Wm. Farrell, at No. 19 Court street,
attends to all business in the way of
plumbing aud gas and steam pipe fit
ting. He guarantees satisfaction in
all cases and charges reasonable prices.
He also refluishes old gas fixtures,
maklug them as good as new. Also,
agent for the "Empire gas-burner"
and "Economic gas-governor"—both
valuable acquisitions to fixtures of a
house and great savings over the old
style apparatus. Remember the place,
No. 19 Court streei. mrlO:tf
G. W. Morgan offers one of the best
residence lots on the hills at a very
low figure. mrs:tf
G. W. Morgan offers 160 acres of
good land, capable of being irrigated
om arti"dan wells. Price low.
Removal—Office of Phienl.x Insurance Co.,
of Hartford: Home Insurance Co., cf New
Yt»rk, and London Assurance Corporation, re
moved to New Postofflce building, Spring St.,
Los Angeles. CHAS. K. JOHNSON,
(I-Thf principal organs of sense are con
centrated to the face. It is therefore worthy
of beiug crowned by all Gentlemen, with one
of the superior hats which can be had at
mond's, Main Street. atari.
For Ladies and Families, the St. Charles
Restaurant is the nicest place In the city.
N. H. Mitchell at the Fashion Liv
ery Stable, Anaheim, announces thtit
he is now prepared to furnish all
kinds of livery turnouts on short no
tice and at reasonable rates. Persons
visiting Anaheim will do well to give
Mr. Mitchell a call; they will find
i : .it...;..., ... .1 attonH \?o in hllfti
-111 til UUllglUfS Mkvvs*«* • ■» — — —
We herewith wish to inform the
£üblic that we will commence on
[onday, March Ist, 1875, to offer our
entire stock of dry goods, clothiug,
boots and shoes, hats, etc., at and be
low cost, as we have decided to quit
business, and must sell our entire
stock in ninety days without fail. It
is no humbug, as we mean what we
say. Come and convince yourself.
Meyerstein & Winter, proprietors of
the Important, Main street, under La
fayette Hotel. f 28:1 m
Garden, Grass and Tree seeds for sale cheap
at S. HELLMAN'S.
Insurance Agency—Commercial of Callfor-
Ifornia, Fire and Marine, assets $500,000; Cali
fornia Insurance Co., assets 8500,060; Fire As
sociation of Philadelphia, incorporated 1820,
assets $6,000,000. These companies transact
their business at the lowest paying rates,
charging for each risk accordingt > the hazard
assumed, without reference to any Insurance
combination or arbitrary triffs. All losses
promptly adjusted and paid.
B. McLKLLAN, Agent.
Office of G., N. 4 P. S. 8. Co.,
fe2o 61 Main street, Los Angeles.
Zero prices at the Bazaar for dry
goods, clothing, etc., for thirty days
only. Give them a call and save
money. f 20:1 m
Now is the time to lay in a good
supply of goods. The Bazaar, corner
Main and Requena streets, offers ex
tra inducements. Give them a
call. f 20:1 m
Insurance Agency — omee. Commercial
street, (Ducomniun's new building;, Northern
Assurance Co ,of London and Aberdeen, cap
ital, $10,000,000; Hartford, of Hartford, assets,
$'2,757,0iU; Imperial and Queen of Loudon,cap
ital, $18,000,000; vnion Milium Lire iiwiMir
Co., assets, $8,000,000.
John Caki.is, Agent.
Liverpool, Loudon * Globe Insurcnce Co.,
assetss23,ooo,ooo; North British <t Mercantile
Insurance Co., capital, $10,(100,000; Fireman's
Fund Insurance Co.,assets, $007,000.
Wm. J. Brouricx, Agent.
