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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, February 04, 1875, Image 3

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CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
THURSDAY, FEB. 4, 1875.
TERMS OF ADV tTISING.
ONE DOLLAR per < pt.i ft. n lines, firs"
Insertion, and i wi.ntv-ki vk cents per Square
for each subsequent iusertion.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
No business was transacted in tbe
District Court yesterday.
The City Fathers have their usual
hob-nob to-day.
The New Italy, for February, will
be out about the last of this week.
The Board of Supervisors devoted
their time yesterday to selecting jury
lists,
Dr. Brenan is telling the San Die-
Kans about love, courtship ami matri
mony.
The Orizaba is due at San Pedro to
day. Passenger* for San Diego will
take the morning train.
Proposals will be received by the
Council to-day for the grading of Ala
meda street, north of Aliso.
There will be a German Dramatic
Entertainment ai\d Ball at Turn-Ve
rein Hall on Sunday evening next.
Ix>B Angeles Lodge No. 42, F. & A.
M., will hold a special meeting at
their Hall this evening for work
in tbe First Degree.
Theso sign painters spell most
wretchedly sometimes, A curtain in
a Main-street window bears the strange
device, "Window Fiotures."
J. W. Wolenhurg, C. Mnthias and
R. N. White, of this city, are regis
tered at the Kuss House, San Fran
cisco.
The arrivals at Wilmington yester
day were the schooners Bophia, Weu-
KiT and Elnora. The former was
loaded with orange boxes for W. W.
Robinson.
Mr. CSeo. H. Peck, of El Monte, has
some choice wheat and other grain
seeds, received from the Patent Office
ut Washington, which he will distrib
ute gratis among our fanners.
Complete arrangements huve been
made lor the excursion to Artesia to
day. Quite a number of visitors aud
stockholders together with members
of the press will go down to take.a
look at the new colony.
Charles Orton, alias Walking Char
lie was tried in the County Court yes
terday for drawing a deadly weapon.
He was found guilty, and sentence
will he passed next Monday. The of
fense is punishable hy a heavy fine or
imprisonment iv the county jail.
The prolonged rain storm has pre
vented the vacation of the brick house
opposite the Council rooms on Spring
street, rented hy Mayor Beaudry for
his office. The house will be empty
by the last of this week, when the
Mayor will have it fitted up at his own
expense, at a cost of several hundred
dollars.
It is hoped that, if the weather con
tinues favorable, the Postoftice can be
removed to its new quarters on the
Ist of March. The boxes now in use
will be retained, with au additional
tier of the improved bronze and glass
fronts, making the number altogether
about 720.
An ineffectual attempt was made to
rob the Hotel-Restaurant dcs Princes
on Tuesday night. The burglars ef
fected an entrance and ransacked the
office, but found nothing to pay them
for their trouble. There are a lot of
discharged States Prison birds iv the
city. Let our people look out for
them.
Mr. Kramer, the City Clerk, sold at
auction yesterday two lots in Old's
survey belonging to the city. Lot
No. 3 in block 38 was purchased by E.
A. Preuss for $620, and lot 9 by Messrs.
J. H. Jones and S. C. Hubbell for $550.
The land is South of the French Hos-
Cltal and finely situated, Its position
eing high and level. Two years ago
this property could not have been sold
for $50 a lot.
VILLAINOUS.
An Attempt to Throw the Kau Fer
naudo Train off tlie Track—A Ter
rible Accident Narrowly Averted.
From a passenger we learn that an
attempt was made to throw the Sau
Fernando train oil' the track °» Tues
day evening last, at a point a short
distance north of the city. At about
half-past 8 o'clock the engineer dis
covered an obstruction on the track
some distance ahead. Fortunately he
was running slowly at the time, aud
had sufficient warning to stop before
reaching the dangerous place. An
examination showed that a large
piece of timber about twelve feet long
had been placed diagonally across the
track, securely wedged and the ends
covered with rocks. This obstacle
was soon removed and the train put
in motion, when, on reachiug the
switch where the Spadra ami San Fer
nando roads diverge, another dead-fall
was discovered, more cunningly de
vised and more dangerous than the
first. The frog of the switch was
found to be filled with rock and gravel
packed in so that, while hardly per
ceptible from the cab of the engine,
the obstruction would have thrown the
traiu from the track, causing a com
plete wreck and frightful loss of life
aud limb. It was by a mere chance
that this awful calamity was averted.
Had the train been under full head
way, either obstruction was sufficient
to accomplish the end sought by the
wrctehes who executed -the hellish
plot. The law provides no punish
ment too severe for the perpetrators of
such a dastardly act. We trust that
the villains will be found and dealt
with as they merit.
New School Houses.
Many parents are anxiously waiting
to see what response the City Council
will give to the petitions presented by
the Board of Education. A prompt
and liberal response will carry joy to
many households whose children are
now deprived of Ihe privileges of
schools. The people know that the
responsibility for delay now rests upon
the members of the Council.
FROM THE OCCIDENT.
Hon. P. V. Deuster'a Letter from I.os
Anireles, California.
Hon. P. V. Dettster, ofthe Sebote, is
delighted with his experiences in Cal
ifornia, as will be apparent from the
annexed letter to Hon. John Black:
Los Anoklks, January Gth.
