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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, February 04, 1875, Image 2

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CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1875.
Cheering Prospects.
The prospects of the Los Angeles
aud Independence Railroad are rapidly
brightening, and the list of subscrib
ers to the stock is lengthening daily.
As our citizens realize the importance
of this road, its great advantage to the
valley aud the numerous benefits
which will result from it, they become
enthusiastic in its support and
promptly place their names on the
subscription books. We are assured
by the canvassers that the stock is
much easier disposed of now than ten
days or even one week ago. This is
encouraging, and leads us to hope that
the requisite amount of stock —$300,-
--000—will be taken within the next few
weeks and the certain building of the
road rendered an established fact. The
inevitable fact that unless the Los
Angeles and Independence Railroad is
built, we ahall lose the greater por
tion of ourinterior trade should impel
every citizen of Los Angeles valley to
encourage and assist the work to the
utmost extent. If we fail to build
this road within less than one year
from to-day, not a pound of freight
either to or from the mines of Inyo
county will be shipped by way of Los
Angeles, and we shall lose our entire
trade with these mines. This is a fact
that must be looked square in the face.
It is railroad or no trade. We must
build the road.
John Swett.
The Petaluma Argus suggests John
Swett as a candidate for State Super
intendent of Public Schools, and pro
ceeds to eulogize little John as a man
whom nature designed for a model
Superintendent. It wont do. All the
whitewash in the State will not cover
over the black marks which the people
have scored against little John. He
is a scheming little fellow,whom book
rings know how to use. He is a par
tizan of the narrowest, bitterest and
most illiberal character. He compiled
a text book made up of tbe most in
cendiary and dissension-breeding arti
cles that could be collected against the
South and the Southern people. He
was assistant compiler aud is part
owner of Swinton's series of school
books, which he is eternally trying to
force into the public schools. He was
the author of the bill introduced in the
Legislature to reduce the salaries of
lady teachers. He was the instigator,
if not the actual author, of many of
the malicious personal attacks made
on Rev. O. P. Fitzgerald during the
campaign which ended with the elec
tion of Mr. Bolandek, and he is by
nature and inclination a double-deal
ing, intriguing little politician. John
wont do. He ls so unpopular in Sau
Francisco that Widber was defeated
solely because he had John Swett for
his deputy.
A Little Pinch.
There was a little pinch in Sau
Francisco the ether day. Btocks went
down with a crash, aud we are told
tliat many people of small means fell
from the apex of fortune to the abyss
of poverty. Under the excitement
created by the discovery of the great
bonanza, laboring men and women in
vested their earnings in stocks aud
lost in an hour what years of toil had
accumulated. Vast misery will come
of this. Despondency, then despair,
will seize these unfortunates, und the
insane asylum and the drunkard's
grave will hide many of them from
the eyes of the world. Gambling of
any kind is dangerous to people of
small fortunes, and no kind of gam
bling is so dangerous to this class as
stock gambling. The demand for more
"mud," which means an increase of
the percentage paid on stock, is always
an ominous and generally a fatal blow
to the hopes of one who has invested
his little all in mining stocks. He
cannot meet the demaud, and is sold
out. We remember reading in the
Post that the millions made in the
advance in California and Consoli
dated Virginia were made without loss
to anyone; that it was the simple re
sult of the •nhanced value of the
stock. But waa thin advance au illus
tration of the permanent value of
these two mines? The little pinch
the other day seems to us an indica
tion that the ultimate answer must be
in the negative. There will come other
and more disastrous pinches, and there
will be bluer days than any yet seen
on California street. In the early days
of the rebellion a*man named Grid
ley conceived the idea of selling a sack
of flour at auction for the benefit of the
Sanitary Fund. That sack of flour,
worth one dollar and seventy - five
cents, was sold and resold until it net
ted the fund about thirty thousand
dollars. The money was devoted to a
noble cause, but will anyone deny that
In a business point of view twenty
nine thousand nine hundred and nine
ty-eight dollars aud twenty-live cents
of that money was lost? At no time
was that sack of flour worth more than
one dollar and seventy-live cents as a
sack of flour. Now will the Post or
any other stock organ of San Francisco
assert that California, which eight
months ago was dull sale at forty dol
lars per share aud has now been thrown
up to seven hundred dollars per share,
is worth the money. People buy stock
to make money. Will California for
any length of time pay dividends equal
to one per cent, on its stock sold at
Beven hundred per share? People who
purchased California at forty and sold
It foi seven hundred made money—
these are the people whom the Post
says niado the money that nobody
lost. But the people who pur
chased California at seven hun
dred and have it ou hand
when it is discovered that the
mine will only pay interest divi
dends on its stock at forty dollars, will
lose money—these aro the people who
will lose the money that some body
has made, and these are the people to
whose bad luck the Post will not call
attentiou. The real value of Califor
nia is nearer forty dollars than seven
hundred dollars per share to-day, and
sooner or later it must drop from its
stock board ficticious valuation
to its real worth as a mine.