Applications received for the Insurance of
all kinds of property, and policies issued di
rect, fe7 tf
To the Ladies.- inn can have a Bros-<e
DREBS Chart with full instructions for cut
ting and fitting all outside garments, Tor
$2 00, at M. C. Baker's, sole Agency, feblttt
New Goods! New Goods: Marxsen Bros.,
the new variety store, corner of Main and
Third streets, keeps constantly on hand a
large variety of Dry goods, Clothing, Gents'
underwear, Boots and Shoes, Groceries, etc.
A large supply of new goods Just received,
and sold at reasonable rates. All goods are
of the best quality; no auction goods sold by
us. We respectfully solicit the public to ex
amine our goods and judge lor themselves.
Goods delivered to any part of the city free of
R. S. Walker, Bill Poster and Distributer.
Headquarters at Star office. Orders left at
any of the other newspaper offices in the city,
will be promptly attended to. Janltl
Silver and gold plating; eleetrotyping; ivory
aud metal turning; glass and metal drilling.
Locks, keys, seals and key-checks, stencil and
door-plates made to order; knives and surgi
cal instruments ground and saws tiled and set;
parasols and canes mended; musical instru
ments repaired; meerschaum pipes cleaned
and mounted; model making and repairs ou
all fancy work and machinery, from a pin to
a locomotive. All kinds of sewing machines
bought, sold and repaired. Come and see the
new sewing machine engine. Sewing Ma
chine Exchange,39 Spring St. de3o tf
Moore's Restaurant, on Commercial street,
is the proper place to go fora good meal, with
a good cup ot coffee or tea to drink with it
There is probably no restaurant on the Pacific
coast where so many of the substantial and
so many of the luxuries may be hud lor 25 cis.
Don't forget the place—Moore's Restaurunt,
Commercial street. Private eating rooms have
been neaily fitted up for the accommodation
of ladles. |5-tt
Bancroft A Thayer, Real Estate Brokers,
No. M Spring street. City and County Proper
ty Bought, .sold and Exchanged. Loaus ne
gotiated, money advanced on Real and Per
sonal securities. Publishers ol the Los Ange
les Real Estate Reporter. declltf
The light-running Domestic sewing
marine, the great favorite of the East,
is now to be had at the new furniture
business of Johanuseu & Grossen, cor
ner Main and Commercial. *
The new furniture store in Ducom
mun's new building is now open;
Main street, corner Commercial. *
Have you been to the new furniture
store of Johannsen & Grossen, in *Du
commun's new building ou Main
street, corner Commercial? •
A large lot of furniture from the
East and San Francisco, at the new
furniture establishment in Ducom
mun's new building, Main street, cor
ner Commercial. *
POST OFFICE EMPORUM.
Miss C. M. TURNER has removed to the
Postofflce building, where she will sell every
thing in the StaUonery line
CHEAPER THAN THE CHEAPEST.
"XfOTICE is hereby given that, the Mayor's
Office has been removed from No. 13 New
High street to the brick building opposite the
City Council rooms.
mr7 P. BEAUDRY, Mayor.
A FINE SUPPLY of this Wood constantly
ou hand at my Yard on Alameda street,
below the Depot. AH lengths. Orders left at
tho Grange Mtore will bo promptly attended to
and delivered free of charge.
jan23-2m J. J. MORTON.
Panamint and Coso,
Made through reliable connections and with
promptness. J. L. WARD,
feb2Hf 3tf Main street.
CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
SATURDAY MARCH 18, 1875.
A new daily called the Evening
Herald has been started in Sacra
mento. It is a bright and interesting
sheet and looks as though it had both
the means and ability to insure suc
It is reported in San Francisco that
the Independent State Central Com
mittee are to furnish SAHTJKL Sea-
Bouaii.the long-time editor of the Sac
ramento Union, with means to start a
first-class Independent party daily
journal at the Capitol. Seabough
has but few equals on this coast or
anywhere as a political writer and if
he is placed at the head of such a
paper as named, the Independents
may count on having a powerful organ.
