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NINTH STREET EXTENSION. Tilt natter ol Damages Considered by the Supervisors, Some time ago the people residing in the vicinity of Electric, or Pico, Heights, petitioned the Board of Supervisors to have Ninth street extended from the city limits to Vermont avenue, a distance of about half a mile. They alleged that there was no way of getting into tho city without having to go considerably out of the way, and that, in order to take a street car, they had to walk over a mile to Washington street. Maps were made of the proposed extension, and, among o'her lands to be crossed, were those of Mrs. Hoist and Mr. Ballerino, both of whom objected to the road crossing their property, unless they were awarded heavy damages. Mr. Ballerino alleged that there was a clay bed under his land, which was available for making brick. The clay under the land proposed to be need for tbe road he alleged would give him a profit of $18,000. if made into brick, and this amount he demanded if tbe land was taken. The Supervisors decided to hear evidence in the matter, and yesterday morning they listened to H. Gilbert, C. B. Smith, D. M. Suther land and A. B. Brown, who testified that they knew nothing of any clay in that vicinity and the land was worth from $200 to |500 per acre. At present, people have to travel a mile south to reacb a street car line. They thought that the proposed street would give an outlet to the people residing in that neighbor hood. The Supervisors took the matter of damages under advisement, and at the afternoon session decided to award Mrs. Hoist $100 and Mr. Ballerino $50, and ordered that the property owners raise that amount and pay it into the road fund. A QUARIZ MILL. A Big- Boom for the Newtaall Country. The existence of gold in the canons above Newhall has been an established fact for many years past, and placer claims are worked there regularly every spring by Mexicans who, however, quit when the water gives out, for the mines are then no longer profitable. This con tinuous prospecting has revealed the fact that, in addition to the placers, there is gold-bearing quaitz averaging, say $10 or $15 a ton, an-i a few weeks sgo Meesrs. Sanford Johnson and Ed Dunham started in to work on an idea that has long been talked about but not acted upon. The scheme is to put up a large quartz mill in the center of the gold district, for as soon as this is done prospectors and miners will flock in from all directions and the venture will undoubtedly be made a paying one. After careful consideration and due in vestigation, Messrs. Sanford and John son decided to embark part of their fortunes in the speculation, and left for the North last week for the purpose of obtaining the necessary machinery. News was received from them yesterday Htating that they had completed their purchases, and that the machinery will be shipped down and put in position as soon as possible. The location of the mill will be about twelve miles above Newhall, and will give a boom to that part of the country that will eclipse any thing that has taken place there since the first settlements in that locality. IN DIRE DISTRESS. Tbe Santa Claras Under Water—One More Party. The unfortunates at the Senta Clara placers are doubtless wishing themselves anywhere but where tbey: are, for ad vices from there yesterday state that the stoim has washed them completely out. The torrents of rain prevented out-of-door fires, and as there are only half-a-dozen shanties in the whole place, the luckless prospectors hive to camp out, wet and cold. Tbe fact, of the gold having given out in the placers, is now well estab lished, and those who are prospecting for quartz will doubtless throw up the sponge in disgust in a day or two. A little party left this city yesterday morning to see what there really is in the excitement. It consisted of Mr. C. E. Taylor, senior partner of the firm of C. IS. Taylor & Co., Bay Horse, Idaho, and Jno. J. Hues, of Gold Hiil, Nevada, who are accompanied by four old-time Corn stock quartz-miners. They were induced 1-> start on the search at the time when the excitement was at its height, and having