Dkab Fkiknd: Having arrived at
our place of destination, I hasten to let
you know that we enjoy the best of
health, and that our journey was a
pleasant one. Since our arrival in this
place (December 20th) we have bad
cloudless, warm, suunv days. The
thermoniet... .nuges WOrn 65 to 70 iv
the shade at noon. Tlie city itself is
not very angelic, as there are many
Mexicans here, living iv "dobey"
houses, standing in such streets, of
course, as are not very clean. This old
Spanish town, over 100 years old, nick
named Sonora, lies atone end near the
old Mission Church. Next to this
comes thejbusiness streets, and beyond
this the American part of the town.
Orange groves surround a great part
of the city, and vineyards are very
numerous. The population consists of
Americans, Germans, Irish, French,
Spaniards, Chinese and Indians, and
numbers in all about 13,000. The cli
mate is really beautiful—charming.
North of the town are hills, which we
mount every day. From these hills
the suburbs of Los A ngeles, green with
the deep green of orange trees and
golden with their fruit, is a beautiful
sight for the month of January. Last
Sunday I visited tlie garden of a Dr.
Griffin. Over twenty different kinds
of flowers 1 found blooming in the
open air, among them the German
violet, ihe tuberose, the jassemine,
gilly flower—all fragrant. There are
also wild flowers blooming on the hills.
The vegetable gardens are as with us
in Milwaukee in June. We have new
potatoes and peas, and some strawber
ries are ripening. The land is excel
lent for semi-tropical fruits,when there
is water for irrigation. They lead
water by ditches miles and miles. In
my opinion Los Angeles, the metrop
olis of Southern Caiifornia,will remain
the trade-center of this part of the
State for all time to come. Tlie town
is crowded with stranger, invalids and
pleasure-seekers from all parts of the
Uuited States. We wanted to rent a
house, but could notget one. For two
furnished rooms In a hotel we pay $50
in gold a month, besides board.
Hoping to hear from you occasion
ally, and wishing you and your family
a " Happy New Year," I remain to
call myself your true friend,
P. V. Deuster.
Paper Mills—A Proproposition.
We print the subjoined letter for the
purpose of bringing it before those
who are engaged in developing our
manufacturing interests and capital
ists, who may see in it an opportunity
for profitable investment. The letter
explains itself:
Nashville, Term., Jan. 15, 1875.
Editor Los Angeles Herald: In
your issue of January Ist, 1875 I see
encouragement for a paper mill in
your section. 1 have large experience
in that business; have charge of two
mills at present iv this place. I make
book, blotting, news, wrapping, etc ,
samples of which I will send you. I
also agree with your opinion, and I
Know that a mill properly managed
would pay well in that country. If
.some parties of capital would invest in
that business I would like to have
charge as I sure it would be a success.
Respectfully,
Patrick Dooley,
Hook City Paper Mills.
A Word for California.
California, in point of population, is
the twenty-fourth State In tho Union,
twenty-three States exceeding this in
the number of inhabitants. But in
point of wealth, it stands the tenth
State in the Union—only nine States
exceeding her in wealth. The States
which exceed California in wealth—
that is, assessable property—are Illi
nois, with uearly two million more of
population, but only $300,000,000 more
property; Indiana with 1,100,000 more
people, has $100,000,000 more assessa
ble property; Massachusetts, the
wealthiest State iv the Union in pro
portion to its inhabitants, bus double
our wealth; Michigan, with double
our population has only $100,000,000
more taxable property; Missouri,with
more than a million more inhabitants
has only about $40,000,000 more of
property; New Jersey, with 40,000
more people has only $68,000,000 more
property: New York, with eight
times our population, has only four
times our wealth; Ohio, with 2,126,000
more people, has less than three times
our wealth, and Pennsylvania, with
six times our population has less than
three times our wealth. There are
three States with less taxable property
than Alameda couuty—to wit: Flori
da, Nevada and Oregon. There are
nineteen States with less assessable
property than Sau Francisco.
Artesia.
In referring to the sale of 3,500 acres
of choice lands adjoining the new town
of Artesia, the Express says:
This sale has been gotten up under
the auspices of the Los AngeJes Immi
gration and Land Co-operative Associ
ation, which is sufficient guarantee
that all the statements set forth in the
advertisement are reliable. The tract
is finely located, just east of Norwalk
Station, on the Anaheim Branch Hail
road, aud is in au artesian belt. The
character of the soil is adapted to the
production of semi-tropical fruits, and
the entire tract is recommended as one
of the best locations for a flourishing
settlement in this section of the State.
California Fruit for London.
The Sacramento Record of January
27th says: «J. J. Valentine, General
Manager of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Ex
press Company, has entered upon a
fruit shipping experiment, in connec
tion with several Sacramento citizens.
He proposes to ship samples of fruits
and nuts grown in this State, to Lon
don, and have an accurate report made
of the state of the shipment when it
reaches its destination. M. T. Brewer
& Co., of this city, are the packers;
Judge Crocker, F. Foster and W. M.