Notwithstanding the heavy land
sales, by which many thousands of
acres have in small lots passed into
the hands of settlers in this valley
during the past few months, the de
mand for farms seems to be increasing
daily. The number of arrivals in this
city never was before as great as at
the present time, and it is a matter of
note that the greater nun'be'' of the
new comers are persons who come to
make their homes among us. Our
real estate dealers are doing a large
and steady business, while the large
land companies, Centinela, Artesia
and others, are selling at private sale
a great deal of the land they expected
to dispose of at auction. The popula
tion of Los Angeles valley is rapidly
increasing and the increase is made
up in the main of that substantial
class we most need—cultivators of the
At her State election which occurred
on the 9th inst., New Hampshire
polled an increase of several thousand
votes over that cast at the election of
last year. This year the contest be
tween the Democrats and Republicans
is so close that there is no choice by
the people for Governor. Last year
the Democrats elected their caudidate
for Governor by a handsome majority.
This year the increase in the total Re
publican vote is about 2,000 over the
total vote of last year. There is a
slight percentage of increase in the
Democratic vote, but not more than
might have been expected from the
change in political sentiment notice
able within the past few months. But
the increased Republican vote is mys
terious, not to say suspicious. It al
most causes one to wonder if the Ad
ministration has not been experiment
ing with the colonization scheme on
this the first of the Spring elections.
Centralization of Sound.
This will be a noisy article. Some
body has suggested that one great bell
is better for all practical purposes than
many small ones. The bell and belfry
of the average church makes up a con
siderable item in the cost of the struc
ture, and yet when the sexton toll 9
that bell it is only those living in the
near vicinity who are told that he is
tolling it. The jar to the building
consequent on ringing that bell entails
a damage to be thought of. Next, the
usual hour for service is the same in
all churches, therefore one great bell
which could be heard miles beyond
the corporation limits could call all
sects, creeds and denominations to
their respective houses of worship.
The city needs a bell which may be
heard to its remotest corners in order
that all may know when there is a
blaze on somebody's premises. A sys
tematic plan of ringing this great bell
must be agreed upon by which the
signal that the devouring element is
raging and the fire laddies wanted, or
the joyous ringing on a gala day, may
be designated from the solemn sound
which calls sinners to repentance. The
great bell could be placed in position
on a frame-work say thirty feet in
height and, and a man employed
whose business it would be to ring
that bell on all occasions in a manner
appropriate for those occasions. This
one great bell would do the work of
many small bells; churches need not
incur the expense of bell purchase and
belfry building, and we should have a
bell the slightest tone of which would
warn all within a circuit of miles
around that it was time to go to
Avoid the City.
It is reported that never before has
there been so many poor men aud des
titute families in San Francisco as at
the present time. Hard times and
the extreme cold weather in the East
have induced many families to seek
the Pacific Coast, and a large propor
tion of these left the place of their
nativity with means barely sufficient
to pay their way to the Golden State.
Now they find themselves in a strange
city, among strangers, with little
chance for employment and without
the wherewith to fight the wolf from
the door. If we may trust reports
from the East, the tide of immigra
tion westward has just begun to flow.
Thousands and thousands of families
will land in California within the
next six months who have but scant
means and but the vaguest idea of
where they will settle or by what
means they will earn a livelihood.
They have heard of the Golden Land,
and have read of its rich soil and
Summer skies, and they think if they
can only reach San Francisco, they
will no longer suffer the deprivations
of long, cold Winters, nor be a ub
jected to thedepredations of the grafts
hopper scourge. Nor will they; but
they will find San Francisco a poor
place for poor people. They will rind
It a poor place for the common la
borer. They will find the cost of liv
ing high and the landlord inexorable.
