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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, March 10, 1875, Image 3

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TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
ONK DOLLAR perHqtiure often lines, first
Insertion, and twenty-fivk cents per Square
for each subsequent insertion.
NOW READY.
THK
HERALD PAMPHLET.
[NEW EDITION.]
LOS ANGELES COUNTY, CALIFORNIA.
Its Agricultural. *lannractnrlnK and
Mineral Kesource«—lt*
and Commercial Position* I(h Har
bors, Kallroads and Railroad System
—Statistics Relating to Climate, Boil.
Products, Ktc.
PRICK, - - - - 15 Cents.
This edition contains thirty-two pages of
double column matter, every article of which
is descriptive of some thing or some part of
Los Angeles valley. The following are the
titles to the leading articles: ''Los Angeles
County and Los Angeles Valley;" "The South
ern Pacific Railroad;" "The Los Angeles and
Pacific Railway;" "Our Railroad Wants;"
'Steamers, Rail and Stage;" "The Assessor's
Figures," "Spadra and tlie Surrounding Coun
try," "The El Monte District," "Los Nletos,"
"Wilmington." "Anaheim," "San Fernando,"
"Centinela Colony," "Compton," "The Tustin
Settlement," "Santa Ana," "Clenega and La
Ballona," "Westminster Colony," "Seml-
Tropical aad Other Fruits," "Fruit Drying
Works," "Warn* Grains Flourish Here," "The
Sun Gabriel Valley," "Potatoes In Los Ange
les Valley," "San Bernardino County,"
"Mines in Los Angeles County," "Mines In
Sun Bernardino and Inyo Counties," "Mar
ble Discoveries," '-Petroleum Oil," "Climatic,"
"Fuel, Water, Gas;" "Banks and Commerce,''
•'Public Library," "Schools In Los Angeles
County," "Churches," "Sea Bathing." Be
sides these there are many other articles ol
equal Interest. This pamphlet contains more
reliable Information concerning semi-tropical
California than cm bo found In any other
publication. It will bo sold at fifteen cents
per copy—the cost of publication.
WANTS—LOST—FOU N D.
WANTED--A. No. 1 Electrc-plater at No.
39 Spring street.
mrlo-3t M. C. BAKER.
WANTED.— A Mulattos by a Lady to do
sewing at home or in a family by the
day or piece to suit customers!. Children's
clothing a specialty. Inquire on Olive street,
between 6th and 7th. MRS. HORTON.
mrlO-lm*
WANTED.-A PARTNER WANTED IN
a well established and good paying bus
iness. About f I,soocapital required. Enquire
ut this oilier on,;, tf
WANTED.— Three Tailors at I. Hauch's
Tailor establishment in Ducommun's
Block. feblStf
WANTED.-A Oirl to take eareora child.
Apply to 1, HAUCH,
feblBtf Ducommun Block.
ROOMS.- FAMILY and Single Rooms
with board at Col. Peel's on Spring St.
novlOtf
ANEW WILCOX * GIBBS SEWING Ma
chine for sale at 25 per cent, less than
cash price. Inquirm at this Office.
nov!9l f
FOR SALE—FOR. RENT.
FOR SALE. -'000 of tbe finest six-year
old Orange and L-iuon trees in the city.
Will sell the choice at retail for $3 a piece.
JONES A BLAND.
miD-lin
R)R RENT.-The Commodious Office
No. 13 New High street, formerly occu
pied by P, Beaudry, is for rent at reasonable
terms. The office is divided into four apart
ments and conveniently arranged. For in
formation, apply at ihe Mayor's office, brick
building opposite the City Council rooms.
mr7
FOR SALE. -A FINE HOMESTEAD,
containing forty acres of choice fruit land,
with about a thousand fruit trees Just begin
ning to bear, and situate on San Pedro street,
about three miles south of the Court House.
For further information, apply at No. 51 Tem
ple Block, or to the owner on the premises.
fc2o lm .1. Q. A. STANLEY.
FOR SALE— ATSAN GABRIE acres
of excellent land, fenced and cultivated,
of which 40 acres are in vineyard. About 4,000
Ratsin grape ylnes in bearing. Other choice
varieties. Very good House, Stable Ac. Wa
ter right secured. Distant from the Indiana
Colony one mile; from tho residences of
Messrs, Wilson and Rose, two miles; from
the Depot, three miles. Price. $8,000. On easy
terms. GODFREY A ELLIS,
feb2o-lm 1 and 3 Downey Block.
TREES FOR SALE-Flfty Thousand
Orange, Lemon and Lime trees, suitable
for setting out In nursory this Summer, or will
contract to deliver ibein when four years old.