In the slide down the scale the
money made must be lost. The un
fortunate feature of tlie transaction is
that those who have made the money
will not be the ones to lose it. Cali
fornia will doubtless yield immense
wealth but it is impossible that it will
pay interest for any considerable
length of time on the money for
which its stock has been sold. If it
cannot do this, money must be lost.
If it could do this iv place of waver
ing at seven hundred the stock would
go upward until it reached two thou
sand. No one need flatter themselves
that all these millions have been
coined out of nothing nor yet out of
the great bonanza. Into the crucible
has been thrown the toil, honor and
life of thousands. The compound was
the philosopher's stone that converted
nothiug into bright yellow gold, but
it is gold stained with the widow's
tear and blighted with the orphan's
curse —in its sharp ring may be heard
the maniac's shriek.
Congressman Luttrell.
It is the custom of those journals
owned by or under tlie influence of the
Central Pacific Railroad Company, to
abuse Congressman Luttrell witli
all the vim and earnestness of em
ployes who felt thatcontinued employ
ment depended on earning their
money. It is noticeable tliat these
worthies never attempt a defense of
railroad aggressions which he points
out and opposes, but they fill whole
columns with denunciations of Lut
trell, in which we are assured that
he is the sworn foe of the railroad
company; that he was elected as their
enemy, and that he is a knave and an
imbecile. To what extent he is any of
these characters, his record will tell.
The railroad company know well the
art of capturing knaves, great and
small, yet they have not induced Lut
trell to abandon the people or betray
their rights. If he is the fool we hear
him denounced, the railroad company
and their organs are wasting a great
amount of powder on small game. If
he is the unreasonable and inconsis
tent enomy of the railroad company
he is represented to be, why do they
not meet aud vanquish him '? The
truth is that Luitrkll is neither a
knave nor a fool, nor is he the oppo
nent of the railroad company, except
at such times as the railroad company
place themselves iv antagonism with
the best interests of the people. Ho
is always ready to do battle in defense
of all California, and as an evidence
that he is now doing good service for
the people of Los Angeles, we make
the following extracts from a letter
received from him by a gentleman of
this city yesterday:
U. S. House of Repkesk-ntatives, 1
Wastiington, January 'i% 1875./
DeahSir: Yours received this a. m.; glad
to hear from you. I had anticipated the
wants and Interest of the tax-payers of Los
Angeles, and entered my protest against the
passage of the "Houghton MIL" Asthe bill
now stands it seem* to huve several objects
in view, viz:
Ist. To change the route of the (Southern Pa
cific road so us to pass up the Salinas valley
and head off the people's narrow gauge road
and still retain the subsidy or grant of land
through Htanisluus, Fresno, Tulare and Kern
counties.
2d. To retuin and build a line about 100 miles
to the East of Los Angeles; building a branch
line from the main line to I air Angeles, said
branch line to be built at the rate of 20 miles
per annum, or by the close ofthe year 1885.
3d. To socure the exclusive right of way
through Cajon Pass, to tne exclusion of or
cutting off all competition or right of way to
other roads through said Pass.
4th. To secure the right to build tho west
cud of the Texas or Southern Pacific road,
from tho Pacific Ocean to some point in East
ern Arizona or Western New Mexico, so as to
enable Stanford A Co. to dictate to Scott A Co.,
building tiie Southern Pacific road ou such
terms as Stanford may Impose—/. c, to regu
late freights and fares. In other words, grant
ing to Stanford A Co. the exclusive right to
regulate ull trade ami commerce passing
overland to or from the Pacific Coast, To
sum up ali: Granting to Stanford A Co. the
keys to lock or unlock as pleasure the trade and
commerce of lire Pacilic Coast aud rob the
people. I will submit to no terms that do
not grunt to the settlers ol Tulare, Fresno,
Kern und Nanislaus their homesteads and a
a full compliance unu fulfillment of contract
by the Company with the people of Los An
geles to build road as per agreement, and re
serving the free right of way to all railroad
Companies through Cajon and other moun
tain passes In Southern California and Arizo
na. lam In favor of building railroads, but I
am for the rights of the people first.
In haste your friend,
J. K. LUTTKELI..
Petroleum Gas.
The Common Council have under
consideration a proposition to light
the streets of this city witli gas. The
company making tlie offer is a new one
and their plan is also new. Tlie prop
osition to the Council is, we are told,
very liberal, and the trial may be
made without loss to the tax-payers of
the city. The fact that the gas of
this company is manufactured from
crude petroleum and that we have
thousands of barrels of tills article
running to waste in the San Fernan
do mountains makes the consideration
of this plan one of importance to our
people. The town of Santa Clara is
now lighted with gas generated from
petroleum and the Echo of that place
says of it: "It is giviyg universal sat
isfation to its patrons, and we do not
hesitate for a moment to recommend
the public generally to use it in prefer
ence to any other light. It is more
brilliant, but less dazzling to the eyes
—the best light to read by—can be
used without the slightest danger, and
in the long run is the cheapest,as well
\as the best light tliat can be afforded.