They will Ind the shops and kitchens
tilled with the cheap labor chattle,
and they will fiud no employment for
their boys and girls. They will find a
hundred labor exchanges, each one of
which will take their money and
promise, but they will not
find them employment. They
will find if they try to remain in the
city that they had much better have
remained at home. There is room in
California for thousands, yea millions,
of people, and we want them here. It
is a country where they can make good
livings and comfortable homes—where
they can live easier aud better and
grow rich faster than in the cold, bleak
Northwest or the miserable, down
trodden South —but they must not stop
In San Francisco. That is the place
for mechanics, artisans and profes
sional men, but to families who have
lived in the country and devoted their
lives to agricultural pursuits we say,
do not stop in San Francisco unless
you have an abundance of means.
This advice holds good with common
laborers and all without trade or pro
fession. Get into the country; go out
into the broad vallies; go among the
foot-hills; go up the mountain side;
pitch your tent in the mines, hut avoid
our one great city if your hands are
hard and your purse light.
The Woolen Mill Zanja.
A few days ago the Herald had an
article pointing out the water power
advantages which Los Angeles could
offer to manufacturers who might de
sire to establish business here. We
still hold that these advantages exist
aud we are firm in the opinion that
their use should, at nominal cost, be
placed at the disposal of those who
would establish an industry in our
city. But when we learn the expense
devolving upon the TA'oolen Mill for
the use of one of those water privileges
we incline to the opinion that unless
the cost is reduced it is not much of a
privilege after all. As we are inform
ed the city grants the Woolen Mill
the right to use the water on the con
dition that the Woolen Mill Company
maintain the ditch in good repair.
This ditch is about ten miles in
length and the Woolen Mill owners
have found that the expense of keep
ing the ditch repaired is so great as to
involve a loss in running the mill,
and consequently the mills have dis
continued operations. Let us look at
the surrounding facts: Residents of
this city living West of Olive street
have suffered all Spring and are still
suffering for want of water. This is
occasioned by the stopping of the mill
ami tt>n m. ii,.'ii had fnndition of
the ditch. The Woolen Mill was an
enterprise in which the people were
greatly interested aud it seems a pity
that it should be crushed out by the
hard conditions imposed by the city
authorities on the right to use
the water. The citizens residing
on this ditch pay the same rate for
water that is paid by irrigators on
other ditches. The use of the water
by the woolen mill does not affect it
in quality or quantity, and the city
receives from the irrigators the same
amount that she would were there no
woolen mill on the ditch. The point
we wish to make is that it would be
better for the city to keep this ditch in
repair at her own expense and require
a mere nominal rent from the woolen
mill for the use of the water, than to
impose such conditions on the manu
facturers that they are compelled to
stop their mill and through the bad
condition of the ditch inconvenience
and injure irrigators. We suggest to
the Council that something be done in
the way of remedying what seems to
be a damage both to the people who
want the water and to the Woolen
Mill Company. We ought to encour
Why should a woman who has once
been married always be called Mrs.
Jones, while Smith, who has been
muchly married three or four times, is
always called Mr. Smith? Mrs. Jones
is a widow—grass or providential—
and she can never again play herself
off for a maiden, but Smith, who has
buried two wives and divorced the
third, moves into an adjoining neigh
borhood, parts his hair in the middle
and sets up for a youth who never in
his life promised to love, honor and
cherish a woman. It is all right that
Mrs. Jones should have a distinctive
appellation which prevents imposi
tion, but is it not equally right that
the innocent Mr. Smith should write
his name Widower Smith, in order to
prevent any little misunderstanding In
regard to his matrimonial status?
Abolishment of the Civil Service Re
Washington, March 10th. — The
Departments have issued circulars an
nouncing the abolition of the Civil
Service Reform rules governing their
respective Departments wherever op
erative, and announcing the return to
the former method of appointment of
employes as provided for by section 164
of the Revised Statutes, enacted June
22,1874, which is that no clerk shall
be appointed to any department in
either of the four classes unless he has
been examined and found qualified by
a board of three examiners, to consist
of the chief of the bureau or office into
which such clerk is to be appointed,
and two other clerks, to be selected by
the head of the department. All sub
boards of Civil Service Reform
throughout the country are abolished
by these orders.