Corbusler contribute oranges from
their gardens; C. F. Reed supplies a
variety of Winter pears; from Briggs'
orchard comes a lot of soft-shell al
monds. The shipment will start upou
its travels to-day.
Change of School Hours.
Commencing on Monday, the Bth,
the noon Intermission will he length
ened to one hour. The afternoon ses
sion of the schools will begin at one
o'clock and close at four o'clock. This
change will enable most of the pupils
to go home to lunch.
[Written for the HERALD.]
"KICK HIM WHEN HE'S DOWN."
S. P. SMITH
When t lie sun of prosperity* shining
And a man's growing richer each day;
When in case and In comfort reclining.
And golden SUBOOIS crown* his wuy,
His friends (?) will then Hock about hist;
Hut should fortune happen to frown,
How quickly he'll get Ihe "cold shoulder"
And then be kicked 'cause be Is down.
How kindly the World will smile on him
Whose life wilh successes abounds;
How cordially, blandly 'twill greet bins,
As in pleasure lie's riding around;
Hut then let r, vcr>es o'ertuke him,
And his friends: ?)bo!h in country and town
Have not a kind sentence to cheer him,
But will kick him as soon »« lie's down.
Let a man gel position or wealth—
Matters not If by intrigue or fraud;
Tlie wo. Id nods approvingly al him,
And his acts It will loudly applaud.
What though lie may be a great villain,
Wit h (lie simple, Ihe wise und the clown,
While he's up he's a "Up-top fellow,"
Btltthey'll kick him if e'er he gets down.
Now, when a man's plenty of money,
And Is healthy and festive and gay,
He is c, muted a mat ly good chum then,
And the crowd approves all he may say.
But Just lot him lose ail his treasure—
Perchance, 100 his health may be gone,
He'il got lo be nobody quickly,
Aud sure to he kicked when lie's down.
What's the use to be moral or honest ?
Or strive to live upright and true ?
For unless n man has lots of money
The world's bound to put him straight thro';
They'll '-gofor him" certain and surely—
From I he Jockey to priest In his gown-
All, all stand ready to snub him,
And kick him as soon hh he'sdown.
Oh! when will mankind be less MftflshT
I wonder if'twill ever he thus-
Thai we'll love to do to each other
As we would liavo them do to us 1
Aud If, in adversity's ocean.
Wo are sinking and ready to drown,
Thrice blessed bo tlie friend whose devotion
Will help ii man up when he'sdown.
Too Sanguine.
A lady, who, It seems has been led
into error about the current prices of
fruit, and thereby sadly diappointed,
sends us the following note:
Anaheim, Jan. 26, 1875.
Editor Herald: Is it true that
there are grapes in the Los Angeles
market, and grapes as cheap as one
and one-half to five cents per pound?
Are there pears at fifty cents per hun
dred and appiesat one dollar per box?
Where can these luxuries be bought?
We don't see anything of the kind
here.
It is suggessed that the quotation
in fruit is for the benefit of Eastern
eyes that may see this paper ami be
ted into delusion with regard to this
country as was
Your faithful servant,
Sanguine.
If "Sanguine" will read our market
reports, which are corrected weekly
by one of the leading grocery and pro
duce houses of Los Angeles, site
will find the following quotations:
IVurs, per hundred *l 00<y<2 00
Apple*, per l)«)x 2 00(it2 &0
Oranges, uer doz HVgl 75
In the matter of grapes, the prices
ruled, even lower than our corres
pondent's figures during the season.
Any number of tons of the Mission
grnpo oould h»v» heen bought at three
quarters to one cent per pouno. jte
ta.il rates, of course, were higher, but
no reasonable person could find fault
with them, as the immense supply on
the market precluded anything like
exorbitant charges.
We are led to believe that "San
guine" has been victimized by a cor
ner fruit stand and, in consequence,
says in her heart that all men are
liars. If she will purchase her fruits
from first-class establishments, she
will find prices not materially above
the quotations given in the Herald.
EDUCATIONAL COLUMN.
[Edited i>y the Teachers orthe Public schools
of Los Angeles county.|
Educational Benefactions.
From the annual report of the U. 8.
Commissioner of Education,it appears
that during the year 1872, $9,957,494 28
were given to institutions of learning.
Of this sum $6,282,461 98 were given
to colleges and universities; the re
mainder being contributed to theolog
ical, law, medical, and agricultural
schools. In the long list of institu
tions named as receiving gifts varying
from a few hundred dollars to hun
dreds of thousands of dollars, there is
not one public school. Is it not time
for our common schools, in which the
masses are educated, to become the re
cipients of donations worthy of the
work in which they are engaged? In
almost every district there are men
and women who could greatly increase
the efficacy of their schools by dona
ions to the library ami apparatus
fund. In Los Angeles there are
wealthy citizens who could gladden
the hearts of hundreds of cnildren, as
well as add to the attractions of the
city, by contributing ol their abund
auce to purchase a fine telescope, or
an improved microscope; or by In
creasing the library and museum.
Who will be the pioneer in this good
work?
Compulsory Education.
From almost every State in which
the experiment of compulsory educa
tion has been tried we hear that it ia a
dead letter upon the statute books.