Tho company will furnish their gas at
tlie reasonable price of five dollars iter
thousand feet;" A San Jose Mercury
reporter witnessed atrial of the dif
ferent gases and says: "The gases
were turned through Oumeroui kinds
of burners, and lighted in every possi
ble way calculated to show a differ
ence between them, the petroleum in
every instance producing tlie clearest
and most brilliant light. That there
should be such a marked difference in
the illumination seems almost incred
ible, but those who doubt the state*
meut can examine for themselves."
This trial was witnessed by the Mayor
and Councilmeu of Jan Jose aud all
were highly pleased with the petro
leum gas.
A Sensation.
Louisvillk, January 31st. — The
book, for which a reward of £1,000 was
offered by (ialboume, of London, re
lating to the members of the Royal
family of England, has been discov
ered in possession of a gentleman here.
The book, whiih is in two volumes,
was received iv this city in 1873 by a
book-dealer named Taylor, and was
supposed to have been put by mistake
in a case of books ordered from Lon
don. They were afterward purchased
by the present owner. The book is a
memorial of George IV., containing a
minute history of all the scandalous
passages of his life. Among other
matters, the fact of the marriage of
King George to Airs. Fitzherbert is
proven by letters and documents taken
from the royal archives. It also testi
fies that a child was born to Mrs.
Fitzherbert, while in lawful wedlock.
Grant's Louisiana Policy to be En
dorsed by the Senate.
Washington, February Ist.—The
Republican Senators have agreed in
caucus to a resolution endorsing the
course of the President with reference
to affairs in Louisiana and recognizing
Kellogg as de facto Governor of the
State. A resolution embracing these
declarations will be offered and un
doubtedly passed during the week.
The Senate will not commit itself to
an avowal that the Kellogg govern
ment is the de jure government of
Louisiana, ami while many, and per
haps a majority, believe with the Pres
ident, tliat Kellogg has more right
than McEnery to be Governor of the
State, they are not willing, upon the
evidence, to say so.
Pinchback's Prospects Waning.
Washington, February Ist. —It
seems altogether unlikely that Pinch
back will obtain a seat in the .Senate
in any event. He has not in any of
the caucuses received a majority of the
Republicans in the Senate, though he
did obtain a majority of those present.
It is known that some of those who
voted for Pinchback in the caucus did
so very reluctantly, and he would prob
ably not get in the full Senate more
than twenty or twenty-five votes, at
the extreme limit. The talk in the
caucus was very plain, and it was
made clear that many Senators re
garded him as a very unfit person to be
a member of the Senate, aud if he was
admitted immediate action would be
taken looking to his expulsion. Tbe
Committee on Privileges and Elections
may make a favorable report on his
credentials, but action is not likely to
be pressed at present, if at all this ses
sion.
Tom Scott's Railroad Scheme.
Washington, February Ist.—The
Senate Railroad Committee held an
other meeting on Tom Scott's railroad
bill this morning, but came to no final
action on any of its features or pro
posed amendments. It is understood
tliat no action will be taken till after
the arrival of Senator JDooley.
The Bill Making Railroad Companies
Liable for Damage to Stock.
Carson, February Ist.—Petitions
and letters are pouring in from all the
stock-raising sections of the State
along the line of the Central Pacific
Railroad praying members of the Sen
ate to pass J. P. Smith's bill, making
railroad companies responsible for
damage to stock, unless they fence
their tracks. In one letter from a
prominent stock - raiser he tells
the Elko delegation—"That unless
you support and pass the bill with the
amendments, we will see in future
that men are elected who will."
—«-«
Congressional News
Washington, February 2d.—lt was
a field day in the House. There was
a long contest over the rule for the
prevention of iillibustering and par
liamentary delays. The rule was
ado ji ted.
A bill, reported favorably from the
Senate Committee on Civil Service
provides that for two years after the
Ist of July next, all salaries exceeding
$1,200 a year, in all branches of the
Government service, civil aad mili
tary, shall be reduced ten per cent.
Tilton on the Stand.
New York, February 2d.—ln the
Beecher-Tilton trial, the testimony of
Tilton was continued, relating to the
circumstances of the interview at
Moulton's liouse between himself,
Moulton, Woodruff and Tracy, mak
ing a great difference from the story
before testified to by Moulton ami
Woodruff. He testified concerning
several other interviews and to tbe
agreement between liimself, wife and
Beecher to deny the scandal.
Efforts to Effect a Compromise in New
Orleans
New Orleans, January 31st.—Gov.
Kellogg and Marshall Packard, repre
senting the Republican party, aud
Messrs. Leonard and Jeffries on behalf
of the Democrats, met to-night to ar
range the terms of a proposed compro
mise. Mr. Fry, of tlie Congressional
Committee, was present during the
consultation. One proposition was
that Kellogg be recognized as Gover
nor and Perm as Lieutenant-Governor;
such recognition, however, would in
volve au investigation into the elec
tion of 1872, and the Committee re
fuses to touch upon that point. In
addition to this, it may be mentioned
that the negro element in tlie Repub
lican party will not agree to any set
tlement by which Antoine, the mu
lotto Lieutenant-Governor, loses his
seat. The consultation was continued
until a late hour to-night and then ad
journed till to-morrow evening. Tlio
leading men of both parties are very
sanguine that a compromise will bo
entered into.