Meeting of Union Pacific Directors.
New York, March loth.—The meet
ing ot the Directors of the Union Pa
oltlc Railroad Company at Boston to
day adopted resolutions authorizing
the Directors to pay from the surplus
earnings dividends at the rate of six
per cent, per annum, payable quar
terly, beginning July, 1875. Also,
authorizing the Directors to consum
mate a Ditto proposing the payment
into the United States Treasury of a
lixed sum to form a sinking fund to
pay the Government debt and interest
in lieu of all demands of the Govern
ment upon the company.
Chairmanships of Senate Standing
Washington. March 9th.—ln the
Senate Standing Committee* the fol
lowing; changes are mude in Chair
manships: Conkling, Chairman of the
Committee on Commeroo, in place of
Chandler; Hamlin, Postofflce and
Post-roads, in place of Raimay; Ogles
by, Public Lands, in place of Sprague;
Ingalls, Pensions, in place ol Bore
man; West, Railroads, In place of
Stewart; Sargent. Mines and Mining,
in place of Hamlin; Boutwell, Re
vision of Laws, in place of Conkling;
Patterson, Education and Labor, in
place of Flanigan; Clayton, Civil Ser
vice Retrenchment in place of Wright.
Two committees are given to the
Democrats, Thurman being Chairman
of that on Private Land Claims, and
Stevenson of that on Revolutionary
A New Style of Party.
Cluveland, Ohio, March 11.—Home
sixty delegates from twelve different
States assembled here to-day, with a
view of forming au Independent party
based upon an exclusive greenback
system, as regards financial policy.
A Committee on Resolutions was ap
pointed and the Convention adjourned
New York, March 11th.— The Lou
isiana Investigating Committee met
to-day, but in consequence of the ab
sence of Frye and Hoar and the
non-arrival of documents from New
Orleans, it adjourned without action.
Civil Rights in Louisiana.
New Orleans, March 9th.—The
Civil Rights bill was practically il
lustrated at the St. Charles Theatre
to-night, where State Senator Steel
and other colored friends occupied
seats in the parquette to witness Dav
enport in Sir Giles Overreach. There
was no excitement.
Defeat of Bishop DeKoven.
Chicago, March 10th.—The defeat
of Dr. DeKoven, Bishop elect of Illi
nois, by the Standing Committees
of the various dioceses, appears now
certain. Of the committees heard
from, eighteen refuse to assent to his
confimation, it is not thought possible
he can secure a sufficient number of
the eighteen yet to be heard from to
confirm his election.
From Salt Lake.
Salt Lake, March Bth.— There have
been published in this city for the last
thirty days incessant attacks upon
Governor Axtell, the newly appointed
Governor, who has been in the Terri
tory about that length of time. Also,
charges have been telegraphed to the
press in regard to him, which he as
sorts are false in every particular.
A Train Collision.
Ogden, March 11th.—The Central
Pacific passenger train ran into an
emigrant train at Monument about 3
o'clock this morning, damaging the
engin»and caboose and throwing one
emigrant car off the track. No one
was seriously hurt. The cause of the
accident was that the passenger train
was ahead of time and the emigrant
train broke into while taking a side
If You Want
Anything in the line of cigars, tobaccos,
pipes, etc., or if you want gentlemen's
furnishing goods, call at the Identicals. To
the lovers of the weed, the goods of these es
tablishments present themselves with pecul
iar favor. A large lot of the famous Bouquet
cigars (three for fifty cents) havejust been re
ceived. The best imported cigar for two bits
in the city can be found there. At the estab
lishment, No. 38 Main street, is kept, in addi
tion to a full line of cigars and tobaccos, fur
nishing goods, English walking sticks, canes,
dog collars, leads chains, etc.—all the nick
nacks of a sporting gentleman. Call at the
Identicals, Nos. 38 and 107 Main street.