After four years of trial iv Michigan,
under the most favorable circum
stances for its enforcement, the .State
Superintendent reports that it has
proved a complete failure. The at
tendance upon the public schools has
not increased, and iv all the State
there has not been one prosecution for
neglect to comply with its require
ments.
In our neighboring State, Nevada,
tbe result has been the same. In New
York, the leading educational journal
says, "the law can never be enforced
in the Empire State."
For six months the law has been
nominally in force in California. Can
its most enthusiastic friends point to
any good results? Is there a county or
school district in which any attempt
has been made to enforce It? Even
Superintended Bolander, its most ar
dent advocate, has done nothing to
wards giving it efficiency, being un
doubtedly convinced that the time has
not yet come for such a law in the
United States.
Monthly Reports.
Next week the teachers in the higher
grades of the city schools will send to
parents reports ofthe scholarship and
deportment of their childreu. It is
feared some parents do not attach suf
ficient importance to these reports.
One mother informed the writer that
sh«- had uever seen her daughter's re
ports. Possibly, if that daughter is
uot promoted the parents will express
surprise; perhaps blame the teachers.
A Rare Chance.
Those four handsome houses on
Main street, offered for sale by W. H.
J. Brooks, can be purchased for $5,000
each, and on the following terms:
$1,000 cash, the remaining $4,000t0 be
paid as follows: $2,500 at one per cent,
in one, two, three, four or live vents,
as the purchaser prefers. $1,500 for
the same term, also at one per cent,
per month, bayable in monthly in
stallments of $33 36, which, at the ex
piration of five years, would pay the
whole amount both principal and in
terest. Making the total monthly
payment which the purchaser would
have to pay $58 36, being no more
than a fair rent for that class of resi
dence, and with this further advan
tage that eaeli paymeut would be for
the benefit of the occupant instead of
a landlord. jan23 2w
Be considerate and thoughtful for
the poor man. Actuated by this hu
mane Hentiment, W. H. J. Brooks,
Searcher of Records, No. 8 Temple
Block, offers for sale several Hue lots
at prices ranging from $250 to $400,
situated iv the southwestern part of
the city on the principal streets, only
a block or two from Main street and
easily accessible by the Main street
cars. They can he bought for one
quarter cash, one-quarter every six
mouths thereafter, with Interest at one
per cent, per month. The lots are 60x
165 feet, perfectly level —all ready to
build ou. jan27*2w
Special Notices.
Naw Goods! New Goods! Marxscn Bros.,
ol the new variety store, corner of Main und
Third streets, keeps constantly on hand a
large variety or Dry goods, Clothing, Gents'
underwear, Boots nnd 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
charge. feb3-tf
Divorces obtained In forty-five days; no
publicity; no foe in advance; legal every
where; residence in Utah not required: an
extremely liberal divorce law; incompatibil
ity sufhVient cutise; terms moderate; unex
ccpllonablo references. Address " Lawyer, P.
o. Box UVOorinna, Utah." Ju27 lm
It. S. Wai.kkk, Bill Poster and Distributer.
Headquarters at Star otlice. Ord-rs left at
any of the other uewspaper offices in the cily,
will be promptly attended to. janlli
Agency Liverpool and London and
Globe Insurance Company. Assets, $21,000,
-000. Agency State Investment insurance
Compnny, Fire ami Marine. Assets, $380,000,
at Hi,,drick's Hook Store, near thb Postoffice.
2%
Go to the Fashionable Tailor, Fitz
patrick, when you want a tine suit of clothes.
If you desire recommendation, ask any of
his numerous customers, and you will' he
told that" Etta." always does Ids work well
giving tiua work, good material and reasona
ble prices.
Bowling Alley, billiard and Oygter Saloon,
in the basement of the U. S. Hotel building,
formerly occupied by the Cucamonga Wine
Depot, a Suloon with a first class Mock of
Wines, Dion rs, Cigars, etc, etc , und tlie best
accommodation for customers. No charge
will he made to patrons lor tlie use of Billiard
tahlosand Alley. A lunch will be served in
the evening. MELCHERT 4 STOLL,
novUtf Proprietors.
Silver and gold plating; electrolyping; ivory
and metal turning; glass anil nielul drilling.
i»cks, keys, seals and key-checks, stencil ami
door-plates made to order; knives and surgi
cal instruments ground and saws tiled and sol;
parasols and canes mended; musical instru
ments repaired; meerschaum pipes cleaned
and mounted: model making and repairs on
all fancy work aud machinery, from a pin to
a locomotive. All kinds of sewing machines
bought, sold and repaired. Come and sco the
new sewing machine engine. Sewing Ma
chlne Exchange, :w Sprint- St. deliOtr
Moore's Restaurant, on Commercial street,
is Iho proper place to go tor a ~>o«,i, mutt
a good cup ot coffee or tea to drink with It.—
There Is probably no restaurant on the Pacilic
coast where so many of the substantial* ami
so many ofthe luxuries maybe had lor 25 ets.