The Louisiana Investigation.
New Orleans, February aa.—me
Congressional Committee to-day ex
amined General Badger, Chief of Po
lice, who gave the history of the 4th of
September troubles, and Prosecuting
Attorney Beckwith, who related the
story of the Coushatta massacre No
new features were elecited in either
case.
Sheridan Goes to Vicksburg.
New Orlkans, February 2d.—Gen.
Sheridan ami staff left to-day for
Vieksburg. It is understood tliat he
will not return here, but that the
headquarters of the department of
Missouri will be re-established at Chi
cago.
The China Emperor Dies and the
China Empress Suicides.
London, February 2d.—A private
telegram from China confirms the re
ported death ofthe Emperor, nnd says
that the Kmpress, overcome with
grief, killed herself. A son of the
seventh Prince, three years old, was
proclaimed Kmperor and the Kmpress'
mother was declared Regent.
The Union and Central Pacific Rail
road Junction.
Salt Lake, January 30th. — Suits
have been commenced in the District
Opart by the Union and Central Paci
ni Railroad Companies for the •00
--demnation of 200 acres of land owned
by settlers nt Ogden for use in building
tlie grand junction and shop of the
works. Work will be inaugurated on
a large scale in April.
DIED.
EVANS.—In ibis* cily, February 3, 1875, of
Consumption, Nelson Edward Evan';,
24 years.
Friends are Invited to attend Ihe funeral
from his late residence, 17.1 Main si reel ,on
Friday at 11 o'clock A. M.
NEW TO-DAY.
Self-preservation is the first Law of
Nature.
And slumlil bo considered above anything
else. You want a good oulllt of u nderelot lies,
such us fine undershirts, drawers, socks,
and handkerehiefs. The finest slock of neck
ties, collars, ouffN and Jewelry; hut remember
that we also keep the finest and largest as-
Hortmenl oif Imported and Domestic cigars,
pipes and smokers' articles—One English cut
lery, which we sell at prices to defy competi
tion. SI l!j will buy a box of good cigars; hut
$5 w ill buy much better ones. Talk is cheap,
hut We can prove all our statements—Und out
by going to the Identicals al ;i8 Main street,
under the Baekman House, or al .Goldsmith's
old stand, W7 Main street, next to Wells,
Fargo A Co.'a Express'
GOLDSMITH A DAVIS,
P. S. Be careful In nol ing the address, as we
have no connection with any other store, and
mistakes often prove expensive.
GERMAN
DRAMATIC PERFORMANCE
AND f! \ !.L,
— AT —
Turn - Verein Hall,
— ON —
Sunday Eve'g, )F«sl>. Ttli.
ADMISSION, 50 CTS.
Doors Open at M O'Clock.
New Wilson Sewing Machine!!
The People's Favorite and Ladies'
Friend.
THE
WILSON
Shuttle Lock Stitch Sewing Machine
Is at last conceded by all to ho tho BEST now
in use. Being so Simple and Light Running
that the most delieale ladyor child can use it.
Can regulate Tension or change stitch whilo
sewing.
THE WILSON
Is host adapted for all varieties ot family sew
ing from the lightest fabric to the heaviest
cloth or leather.
Every Machine Warranted
for five years without expense lo purchaser.
THK HIGHEST PREMIUMS have been
awarded at the Worlds Fair, Vienna undHtate
Kalrs and Expositions throughout California
and the Eastoyi Slates. What better superi
ority over all others.
Price from $10 to $15 Lower
than for any oilier first class Machine. Send
fordoscrip! ivo catalogue free.
BJ. O. C*LIL>OKI*, Agent.
Ofhce—While House, corner Lot Angeles and
Commercial streets. fehiflm
BACKMAN HOUSE.
IT on, SO, 38 1 10 Main street,
Los Anokles, Cal.
rpillK NEW AND ELEGANT HOTELJust
X finished and thrown open to the public, is
furnished throughout witli
New Furniture, Carpets and Bedding.
Rooms large, well lighted and ventilated
and supplied with water, gas and fire.
THK TABLE
la supplied with the hest the market affords
and no i ;hlnese cooks employed.
For Eamllies, its accommodations are
uiism rpuMsed.
JPor BusrineMM Men.
And visitors, its conveniences aie unequalled
being centrally located", having a telegraph
Office attached, and street cars passing overy
feu minutes.
There is no Bar or Saloon
Of any kind on the premises, it being the in
tention of the proprietors to make it a quiet
and favorite resort for families.
Board by the Day, Week, or Mouth
For persons not requiring rooms.
MR. & MRS. BACK MAN.
fehttf Proprietors.
J. r. UODPBBY. 0. J. F.1.1.18.
GODFREY & ELLIS.
AT LAW,
Rooms 1 and 8, Downey Rlock, Los Angeles.
feb3-tf -
PROPOSALS.
PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED BY
the Common Council of the city of
Angeles at its meeting or February 4,1875, lor
the grading of Alameda street from Aliso
street northerly to its Junction with Main
street. M. KREMER,
Clerk of Com. Council.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
TURN VEREIN HALL!
