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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, February 21, 1875, Image 3

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TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
ONR DOLLAR per Square often lines,first
Insertion, and twrnty-kivk cenls por Square
for each subsequent Insertion. •
WANTS-LOST FOUND.
WANTED. Tbree Tailors at i. Hauch-s
Tailor establishment in Pueommun's
Block. foblStf
WANTED--A Oirl to take cure of a child.
Apply to 1, HAUCH,
feblStf l'ueommun Block.
WANTED.— A Good Road Team, to con
sist of a span of young and sound horses
with wagon and harness complete. Any par
ties having such for sale, will find a purchaser
for same at a fair cash price by applying to
I. B. WOKLARD, Spadra,
Or to H. New-nark-& Co. teblS-lw
ROOMS. FAMILY and Single Rooms
wilh board al Col. Peel's on Spring Ht.
novlOtf
ANEW WILCOX A GIBBS SEWING Ma
chine for sale at 25 per cent, less than
cash price. Inquire at this Office.
novlDlf
FOR SALE—FOR RENT.
FOR SALE. — A FINE HOMESTEAD,
containing forty acres of choice fruitlttiid,
with about a thousand fruit trues Just begin
ning to l>ear, and situate on San Pedro street,
about three miles sooth of the Court House.
For further Informal ion, apply at No. 51 Tem
ple Block, or to the owner on Ihe premises.
fe2dlm .1, Q. A. STANLEY.
FOR SALE—AT SAN OABRIKI.-7©Heres
Oi excellent land, fenced and cultivated,
of which hi acres are in vineyard. About 4,t;OU
Raisin grape yines in bearing Other choice
varieties. Very good House, Stable Ac. Wa
ter right secured. Distant from the Indiana
Colony one mile; from the residences of
Messrs. Wilson nnd Rose, two miles; from
the Depot, three miles. Price, SB.OOO. On easy
terms. GODFREY A ELLIS,
febaMm I and tf Downey Block.
MILCH COWS.—A Cash purchaser can
secure Fifty American Cows at reasona
ble figure by Immediate application to
J. M. BALDWIN,
febltftf 79 1-2 Downey Block.
FOR SALE CHEAP.-ONE SMALL
Cheese - Press, Churn, Butter - Worker,
Milk-Pans, etc., all complete for a small dairy,
will be sold at a bargain, Enquire at
SWIGART A HUBER'B,
fel7 !w 110 Muln street.
TREES FOR SALE.—Fifty Thousand
I Orange, Lemon and Lime trees, suitable
for setting out in nursory this Summer, or will
contract to di liver I hem when four years old.
Add eaa J. S. CLAPP,
febTdAwltn I'nst.ifrtce box 69.
LAND For- aHttr*. a Fine grazing
Ranch Its ,nee,> m rent. Apply tmme
diatelv to P. N. ROTH A CO.,
Underthe Lafayette Hotel, Main St.
feb7tf
I ARCE ORANCE TREES FOR
L— SALE."" 'nine and I »:» n trees four,
five and »lx ye on old. The si.. . ir-old trees
are very taig". Als ■ Hearing t'range Trees
for sale. A II.TON THOMAS,
1 1-: spring St.
I.os Angeles, Jan. W, \<>. JiiHO lm
pft NALB.-Flne Young Orchard
X; eonlalnlng about MB Irweai also, a variety
of fruit t tees i uch as wttl. ti . In chestnut,
apple, pear, peach, ol v - c,. located In the
city on the West s:ii ■. : v i.n street, and con
taining ltl acres. Wyly Itt VV. H. MACE,
jaic'tt-l m I*«m ntuce box 3fd Los Angeles.
FOR SALE.
yirvlONS A No. I HIM I \N BARLEY
*9r\M hay. Enquire at Gaivy's Nurseries
sau fedro street. fi bPHIw
Sheep For Sale
I HAVE 4,000 Best Grade of Sheep which
I I offer for sale, guaranteeing lo the pur
chaser pasture for the whole lot one vein
Two thousand of tin? ewes, served with tho
roiigh-bred rams from Vermont, will lamb in
Ma rah, and the Increase will be of superint
quality. Also, twenty thorough-bred Hums,
and other tine rums for sab. For lorther par
ticulars, inquire or SIMON LEVY,
Janl7tf No. 3tf Allso si.
saleT
X HAVE e»0 ACRES OF EXCELLENT
X land for sale near Old Los Nietos. About
200 acres will produce corn without irrigation.
The remainder Is good fruit and small grain
land. Living wafer on the premises, Par
tially improved. J. S. THOM PSON,
51 vi.l 52 Temple block.
Dec. 17, 187 L del 7 tf
MISCELLANEOUS.
Willow Wood.
A FINE SUPPLY ofthls Wood constantly
on band at niv Yard on Alameda street,
bsluw the Depot. All lengths, orders left at
(he Orange store will be promptly attended to
and delivered free uf charge.
Jan23-lrn J. I, MORTON.
Steam Water Lifter.