got this far are determined to see the thing through. A LIBEL SUIT. tt. A, Ray Alleges tbat He has been Greatly Damaged. W. A. Ray, a banker of Pasadena, commenced suit in tbe Superior Court yesterday against tbe Times-Mirror Com pany to recover $50,000 damages for an alleged libel. The complaint sets forth that on March 7th, an article headed, "Pasadena Sensation—A Handsome Old Lady, Her Daughter and a Baby—A Gray-headed Banker who is likely to be Called to Account —Allegations of a Put up Job to Extort Money," was published in the Times, and that although it men tioned no names, it referred to him. The article alleged that the person named was a well known banker, quite aged, and the father of a grown family; that he was a prominent church member, an active worker in tbe Y. M. C. A., and a member in good standing in the Prohibi tion party. The plaintiff alleges that the description points at him, and that by reason of tbe falseness of the charges contained in tbe article he has been damaged to the extent of $50,000. The Main and the Traders. One of the odd and, in a certain sense, picturesque spots in Los Angeles is the trading place between Aliso street and the Plaza. Here, on a sunshiny Saturday afternoon, may be seen such a variety of things for sale, such a motley array of vendors, such cries and exhortations, and such hngglings and bargaining, as cannot be met with elsewhere in this lair land. Bales of hay, of straw, vegetables, dilapidated wagons and good ones, fine horses and lean and spavined animals, harness, old and new, and almost every thing that a person may wish to buy or sell, fill every available space. Farmers, jockeys, and hucksters of both sexes jostle each other and strive for supre macy. With their endeavors anxious and unwilling buyers alike are be wildered, sometimes victimized. All nationalities are represented, and above the soft Castilian, the rich brogue, and the terse English rises the jargon of the Chinese whose quarters abut on the teeming mart. A long line of teams stretch along Aliso and Los Angeles streets, and on the sidewalk from the Auction Mart are piled for sale tinware, ironware and Cheap John goods of every .description. At the left are the squalid THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SUNDAT MORJNING, MARCH 17. 1889 quarters of the Chinese demi-mondaines; at the front the blackened walls of a burned building, and to the right de serted adobes and the gaudily-decorated stores and quarters of the Chinese mer chant. Beyond lies the beautiful Plaza. All of these latter things were as usual yesterday afternoon; but the rain bad driven away the eager crowd of buyers and sellers, and a single load of hay, its owner and a downcast and weakly horse, faced the violence of the downpour. "CRAZY BILL." A Tragic Death—To Monterey on a Plank. An Angclf no who returned yesterday from a trip to Santa Cruz, gave a Her ald man a tragic account of the death of a logger known as Crazy Bill, of which he was a witness. He said that after the heavy rains of Tuesday the Monterey river was swollen very much and run ning at a rapid rate from up in the Santa Crui country where the lumber mills are situated. Crazy Rill was working there as a log-pusher, and one of the boys remarking to him that his occupation was gone for the pres ent, he replied defiantly that he would prova that be was not "afraid < f the current by riding into Monterey on a log. No one thought that he was in earnest, as there are falls about twenty feet high just beyond Santa Cruz; but a few minutes later he was seen astride of a big plank, which started off as if shot from a cannon. Over the falls he went, and struck the Beething waters below, apparently uninjured, for he stood up and waved his hands as the plank started off down the river. A num ber of boats put off to his rescue, and the rowers shouted to him to jump as he whirled by. "No," he shouted, "I am going either to Monterey or to b—." The passage down the river was a question of but a few minutes and he certainly reached Monterey, but there was no way for bim to land. The plank was carried out into the breakers and the last seen of poor Bill he was