GOLDSMITH & DAVIS,
mr 3 Proprietors.
TO RENT.-TWO ROOMS and kitchen;
suitable for man and witeortwo ladles.
Apply at W Main street. mrl3-lw*
C" OR SALE.—A HOUSE AND LOT IN
i East Los Angeles; lot 80x465 feet; water
convenient. Enquire on the premises, Tru
man street, between Hoff and Downey ave
nue, or address JAMES TAYLOR, this office.
TO THEW. M. WARDENS AND BRETH
Los Angeles Lodge, No. 42, V. & A. M.,
San Diego Lodge, No. 35, E. 4 A. M„
Lexington Lodge, No. 104, F. & A. M.,
Phoenix Lodge. No. 178, F. & A. M.,
Santa Barbara Lodge, No. 192, F. A A. M.,
Wilmington Lodge, No. 198, F. A A. M.,
Pentalpha Lodge, No. 202, F. 4 A. M.,
Anaheim Lodge, No. 207, F. & A. M.,
San Buenaventura Lodge, No. 214, F. A A. M.,
And all sojourning brethren ingood standing:
You are respectfully invited to participate
in the ceremonies of laying the corner-stone
ot the METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHCRCH,
South, to be erected in this city. The cere
mony will take place on
Tuesday, Ma rah 23, IB7S,
At 10 o'clock A. M.
S. V. FOY,
mrl3tdd<fcw Acting Grand Master.
OFFICE DESKS, WRITING TABLES,
Book-cases, Hhow-cases and Counters
made and altered or exchanged. All kinds of
STORE-FITTINGS AND REPAIRS
Done at lowest cash rates. Two or three
Second - Hand Show - Cases
For salo or exchange. Also a Show-Window.
Enquire of J. ALLEN,
mrl3tf Temple St., Los Angeles.
— AND —
is the best
In The Market.
At all the First-class Grocery Stores In South
A Nl) —
NEW STORE! NEW GOODS!!
No Old Styles — Everything
New and Fine.
The subscriber hnsjust opened at
NOi «*<> rSpi-iiiy; »ti't*ot,
A very desirable stock of
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry,
And every article found In a First-Class Store.
1 make a specially of repairing In all its
In a manner excelled by none In the state.
Coffin Plates, Spoons Etc., Neatly
(Jive me a trial and be convinced.
T. W. STACKPOLE,
CT DATDIPI/'C HA V I I
01. i At i niim o im i ;
The Coming Celebration of
the Anniversary of Ire
land's Patron Saint!
The Grandest Ever Given in
. Los Angeles.
THE PROCESSION WILL FORM AT 12
o'clock, on Arcadia street, right resting
on Main street, and will move at 12:30 p. m.,
LINE OF MARCH.
Up Main street to the Plaza, countermarch
on Main street, down Main to Sixth street,
along Sixth to Spring street, up Spring to
Turn-Vereln Hall, where an oral ion will be
delivered by Stephen M. White, Esq.. after
which a few patriotic songs will be sung by
the ladies of Dos Angeles.
Marshal of the Day HENRY KINO.
.A Cjrl'ftlicl I ?.'! I i
Will be given in tho evening In TITRN
VEREIN HALL, the proceeds of which will
be donated to the wives and children of Irish
patriots who are Incarcerated in English
dungeons. In support of this noble work, the
Committee most earnestly appeal to all sj m
pathizers for the cause of freedom tor their
COMMITTER OK AItIIANCKMENTS ON HALL.
Tiitis. Desmond, I>jou:i, Desmond,
Matthew Dcllahan, ('has. Haoan,
A. J. Hamilton, James Gorman,
D. W. FITZI'ATKIC'K, P. 11. Hannon,
Titos. Mead, Michael Hoi-kins.
LAND AT AUCTION!
Saturday, March 13th, 1875.
We wMI sell at our office,
House of Three Rooms and
Situated on .TelFersoii wtreet.