THE UNDERSIGNED DESIRES TO IN
form the public that he Is now erecting
his machine shop on Reqtttna street, near the
R. R. Depot, where he may be found, and
will be pl'used to see his friends und pa
trons. ALI EN WILCOX.
jan'2l-tf
E. E. Fisniitt. L. W. Tiiatchkk.
FISHER & THATCHER,
Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers of
JEWELRY,
WATCHMAKERS
— and —
OPTICIANS.
Have In stock the very finest
Jewelry. l>ii»mondn, Watches,
Clocka, Hilver-vvare,
Rogers & Bros. Celebrated Silver-
Plated Ware,
Arundel! Tinted and Black's Patent
liitercbPiigenhlc Npectaclen and
Eye eiaaM*— (Tbe best In the
market).
We make a specialty of Diamond Setting,
making and repairing Fine Jewelty of every
description. Also, all kind of Fine
WATCH WORK.
Repairing of all kinds at reasonable prices
lor first-class work. We do advertise to do
cheap work and sell the cheapest goods in the
market; but we do good work as cheap and
sell good goods us cheap us any house on tlie
coast,
I I Nils: It * TIIATCHKK,
Keepers ofthe standard (observatory) time
for the city, and H. P. R. R.
febl2tf «7 Main «1., Lo* Angclee.
PROBATE NOTICE.
IN THE PROBATE COURT, STATE OF
California, county of Los Angeles.—ln the
matter of the estate of Ignuclo CyroneJ, de
ceased.—Pursuant to an order of this Court
made this day, notice is hereby given, that
Tuesday, the second day of March, A. D. 1876,
at 10 o'clock a. M. of said day. at. the Court
Room of this Court, in tlie City and County of
Los Angeles, has been appointed tor bearing
the application of A. F. Coronel, praying (hat
a document now on file In this Court, purport
ing to be (he last Will and testament of lgua
clo Coronel, deceased, be admitted to Probate
and that letters temtrtinentnry be Issued there
on to A. F. Coronel, at which time and place
all persons Interested therein may appearand
contest the same. A. W. POTTs, clerk.
[seal] By E. H. Owen, Deputy.
Uih Angeles, Feb. 18tli, 1875. 19tmh8
I» lANOS,
From various standard Makers,
FOR SALE ON INSTALMENTS
—OF FROM —
Thirty to Fifty Dollars per Month.
Pianos, Organs und other musical Instru
ments repaired.
J. D. FATBICK, Piano Agent,
fe7 3w No. 60 Spring St., Los Angeles.
$0$ 3,ugrUs funnld.
CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
SUNDAY, FEB. 21, 1875.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
A large party of excursionists vis
ited Artesia yesterday.
The Ventura sails for San Francisco
to-day.
Our courts are getting supremely
dull.
The Santa Barbara people tbink
they have symptoms of the epizootic
among their horses.
Two teams were loaded at the depot
yesterday with 1,800 pounds of general
merchandise for Bishop Creek.
The new lighter of the liailroad
Company, "Mil Billen," was launched
at Wilmington yesterday.
A race for a purse of $1,000 will
come off at the Bark to-morrow be
tween Mormon and Don Elipha.
The Los Angeles Guards will assem
ble at their Armory at 1 p. M. to-mor
row sharp. By order.
Photographs only $3 per dozen, at
Williams & Smith's picture gallery,
coruer Spring aud First streets.
The shipments from Downey yester
day were 1,204 sacks corn, 78 sacks
meal, 71 sacks grouud feed and 20 sacks
potatoes.
Schooner Annie Stoffer, Capt. Joer
genson,arrived at Wilmington yester
day, six days from Casper, with lum
ber for J. G. Juckson..
The railroad agent at Downey was
compelled to stop receiving freight for
two days last week, for want of space
in tlie depot.
Tnree hundred aud five boxes of
oranges aud seventy bundles of sheep
pelts were among tiie shipments from
the depot yesterday.
German dramatic entertainment
aud ball at Turn-Eerein Hall to-uight.
Miss Reiflarth appears for the first
time in our city as a star on the Ger
man stage.
Mr. W. H. Martin, General Manager
of the California Immigrant Union,
who has been in our city supervising
tlie Centinela land sale, leaves for his
home in San Francisco to-day.
The feat of climbing the flag pole on
High-school bill was accomplished by
Joseph Sandon yesterday. He carried
up a cord ami inserted it through the
pulley, thus supplying the important
requisite for Hying a Bag on Washing
ton's Birthday.
Locations peculiarly adapted to hor
ticultural pursuits aud cultivation of
semi-tropical truits are being very
rapidly taken, yet occasionally a bar
gain presents itself, like those lands
now offered by Meserve & Sorby just
beyond Spadra, in tbe San Jose valley.
Prices and terms beyond competition.
A son of Cyrus Sanford was herding
cattle out on the Ballona Ranch a few
days since, when a large eagle swooped
down upon a good sized calf anil car
ried it up to a distance of some twenty
feet from terra jirma. The bird then
let its prize drop. The calf was dam
aged considerably, and the boy ran off
in dismay.