Don't forget tho place—Moore's Restaurant,
Commercial street. Private eating rooms huve
been neaily fitted up for Ihe accommodation
of ladies. |5-tl
Bancroft * Thayem, Heal Estule Brokers,
No. 21 spring street. Cily and County Propet
ty Bought, Sold aud Exchanged. Loans ne
gotiated, money advanced on Real and Per
sonal securities. Publishers ol the Los Ange
les Real Estate Reporter. declllf
W. C. HuohkhA Co.'s
Weekly Siage Line
For Panamint.
For passage or packages, enquire of K. We
ber, or corner of Aliso and Alameda street-;.
nov2ltf
The tide of immigration is steadily set
ting in, and'he lirst thing eastern people do
is lot hrow away tlieir New York Hals and buy
anew one of DtcsMOND. They say there is uo
comparison Itefween the two. 2%^
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
1 { J£ I*l O \ r IS TJ.
I. HAUCH,
MERCHANT TAILOR,
JJAS REMOVED INTO HIS NEW STORE
Ducorrtmun's New Block,
No. 4 Commercial street. A NEW STOCK
Just received. Those desiring a
NEAT-FITTING SUIT
Give him a call. I. HAUCH.
I,os Angeles, Feb. 3d. febS-lm
~~iOJ^llbuSE.
New High Street, Opposite Pico House.
THIS HOUSE IS JUST FINISHED, AND
itsroomsaro large, sunny, and elegantly
furnished. No house in the city Is bettor lo
cated, ami Its rooms are arranged to be used
single or ln suites. Tho
CARPETS ARE ALL BRUSSELS,
ANDTHK FCMNITUKK
First-Class Black Walnut.
The proprietor assures all that they cannot
find a more respectable location or better ac
commodations in the city.
WM. CAPE, Proprietor.
Ju3o lm
St. Charles Restaurant.
Is now opened for Day or Week Boarders,
Termi Hestousble,
T. SCALLY, - - Proprietor
rpilE MOST ELEGANT DINING HALL IN
1. thecity. The tables supplied wilh the
substantial* and delicacies which the market
affords.
St. Charles Hotel Building, Main St.
Ja27tf
IRON MANTELS.
Architects and Intending
Builders.
Are invited to examine specimens of
MARBLEIZED IRON MANTLES,
At our office. In design, finish and DURA
BILITY, these Mantels are superior to Marble,
and iv point of economy cost much less.
J. L. WARD. Agent,
febS-lm 36 Main st.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
ARTESI A.
3,500 Acres of Fine
Artesian Land in
a Body.
The Tract is being Cut up
into Small Farms & Home
steads and wiil be Sold
at the Purchaser's
Own Price.
Strong Flowing Artesian Wells Can
be Had on Every Acre of
the Tract.
The Ims Angelea Immigration and Land
Co-operative Association has purchased a
tract ot 3,500 acres of rtnc, valuable land, lo
cated just soulh of Norwalk Station, on tiie
S. P. It. it., Kast of New River, and arc having
it cut up into forty-ace tracts.
Soil.
Tlie soil Is of a rich sandy loam and free
from alkali. There ate two oi three small
pieces of alkali ground on tbe tract, but they
will !«' pointed out lo purchasers so thut they
may know what they are buying. The char
acter of the soil is more like the warm mesa
lands oflhe country,than Ihe low,damp corn
lands.
Semi-Tropical Fruits
Will there Und a combination of soil, climate
and water well adapted to their rapid growth.
These lands are not entirely free from frosts,
but f.he cold Is not severe enough to injure the
growth of semi-tropical fruit trees, anil rarely
does auy damage, except to the most tenner
vegetation.
Water.
The great desideratum of .Southern Califor
nia, without which tlie richest l.md is con-
Verted Into a doscrt, and with it the desert Is
Converted Into a garden, is here easily obtain
ed 111 great abundance, surface water is found
ut a depth ol leu or fifteen feel, and
Flowing Artesian Wells
Can be readily and SURELY obtained at a
depthof from one hundred and thirty to two
hundred feel. There are many flowing wells
lv the immediate vicinity, and within the ar
tesian belt no failuretOget flowing water has
ever occurred. The ton nof
ARTESIA
Has been laid out on the township line three
miles Booth and three-quarters of a mile West
of Norwalk station, a quartet-section of land
is included Within tlie town plat. It is Ihe In
tention lo make tiiis town tlie center of one of
the richest larming communities ln I.os An
geles counly.
A Fine School House
Will be erected soon by the company on a
H-acre town lot donated for that par pose, Tun
per cent, ofthe receipts from the safe Of town
lots will be devoted Ui theen ction Of a School
House and the improvement of the ichool
properly, and 2.. percent, oflhe receipts from
the sale ol outside lauds at the Orel auction
sule will lie devoted to the same purpose.
These sums will be paid from tin-Hist pay
ments made ou lands.
Arrangements are now b.dng made for llie
establishment of a Melhodis! Episcopal
Church, and Ihe erection of a iiouse of vor
■hlp.
A lot will be given to any Church or Society
that will erect thereon a building for public
use.
PUBLIC SALE.
These lands will be offered at Public Auc
tion on
TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THITItSDAY,
February 23. 24 and 25,1875,
Tints affording settlors an opportunity to pro
cure homes at THEIR OWN FIG U EES.