Address J. S. CLAPP,
feb7dAwlm Postoffice box 69.
Sheep For Sale
■ HAVE 4.000 Best Grade of Sheep which
I loffer for sale, guaranteeing to the pur
chaser pasture for the whole lot one year.
Two thousand of tfie ewes, served with tho
rough-bred rams from Vermont, will lamb in
March, and the increase will be of superior
quality. Also, twenty thorough-bred Rams,
and other fine rams for sale. For lurther par
ticulars, iuqulre of . SIMON LEVY,
jan!7tf No. 33 Aliso St.
LAND FOR SALE.
I HAVE 6to ACRES OF EXCELLENT
land for sale near Old Los Nletos. About
200 acres will produce corn without irrigation.
The remainder is good fruit and small grain
land. Living water on the premises. Par
tially improved. J. 8. THOMPSON,
51 and 8» Temple Block.
Dec. 17,1874. : tf
MISCELLANEOUS.
NOTICE.
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that tenders will be received by the un
dersigned until Wednesday, the tenth Maroh
instant, for the writing and Indexing ot ull
the ordinances passed since August, 1872, as
well as for the supervising of the printing of
said ordinances In chronological order, aud
of tbe said index to be so made.
Tbe Index must be ample and detailed and
will refer to matters contained in said ordi
nances in numerical order In codo form.
The Common Council reserves the right to
reject any and all bids. M. KREMER,
Clerk of Com. Council.
Los Angeles, March 5,1875. Mrs 5t
Notioe of Intention.
THE CITY OF LOS ANGELES PROPOSES
to make the following improvement
along New High, Turner and Main streets, at
the expense of the property-holders liable to
be assessed therefor:
It proposes to construct a sewer and a branch
sewer, the description and specifications of
which are hereafter given, to-wlt: The sewer
to commence at *be potut where the center
line of New High street cuts the south line ol
Short, and running thence along New Higli
street to Us Junction with Turner stnet;
thence along Turner stnet lo its Junction
with Main stroet; thence 41 feet to the north
ern terminus of the Main and Arcadia street
sewor, distant 30 feet from the intersection of
the South line of Turner and West line or
Main street. Said sewei shall be made of 2
inch redwood, und shall be 14 in. square on
the Inside, the top to be cross-laid aud placed
two feet below the surface of the street.
The branch sewer shall commence at a
point on center line of New High street dis
tant. 827 feet Kouth of the point where It is met
by the center line of Turner street, and shall
run thence along said center line of New
High street to connect with the sewer above
described at tho Junction of Now High and
Turner streets. Said branch sewer shall be
made ol redwood, 2 Inches thick, and shall be
10 inches square on tbe Inside and the top
shall be cross-laid and placed 2 feet below the
surface of the street. in r9 lot
$o<s grttgfte ScraM.
CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 10, 1875.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Races at the Park to-day.
The New Italy for March will be is
sued to-day.
The Aliso Mills have been refitted
with machinery and put in operation.
The Ventura Is due to-day. She
will sail for San Francisco Friday.
Signoret's new restaurant building
is about completed.
The Hon. Benjamin Douglas, late
Governor of Connecticut, is in the city
registered at the Backmau House.
The steamer Monterey, bringing
freight only, will arrive at Wilming
ton to-day.
Six car loads of lumber have ar
rived for the new depot and work has
been resumed.
Some unknown philosopher says
that whisky brightens the intellect
and ought to be introduced into the
public schools.
The two offices now being fitted up
in the former Postoffice building will
be occupied respectively by Mr. M. H.
Kimball and Mr. J mid.'
The old adobe house at the South
east corner of the Plaza has been un
roofed, preparatory to making some
much needed repairs.
The Chamber of Commerce have
engaged 5,000 copies of the March
issue of the New Italy to send abroad.
This, with the regular issue,will make
an edition of 10,000.
'* Sic transit gloria sawbuck!" was
the exclamation of an Eastern editor
as he passed his last X over the bar
and called for " Whisky—sugar-an'
lemon."
The carpenter work has been fin
ished on the new depot; at Anaheim,
and the building is now receiving its
coat of paint. It is said to be the finest
depot on the line.
The long-drawn civil suit of Gabriel
vs. Newman, for $21,000 damages was
on trial in the District Court yest r
day. The case will soon be brought to
a termination.
We caught a Good Templar yester
day with a soda-bottle of whisky
stowed away under his coat. We will
kindly refrain from telling his name
until called upon by the Investigating
Committee of the lodge.