look ing sorrowfully toward the shore, from which which he was being fast swept away. A moment later a huge wave washed over him and he was seen no more. He was about 24 years of age, with dark complexion and eyes, and an expression on his face tbat is described as "desperate." Depot Jottings. Mr. G. W. Luce, coast agent for the Texas and Pacific, is in the city. Travel was very light yesterday on all the roads, the storm keeping most peo ple at home. The Hole in Ihe Ground Company are booked as passengers on the noon train to the North to-day. Mr. G. A. MacMillan, chiof clerk in the freight department of the Santa Fe, left yesterday for San Diego. Mr. R. J. Hamilton, the cbief train dispatcher of the Southern Pacific's establishment here, returned yesterday from the inspection tour to Yuma. It is rumored that Emmons Blaine,the General Freight and Passenger Agent of the Chicago, Santa Fe and California, has resigned. As he is a son of James G., it looks as if he was Ageing on a Government appointment. Excursion News. The Raymond & Whitcomb excursion, which ehould have »rrived here at 9:30 yesterday morning, waa caught on the wrong side of the landslide in the Cajou. The names of the tourists appeared in Friday morning's Herald. A Phillips excursion via the C. & A. and U. P., is reported on the road, and will be here on Tuesday next. If the bad weather continues, the opening up of the Yosemite travel sea son, which was to have occurred on Monday, will be postponed for a few days. The Sunday excursion trains on tho new road to Santa Monica will not be run to-day. The first excursion of the season to Santa Cataliua, which was to have taken place to-day, is postponed until next Sunday. 'ike millennium. During the summer of 1887 Rev. T. W. Haskius, at the instance of the Young Men's Committee, gave a course of lec tures at St. Paul's Church upon "Man." These proved of very great interest, as evidenced by the large congregations which listened to them. Mr. Haskins now proposes to deliver a course upon tbe Millennium; its meaning; the primi tive doctrine; its abuse; the personal coming of Christ; the history of the doc trine and present opinion, etc. The first lecture will be to-morrow eveningat 7:30 p. m., in the First Presbyterian Church, comer of Second aud Fort streets, begin ning on March 22d. All are cordially invited. Double Price. An arrival from San Francisco com plains that the Los Angeles dailies there are not sold for less than ten cents a copy at the leading hotels, and wants to know the reason why the double price should be charged. He says tbat there are about twenty Angeleiios at the pres ent time stopping at the Palace Hotel, and, as they like to read their own local papers, they are compelled to comply with the new agents' advanced rates. A Broken Cylinder. The early morring train from Pasadena met with a miehap yesterday, for of passing Lamanda Park, the cyl'ider on the engine broke and completely wrecked the running powers. On the 'ufoimation being received at headquarters here a new engine was at once sent out and the delayed tra'u pulled in si speedily as possible to the city. For Charity. At the 10 o'clock service at the Cathe dral this morning, a collection will be made for the benefit of the Catholic La dies' Benevolent Society. As the funds of the organization sadly need replenish ing, it is trusted that the response will be good, as the noble work done by the Society is attested in every corner of the city. Pullman Passengers. The following Pullman passengers left yesterday for San Francisco and the East: By the 1:20 P. m. train—Mr. Bradney, Mrs. Arlkin, Mr. Adams, Mr. Lawrence, Mr. Sabin, D. E. Miles, C. Boere. By the 10:20 p. m. train—Mr. Polaski, W. Q. Lane, S. H. Taylor, W. C. Land, Mr. Murray, Mrs. Grady, Mr. Smith, Mrs. C. F. Holland. tins Fixtures! <>as Fixtures! The largest stock of gas fixtures In the city; the moat beautiful patterns at S. M. Perry's, No, 30 South Main atreet. This Week All-Wool Suits $9.80 They may say they can, but they can't beat us on prices, and be sure to call on E, Apams, the Clothier, 15 S, Spring Bt. No Surf or Stingarees In the placid waters of tho Bay at