Tlie Los Angeles Immigration and
Land Co-operative Association decided
at their meeting last night to erect a
fine school building on their property
as soon.as the sale is concluded. The
building will cost between $3,000 and
and $4,000, and will be the finest of its
kind In the comity outside of Los An
geles.
Officer Bilderrain yesterday arrested
Peter Rice, a somewhat notorious
character, concealed in some bushes
on Alameda street. The man had
with blna a fine buggy robe, which be
had doubtless stolen from some car
riage. Subsequently Officer Cruz traced
up and recovered anather lot of stolen
property which Rice had sold to one
of our merchants. The culprit was
securely lodged In the jug. The owner
of tbe buggy-robe can recover it by
calling MI the Marshal and proving
property.
Vivian's Company drew one of the
largest houses of the season to Tur
n Hall last night. Instead of
"The Morning Call," as advertised,
Vivian's olio was substituted and filled
the bill excellently. The burlesque,
"Pocahontas," concluded the enter
tainment, and with it the engagement
of the company in our city. Vivian
aud the members of his company hold
a sure place in the esteem of the Los
Angeles public, and they will always
be welcomed when they chance to
come again.
The Express reports that a new bank
is about to be started here by a com
bination of capital from San Diego,
San Francisco and this place. A lot
of 25 feet trout, on Main street, next to
Chauvin's store, has been purchased
for for $12,500, and a flue building will
be erected thereon for the bank. Four
of tho directors are residents of this
county and three of Sau Diego. The
general business manager and cashier
will be ex-Mayor Toberman. We un
derstand that the work of demolish
ing the old building on tlie property
purchased will commence about the
Ist of March aud the bank structure
will be pushed to % speedy completion.
We learn also that the projectors of
the enterprise propose to make it a
National Gold Bank of issue.
Miss Jennie Leys.
Miss Jennie Leys will lecture at the
Court House at 2 p. m. this afternoon
and 7:30 in the evening. Subject at 2
p. M-, "Love, the Life Essence of True
Religion." Subject in the evening, "A
Spirit's Charge Against Sectarian
ism." Miss Leys is a remarkable
woman. With a strong intellectuality
and grat natural speaking ability, she
yet believes herself but the instrument
of a Power invisible to the world.
Brought up and educateed in the old,
rigid Scotch Presbyteriau school of
religiou, she is a spiritualistic enthu
siast. She is the most intellectual,
the most sincere and intelligent spirit
ual lecturess we have ever met, and
we are curious to know if her ideas and
arguments are as original and terse as
a speaker as she presents them in con
versation.
Hciiglous Services To- Day.
Preaching at the M. E. Church, Fort
street at 11 a. m. by Rev. C. E. Rich,
of Maiysville, and at 7 P. K. by the
pastor. Sunday School at 12:30 p. m.
J. M. Campbell, pastor.
The public service of tho Presbyte
rian Church, conducted by Rev. C. T.
Haley, of Newark, will be held in Good
Templars' Hall to-day at 11 A. m. and 7
P.M. The Sabbath School and Bible
Class meet after the public services in
the morning.
Tlie Baptist Church holds services in
Merced Theatre Preaching by Rev.
Mr. Jamison, of San Francisco, at 11
A. M.
Preaching at the German Church,.
Spring street, between Fourth and
Fifth, at 10:30 A. M. and 7p. m. Sun
day School at 2p. M. J. 0. Zahn, pas
tor. All Germans are iuvited.
M. E. Church South, Rev. A. M.
Campbell, pastor. Preaching at Grange
Hall, Main street, at 11 A. M. and 7 P.
M. Sunday School at 12:30 p. m. Sub
ject for morning service to-day, " The
Heart," and for the evening a lecture
on •' Elijah, the Tishbite; his Life and
Character." Seats free.
The usual Sunday services will be
held at the Congregational Church,
New High street. Rev. DT. Packard,
pastor, will preach at 11 A. M. and 7 p.
M. .Sabbath School and Bible Class
at 12:30.
There will be divine service in the
Episcopal Church, Temple and New
High streets to-day at 11 and 7:15.
Sunday School at 12-30. In tlie ne
cessary absence of tlie Rector from the
city, tite Rev. C. F. Loop will officiate
and preach. Seats free and all cor
dially invited.
The Disciples of Christ worship In
the t'ourt House at 11 o'clock. Preach
ing by Prof. G. W. Linton. Subject:
"Saved by a Serpent." Sunday
School at 10 o'clock. The public are
cordially invited.
The Day We Celebrate.
Quite extensive preparations have
been made for the celebratiou of
Washington's Birthday to-morrow.
The Los Angeles Guards, the Ure De
partment and the Spanish Military
will unite iv au imposing parade,
headetl by a band of sixteen pieces.
Tlie procession will form at 1:30 P. M.
and move promptly at 2 o'clock. The
Los Angeles Guards will form on Ar
cadia street, right resting on Main;
The Spanish Guards will form on
Commercial, right resting on Main,
and the Thirty-Eights will form on
Commercial street, right resting on
Spring street.