In making an arrest on Los Angeles
street yesterday, Officer Thomas lost a
fine ivory police whistle with a silver
ring in thri end. The man who was
seen to pick it up will please return
tbe article to this office.
The Occidental Laundry haß been
re-opened under the supervision of
Mr. B. A. Burns, an experienced
laundryman. The excellent reputa
tion which the establishment first ac
quired will be fully sustained.
Judge Gray had another investiga
tion into the morals and manners of a
Chinaman yesterday, who, it seems,
was engaged in a recent unpleasant
ness in Chinatown. About 1,000 (one
thousand) other Celestials were pres
ent to see the thing done properly.
Captain Knox of Anaheim yester
day contracted through L. M. Holt of
this city, for 100 Chinamen to work ou
the Cajon water ditch. The water
supply will be taken from the Santa
Ana river at Bed Rock canon. Work
will be commenced as soon as the
force can be got upon the grounds.
There was a rough aud tumble light
on the corner of Los Angeles and
Commercial street yesterday after
noon about 4 o'clock between three
individuals somewhat gone in liquor.
Officer Thomas and some associates
broke up tlie row aud led the three
fighters to jail.
The location of the depot at San Ber
nardino has been agitating the people
of that place for some time past, but
has at last been settled by the
railroad company. They have
purchased 1,600 acres of land South of
tbe city on the Santa Ana river, and
will doubtless locate the depot at that
place.
John Began, who has occupied the
attention of Judge Gray's Court for
some time, was yesterday released
from custody and re-arrested on a dis
patch from Salt Lake by Sheriff Row
land. He is wanted there on a charge
of manslaughter. An effort will be
made to-day to have him released on
a writ of habeas corpus.
Dantelle, the colored man who
notched a brother African's nose some
time ago, was tried in the County
Court yesterday on a charge of assault
with a deadly weapon and found
guilty. Sentence will be pronounced
next Saturday. The extreme limit of
punishment for the offense is a fine
of $1,000 or confinement in the State
Prison for two years.
A proposition is on foot to change
the route from Cahuenga Pass from
its present location to the old tele
graph road. A remonstrance against
this movement is also in circulation,
and is signed by many property
owners who claim that the route now
in use Is much preferable, as it runs
on division lines and has leas steep
grades than the other. The matter
will probably be brought before the
Board of Supervisors at their next
session.
Mr. Harris, of the firm of Hall &
Harris, contractors for the construc
tion of the railroad extension to San
Bernardino, was in the city yester
day. He states that about twenty
five miles of road have been graded
from Spadra Eastward, and the force
of workmen will be removed to the
thirty-mile stake, beyond the Santa
Ana river, to-day. About 125 China
men and the same number of white
men, with 50 teams, are engaged at
the work. The grading will probably
be finished between the Ist and 15th of
April. The iron for the road is now on
its way here, and track-laying will be
commenced shortly. Great credit is
alloted to Mr. Hall for the energy
which he has displayed in pushing
things ahead.
Attention is directed to the adver
tisement of the Santa Gertrudes lands,
a tract of 5,000 acres which will be
placed upon the market, on the 19th,
20th and 21st of next month. The
land lie 3 about ten miles South of Los
Angeles, the same distance from Ana
heim, and two miles from Downey.
It is well watered, and first-class ara
ble land in every respect. A full de
scription of the tract will be given
hereafter.
The Citizens' Committee of Ten on
the Los Augeles and Independence
Railroad held a meeting last night at
the company's office. Mayor Beaudry
was elected to the chair. No business
of importance was transacted, except
the adoption of a resolution providing
for a more thorough canvass of the
city to secure subscriptions to stock.
A list of names was taken from the
City Directory of parties who areable
to subscribe but have not yet done so.
The list will be divided and appor
tioned to sub-committees, who will
call upon each individual and urge the
necessity of a subscription.
Shominac Tribe, Improved drder of
Red Men, propose to incorporate.
AN EXPLODED FAT MAN.
All nations have given to the Chi
nese the honor of being the most in
genious people in the world. They
are ever ready in curiosities of art and
nature.
The colony of Chinese on St. Ann
street, opposite the Superior District
Court, love, like all Chinamen, to boast
of the greatness of China, its wonders
and magnificence. The following story
was tolrj us by one of them,Che-Fung,
the other night, as a proof of Chinese
superiority over the barbarians of tlie
West. Whether it were a Chinese
hoax or not, it is at least theoretically
and naturally possible.