STOCKHOLDERS IN THK ASSOCIATION
WILL NOT BE BIDDKKS AGAINST
outsiders to bun up their
OWN PROPERTY TO HKill
FIGURES.
TERMS.
The terms on till sales of lands outside the
town plat, and on town lots exceeding one
acre in size (three-fourths of the town plat),
will he ONE-FOUIITH DOWN AND THK
BALANCE IN ONE, TWO AND THREE
YKABK,atone per cent. Interest per month.
On town lots of a less size than one acre, one
half down, and the balance In one year with
interest at one per cent, per month. '
J. K. MeComas will he on the grounds dally
Ui show the land to those who desire to exam
ine the same up to the day of the sale.
During the sale free transportation will be
furnished those in attendance, from tlie cars
to the lands and return, an a reduced fare for
the round trip will be secured on the railroad
from Los Angeles and return.
TEMPERANCE.
Believing that the sale and consumption of
spirituous and malt liquors in tiie settlement
would he prod uc: ivo of much evil continually,
and no good, the Association will insert a
clause In all deeds prohibitingforeverthesalc
of intoxicating drinks, as a beverage, on the
lands sold.
pints of the lands ami further Information
can be had by calling at the office ofthe Asso
ciation, l\ SPRING STREET, LOS ANGE
LES.
The Los Angeles Immigration and Land
Co-operative Association
Was Incorporated December 10, 1575, for the
purpose of furnishing reliable information to
persons seeking homes in Southern Califor
nia nnd also purchasing large tracts of land,
dividing them up and selling them again to
actual settlers.
Tho Association publishes monthly
THE NEW ITALY,
Issuings,ooo copies In each edition. Copies
sent free on application to any part of Ihe
world.
The Hoard of Directors of the Association ft,r
the present year are as follows:
THOS. A. GAKEY President
.1. s. GOItDoN Vlce-Preskient
J. K. McCOMAS Manager
MILTON THOMAS Assistant Manager
11. J. CHOW Treasurer
GEO. C. GIBBS Attorney
11. M. TOWN.
Persons at a distance should at once open
correspondence witli the Secretary ol the As
sociation. MILTON THOMAS,
Assistant Manager.
L. M. HOLT, Secretary.
CABANIS & MADEGAN,
Real Estate & Money Brokers.
LEW G. CABANIS,
Notary INihllc and Conveyancer.
OFFICE—No 41 Temple Block, up stairs en
trance, first stairway below the Bank, on
Spring street.
For Hulo Cheap:
3,000 Walnut trees 3 years old
1,000 Orange " 3 " "
2,000 " " 2 A "
10,000 " " 1 year "
1,000 Lemon " 2 years "
100 Fig " 2 M M
500 Pepper "2& 3 " "
Jan23tf CABANIS A MADEGAN.
NOTICE.
HAVING refitted my entlte hoiiße, and
given up merchandising, 1 am prera-ed
to accommodate boarders with pleasant
rooms and board al reasonable raUs. I am
located al San Gabriel MUston, so Justly cel
ebrated for asthmatic and pulmonary com
plaints. Can leave for Los Angeles at 9
o'clock a* M.; returning, arrive at tea mln
ntespastS.P.M. DAVID F. HALL
San Gabriel, Jan. IS, 1875. JanlS-lm
MISCELLANEOUS.
LOS ANGELES CITY
I
Homestead Association!
HOMESTEADS
IN THE
City of Los Angeles!
106 feet front by 176 feet deep,
One Square from Ihe line of tbe
Main street Horse Railroad.
®300~00!!!
Payable in Monthly Instalments
— OF —
TWENTY DOLLARS EACH!
First Instalment Due Jan. Ist, 1875.
Lots to be Distributed among Shareholders
on or about
MA."V IST, iBrr>.
The hi nd of the above Association Is situat
ed on Washington stieet, near Figueroa,
One and a half miles from the
Court House.
The llnest residences in the city are in Its
vicinity, and the pipes of the Los Angeles
Cily Water Company aro soon to be extended
to IL
TITLE PERFECT.
BOARD OF* DIRECTORS:
O. W. CHILDS, PresidenL
HON. J. G. DOWNEY Treasurer
EUGENE MEYER. OIL E. A. PRE.USS.
H. McLELLAN Secretary.
For further information, apply to either of
t he officers of the Association.
Subscription flat at the office of the Secre
tary. de2ltf
THE INDISPENSABLE
Poultry, Game. Fish, Fruit and Vege
table Market,
MAIN STREET, East side, two doors South
of Heller's Butcher shop.
AU kirn's of Poultry and Game, Fish. fresh
■Ud eared; and Fruits and Vegetables in sea
son, kept constantly On hand and delivered
free to any part ofthe city. Give me a call.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
jatil7-lm DIFFENDOFFERA KING.
X. owe ASy,l T K. 1,. I. AHOUKDKTTK.
BEHASQUE & LABOURDETTE,
Amesloy's new Imildlng, southeast comer
ol Aliso and Alameda streets. j
The best of
GROCERIES,
PROVISIONS,
WINES,
LIQUORS
And everything to be found In a well assorted
stock ofthe kind kepi constantly on hand.