The line of march will be down
Spring to third, along Third to Fort,
Fort to Sixth, along Sixth to Main, up
Main to Plaza, countermarch around
Plaza to Main, down Main to Spring,
down Spring to Batgine House, where
the procession will be dismissed.
A grand ball will be given in the
evening at the armory of the Los An
geles Guards, Steams' Hall, to which
all are invited.
The Shorninac Tribe of Red Men
will also celebrate the day in an ap
propriate manner. They will assem
ble at their hall at 11:30 a. m., form In
line, and preceded by Piepenberg's
band, they will march up Main street
to the Plaza, countermarch down to
Fort, thence to First, thence to .Spring,
and down Hprltig to Turn-Verein Hall,
where an oration will be delivered by
Will I). Gould, and a poem by J. H.
Blanchard, interspersed with choruses
under the direction of Professor
Parker.
Tlie Los Angeles Social Club will
give an invitation party at their
rooms, which prmises to be a very
brilliant affair.
BEAR VALLEY.
[Correspondence Sun Bernardino Argus.]
February 17, 1875.
Times are getting quite lively with
us in the Bear valley mining camp.
Buildings are going up very fast, and
many more would be put up, but for
want of lumber many building lots
will remain vacant at present.
The Gold Mountain Gold Mining
Company have at last completed their
seven mile flume and are getting
ready to start up their mill, which I
think will run by the 15th of next
month. There are a great many
strangers coming and going: many
prospectors are out, aud some are
working on claims of recent discovery.
A company in Holcomb is trying to
get down to the gold dust in the placer
claims—with what success is not yet
ascertained.
Very few idle men are around our
camp, and I think the time is not far
distant when every man who wants
work will find something to do. J
would not advise anyone to come at
present—not until the mill starts, and
thei! the company will, I think, put
ou more miners, and there will be
room for some more laborers iv the
camp.
There seems to be a misunderstand
ing about the mail contract to our
place. The contract has expired for
carrying the mail to Holcomb valley,
and the Postmaster is appointed for
Bairdstowu, and no contract to be let
for that place. Jay.
Resolutions.
Merrill Lodge, I. O. G. T.
Whereas, It has pleased the Com
mon Father, in whom are the issues
of life and death, to remove from the
midst of his usefulness and in the
prime of his manhood, our beloved and
worthy brother, J. 0. Allen; therefore
be it
Resolved, That in the death of our
brother tbe community has lost a val
uable member, society an ornament
and our Order one of its most devoted
members.
Resolved, That while we mourn
his departure, we rejoice that he
left us an an example of fidelity
to the noble principles of our
order worthy of imitation; aud, we
sincerely hope, one which each and all
of us may follow, until the Great
Muster shall call us to rest from our
labois. . ,
Resolved, That the relations of the
deceased have our heartfelt sympa
thies iv their sad berervemeut; may
He, who tempers the wind to the
shord lamb, be with them in this and
all the trials of life.
Resolved, That a espy of these reso
luions be transmitted to the relatives
of the deceased.
Will D. Gojld,
J. J. Thomas,
Jamks.l. Aykrs.
TO MY LITTLE DAUGHTER, MARY E. BALDY.
BY II ICH MOTHER.
Bright and lair thy natal morning,
Eleven yeurs ago to-day,
Came a baby in-life's dawning,
Through earl h's labyrinth to stray.
All the grand and "noble d renin lug
Centered muud they, little one,
The ideal sweetly seeming
In thy future early won.
With thy blue eyes' dreamy wonder
And thy wavy locks of gold,
Looking ever over yonder
Where the pearly gates unfold;
With thy face of baby sweetness;
Baby accents most dlvin,e;—
Years have stole these in their lieot ness,
But the little girl Is mine.
I have watched tbe bud unfolding—
Read each promise written there;
Miiglc gifts far years are holding.
You'll fulfil each promise rare;
Never shull a doubt come stealing,
Through the night or ln the iluy|
No death knell must e'er some pealing
Where my cherished hopes may stray.
I have urged thee, ever leading,
Up the path where Knowledge trod;
Listen to her winsome pleading,
It Will lift thee nearer I iod.
Up, beyond the worlds of splendor,
Leaving curl hly things afar,
Though,tbe cord that leads is slender,
It will reach beyond tbe star.
Little daughter, may no sorrow
Cast Its shadow o'er thy track;
Would Mint ln the great to-morrow
I could bold ull trouble back.
Would that I could bear tbe burden,
Take the pain and meet the strife;
All thy future should be Eden-
Joy's wand should rule thy life.
Yet, howe'er we love our treasures,
Ood hath willed anu it is so,
Each must bear their pain and plea>ure—
Weak or strongly meet their woe.
We can never lift the curtain
That divides the Now aud Then;
Never can be truly certain
Of the destinies of men.
Yet, my darling, blue-eyed daughter,
If thy mother's hand could mould,
It would never tire nor fatter
Until death hud froze it cold.
It would reach beyond the portal.
Into all Ihe great and good,
Until earth should hold immortal
Mary's perfect womanhood.