Che-Fung is a picture of the more
wretched Chinese. He is frightful,
disgusting in appearance. Tall for a
Chitiaman, being over six feet in
height, he is thin and emaciated—a
skeleton scarecrow. His face is cov
ered with wrinkles, like a school-boy's
atlas; his nose must be taken for gram
ed —it is a mere suspicion; his mouth
is a gulf in itself; nis eyes are alto
gether out of the right position; and
the flesh of his face hangs down like
the hide of a rhinoceros. Altogether
Che-Fung is a disgusting sit{ht, and
looks as if he had been hung and dried,
boiled aud smoked and then buried for
a month or so, and dug up to be exhib
ited. Yet Che-Fung is a good talker
in Pigeon English, and in a confiden
tial mariner disclosed his whole history
in that language, of which,while mak
ing out one word in ten, we get a gen
eral idea.
His story being translated, is sub
stantially as follows:
I was a circus man in China—Tsien
Jing, as we call it. We are great on
gymnastics aud legerdeman; but par
t'cularly in uatural phenomena, hu
man curiosities, etc. There is a human
monstrosity manufactory at Tsacping,
where, for a consideration, any of the
human deformities you Americans
regard as lapsi naturae can be made to
order. There are many parents who
thus sacrifice their children to be made
monsters of, and who live on the gaol
ing by the cxii.it ion of those monstros
ities.
I cannot explain how all these
tricks are done, but that they are done
any Chinaman can testify. A dwarf
is of easy manufacture. A regular
dose of whisky and tea to a child will
stunt it—keep it down to its original
size. A monstrosity, a hunchback, is
of course easy; while human beings
can be made of any shape from a cock
to an elephant, by being moulded in a
jar like jelly—stuck into a jar of the
desired shape when young and left
there to develop itself.
"As for myself, I was brought up a
fat man."
"A fat man!" we exclaimed invol
untarily, looking at Che-fung's spare
form. "Do you manufacture fat peo
ple in Chiua?"
11 It is only a trick of the trade, I was
naturally a thin boy, but old Fee Lee
soon brought me out. You have seen
sheep slaughtered here; seen them
skin them. A hole is made in the
outer skin (the epidermis) and a bel
lows is inserted and worked. The air
finds its way between the cuticle and
and cutis, or skin proper, and swells
out the animal to double Its size, at
the same time that italinost separates
these two skins, so that the hide of
the animal comes off easily. This is
the manner in which I was treated.
Every morning 1 was given an air
bath, and a gallon or so of air injected
into my system, and I soon began to
swell like a balloon.
In a mouth or so I was returned to
my parents a fat boy, and a fine speci
men of a fat boy; measuring, although
only 15, 88 inches around the chest and
46 inches around the thigh. I was
advertised as weighing 600 pounds;
the truth was, I weighed only about
180, the 80 being the weight of 200 gal
lons of air by which I was puffed out.
I don't believe that I, altogether, pre
sented a very pretty aspect, being
puffed out and lumpy in appearance,
and looking bloated rather than fat.
However, a very close observer could
not detect the imposture, and I was
exhibited for many years, earning a
respectable livelihood for my parents,
who had brought me up to the profes
sion of fat man.
"The profession was not an agreea
ble one. The air made me ever feel
sleepy and sick. It did not, however,
make me lazy; did not impede me as
fat would have done. Those who saw
my agility and gracefulness on the
street, wondered how so fat a man
could be so lively, little suspecting
that his apparent fatness was an as
sistance, und half carried me along
the street. There were few young
men in China that could beat the
monster of six hundred pounds in v
foot race.
I came over here and exhibited in
America in San Francisco for some
time. One day during a sitting an
American child, with the usual in
genuity and investigatinjr disposition
of American children, crept up behind
me, and, probably impressed with the
desire of discovering whether a fat
man could feel or not, ran a pin or
knife or something sharp into me
while uo one was observing him. The
result was somewhat of an explosion;
the captive air rushed out, and left me
a thin looking individual as I am
now. There was uo one to blow me
up scientifically, and I therefore gave
up tile profession of fat man for that
of washerwoman. I seldom feel any
evil consequences from my previous
condition, save my cuticle, or outer
skin, is almost seperated from myself,
and, like an ill-fitting suit of clothes,
almost drops off, or bunches itself UP
in a disagreeable manner. I some
times get cold inside of it, which is not
at all comfortable. Still the the posi
tion of a washerwoman is much pre
ferable to that of a fat man, and I in
tend to stick to it."— New Orleans
Picayune.
Pacific Coast Items.
The railroad employes at Sacramen
to were paid on Friday.
Farmers in the vicinity of Healds
burg are still busy sowing grain.
The first party of tourists for the
Geysers this season left Han Francisco
Friday week.
The machinery at the Los Prietos
mines, Santa Barbara county, will be
ready for taking out and reducing ore
in six Weeks.