Catallna. THE COURTS. Saturday, March 16, 1889. Department I—Cheney, J. Drawn blank. Department 2— Clark. J. Estate of M. J. Handy, deceased— Petition for letters of administration granted and Mortimer and Harris ap pointed to represent, the absent heirs. Estate of Louis Diaz, deceased—Peti tion of public administrator dismisHed and letters issued to B. Pico; bond, $3,000. Estate of Walter D. Stephenson, de ceased —Petition for settlement of ac counts and distribution continued till Thursday, March 21st, at 10 a. m. Estate of Pedro Palomantes, deceased —Petition for distribution continued till Thursday, March 21st, at 10 a. m. Estate of S. W. Osterhout, deceased— Order to show cause; continued till Fri day, March 20th at 10 a. m. Estate and guardianship of Eva J. Balloua minor—Petition for sale of realty continued till March 23rd at 10 a, m. Department 3—Wade, J. Sanchf z vs. Reyes—By consent passed for tbe session. Stubr vs. Stuhr —Leave granted to file amended demurrer. McAnulty vs. Bonsai et al.—Plaintiff allowed ten days to give notice of motion to amend the complaint. Department c-—Van Dyke, J. In re habeas corpus of Andrew Schultz, a minor—Petition granted. Eastman et al. vb. Boyce et al.—Five days to plaintiff to amend complaint. Schroder,Johneon &Co.vs. Cambria M. & M. Co.—Ten days allowed to defend ant to plead. Santa Rita L. & M. Co. va. Vickery— Continued for session. Fossek vs. California Central Railway Co.—Older sot aside. New Cases. The Sespe Land and Water Company has brought suit against F. M. Reach to recover $670, balance due for a quantity of hay sold by plaintiffs to defendant. St. Vincent College, a corporation, has brought suit against B. Tuomey et al. to foreclose a mortgage given to secure the payment of a promissory note for $0,000. The San Gabriel Rapid Transit Rail road Company has brought suit to have the right-of-way for its line condemned through the lands of \V. R. Huff and thirteen others. The Supervisors. Saturday, March IG. Tho Board of Supervisors met this mornin, all the memDers, except Super visor Martin, present. In the matter of the Ninth street ex tension, after testimony was taken, tbe sum of $100 was allowed to Mrs. Hoist and $50 to Ballerino for damage done to their property by the extension, and it was further directed that the petitioners for the extension raiso theso amounts and pay them into the Cahuenga road fund. L. 8. Butler was appointed to attend to the burial of deceased soldiers and tailors under Assembly bill No. 50. The petition and protest of residents in the Old River district were read, and parties notified to appear for hearing on April 2d. The Assessor was allowed thirty-two deputies for tbe month of March. The Recorder was allowed his usual list of deputies. The contract for printing the boundar ies of the school districts was awarded to the Herald. The Tax Collector was allowed twenty deputies for March,and instructed to pro cure indexes to the assessment rolls. Mr. J. C. Barron withdrew from the bond of Mr. Dinsmore, the contractor for grading the National Boulevard, on the ground that he resided in San Bernar dino county. Mr. Dinsmore was directed to file a new bond. The Board then adjourned till Mon day. PEOPLE MUST HORRY. Only a Short Time Before the Draw. ing of the Aborn House Lottery. March 30th is the time for the drawing at Helena, M. T., under the auspices of the Montana Investment Company for the $300,000 Aborn House, of Dcs Moines, la., and 153 cash prizes. This is the greatest opportunity of the age to secure a fortune for $5. Whole tickets, $5; fifths, $1; five whole tickets, $20; ten whole tickets, $40. Address Montana Investment Co., Helena, M. T. Max Harris, 118 North Main street, agent for Los .Angeles. At Rice's This Week. Almost new gasoline stoves, costing $22, for $8 and $10, A good White sewing machine for $0.50 Lamps worth 75c. for 25c. Pretty ash bedroom Bets, most new, for $10; worth $28. Antique eets, cost $40, for $21. Mahog any Bets, cost $40, for $20. Nice sets for $12 and $13. Good ingrain carpets for 30c. aud 35c ; brussels for 50c. Wardrobes costing $15 for $5. Box mattresses one-half cost. Glass ware, crockery