I will wish for thee all blessings,
In tlie luture's Joy and strife;
Should you meet the world's caressing,
Parity must guide thy life.
Ah! uueridn, we ull cherish
Hopes that rise above the clod;
Mil) thy child-fail Ii never perish,
But be anchored nearer Ood.
ORANGE.
Au luvltiug Community— New School
House Proposed Narrow tisnre
Railroad IHe "4». O. ©." Society
An lotei CUtllig taller from "lx>ie."
An urea of fifty square miles
in the Southern part of our county is
about the extent of a tract of land
knowu as Richland. .Ou this tract as
choice directed, persons have recently
purchased hundreds of acres, others, if
for no other reason it would seem than
for society's sake, have taken from one
to forty acres adjoining each other,
forming in this manner
CHARMING VILLAGES
Whose inhabitants seem as a unit, so
congenial are they in sentiment und
pursuit, and if anything beneath the
sun Is calculated to secure happiness it
must he in forming such communities
as these, where the moderate wealth
of each individual is an incentive to
some exertion; where the soil pro
duces almost everything that soil can
bring forth; where all enjoy the love
liest of climates; where each oue
seems intent not only to beautify his
respective home, but also to cultivate
his neighbor's good will, by means of
that attention and kindness, which is
sure to bring peace and contentment
to the common home of all.
We will not refer particularly to the
beautiful villages of Tustin City or of
Sauta Ana, built upon the same tract
as Orange, but rattier confine our short
description to the latter to which our
experience Is better suited.
THE TOWN OF ORANGE,
(So called from the peculiar adapta
bility of its soil to the luxuriant
growth of the orange) five and one
half miles in a Southeast direction
from Anaheim, is scarcely three years
old, and yet, numbers hundreds of in
habitants. Tlie average attendance
of the graded public school, under the
able management of Mr. Robert Fur
long, numbered the last term over one
hundred. The Sunday School, under
the supervision of Mr. L. J. Lockhart,
a gentleman of wealth and education,
numbers ninety-six attendants. The
building of a new and more commo
dious school-house is contemplated
and will soon be effected; the
school furniture, however, belonging
to the present school building is of the
latest and most approved pattern,
udapted to the best of school looms.
A narrow-gauge railroad connecting
with the Anaheim branch is much
talked of, and the Railroad Company
have already conferred with the peo-
Ele of Orange in reference to the
uilding of a bridge across the Santa
Ana.
A Orange Hall and handsome
church have beeu erected; a first-class
country store, under the management
of the Grangers; a Postofßce, carpen
ter shop, paint shop aud blacksmith
shop are some of the conveniences to
be found in tlds progressive and ad
mirable colony. The pleasures of po
lite society are not forgetten, and
teachers of music are encouraged and
well patronized. As an evidence of
the literary taste of the people we
would call attention especially to the
fact that:
THE TRIPLE O. O. 0. SOCIETY
Of Orange, devoted to literature
and music, gave an entertainment
on the evening of tlie 12th inst.
for the benefit of the public school
library of that district which, every
way considered, was a perfect success,
resulting, in a financial point of view,
beyond the society's most sanguine
expectations. From this we might
infer that there exists among the peo
ple of Orange a unanimity of feeling
and a proper disposition to encourage
the efforts of the literary part of their
community. While the object on this
occasion is not by many considered as
of the most popular class, yet from
the interest displayed on that evening
by the people of Orange, nothing
could then have been more popular.
The display made by the O. 0. O. So
ciety was indeed admirable. Let us
stand for one moment among the
crowd of ladies, gentlemen and little
ones who constituted the audience on
that particular night of the 12th, and
listen to the music of the orchestra;
now see the curtain rise upon a gar
den scene, real and true to nature; the
anistic landscape view in the distance,
the sparkling fountain's flow and hear
the music of its waters, as they mur
muring pass away; you will agree j
with us, we think, that it was indeed
"a thing of beauty. Ami now witness
that lady, fair and young, who lends
her presence to the enchanted scene,
and you would add,
"A JOY FOREVER."
And so, delightful Orange, we leave
you, und have nothing said about the
Kant' Ana, that, swelled by wintry
storms, booms around you; nor those
giant ground-swells that mark an in
terval in the space 'twixt earth and
heaven, that patronizing seem to look
uimn you; nor of. tho ocean's roar,
which you may hear; nor its bound
less waters, which from your streets
and houses you may see. No! noth
ing could we say, nor nothing could
we add to your perfection. AH we
might do is to hope that other com
munities, while they may not be
blessed in full measure as you are
blessed, may yet have a little of your
energy, something of your congeniali
ty, and may strangers feel, as we have
felt, the sweets of Orange hospitality.
Lots.
SUN DAY READING.
Selected for Sunday's Hekai.l).
MY AIN COuNTME.
I am far frue my hutue, an* I'm weary aften
WllllcS
For the lang-lor hiimo-brlngln' an' my Fa
ther's wrhoiiie smiles;
I'll ne'er be full content until my c'en do see
The gowd»n gates 0* Heaven, an' my aln
eoupirie.