IIEM E M BER THE PL ACE:
Southeast Corner Aliso and Ala
i nod a OtreetS,
de3.tf f OH ANGELES. , ;A u
NOTICE.
THE SAN PEDRO IRRIGATING COM
pany, principal place of business being
Compton, Los Angeles county, State of Cali
fornia.
Notice is hereby given that at a meeting oi
the Directors held on the ltfth day of Decem
ber, 1574. nil assessmontof eight and one-third
per cent, upon tiie capital stock, tho same
being Twenty-five Dollars per share, was
levied upon the capital stork of said corpora
tion, payable on or before the
IStli Day of January. 1873,
To J. J. Morton, Secretary of said corporation.
at his office In Compton, said county anil
State.
Any stock upon winch this assessment shal!
remain unpaid on the said 15th day of Jnnu
uary, 187 A, will be delinquent and advertised
lor sale at puhlic auction, and unless pig
ment is made before wi'l be sold on thotith
day of February, 18Tfc pay the delinquent
assessment, together Witt, cost of advertising
and expenses ol sale. J.J. MORTON,
Secretary.
Compton, Los Angeles Co.,Stateof California,
Dec. 16, IK7I.
At a mooting held January 16th, 1875, tho
time, at which Ihe above stock becomes delin
quent was extended to January 30th, 1875, ami
unless payment is made thereon by the 20th
day of February, such slock will be sold, ac
cording to above nolicc.
J. J. MORTON
Jan23-2w Secretary.
A Most Desirable Homestead for Sale.
THREE AND A HALF ACRES, EXTEND
ing from Figneron to Virginia street,
neatly enclosed, eon tattling ion lemon, SB
11 mo. -10 almond and 20 walnut I rees, all in Hie
most thrifty oohdltlnn and commencing th
bear, and vacant .puce sntlicleiil for shrub
bery and 75 or 80 orange trees. Apples, peach
es, pears a&d apricot - of I lie llnest varieties, in
good bearing. Alsp a fine strawberry bed,
from which was sold hist year $800 worth of
strawberries. The lime I scau be depended
on for 50,000 limes for the next year,
i'rico $8,500; no reduction. Apply at tlie
HKitAi.n ollice. J:i 17 lm
LIVERY AND SALE STABLES.
flOw* FASHION
Livery and Sale Stable,
MACY, WILSON &, CO.,
MAIN street, opposite Arcadia street.
Horses and Carriages, Single or Double, and
Saddle Horses kept constantly on hand for
the accommodation of the Public.
Horses boarded by the day, week, or month,
nt reasonable rates. Conveyances furnished
for private or public occasions at ihe shortest
notice and upon us reasonable terms ns at any
F'lrat-ClH.ait lCataltliahment
In Southern California.
Ll X A H H E S
Connected with the above stables are Plain
and Glass, which will be supplied, with or
without plumes, on terms
Defying Competition.
MACY, WILSON & CO.,
Janl2t.f Proprietor*.
UNION STABLES,
iVIvVIIV STREET,
(Near the Pico House.*
ASKIN & HEWITT,
PROPRIETORS.
TH IS F! RST i' I'A ss AL^LJ^ >SBB gSM
establishment l*'-Csm3^QL&aßL\Wj*
iog complete in all
branches, is ready to wmr ■■ anise
accommodate the public In tho best manner.
The capacity of this stable is greater thau that
of any other in Southern California.
Horses and Buggies and Carriages, with
careful drivers, to let by the day or week.
Horsos boarded and groomed by tils Day,
Week or Month.
Respectfully solicit a share of public patrons
age, pledglug in return attention to business
ami a determination to satisly their custom
1 ers. oeUltf
CENTINELA
LAND COMPANY.
SIX MILES FROM LOS ANGFItS.
The Home of the Orange and
the Lemon.
m '
AUCTION SALE
— OK —
TOWIV T.,OTr*4
— AND —
5, 10, 20 and 40 Acre Farms,
WILL COMMENCE ON
Monday, Feb. 15, 1875,
AT IS O'CLOCK M.,
AND CONTINUE
FIVE DAYS.
The Hale will take place on the Rancho.
Parties deal rj Of to purchase SHOULD BE ON
THE GROUND a few days prior to the sale,
ln order to EXAMINE THK PROPERTY.
Title,
UNITED STATES PATENT.
Situation.
"Centlnela," with the addition oflhe "Shu
sal Redondo," contains 25,000 acres. The
boundary of the Rancho commences three
and a half miles from the city limits of Los
Angeles, and extends to the Pacilic Ocean.
Topography.
•"Centinela" Is made up of one broud, level,
fertile valley of over twenty thousand acres,
and beautiful fertile roiliug hills near the
ocean.
Soil.
The soil Is an exceedingly fertile loam, and
is, without exception, the richest and most
productive lv Southern California. Its vicin
ity to the ocean insures a crop without Irriga
tion. Excellent, wheat has been raised for the
last two years upon the hills adjoining the
ocean. This wheat field contains 1,1)00 acres
and covers the lightest soil upon the Rancho.
There is no alkali or barren land.
Semi-Tropical Fruits.
There are a fow bearing orange and lime
trees upon tlie Centinela, and the fruit they
produce is ot the largest and finest quality.