ware, mlrrorß, tinware, etc, bonght from a dealer at half cost, will be almott given away. Chairs, rockers and lounges at prices not to be bought for except at Rice's. English breakfast teas, worth 50 cents and $1 per pound, for 20 cents and 60 cents; Japan teas 15 cents per pound. Spices, ex tracts, etc.. at your prices. Get pricea at Rice's for everything wanted for housekeeping, Noa. 328 and 330 South Spring street. Remember, at Rice's you find the largest stock in the city. All goods sold under value always for cash only. Hotel Del Coronado. The bountiful rainfall of the past few days has already clothed our bills and valleys with a profusion of flowery verdure, expanded the tardy frnit buds into full blown beauty, spread ing around us a variety of exquisite cdors far surpassing tbe historic perfumes of the Orient. These, with tho wide-spread fields of waving grain soon ready for the bar vest,gladden the eye of the excursionist as he joyfully speeds along on his way to Coronado The lovely and ever varying landscape, tho endless view of "ocean's wide expanse," all combine to make this onr next trip one of the pleasantest on record, and the "grand ol* time" that all well know will follow, aa a "matter of course," the arrival at that Queen of the Southern Pacific, the "Hotel del Coronado," It wi'l be a trip long to be re membered and always with pleasure. Make up your mind and be one of this merry party to the great Hotel. Yon Weep and Well You May When you can get handkerchiefs so cheap at northwest corner Spring and Flrit. MITLLSN, BLUETT & CO. Christopher's Toast Foundry, No. 12 North Spring street, is tbe cheapest and best place to eat in the city. Everything neat and clean. Seymour & Johnson Co. Are headquarters for best grades of family grocerlea. Corner First aud Fort streets. There is No Place Like Home. hut what is home without Crown Flour. ' Alut be a dandy? and look at him with hit Brand Republic Cigarro in his mouth, how gracefully be holds it. One girl was overheard making tbe above remark to her chum yester day on Spring street. TUFTS, Lyon Arms Co. will remove April Ist from First tt. to 40 S. Spring street. "Paint your buggy for 8}l," st P. H. Mathews. Butter, A 1, at H. Jevce'n. J1IN(!II.I.»MI>I«. $1000 REWARD FOR ANY MINERAL FOUND IN THIS MEDICINE. THE GREAT SIERRA KIDNEY f LIVER CORE Purifies and Enriches the Blood without Blotches. Sure Cure for FEMALE COMPLAINTS. Gives Life and Vigor to EVERY ORGAN. Positively Cures all URINARY DISORDERS. Sure Cure for DIABETES and BRIGHT'S DISEASE. Never Fails to Cure Catarrh of STOMACH and BLADDER Cures Burning, Smarting Pains in SMALL OF BACK. DELIGHTFUL TO THE TASTE. FOB SALE BT ALT. DRUGGISTS. SIERHA OIIEMIOAL 00. OFFICE, IS POST ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAT.. RECEIVED AND NOW ON SALE AX HARPER & REYNOLDS CO. Carload of those celebrated wrought-iron Home Comfort Ranges; also several car loads of Cooking and Heating Stoves for Coal, Wood, Coal Oil and Gasoline on hand. A very fine assortment of Geo. Wostenholm's I X L and Hnmason & Buckley's Pocket Cutlery, American Carvers and Table Knives in fine cases, alsotaot' celebrated brands of Razors, "Progress," ''Bengal," and Wade & Butcher. Complete stock of all kinds of Builders' Hardware and Mechanics' Tools always on hand. HARPER & KbJVISrOLDS 00. 48 and SO Norch Main Street nio-sm Over $1,000,000 Worth of Properties for Exchange A TP?HPT-X~V"Ci ARK NOW OFFERING FOR ONK-FOURTH IVI * W J !»■ 111 _1_ value lor cash several houses and lots.vacant lots and desirable sere properties ft A TP ~1 nn/"4~D "VTT A SOLD in Los Angeles City and County. J r-K I j I \J KJSS\>±S> _1_ xr\. wanted at once by some of our customers, who are willing to sacrifice choice properties. Picuso caimow LAjsrx) OFFICE, Properties for exchange in California and all Eastern States. Ranch Properties for Sale or Exchange. Cheapest in California. m i 6 lm $30 a Year-What it Will Do. THE UNION DEBENTURE BOND CO., OF BOSTON. MASS, CAPITAL $500,000, WILL invtst this smalt amount (divided into quarterly, semi-annuai or annual payments), each year for ten years, and return $500 to you. This is at. the rate of nearly 10 per cent