The earth is geotted wl' flow'rs, mony-tlnted,
fresh an' guy;
The bittlies warble blithely, for my Father
made tliem sac;
But these sights and these soun's will as nae
thing be to me,
When 1 bear the angels singing in my aln
oountfie!
I've His gude word o' promise that some glad
some day, tbe King,
To His aln royal palace, his banished hanie
will bring;
Wl' e'eu and wl' hearts running owre we shall
see
"Tbe King iv his beauty," an' our am couu
trie.
Mv sins hue been many an' my sorrows hae
been sair,
But there they'll nevervex me, nor be remem
bered mair;
His bluld made me white, his hand wi' wipe
ininea'e,
When he brings me haine at last to my aln
conntrle.
Like a bairn to its mither, a wee-birdie to its
nest,
1 would lulu be ganging noo unto my Savior's
breast—
For He gathers in His bosom, witless, worth
less lambs tike me,
An' He canics them hitnsel' to His iiin coun
trie.
He's faithfu' that hath promised—He'll surely
none again—
He'll keep His tryst wl* me, at what hour I
dinna ken;
But he bid me still to watch, an' ready aye
to be
To gang at any meinent to my aiu eountrle.
So I'm wntchin', aye and singing o* my hume
as I wait,
For the soun'lng o' his foo'fa' tills side the gar
den gate;
God gi'e Hisgrace to Ilk line wha listens noo to
mo,
That we may a' gaug in gladness to our am
eountrle.
A SWARM OF FLIES.
Fly from self aud fly from sin,
Fly the world's tumultuous din;
Fly its pleasures, fly its eiires,
Fly It friendships, fly its snares.
Fly the sinner's hastening dooirt—
Fiy ami 'scape the wrath to come.
Fly to Jesus, He's the rond,
Fly through Him alone to God.
Fly to mercy's gracious seat-
Fly, 'tis sorrow's last retreat;
Fly to Christ in deepest grief,
Fly, and you shall find relief.
Fiy and let your wiugs be love,
Fly and stretch your flight above;
Fly, while lite and grace are glv'n,
Fly from hell and My to heaven.
—Moravian Almanac.
The Law and the Gospel.
Some believe that Christ died, but
that after all we must do a great deal.
We must repent; we must weep; we
must agonise; but if we think that our
salvation depends on anything we do to
merit it, we might as well be Jews at
once. Salvation has been done and
God sends us word and that is the Gos
pel It is glad tidings. The bjessings
of the Old Testament are contingent
upon an "If." The blessings of the
New Testament are prefaced by
"Therefore." When God's people used
"If," nothing was done—men failed.
But when Christ accomplished his
work, God's people say "Therefore,"
because all thing are done. It may be
asked: Do we make void the Law?
Paul says, we establish it. The things
that the law tried to do, but failed, we
get through grace. If you want salva
tion, or faith, or any good thing, you
are promised it in tlie Gospel.
The law was given that we might
realize how much sin there is in us,
just as a mirror shows us a soiled face
of which we would have been uncon
scious. We would never have felt the
need of a Saviour without a sense of
sin. The Law was our schoolmaster
to bring us unto Christ, that we might
be justified by faith—Gal. iii., 24.
When Moses went down from Sinai to
ask the people if they would have the
new law, they said, O yes, every bit of
it—all the words of the Lord, but it
was not a month before they made
their golden calf.
Even now Christians need many
failures before they will learn how
utterly helpless they are—that they
can keep God's law only when the
heart is right. "The law made noth
ing perfect, but the bringing iv of a
better hope did."—Heb. vii., 19. God
sent his angels as ambassadors—to
proclaim glad tidings to all people.
What was this glad news? "Unto us
is born a Saviour"—not one to help us
save, but a Saviour. He was the Lamb
of God that should "take away the
sins of the world." "On Him was
laid the iniquity of us ajl." This was
His work, and he said, "I have fin
ished the work Thou gayest Me to do.' 1
Now it is not our sin that keeps us
from God, but it is our unbelief that
keeps us from availing ourselves of his
atonement. We may go with this
blessed gospel to the most degraded
being on earth and say. "Your sins
were laid on Christ, and if you will
believe it, they may and will be for
given." Now if Christ has done this
work and sends us word that lie has, if
we don't believe him we can't be
helped. We grieve God by not be
lieving this glorious news of salvation,
just as a child would grieve its mother
by doubting her word. Christ says,
"O trust me, and you shall be deliv
ered from the penalty and the power
of sin."
Jesus is enough to save. Ask for
nothing else. Look only to Him.
Only believe God's record of His Son,
and you will be more than conqueror.
TO BUILDERS.
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL HE RE
celved at tin- offlce of the undersigned,
Temple ".lock, for the erection of v Double
Two-Story Frame Dwelling-llouso, on Fort
street, for Messrs. Edwnrds & Hon".
Proposals must be handed In by 12 o'clock
of SATURDAY, the 20th Inst,, endorsed "Pro
posals for nwclllng-House." The lowest nor
any bid not necessarily accepted.