There Is an orchard containing 6,000 orange
trees three years old, ami 1,700 almond, lime
1 and lemon trees. Tlie almoml, lime and
lemon trees will hear fruit in 1K75. The or
ange trees Will bear in five years. There are
7,000 thive-year-old orange lives in the nur
sery near ihe orchard. Fig, pepper and gain
trees grow Without irrigation. The cm ire or
chard can be taken care of hy throe men with
six horses. The orchard will be kept undi
vided by the company to stive the expense of
each shareholder having n fow trees to take
care of. Each share will entitle the owner to
about 15 trees In the orchard and about, the
same number in the nursery. Tlie almond,
lime and lemon trees will yield an Immedi
ate return. In five years each orange tree will
produce $30 per annum, or B*lo per share for
those now planted. Then' ate dowers In tlie
garden in bloom every day In Ihe yea
Sheep.
After the lambing seaaon In Jannarythe flock
\ti oncer wm iiiiiirura nutjut ii,,wtr niul liirj
will bo kept undivided, to save expenses to
the shareholders. This will give about thirty
sheep to each share. The sheep will produce,
in increase and wool,over $2 each yoarly.over
expenses. They will be grazed upon outlying
and unsold lands of the company. The "no
fence" law is in force in Lot Angelee county,
to supply every lot with crystal, cool, sweet
water.
Climate.
The climate of th'- Centlnela I*. without ex
ception, the finest ami most, equable in the
world. It varies lull little throughout the
year. The moan temperature is about 00 deg.
The mercury falls but little below BUdeg. in
Winter and rises but little above 00 deg. in
Hummer. You sleep under one pair of blan
kets and with your bed-room window open
every night in the year.
Agriculture.
Tlit soil of tho Centlnela is admirably
adapted for nil kinds of grain, vegetables and
rruit.
Water.
The Centinela creek rises upon the rancho
and runs th-ough the northern portion of the
tract. It affords an abundance of clear spring
water. Tho source of tlie Centinela creek
consists Of several natural artesian springs,
showing that artesian wntercan be obtained
by boring.
The Town.
A square mile is laid off at an eligible point
on Ihe tract, with lots 25x140; uvenue 100 feet
and streets 80 feet wide.
A stream of water can be brought in so as
to supply every lot with crystal, cool, sweet
water.
Provision will be made for a College and
Kami School.
A large lot will beset apart for each relig
ious denomination. A block will also be
given for the erection of a large hall by the
different Fraternal, Grange and Temperance
Societies.
Fare.
Parties desiring to visit the land should
take steamer irom Han Francisco to Los An
geles; fare. $12. By inquiring at Temple A
Workman's Hank, in Los Angeles, they will
be directed to the Rancho.
Apply to
Wm. 11. M-ARTIXV,
Oeneral Agent California Immigrant Union,
584 California street, San Francisco, bet.
Montgomery streets; to
TEMPLE A WORKMAN, Bankers, or Gen.
SHIELDS, Los Angeles; or
O. L. ABBOTT, Corresponding Secretary State
Grange Immigrant Aid Association, Santa
Barbara.
P. B.—A second sale will take place on the
Rancho, commencing on MONDAY, the Bth
of March, 1875.
Further Information will be furnished by
the officers and Directors of the Centlncla
laihl Company of Los Angeles, who are:
F P F TEMPLE, President j F.P.HOWARD,
Vice-President; J. S. SLAUSON, Los Angeles
County Bank, Treasurer: W. H. J. BROOKS,
Secretary; J. M. GRIFFITH, of Griffith,
Lvnob A Co., Los Angeles; Genera) J. H.
SHIELDS, Lot Angoles: O. W. CHILDS, Los
Angeles; D. FREEMAN, on the Rancho.
de 2 W.H.J. BROOKS, Secretary.
ENDORSEMENT OF THE
HON. J. ROSS BROWNE.
San Francisco, November 28, 1874.
Wm. H. Mautin, General Agent California
Immigrant Union—Dear Sir:--! havejust vis
ited the "Centlncla and Sausal Kndondo"
Rancho, nnd drlvenoverthe land described in
v otiradvertlswiaenL With all-my experience
In tho southern part of California, J have seen
nothing to surpass thistractin fertility of soil,
beauty ot location, and advantage of easy ac
cess and sulubrlty of climate. For purposesof
colonisation, I know of no large body of land
so near a growing commercial centre, in Cali
fornia or elsewhere, to equal it. No part of it
Is unavailable for farms, orchards or home
steads. It can besubdivldcd into lots ranging
from five acres to severul hundred seres and
every scteof Itoaii be made productive. Water
Is abundant and convenient. The land is
subject to easy Irrigation'; and lean vouch for
the fact that It will pnaluoe anything that
flourishes in Los Angeles or Santa Barhara
counties. It Is my confident opinion that tne
valueof sharos in llim niaimui'-enl tract, wlit
l>e uiuulrupled within two ye v s -such is lie
extraordinary influx oi iratu grallon to tne
vicinity of Los Angeles at the pro >„, time.
Wishing you ,ucoess '"/""^'"bhow-k! 15 *
lam, very truly yours. J. Bosa huownk.

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