compound interest. Learn to savo your money. Buy one or two bonds, and have $1,000 or more saved np in ten years. Call and get full information at once. WM. ALRICHS, A«ent, mlo-12m 131 8. Spring street, Los Angeles Theatre Building. woou ano lcjiihkk i ikiis. CLAM 1 UUMPHS, LUMBER DEALERS, SAN PEDRO ST., NEAR SEVENTH. Are selling lumber at the following prices, owing to the removal of tbe San Pedio-3treet Railroad: Kough Oregon Pine, 820 ill., Hough Redwood, »20 ill., o. 1 Humboldt Shingles, 82.g0 M. Sum Lumber at accordingly low prioes. mslm P. O. Box, 1,235. Telephone, 178. isriiiw nous*;. Wagon Material, Hardwood, Iron, Steel, Blacksmiths' Coal and Tools, Cabinet Woods, etc. JOHN WIGMORE & 00. 13 and 15 South Los Angeles Street. ml tf SCHALLEKT-G ANAHL M'.'IBKK lifli'A N\ . MAIN OmCE AND YARD — Corner first and Alameda Streets, LOS ANGELES, CAL. BRANCH YARDS— East Los Angeles Lumber Yard, oor. Hoff and Water streets. Washington-street Lumber Yard, cor. Washing ton street and Grand avenue. Garvsnis Lumber Yard.Garvauzs. < 28tf J. A. Henderson Presiaeni. J. R. Smdre Vice-Pros, and Trcai, Wm. F. Mabbhall Beoretary, SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LUMBER COMPANY. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL. Offleo and yard, 180 East First St., Los Angelas ■ );iOtf J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Treas. T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Supt. J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, LUMBER DEALERS, And Manufacturers of Doors, Windows, Blinds. Stairs, Mill work of every description. 532 J*. Alameda St., Eos Angeles. ml-tf KEKCMUUFF-CL'KIsBB ~ Mill and Lumber Company, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in LUMBEE! Yards at San Pedro (Wharf), Los Angelei (Main office), Pomona, Pasadena, Pnonta, La uianda, Monrovia, Atnsa, Glendora. Lords, burg, Burbank. Planing Mills at Los Angelei, Pomona, Mon rovia. n2stf Western Lumber Co." yard: Cor. Ninth and San Peuro Streets. It l'3lß Klt of all class can be had at this yard m6-tf B. D. BOZBLL. A. ROUU. ROZELL BROS., —DEALERS IN— Lumber and Building Material. Yard corner Main and Jefferson Sts., Telephone No. 746. Los Angeles, Cal, J 15tf PERRY, MOTT & CCVS" Lumber Yards AND PLANING MILLS, N0.70 Cornmorotal Street. ml-tf DRUNKENNESS - " Or the Liquor Habit Positively Cured by Administering l»r. Haines' Uolden Specific. It can be given in a enp of coffee or tea withont the knowledge of the person taking It; is absolutely harmless and will effect a permanent and speedy cure, whether the patient la a moderate drinker or an alco hollo wreck. Thousands of drunkards have l3en made temperate men who have taken Golden Specific In their coffee withont their to-day believe thoy qnit drink ing of their*6wn free will. IT NEVER FAILS Tho system once impregnated with the Specific it becomes an utter impossibility for the liquo appetite to exist. For sale by R. w. ElUs 4 Co. Druggists, 27 8. Spring St., Los Angeles, i my9-eod-dAwkly ly Furniture und Carpet*. WALTOF^ Wholesale and Retell Dealers iv FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS, At Loweßt Possible Unton an, 8l« aud ais south sprine st. Bet. Third and Fourth Btß. m 6-tf Storage and t;oninil«l(iB. CAHKIAUES )N» WAIiONN. —ASP— CARRIAGES —80 TO — GIEBE, The Farm Implement Dsalxb. 44 to 48 N. Los Angeles nt.. Los Angeles, T7Tf>rpTT I A treated without H I M I . A the use of the ■*■ w J—ia fcn , fe or deten . tlon from businesß, also all other diseases of tbe rectum. Care guaranteed. V. EUtiAK sill i 11, n. »., graduate Cleveland Homoeopathic Hospital College 1874. Assistant in '76 and '77 to N. Schneider, Dean and Professor of Surgery in Cleveland College; also Surgeon of L. 8. A M. 8. K. R. Removed to corner Main and Seventh streets, Robait's block, Los Angeleß, Cal. References given. Consultation free. Send for pamphlet. Office hours, 9a.M.to 4 r. T~)T T rpo M. Bnndsys and holidays jTI I I i " . J**> excepted. mlstf JOE POHEfM THE TAILOR, Makes the Best Fitting Clothes in the State at 23 per cent less than any other Tailor on the Pacifle Coast, Suits made to f °rom er $25-i° Pants made t Vr r oi« r 6:2° 203 Montgomery Street, 724 Market and lU.' & 1112 Market St SAN FRANCISCO. 