GRAND MUSICAL FESTIVAL,
hy tub
ESTHER SOCIETY
Of LOW yV it Ji'<* 11 "I.M,
Unilor tlie direction of
PROF.O. W. PARKER.
ON
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday
Evenings, Kel>. 3d, 4lli nnd Mb, 1575.
Hinge Manager, - - - A. .1. AYERH.
Pianist, .... ir>f. FALKENAU.
The Entertainment will consist of Bradbury's
celebrated Canlanu,
«
The Beautiful Queen !
In Four Acts, with the following casts:
EsTII Ell, tlie (.juoen, Miss F. NICHOLS
AH ASEEIUH, Kins of Mcd in and
Persia I. F. MOHN
Hainan, Overseer of (lie Realm...O. W. Parker
Zcrosh, Hnman's wire Miss Nellie White
Mnrae 'al, Uncle of Esther Mr. F. Fanning
Prophetess Miss Belle Milliard
Judith, Mordecul's sister Miss Jennie Hill
_ , •, ( m rs. Fanning
Queen's maids ! M iss Turner
I Miss Mallard
Zercsh's maids] Mi«s Lucky
[ Mrs. Parkei
Hegai Mr. S. Reese
Hnrbonuh
CHORUS OF PERSIANS AND JEWS
Admiflsion . ... $11 <><>.
Poors open at 7 o'clock, commences at 8.
B.«rTickets for side al the Book Storss,
Reserved Seals may He secured ill Falke
nau'SMusic Stom, No. 00 Spring street, with
out extra Charge. janiil
BEAUTIFY YOUR HUMES! I!
JUST ARRIVED AND IN FINK CONDI
t io; i, choice varielles of
Pears,
Apples.
Peaches,
Prunes,
Apricots,
Plums
Klc, Klc, Ktc.
Choicest Varieties of
FOREIGN GRAPES.
Fine lot of
Monterey Cyprus and Pines.
From one to three years old
ALSO,
JTlo-wci-liig- Shi-iil>».
Parties having ordered by mc had better
call at once. Apply ut tho
Alden Fruit Drying Works.
CEO. B. DAVIS,
Proprietor.
Jan23ti
H. DAVIB & CO.
AUCTIONEERS
AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
WIS sell at AUCTION,
No. £5 yVi'<*u«lin ISlocrlf,
NEWMARKH' FORMKR STORK, IXJH
ANO ELKS St., A LARGE IN VOICE < IF
Blnck Walnut MarbleTo|»Suites,
Chamber Suite*.
Eleirmit I'nrlor Suites iv Blnck Hair
Cloth and Kcp*.
Two Rccoiid-Hauil Piano*,
Black Walnut Marble Top Bouires,
Black Walnut Wardrobe*,
Black Walnut Hat Backs.
Marble Top t'euter Tables,
Black Walnut Kxtensiwu Table*.
And a very large assortment of
Black Walnut Chairs and Rockers.
Soring and Top iiflatresses,
Kitchen Furnitureand Small Ware,
Crockery,
China Tea Sets,
Classware,
Black Walnut Racks,
Looking-Classes (ol all tikes and de
scriptions),
Marine and Mantle Ciocks,
White Marsailles and Colored
Counterpanes.
Large assortment of
RUBBER AND COCOA MATH, BLACK
WALNUT SWINGING CRNDLKS ANO
CRIBS, BED LOUNOES,
And a large assortment of
Ijeuthor and Brps Lounges
WILL BK SOLO WITHOUT RESERVE.
Will also sell iii private sales on reasonable
terms. dec2o-tf
FOR fg^Xife
THE FOLLOWING LOTS
FKONTING ON
BUNKER HILL AYE. AND HOPE ST.
Lot 15 in block 102.
Lots 1,2,8 In block 109, Bellevue Terrace Tract.
Lot! 2, 3,5, ti and 7 in lilock T.
Irfits 1,2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, H, t», 10, block S.
Lols 12, 13, In, 17, 19 and 20, block L.
Lots 13, 14,15,17, IS, block K.
Lots L 2, B, 4,5, 8, 7 and 8, block Q.
Lots 11 and 12, block J.
Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 0, 7, 8, block P.
Lots 12, 18,15 and 16, hi ode I.
Ixits 1,2, 3, 4, 5, fl, 7, 8, 9, 10, block O.
Lots 11, la, 13, block H, Mott TraoA
FRONTING ON FLOWER STREET.
Lots 12,17, 19, 20 and 21 In block 10!! of the
Bellevue Terrace Tract
Lots 9,11,12,13,14 and 15, block T.
Lots 9,10,11, 12, 13, 14, 15and 16, block Q.
Lots 1, 2, 8, 4,5, fl, 7 and 8, block V.
Lots 9, 10,11,12, In, 14, 16 and 10, hloek P.
Lols I, 2, 3, 4, 8. 0, 7, 8, 9, 10 and il, block U.
Lots 11, 12, 13, 11. 10, 111. 17, 18, 19, 20 und 21 in
block O of the Mott Tract.
FRONTING ON OLIVE STREET.