The Marysville Woolen Mill, which
suffered considerable damage by the
flood of the 19th ult., is again in oper
ation.
COURT REPORTS.
District Conrt.—Sepuxveda, J.
Tuesday, March 9.
Gabriel vh. Newman.—On trial.
County Court—O'Mki.vknky, J.
Tuesday, March 9.
People vs. Carlo-; Domlnguez — Housebreak
ing. Arraigned given until Wednesday
to plead.
People vs. John McOoe.-One Indictment for
malicious mischief and another for assault
with deadly weapon, Demurrers overruled
and continued for term.
People vs. Henry Kegel. — Assault. Dis
missed on motion of District Attorney.
People vs. Chas. Dantelle.- A-sault with
deadiy weapon. Tried and found guilty as
charged in the indictment; sentence set for
.Saturday at 10 A. M.
Probata Court.—u'Meiwkney, J.
Tuesday, March 9.
In the estate of J, C. Kscricli.—Order ap
pointing time for bearing application to sell
personal property filed.
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTONS.
Deeds riled for record for the 21 lr>urs
ending March fl, 187"), as reported for the
liKr.Ai.n by Judson A Gillette, examiners of
title, No. .id, Spring street, Los Angeles
A. VV. Potts to Naomi Lamoureux. —210 x 16G
fee! on Hill street, near Eleventh; $l,l'nO.
Jacob Metxker to L. J. Rose.—Undivided \
of the Metzlcer A Ferguson sable property;
410 000.
Kduarda 11. de Brundiaje to Guadalupe Bll
derraln.—l7'reel fronton N. E. side oi Tem
ple street, near Fort, 100 deep.
W. B. Dunn to J, F. Kirk.—N. E. W of s. W.
\i S.-e. 19, T, i S., R 13 ".'.; SI,COO.
A. R. Messerve c! nl. to E. F. mi**.— Lot 21
of Me-serve & Loop Tract, Rancho de San
Jose, with water right; ST-il).
T. D. Mott et ux. to K. M. C 01*.—20168-100
acres in Rancho Santiago do Santa Aim; sl,
--349 61.
Cundelaria l.'rquidez to Pio Pico.—N. W. \i
Sec. 16, T. 1 S., it. 14 W.
D. W. Fif ids to W. S. Davis et al.—li. 109
aer. I of S. E. qi. of See. 5, T. 4 H.. I{. 10 W.
Chas. Dunn lo W. P. McDonalu.— Twenty
acres in Nietos; S4»O.
Imin. and Land Co. with J. W. Potts.—Con
tract to convey 12.i acres in Los Coyotes and 3
lots In Artesia, for Si>,B4s.
M Vorwlnkleand wlfa to F. G. Mitchell.—
W. 25 Hcrea ot N. E or. sec. 35, T. IS., it. 14 W.
on Ballona road; 8H75.
O. B Littlelleld to K. C. Glidden.—Ten acres
in San Gabriel Tp.
J. M. Riley and wife to K. D. Wise.— S. W. If
ol lots, block |2, Ord'l city survey; $7,i0.1.
J. D. Bicknell to Dan. button.—Four ueres
S. of city; S3BO.
J. G. Nichols to It. K. Associates.—Subdivis
ions 5 and 0 of city donation lots 2 und 3, block
37; JJ,4(iO.
J. L. Mc Ulister to Gee. Safford.—Undivided
y, ot lot 20, block 4, Handles, tract; |12&
Anna Beckingtou to S. J. Davis.— S. % of lot
13. YV. side L s Angeles street, Anaheim;
{650.
il. M. Johnston et al. to B. C. Truman.—Lot
1 ol block 10, East Los Angeles; $250.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
PICO HOU.SK—Chas. Knowllon, Proprietor.
Mrs Dv Bois, Ventura E J C Keweu. Molino
11 McDonald, do N O Aringt.on, Bear VI
J O'Conar, do II J Kudlsell. Ind
J McCall, do H Fran is. s F
W Griffin, do Mrs Shaw, do
A J Howard, s üb:l W Harrows, ('r Gordo
.1 H Bragg, S Brndno G L Knox, Anahm
ST. CHARLES—SuIarI A Garing, Proprietors.
S Blain, Ciieamongo H PGnaf A wf, N V
I, P Marshall, s F W H Moore, Bkrsfld
is C Han-Is \'i-v ,
li Francis, do E A I'ulien. *»ahm
N O Arrington, B>dstnC E McDowell,do
I D Keyser, spadra MrsOelise, do
A Perry, S Brndno it de Z Stockes,do
N A Narbauno, WlmSgtl
LAFAYETTE—FIuhr A Gersnn, Proprietors.