105, 107 and 109 Santa Clara Street, SAN JOSE. 49 and 51 South Soring Street, and 263 North Main Street, LOS ANGELES. 1021 & 1023 Fonrth Street. SAN DIEGO. NAUD'S WAREHOUSE, R. G. Wkvsb, Proprietor. GRAIN, WOOL —AND— General Merchandlso Warehouse. Advances made on wool. Storabk, commission and Inscbanc k. Agents for all kinds of Asrricnltmral Imple ments. Wholesale and retail dealers in Im ported and Domestic Wines, Brandies and whiskies. 634 to 666 Alameda street. m!2-tf H. BOETTCHER, BAN PEDRO W 11ST Kit V, "Wine Grower, Manufacturer of and Dealer tn NATIVE WINES AND BRANDIES. H. BUF.TTCHEK, cor. of Ban Pedro and Jefferson sts.. Lob Angeles, Cal. m 7 2m Old Gold and Silver Bought —AND— Jewelry manufactured to Order OR REPAIRED, BY JULES WOLTER, 7% Commercial St. (Upstairs). Moerschaum Hpes and Cigar Holders neatly repaired and mounted. mm in ~ O/WIDNEY, —FACTORY AIiKNT FOf.— Babyßu Jt gies,etc. GEO. W. COOKE & CO., —WHOLESALE- Paper Dealers and Bookbinders, 109 North I.os Angeles Street, ILOB ANGELES, CAL. 18U AUCTION SALES. General Auctioneers. BEESON & RHOADES, AUCTION, Storage j£» Commission. Peremptory Sales ot New and Second-Hand Furniture WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, and SATURDAY, MARCH 23, At 10 a. m. and 2 p. x. Liberal cash advances made on consignments. Outside sales made on application. DEN O. RHOADEv, Auctioneer. ja 5-tf AJT AUCTION BEESON & RHOADES WILL SELL AT Residence, No. 206 N. Pearl St. First house north of Temple, ON MONDAY, MARCH ISUi, At 10 O'clock A. M„ All the Furniture and contents of said 10-room dwelling, consisting of tine bedroom sets in black walnnt, antique oak and mahogany, elegant parlor suit, large hall rack, old oak extension table, bed lounge and fine large wardrobe, carpets, bedclothes, aDd everything required for housekeeping. Sale positive. Ladies invited. DEN U. RHOADES, mil! 3t Auctioneer. ELECANT FURNITDRE .A.t A-iiction! BEESON & RHOADES WILL SELL AT RESIDENCE, No. 21 Sixth Street, Between Spring and Main, on TUEBDAY March 19th, commencing at 10 a. m., the en tire contents of 9-room house, consisting of Bedroom Sets, Bed Clothes, Carpets, Tables, Chairs, Dishes, Silverware—in fact, everything ordinarily found in a first-class dwelling. Ladieß invited. Sale positive. ml 7 3t BEN 0. RHOADES, Auctioneer. Grand Auction Sale ELEGANT FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS, BEESON & RHOADES WILL SELL ON WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20th, The flno furnißhed dwelling, No. 216 WEST SECOND STREET, all tbe contents of said 10 -room house, consisting of fine, nearly new, ele gant Bedroom Sets, TableF, Chairs, Dishes, Sil verware, Bedclothes, Table Linen, and fine Parlor Sets, lounges and Easy Chairs. Qoods nearly new; ouly been used about four months. Sale positive. Ladies invited. Sale st 10 a. M, sharp. ml 7 4t Great Peremptory Sale .A.T AUCTION. $10,000 WORTH —OP— LADIES', MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S Wraps and Suits SHAWLS, JERSEYS. DUSTERS, FLVin WRAPS, ETC., ETC., —TO BE HELD AT— 23 South Main Street. All goods must be sold within one week. AUCTION COMMENCEB FRIDAY MORNINC, MARCH 15tn, Continuing for One Week. Goods sold at private sale. H. 11. MATLOCK A SONS, mls 3t Auctioneers. H.H. MATLOCK & SON, Auction, and Commission House, 144 SOUTH SPRING STREET, Will full on Saturday, March 23d, at 8 P. M. NEW AND SECOND-HAND FURNITURE, Consist'ng of handsome bedroom set of differ ent kinds, parlor sets, dining room, bedroom, aDd kitchen furniture. Carpets, etc.; about, everything wanted for housekeeping. Must and will be Bold without reserve to tho highest bidder. J6-3m 11. H. MATLOCK, Auctioneer. MM HOTEL, PASADENA. Final Furoiture Auction MONDAY, MARCH 18, Commencing at 10 a. m. The Furniture to be offered consists of Parlor Sets, Chairs, Tables, Silverware, Crockery, Curtains, etc., etc., including some MAGNIFICENT FOLDING BEDS; also, KITCHEN AND • BiIKERY OUTFIT. Seats provided and special attention paid to the comfort of ladies. and hotel men attend. JCB C. A. SUMNER A CO., Auctioneers, 54 North Main street, mls 4t LOS ANGELES.