The successful bidder will be required to fur
nish bends In the full amount of his bid Ibr
the fuithlul discbarge of his con tract.
E. J. WESTON, Architect,
e!7 3t Room 91 Temple 8100
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
To the People of Los Angeles and
Southern California In General.
I TAKE THIS METHOD OF INFORMING
you that with an extensive experience of
twenty-five years In some of the finest cities
of tills continent and Europe as a
Theoretical and Practical Builder,
I have permanently located In tbe city of los
Angeles, aid isk of you a share of your pat
ronage as contractor or superintendent of
buildings ofi very k Ind.
The Hal He or the 4 ottage, the 4'itthe
•••••) ar the 4 llit|>' l,
Of any design or style, with all flic modern
Improvements of the age. Btore Fronts aud
Shelving, Inside Finish for offices, Dunks,etc.,
ofthe most elaborate designs and latest styles.
Also, Stairs, Towers, Spires, Domes, Observa
tories, Balconies and Verandahs. Will make
patterns (breasting*, architectural or mechan
ical. Plans and 9pecltlcations, if desired, will
be furnished. M. A. MARSHALL,
felB dlw;wtf No. 72 Fort street.
"FIVE THTcTIJSAIiD
BLUE GUM TREES FOR SALE!
2 and 3 Feet High.
These Trees can be moved In the same box
es in which they have grown and are certain
to live when transplanted, and be present
month is a good time to put them out. Also,
a small lot of
ITALIAN CYPRESS.
2,000 Mexican l.lmcM*edllßgselghteen
mouths old In boxes.
2,000 1 ahltn Oranges, 18 month* oM,
In boxes.
2,000 Malaga Lemons. IS mouths »10,
ln boxes.
300 Oranges trees, 3 years old.
The undersigned Intends to dispose of his
entire stock as he is goi«g out of the business
and will close out the entire lot ton single
purchaser at a bargain.
H. H.SPENCER,
feblB-lm Hill streei, near First.
CENTINELA LAND CO.
Of Log vkiiipelesL
OHlcn-INo. « Temple Block.
SPECIAL NOTICE
TO
Persons who have not be
come Shareholders.
any PERSON,
Whether a Shareholder or not, can attend the
Sale at the Rancho, on
MONDAY, February 15th, 1875,
Or any subsequent day of Sale
AND PURCHASE LAND
By the payment of
TEN (10) PER CENT. CASH,
And the balance in instalments of Ten (10)
Percent. Semi-Annually.
This Sale Will Offer
GREAT INDUCEMENTS
To persons who desire to
PurchiiHO Town Lotg,
Five- Vcre Lots for Homesteads, or Farm Lots.
WNI. H. MARTIN,
Ceneral Agent.
feblttd
Great Closing-Out Sale
—- OF THK
DOLLAR STORE
Greatest Bargains Ever Offered
BY
DUNSMOOR BROS.,
We will for the next
30 DAYS,
GIVE
Special Inducements
Previous to opening our new store on Spring
street.
We are bound to sell the stock and are con
stantly
REDUCING THE PRICE
To that end.
COME TO D AY!
And the next thirty days, and get
MOFtIC GOODS
— V OB —
ONE DOLLAR
Than ever before, at
NO. 102 MAIN STREET.
Opposite tbe Court House.
Je2S
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ut Suidaajiosnoq o; oji uj .linpuapu suos.i.m
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-jjossu uy •p»3luui|Jx.i puu pios iqanoq "XT
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CABANIS A MADECAN.
Real Estate & Money Brokers.
LEW G. CABANIS,
Notary Public and Conveyancer.
OFFICE—No 44 Temple Block, upstairs—en
trance, first stairway below the Bank, on
spring street.
For Sale Cheap:
3,000 Walnut trees 3 years old
1,000 Orange " 3 " "
2,000 " " 2 " »
10,000 " " 1 year "
1,000 Lemon " 2 years "
100 Fig " 2 m «
500 Pepper "2& 3 " "
Apply to
CABANIS A MADEGAN,
On the premises, H. Read's place, West of
Main street, on Pico streeL jan23tf
MISCELLANEOUS.
ARTESIA.
3,500 Acres of Fine
Artesian Land in
a Body.
The Tract is being Cut up
into Small Farms A Home
steads and will be Sold
at the Purchaser's
Own Price.
Strong Flowing Artesian Wells Can
be Had on Every Acre of
the Tract.
The Lo* Angeles Immigration and Land
Co-operative Association nas purchased a
tract ol 3,500 acres of flue, valuable land, lo
cated just south of Norwalk Station, on tbe
-S. P. R. R., East of New River, and are having
it cut up Into tort v-acie tracts.
Soil.
The soil is of a rich sandy loam and free
from alkali. There are two ot three small
pieces of alkali ground mi the tract, but they
will be pointed out to purchasers so that they
may know what they are buying. The char
actor of the soil is more like tbe warm mesa
lands ofthe country, than the low, damp corn
lands.