2 1-24 th Acres-
One mile from the Court House, on the East
side of the river, near Lazarovich and Work
man's places. Said land being in the City,
Fine Site for a Homestead.
Will be sold without Reserve.
JONES & BLAND.
ir. Keith. j. donaiiue.
KEITH & DONAHUE'S
DEXTER TRAINING STABLES,
Main street, two doors below First.
THE BEST OF CaRE AND BOARD WILL
be given to nil patrons. Mr. Donahue
will train andgaft young horses and colls at
liberal rates. He has made this business a
specialty for many years. Ownera of colts
and young horses will do well to give him a
Good, reliable saddle and buggy horses let
on the most reasonable terms. For further
particulars, inquire at the stables. mr7 tl
E. E. FisuKK. L. W. Thatcher.
FISHER & THATCHER,
Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers of
J" E B ]^^^ '
OPTICI A NS.
Have in stock the very finest
Jewelry, Diamonda, Watches,
Rogers & Bros. Celebrated Silver-
Arundell Tinted and Black's Patent
Interchangeable Spectacles and
Eye Olasaea—(The best in the
I IS II I X A I II A M II I X,
Keepers of the standard (observatory) time
for the city, and S. P. R. R.
febl2tf 87 Main tit., I.oh Angeles.
THK Partnership heretofore existing be
tween H. Tobln and W. S. Goodwin is
this day dissolved by mutual consent, W. S.
Goodwin retiring. H. Tobln continues in
business and collects all dues und pays all 11
-1 abilities of said Arm. mrlHOt
']"he Ba/nar, corner of Main and Requenn
|_Jhs decided to close out their
LTnthe Fall and Winter stock of goods
Inflow cost, for thirty days i nly
Another opportunity to buy Goods at
2?ero will not be found in this city.
the prices at the Razaar,
And you wl " B0^la " to lmv -
Remember the store, opposite Ihe U. S.
REAL ESTATE BROKERS.
LOS ANGELES CITY
City of Los Angeles!
106 feet front by 176 feet deep,
One Square from the line of the
Main street Horse Railroad.
Payable in Monthly Instalments
— of —
TWENTY DOLLARS EACH!
First Instalment Due Jan. Ist. 1875.
Lots to be Distributed among Shareholders
on or about
may IST, is 7 r>.
The land of the above Association Is situat
ed on Washington sneet, near Figueroa,
One and a half miles from the
The finest residences in the city are in its
vicinity, and the pipes of the Los Angeles
City Water Company are soon to be extended
BOARD OF DIRBCTOBIii
O. W. CHILDS, President.
HON. J. G. DOWNEY Treasurer
EUGENE MEYER. DR. E. A. PBEUSS.
11. McLELLAN Secretary.
For further information, apply to either oi
the officers Of the Association.
subscription list at the office of the Secre
HOMES FOR ALL!!
Real Estate Associates
Of Lon A.IIJB"*-!**!"*, *
XO O LOTS,
60 Feet Front, 117 and 127 Feet Deep,
16 Feet Alley in rear of Lots.
Located on line of
Orange, Seventh anil Eighth Streets.
Ten minutes' walk from
Spring and Sixth St. Railroad.
910 First Instalment, mid #5 per month
Members of the Association will have the
right to select and purchase lots until March
Ist, 1875. Alter Match Ist, any person can
purchase the lots.
$100 Each. $5 a Month.
Maps can be seen, and further information
obtained, at the temporary office of the Secre
tary, in C S. Land Office, Temple Block.
By order of the Trustees.
JOHN R. BRIERLY,
The Secretary's office will be located in part
of the front of the room of the new Poslornce,
opposite the Court House, about March Ist,
BEAUTIFY YOUR HOMES!!!
JUST ARRIVED AND IN FINE CON Di
llon, choice varieties of
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Choicest Varieties of
Fine lot of
Monterey Cyprus and Pines.