Lots 4,5,6, 7 and 8 in block 4.
Lots 2,3,4,5 uud ti in lilock 2.
Lots 12,13, U, 15 ana 17 in block 1, Beaudry
Trocfe 77 v H t » Jj T,
Lots 5, 7 and 8 In block F.
Lots 10,14,16 and ltt in block E. in Mott Tract
Fronting on Bunker Hill Aye. & Char
ity Street.
Lots I, 2, 3, 4 and sln block 108, Bellevue Ter
race Tract.
Lots 11,12, IS, 14,15,10, 17, 18, 19 and 20 in lilock
4 and lots 10, H, 12. 18,14, 15, 10, 17, 18 and 19
In block 2, Beaudry Tract.
Lots 8,4,6 and 0 in block X
Lots 1. 2, 3, 4, 5, «, 7 and 8 in block J.
Lots 1, 2,3, 4, 5, « and 7 in block I.
Lots 12 und 18 in block F.
3 in block H.
Lots 14.15,16 and 17 in block E of the Mott
Tract
Water will be furnished to all the nbove lots
at the rates fixed by the Water Commission
ers, and on tlie same terms us by the L. A. City
Water Co. de 22 tf
P. BEAUDRY.
REAL ESTATE BROKERS.
t. M. IMI.DWIN'. ..r»HAS. K. BEANE.
CHAS. E» BEANE,
IS OT A it V |>UII 1.10
A Nil
Real Estate and Money
BROKERS.
THE FIRM OF
J. M. BALDWIN
«V|II negotiate Hcui Esttde slies aad Mi >'
Loans, d 7t» l.£ Downey Block, ground
fl oof.
Horse and buggy kept lb I' eon Y.iilrm I
customers. Apply lo
J. M. BALDWIN,
79 1-2 Downey Block', ground floor. •
FOR SALE.--Eleven-acre tract Inside
city limits, Improved and advantageous
ly located.
FOR SALE. -Choice ranch of 72 acres,
Just outside city limits; plenty of water;
house of nine rooms; ,",11 bearing and 11,000
other trees. Will bo sold at a bargain to a
cash purchaser. Ju3l tf
MISCELLANEOUS.
O. N. JONKS. J. M. 111.ANIL
JONES & BLAND,
Real Estate, Money Brokers
A N 11
AUCTIONEER Si
SUCCESSORS T(> NOYES <* DURFEE IN
Auctioneering and to RL'ggles &
BLAND in Rcul Es ate. Both branches bl
business carried on as formerly.
K. \V. NOYES
Retained in charge of the Auction Depart*
meat.
The Division of Large Ranches and
Auction Saies Thereof
A. SPECIALT"Y.
We have also a number of small pieces til
land,satiable for homesteads, in and around
the elty. Parties In search ol such will do well
tO give US a Call. Conveyance free of charge
to see any property we have for sale. Busi
ness entrusted to our care will rccive strict
attention.
OFFICE ANII SALESROOM — At the old
Auction Stand, corner of Temple Block,
spring street.
Jafttf JONES JL BLAND.
LEWIS LEWIN,
SUCCESSOR TO BRODRICK ,v CO.,
At tho well known
BOOK AND MUSIC STORE,
Spring utreet. adjoining the Postoffice,
Is offering to his friends and the public in
general, Ihe llnest assortment of Standard
POETICAL and PROSE WORKS,
Juvenile and Miscellaneous Books, Plain
and Musicil Work Boxes, Musical De
canters, Writing Desks, i'ortfollos,
LADIES' AND GENT'S WALLETS,
Guitars, Violins, Acootdeoiis, Banjos,
Concertinas, Pluto*,
And many other useful articles suitable for
Presents.
FINE STATIONERY, BLANK ROOKS
PRAYER BOOKS*, BIBLES
And hundreds pf other articles, too numer
ous io men!ion.
No pains will be spared to meet the wants
ofthe public, and I hope to merit a fair share
of patronage.
jaii3-tf LEWIS LEWIN.
Hi
•s-|OO.t)s "pmtnqv pui! svi| iriuy so | .wopst
4 *oons os; iv 61 'ON
'Niiaxs a y *a
a )9-| ox ojn^guanj
Mtaadxa puu aamsVEouosi 'Ar)op ira sau< pmi
nsva joj soao pt tuo ipis nt snog dv
soiMi.'d pun lpUU»p os neajsl BUI.IOI
,)|(|IUOAIIJ 110 .ls1!l|,)Jlld M ||IM I su '.uaqav
-as|o flutstmjjtid ojoj.iq out uo [|«0 oj
op ',)ui(i jo t|iSu.i| Auu.uy se|aluv sorj
ut auid.i.>>|>)stioi| O) 08 o| 3u||ui.iiU( suos.to.i
puui| uo SHnXINRiI.iI *»n >v • UBUI
-UOMratlV •p.i«uui|.ix.» puu iqos tnfluoq XJ
kXIOOD ONLI'.iIMJK'IKiIOII 1K1H.1.0 UN V
HafIXINHJIH
for s^'ibie^
FOUR OF" THOMH Xix
Elegant Residences,
Situated on the North side of Main St.,
Hel ween Second ami Thlnl.