Semi-Tropical Fruits
Will there And a combination of soil, climate
and water well adapted to their rapid growth.
These lauds are not entirely free from frosts,
but the cold Is not severe enough to injure the
srow5 row ih of seml-treplcal fruit trees, aud rarely
oes any damage, except to the ni.mt tenner
vegetation.
Water.
The great desideratum of Southern Califor
nia, without which the richest land la con
verted into a desert, and with it the desert la
converted Into a garden, is here easily obtain
ed in great abundance. Surface water is found
at a depth of ten or fifteen feet, and
Flowing Artesian Wells
Can be readily and SURELY obtained at a
depth ot from one hundred aud thirty to two
hundred feet. There aro many flowing wells
in the immediate vicinity, and within the ar
tesian belt no failure to get flowing water has
ever occurred. The town of
ARTESIA
Has been laid out on tbe township line three
miles South and three-quarters of a mile West
of Norwalk Htution. A quarter-section of land
Is included within the town plat. It is the In
tention to make this town the center of one of
the richest farming communities In Tx>s An
geles county.
A Fine School House
Will be erected soon by the company on a
t-aore town lot donated for that purpose. Tun
per cent, of the receipts from tlie sale of town
lots will be devoted to the erection ofa School
House and the improvement of the school
property, und 2% per cent, of tlie recclpte from
the sale of outside lands at the first auction
sale will tie devoted to the same purpose.
These sums will be paid from the first pay
ments made on lands.
Arrangements are now being made tor the
establishment of a Methodist Episcopal
Church, and the erection of a bouse of wor
ship.
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 THURSDAY,
February 23, 24 and 25,1875,
Thus affording s< tilers an opportunity to pro
cure homes at THEIR OWN FIGURES.
STOCKHOLDERS IN THE ASSOCIATION
WILL NOT BE BIDDERS AGAINST
OUTSIDERS TO RUN UP THEIR
OWN PROPERTY TO HIGH
FIGURES.
TERMS.
The i,-rnis on all sales of lands outside the
town plat, and on town lots exceeding one
acre in size (three-fourths of the town Plat),
will be ONE-FOURTH DOWN AND THE
BALANCE IN ONE, TWO AND THREE
YEARs, at, one per cent, interest per month.
On town lots of a less mm than one acre, one
half down, and the balance in one year with
interest at one per cent, per month.
J. E. Mci Minus will be on the grounds daily
to show the land to those who desire to exam
ine the same up to Ihe day ofthe sale.
During the sule free transportation will be
furnished those in attendance, from the cars
to the lands and return, and reduced fare for
the round trip will be secured on the railroad
from Ixw Angeles and return.
TEMPERANCE.
Believing that the sale aud consumption of
spirituous and malt liquors in the settlement
would be productive of much evil continually,
and no good, the Association will insert a
clause in ull deeds prohibiting forever the sale
of intoxicating drinks, as a beverage, on the
lands sold.
Flats of the lands and further Information
can be hud by calling at theoitice of the Asso
ciation, 1% SPRING STREET, LOS ANGE
LES.
Excursion Tickets.
The Immigration and Land Association
will sell excursion tickets at reduced rates at
their offlce, No. 1 1-8 Spring street, good for
the round trip from Loa Angeles to Norwalk
anil return. These tickets are good at any
time until the close of the sale.
Free Conveyance
Will be furnished from Norwalk to Artesia
und return. Mr. MuComaa will act as guide
to conduct those examining lands over the
tract. Carriages will be at Norwalk dally to
meet excursionists.
The Los Angeles Immigration and Land
Co-operative Association
Was incorporated December 10, 187fi, for the
purpose of furnishing reliable information to
persons seeking homes In Southern Califor
nia, and also purchasing laore tracts of lane,
dividing 'them up and sailing them again to
actual settlers.
The Association publishes monthly
THE NEW ITALY,
Issuing 5,000 copies in each edition. Copies
sent free ou application to any part of ihe
world.
Tho Board of Directors of the Association fer
the present yeur are as follow s:
THOS. A. GAREY President
J. s. GORDON Vice-President
J. E. McCOMAS Manager
MILTON THO MAM Assistant Manager
H. J. CROW Treasurer
GEO. C. GIBBS Attorney
AM. TOWN.
Persons at a distance should at once open
correspondence with the Secretary of the As
sociatlou. MILTON THOMAS,
Assistant Manager.
L. M. HOLT, Secretary.
IKLIPSE TIITIELXS AIE TBE CllldlPia
JflHt." l th* market when power and durability
Power
tLflsV I H»re very little Friction, and Rim
TH* J i Q Lightest Winds. !",««"
-\ lation is Quick and fare. Will not
Pack or Freene in Wiatar. Ewy
H M Stock Fann.r.Cheeae Factory sad
A Dairy should have a WindMili.
1 H\
•S «irrU.£3. WebutUlWladMUk fast
&KtBEM • JSE&I i-■IBM
J. W. CLARK A CO.,
AN AHEIMv
Hole Agents for Worn AM#«lc» CHSMty.
JanSD-lm

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