M Maylleld.S F M May*e
A C Smith 4 sn, W T S Brown-tone, S Ana
Wolweron, Compton KJ Miller, s Brndno
M Hayes, Neb A W Gart, do
UNITF'.D STATES—HammeI A Denker, Prps.
A Boss, S Frndo G D Leonard, Nietos
E Morlson, do S Lee, do
W H Mack, Monte B S Moore, do
W Fentan, do L Durr, Anahtn
L C Curtis, Lyon Stn J ltraun, Soledad Cn
J W Hudsod, s .luau C While, S Brndno
B Steel, do V R Purdy, 8 Uabriel
G F Whitman, soda L H Cleveland, do
O Roberts, S i"rndo W J Sjmins, s Ana
S S Maben, Downey C C H Short, do
J Maben, do R Wiight A wf, Mnt S
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
NOTICE.
-VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TH"S
Common Council ol tbe city of L is An
geles will receive proposals for furnishing the
city with line and skeleton maps showing all
lots, blocks and tracts within the limits of the
city of Los Angeles.
said bids ure to be opened at the meeting of
said Common Council of March 18, 1875.
The Council reserves the right to reject any
and all bids. M. KREMER,
mrlO 3t Clerk of Com. Council.
NOTICE.
"\T° TICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN TO PAR
ties having street work done hy the con
tractor cither on Spring or Commercial street
not to pay him any money until they see the
committee appointed to Inspect, and receive
said work, aud ascertain whether said work
has been accepted by them.
By order of the t'om. Council.
mrtOM M. KREMER, Clerk.
Dissolved Partnership.
rpHE Partnership heretofore existing be
-1 tween H. Tobin and W. S. Goodwin Is
this day diss -Ived by mutual consent, W. S.
Goodwin re'irin«r. H. Tobin contlnuos in
business, and coll-ets all dues and pays all li
abilities of said llrm. mriHOt
FIVE THOUSAND
BLUE GUM TREES FOR SALE!
2 and 3 Feet High.
Theso Trees can be moved in the same box
es in which they havo grown and are certain
to live when transplanted, and liepiesent
month is a good time to put them out. Also,
a small lot of
ITALIAN CYPRESS.
3.000 .Wpxlvhu l.iox-NeedllUKKeltrhteeii
0110! >s old iv boxes.
2.000 I alilin Oranges, IH months old,
iv boxes.
2,000 .Vinlaira Lemons, 18 mouths olis,
iv boxes.
300 Orange* trees, 3 years old.
The undersigned intends to dispose of his
entire stock us he isgol"gout of the business
and will close out the entire lot to a single
purchaser at a bargain. _
H H. U. SPENCER,
feblB-lm Hill street, near First.
gD|& FASHION 2&
Livery and Sale Stable,
MACY, WILSON & CO.,
.WAIN street, opposite Arcadia street.
Horses aim • [ages, Single or Dodble, and
Saddle Horses kept constantly on hand for
the accommodation of the Public.
Horses boarded by tbe day, weok.orinonth.
•t reasonable rates. Conveyances furnlshe !
for private or public occasions at ihe shortest
notice and upon as reasonable terms as at any
JEe'irist-Clrist'* Kst»bli»hment
In Southern Calilomla.
II E A R H IP «
Conhected with the above stables are Plain
and Glass, which will be supplied, with or
without plumes, on terms .
Defyinfi Competition.
MACY, WILSON & CO.,
Janl2tf Jfc»roprietore.
A SPLENDID
OPPORTUNITY.
SANTA GERTRUDES
LANDS.
5,000 ACRES.
TITLE UNITED STATES PATENT,
These Rich Bottom and Mesa
Lands will be offered
to the Public
AT •
AUCTION
ON
MONDAY, TUESDAY,
— AJt O —
WEDNESDAY,
April 19th. 20th and 21st, 1875,
IN
5. 10, SO and' 40
ACRE TRACTS.
The Rich Bottom Lands, of which there are
over 2.000 acres, produc- two ctops per an
num, viz: BarUy, Oats, or Rye sixty bushels
to the acre, and Corn oue hundred bushels
per acre. This Is also the finest possible land
for Alfalfa and all kinds of fruits and vegeta
bles.
The first-class Mesa or Table lands, a largo
portion of which can be irrigated, is the fined
In tho county. Table, Wine and Raisin
Grapes of the best quality grow here to per
fection.
Orange, Lemon, Lime, Almond, and Wal
nut Orchards nourish most luxuriantly and
yield surprising profits. Orxnge orchards In
full bearing yield their fortunate owners
$1,000 per year per acre.