From one to three years old
Parties having ordered by me had better
call at once. Apply at tho
Alden Fruit Drying Works.
GEO. B. DAVIS,
This institution is re-opened under the su
Experienced 1 .n nml rj men.
Hoping to receive a portion of the patronage
of this community. No effort will be left un
done to give general satisfaction. Prompt
delivery may be always relied upon.
B. A. BURNS, Proprietor.
TJEOPLE WISHING TO ORDER WOOD
X from G. W. Whitehorn's up-town wood
yard, will find a drop letter box in the front
part of tho new Postofflee. The box will be
lettered thus: "Orders left for uptown wood
yard." G. W. WiIITEHORN.
Don't go to a Grocery Store to buy Li
quors, or to a Liquor Store to buy
— — ' •-—,—-—- —-
LIPS, CRAIGUE & CO.,
Importers and dealers In
No. 2 Arcadia Block, Los Angeles St.,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
LIPS, CRAIGUE & CO.,
Take pleasure in announcing that they have
established in the city of Los Augeles, the
most extensive and complete
In California, outside of San Francisco, and
are prepared to offer to Retail dealers, bar
gains which cannot be equalled.
And all kinds of
appertaining to the business, of the best de
scription and most favorite brands, will here
ceived by each steamer.
LIPS, CRAIGUE & CO.,
Can and will give you better bargains than
you can obtain in San Francisco. Come and
examine our stock, ascertain ihe prices and
lice,.mi' satisfied. febis-iim
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO PRO
prietors of saloons and bars, that they
are required logive satisfactory bonds to His
Honor tin Mayor in the sum of 82,000, before
the Marshal can deliver them their license
for the month of March.
No!ice is also given to proprietors of hacks,
drays, trucks, carts, express and job wagons
to pay their license in future at the Marshal's
Office. J. J.CARRILLO,
l\v Marshal of Los Angeles city.
ANY PAJRTY HAVING A HOUSE AND*
spring wagon in good order for sale, can
bear Of a purchaser at a reasonable price by
applying to A. M. SHARROCKS,
at the Fashion Stable.
"s;ooj)h vpamtV puu sapSuv soi Avojoa
'leans os;iv CI "°N
'limit 'v q
°± a<m*iu,ir. j
•asuodxo puu eonaXoanv 'Xvisp \\% oabsput)
ilsito aoj 90UO in iuo |[os aw dn
rnilHuajn so||.iud pun ;p,u(sdp os uaqAV sui.i.)i
.<iqu.ioAvi no 9sui|3.indu u\a\ i su 'oJuq.w
-os[o Saisuqaind ojojaq oui 'uo n*° oj (|e*
tip \\\M 'outii jo qjsiia| A'ue joj s3[3Suv sol
ii| isuul.»oi|.isnon 01 OS oj Su(ptwjui suosjsj
putiii DO auiLUNHflrf A^u jo moui
-).toss-u uy •poSiniiroxa putt p|Os mSnoq "tr
SdOOO ONIdC>IMHMSHOH H3HJ.O ON V
oshv ex *®JSt
Great Closing-Out Sale
Greatest Bargains Ever Offered
We will for the next
Previous to opening our new store on Spring
We are bound to sell the stock and are con
REDUCING THE PRICE
To that end.
And the next thirty days, and got
— FOB —
Than ever before, at
NO. 102 MAIN STREET,
opposite the Court House.
IN the matter of the estate of Henry Schmidt
deceased.—Notice is hereby given by the
undersigned executor of the lust will and tes
tament of said Henry Schmidt, deceased, to
the creditors of and all persons having claims
against said deceased to exhibit the same with
l lie necessary vouchers, within four months
from the tlrst publication of this notice, to the
undersigned at the office of George 0. Gibbs,
Attorney, No. Spring street, Los Angeles
City. J. E. McCOMAS.
Los Angeles, Cal. Feb. 10, 1875. lax
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