ARE now nearly completed and will be
ready for occupation on or about tbe
jJPitsMb tiny of stf'ebritti.ry ncxl.
They have been constructed with every re
gard to commodioiisness, and are provided
with all the modern conveniences, und iv v
style suitable lor the home of a genu>el fam
ily-
Each lot is 25 feet front by 107 feet deep, ami
Is divided from its neighbor* by v high board
fence, making It entirely seper'ate und exclu
sive.
Each house contains eight rooms. On Hie
first floor are two parlors, with marble man
tles; a dining-room, kiichen and servants'
bed-room; a large pant ry, or Ktore-room an I
china-closet on 1 lie second Boor arc Hire,
large bed-rooms with corresponding closets,
and a batb-room with wash-fount and patent
■ walei-closel.
Both hot and cold water can be brought to
the upper .story, and gn* pipes are carried
into every room.
There are broad verandah* with porticoes
in front and rear.
Every liouse is hard-finlslied throughout,
the lower rooms having handsome center
pieces. The front windows will have inside
blinds; the side and rear ones, the new patent:
blinds, painted satne color as outside wais.
The rear yards are 2ixB7 feet, and can l c
laid out as v garden and tlie front In flower
plants.
Each residence will have an ornamental
fence enclosing it from Hie street, with high
lattices dividing it from ils neighbors.
Situated a* they are upon tbe main street, in
close proximity to the business center, any
one may purchase either of them with tbe
confident assurance that It will double in
Value in tbfi course of Ihe next tWO years.
sr»ric-« #fi.OOO for each house and lot,
and the let ins can be mode to meet the most
moderate means.
For further particulars enquire of
W. 11. J. BROOKS.
Nenrrher ol Keeordw.
janlft-lin No. 8, Temple Block.
To the Ladies.
FOR the prettiest and most tastefully nnd
elegantly dressed Dolls, go to the
CUYAS BAZAAR,
Next to the Pico House.
A Million Toys for Sale.
dec^tf
CALIFORNIA NURSERY,
CdhNEB OF
Vejar and San Pedro Streets.
A fine variety of Fruit Trees, including
Cherry and Plum, which are warranted to
grow and beur abundant ly every year.
PEDRO M. VEJAR.
Jan24-Qm
NEW AOVEKTISEMENTB.
ML mmzm\\mk®mmuM
S/K?vk} a , ' le ms uk«t When power and durability
j Jllv r*, L..f3Wy are considered.
Have very little Friction, and Run
TOJ*JF« in Lightest Winds. Its regu
lSSi*J lation is Quick and sure. Will not
•« Pack or Freeze in Winter. Every
*=i A Stock Farmer. Cheese Factory and
§ /jn Dairy should have a Wind. Mill.
X im\ \ A 10ft. Mill will pumpwater for3ooheld
c 9 11 wW o'"oclt. Our 14 and 16 ft. M till shell corn
fe Af J] 1 and grind feed. Wo build Wind Mlllsfrom
/rill 1 ,oto <*> ft. in diameter, also antl-freeilng
—-1 AnuM Force Pumps, Pump Headland Cylinders.
Jtfnjulßft th'' Vt '*°' ntsWMrante< l 10 keep out
Send For Circular,
J. VV. CLARK & CO,,
ANAHEIM.
Note Agent* fur I.os Angeles County.
jun.'lir-lni
Rooms and Board
AT THK
KIMBALL MANSION,
New S l Street,
NBA R THE congregational Church.
Fine, lame, well lumlshed suites nnd
iutrlc rooms, with nil modern improvements
ana a Qrtt-omss tobia. The House is
BEAUTIFULLY SITUATED
on high ground and commands a charming
v lew of mountain and valley. nv2H-ll
WANTS LOST FOUND.
VA/ ANTED 10 purchase, or lease for a tern
*» ol years, a lot on Nprlng street. Apply
IP !S. L. HKWEV.
h. B, Hotel building, Lf*i Aiujcius and Re
quena streets. fcUi-tf
SKI ANTED TO RENT thu t four an
ew furnished rooms in a house with some
respectable family. Address "J. J,," this
Office. Jun2s-lw
W ANTED, »>y n thorough, good account*
ant, a situation a-s book-keeper. Will
also take charge of a small sei of hooks at a.
moderate salary. Address "A—/,,"' this of
fice. Jan 10-1 in
D OOMS.-FAMILY and Siugle Rooms
n with board ut Col. Peel's on spring Nt.
novllHl
ANEW WILCOX A GIBBS SEWING Ma
chine for sale al 25 per cent, less than
cash price. Inquire at Ihls Otlice.
novlftlf
Pasture Wanted.
WANTED — A GOOD PASTURE FOR
1,800 wethers, immediately. Address
P. 0. Box 17.">, Los Angeles. la3l at"
FOR SALE—FOR RENT.
C* OR SALE, Blue and white quartz gravel
• and other curiosities for gardens. Apply
to. S. P. LARNfcN.