The Association has Just completed a
WATER DITCH
Over the choicest portiou of their table lands
and purchasers will have the right to water
without charge. Such an opportunity to se
cure land admirably situated and watered
aud perfectly adapted to semi-tropical fruit
culture, will not occur again.
Rail Road Improvements.
Tlie row railroad is completed at Anaheim
and runs directly along the southo-n portion
of our tract. We will offer lauds within from
one to three miles of Downey City as well
atlapted for corn as any now under cultiva
tion, and there are none better in the world.
THE CLIMATE
I» unsurpassed. It revives the invalid and Ir
resistably draws to open air occupation and
enjoyment.
Our tract Is about ten miles from Los Ange
les, the same distance Irom Anaheim, two
miles trom Downey City, and from one to
four miles from Norwalk Station.
The Terms, which will be easy, will be an
nounced.
JONES ot BLAND.
E. W. NOYEB,
Auctioneer.
mrlO
HEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
FOR SALE.
The Best and Most Liberal
Proposition Ever Made
to the Public.
X I <; H T
Magnificent New Cottages!
B E V E IV
Fine S-Story Dwelling-*,
with all Modern lm*
p ovementi,
LOCATED IN THE MOST CENTRAL
ami desirable part of Ibe city,
W LL BE SOLD
For Four Thousand Dollars,
Payable by monthly installments of $10 leach.
Without Interest,
Or Twent-five per cent, off for Cash.
This Proposition will be open for
OO DAYS ONLY.
Privilege given to purchaser to transfer his
right-, In case of Inability to meet Install
ments. Apply to
P. Beaudry.
feb7-tf *
Good Pasture Within City Limits.
GOOD INCLOSED PASTURE for horses
anil mules may be had on the hills West
ol the City Ceme'ery. Animals at the risk of
owners. Apply to P. BEAUDKY.
fel>6tf
SALE.
THE FOLLOWING LOTS
FRONTING OK
BUNKER HILL AYE. AND HOPE ST.
Lot 15 In block 102.
Lots 1,2, 3in block 109, Bellevue Terrace Tract-
Lots 2, S, 5, H and 7 in block T.
Lots 1. 2, 3, 4, 5. 6, 7. 8, 9, 10, block S.
Lots 12, 13, VL 17, 19 and 20, block L.
Lots 13, 14, 15,17,18, block K.
liOts 1,2, 3, 4.5, 6, 7 and 8, block Q.
Lots 11 and 12, block J.
Lots l, 2,8, 4, 5, 6. 7, 8, block P.
Lots 12, 18, 15 and 10, block I.
Lots I, 2, 8, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, block O.
Lots 11, IS, 13, block H, Mott Tract,
FRONTING ON FLOWER STREET.
Lots 17, 19, 20 and 21 in block 108 of the
Bellevue Terrace Tract.
Lots 11, 11,12,13, 14 and 15, block T.
Lots 9, 10, 11,12, 13. 14, 15aud 16, block Q.
Lots 1, 2, 3, 4,5, 6, 7 and 8, block V.
Lots 9, 10,11,12, 1.1, 14, 15 and 16, blc-k P.
Lots I, 2, 3, 4, ft, 6, 7, 8, 9,10 and 11, bbick U.
Lots 11,12, 13, 14, la, 16. 17. 18, 19, 20 and 21 in
block 0 of the Mott Tract.
FRONTING ON OLIVE STREET.
Lots 4, 5, 8, 7 and ft in block 4.
Lois 2. 8, 4, 5 and ii in block 2.
Lots U, 13,14, 15 and 17 In block 1, Beaudry
Tract.
Lots :>, 7 and 8 in block F.
Lots 10,14, i 5 aud 16 in block E, in Mott Tract
Frontiug on Bunker Hill Aye. & Char
ity Street.
Lots 1,2, 3,4 and sln block 108, Bellevu. Ter
r&ct* Truci
IMS 11,12,13,14, 15,16,17,18, 19 and 3D in block
4 and lots 10,11, 12, is, 14, 15,16. 17. 18 and 19
In block 2, Beaudry Tract.
Lots a, 4, 5 and 6 in block K.
Lot* I. 2, 3, 4, 5, «,7and S In block J.
Lots I, 2,3, 4, 6, li and 7 in block L
Lots 12 and 13 in block F.
Lot 3 in block H. _
Lots 14. 15,16 and 17 in block Eof the Mott
Tract.
Water will be furnished to all the above lots
at the rates fixed by the Waler Commission
ers, and on the same tc-ms as by the L. A. City
Water Co. de22tf
P- BEAUDRY.