Hknky IL Tinker Agent, Wilmington.
feM-St*
LOST.-A BUM H OF KEYS STRUNG
on 11 small pocket chain. Finder will be
suitably rewarded by leaving them at Lewin's
Bookstore. fc2 lw*
FOR BALI.-GOOD BUSINESS AND
Law Library. Fine opportunity for a
person wishing to locale. Address P. O. Box
154, I,ok Angeles, t'al., for particular*.
fas It*
IfiOK NAl.K.—fine Young Orange Orchard
' containing about ;W0 trees; also, a variety
of fruti trees such as walnut, Italian chestnut,
apple, |» iv, pcuah, olive, etc. located in the
city on the weal side of Main street, andcon
taiuing lv acres. Apply to W. H. MACE,
jan2!>-lin I'osloflice box :t()l l,os Angeles.
FOR SALE.- I will sell at Public Auc
tion, on Saturday, Feb. '20th, my farm,
2% miles northeast vi Com pi on, containing
100 acres with Improvements to the value of
82,000. 1 .o.i ■ liouse, and outhouses; v large
portion of the place fenced and till under Im
provements. Terms, $4,000 down, and the
balance of purchase price on time at reason
able interest. Sale lo take place at the Court.
House, l/is Angeles.
W. R. MALCOLM.
]anl4-ltd
I ARCE ORANCE TREES FOR
s— SALE. -Orange and Lemon trees four,
live and six years old. The six-year-old trees
are vi ry large. Also Rearing Orange Trees
for sale. MILTON THOMAS,
1 1-2 Spring St.
Ix« An;:eles, Jun. 20, 1875. Ja3o lm
Sheep For Sale-
I HAVE 4,000 Best Grade ol Sheep which
I I offer for sule, guaranteeing to tne pur
chaser pastitrc for I lie whole lot one year.
Two I bonsai id of tiie ewes, served with tho
rough-bred ranis from Vermont, will lumb in
March, and the increase will bo of superior
quality. Also, twenty thorough-bred Ranis,
and ol her tine rams for sale. For further pa 1 -
II on tar 1, Inquire of SIMON LEVY,
|unl7tf No. 83 Aliso St.
FOR SALE. A- House and baton olive
street, between 71 h nnd Bth, well im
proved. 1 'heap for cash. Enquire of
Jans-lm F. BAKER,
IMI „he premises, or ut this Oflice.
LAND FOR SALE.
I HAVE 890 ACRES OF EXCELLENT
land In--al ■ near old Los Niolos. Almut
■M) acres will produce corn without. Irrigation.
The remainder la good trull und small grain
land. Living water on Wif premise*. Par
tially improved, .r S. THOMPSON,
51 and 53 Temple Block.
Dec. 17, 1871. del 7 If
MISCELLANEOUS.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
OKPICR L<>B ANOKI.KS Jr INDKCKNDKNCK I
UAii.itoAii, Tcmp|e Block. j
•VTOTICEOFTHE PROPOSALS forgradua
i3| atlon ofthe L. A. A 1. R. IL, opened this
day, being deemed satisfactory, the Execu
tive Committee authortr.eil the Chief Engi
neer to empl»y mcv and proceed wilh tlie
work on Company account. By order of Ei
e.utive Committee.
JAMES F. SHARKY,
Assistant Secretary.
Los Angeles, Feb. }, 1875. feb3-lw
CRANCE CO-OPERATIVE CO.-NO
TICE OF DIVIDENDS.
NOTICE is liereby given, thut at a meeting
ofthe Board ol Directors of said com
pany, held on the ."ith inst., a dividend for 1%
per cent, per month (to cents per share) wu*
declared for tbe Brat six mouths ending on
the 31sl day ot December, A. 1). 1874, on the
paid in capital stock ol said company.
L. AL HOLT, Secy.
January 7, 1575. lni
WARRANTS ON THE OOPHIIER AND
Squirrel Fund, protested on or before
August!!!, 1873, are now due und payable at
the office ofthe County Treasurer.
T. K. ROWAN,
Ju7 tf . County Treasurer.
CHOICE LAND FOR RENT.
GOO -A. O It- lis I*4
OF
A. No. 1 Lnnil to Rent.
More than half of It AloiHt Land, adjoining
the new city ol sun Fernando, and wllhin
UK) yanls oi tin Railroad Depot. Two crop*
can be raised each year. Apply at tlie office of
T-iA. CRONICA,
Jan24-tf
Steam Water Lifter.
THE UNDERSIGNED DESIRES TO IN
form the public that lie ls now erecting
his machine shop on Recpilnu street, near the
R. R. Depot, where be inav be found, and
will be pleased to see hi* friends and pa
"" ns - , ALLEN WIIAOX.
Jan24-tf
Notice.
THE TAX SALE OK PROPERTY FOR
delinquent taxes ha* bcea postponed un
til further notice.
J. J. CARRILLO,
lan 34 Marshal.
Willow Wood.
A FINE SUPPLY of this Wood constantly
on hand ut my Yard 011 Alameda street,
below the Depot. All lengths. Order* left at
the Grunge store will be promptly attended to
and delivered tree of charve.
jattndut J. J. MORTON.

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