ARTESIA.
SECOND SALE!
• —————
3,000 ACRES.
Tuesday. Wednesday and
Thursday,
April 6th, 7th and Bth, 1875.
The Directors of the Los Angeles Immigra
tion and Land Co-operative Association would
announce that at their late sales over l.UtfO
acres of land was sold; the greater part of
wbi -h went to actual settlers who will Im
prove the same at once.
Desirous of disposing of the remal ning lands
—nearly 2,000 acres—ln order to make the set
tlement as strong as possible, and at tbe same
time give tbe Association an opportunity to
subdivide other ranches, t.ie managers now
offer ai Publiu Auction, the remaining lands,
on the 6th, 7th and 8 h of April, 1875, when
the purchaser will be allowed to take the
lands In parcels to sait
At their own Figures. The
entire tract will be sold
without reserve.
A Public School building, to cost over $4,1»>.
is now being erected and will be completed
before the second sale. The percentage of the
last sale devoted to the erection of this build
ing amounted to over (2,000, and the same
percentage (10 percent, on town property and
2% per cent, ou firm property) will be given
for the same purpose from the proceeds of the
next sale.
Soil.
The soil is of a rich sandy loam and free
from alkali. There are two oi three small
pieces of alkali ground on the tract, but they
will be pointed out lo pus chaser* so that they
may know what they are buying. The char
acter of the soil is more like the warm mesa
lands of the country,than the low,damp corn
lands.
Seml-Tropical Fruits
Will I here find a combination of soil, climate
and water well adapted to their rapid growth.
These lands are not entirely free from frosts,
but the cold is not severe enough to iulnre the
Srowth of seml-traplcal fruit trees, and rarely
oes any damage, except to the most tenoor
vegetation.
Water.
The great desiderstum of Southern Califor
nia, wphout which tn« richest land is con
verted into a desert, and with It the desert Is
converted Into a garden, ikhere easily obtain
ed in great abundance. Mirt. ce water is found
at adeptb ol ten or fifteen feei.and
Flowing Artesian Wells
Can i«> readily and SURELY obtained at a
•i pi Ii of from one hundred and thirty •<> two
hundred feet. There are many flowing wells
in the immediate vicinity, and within th« ar
tesian belt no ullure to get flowing water has
ever occurred. Responsible parties oroposs
to sink artesian wells everywhere on U« tract
aud guarantee wateror make no chargethere
for. The town of
ARTESIA
Has been laid out on the township line thns
mi les South and three-quarters of a mil* Wes.
of Nor walk station. A quarter-section of land
Is Included within the town plat. It is the In
tention to make this town the oenter of one of .
the rlehesl farming communities In I .oh An
geles county. At the last sale, town lots sold
for from $80 to $101 each, and many have since
changed hands at ad va no d figures.
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
TUESDA Y.WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY,
April 6th, 7th and Bth, 1875,
Thus affording settlers an opportunity to pro
cure homes at THEIR OWN FIOUREB.
TERMS.
The terms of sale are as follows: FIFTEEN
PER CENT, down, TEN PER CENT. In six
months, TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. In one
year, TWENTY-FJVE PER CENT, in two
years, and TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. In
throe years. One percent per month Interest
will be charged on all deferred payments.
J. E. MoComaswlU be oa the grounds dally
to show the iHnd to those who desire to exam
ine the same up to the day of the sale.
During the sale free transports)ion will be
furnisued those in attendance, from the oars
to the lands and return, and reduaed fare for
the round trip will be secured on the railroad
from Los Angeles and return.
TEMPERANCE.
Believing that tbe sale and consumption of
spirituous and malt liquors In the settlement
woulil be productive of much evil continually,
and no good, the Association will insert a
clause in all deeds prohibltlngfureverthesale
■>f intoxicating drinks, as a be "enure, on the
lauds sold.
Pint* or U.i> lands and further informt ion
.'an be bed by cv. ling at the ottice of tho Asso
ciation, lV t SPRING) STREET, LOS ANGE
LES.
The Los Angeles immigration and Land
Co-operative Association
Was Incorporated December 10, 1878, for tho
purpose of furnishing reliable information to
persons seeking homes In Southern Califor
nia and also purchasing large tracts of land,
dividing them up and selling them again to
actual settler*.
Tan Association publishes monthly
THE NEW ITALY,
Issuing 6,000 copies In each edition. Copies
sent free on application to any part or Ihe
world.
The Board of Directors of the Association far
the present year are as follows:
THOS. A. UAREY President
J. S. OORDON -..Vice-President
.1. K. MrCOMAS. ........Manager
MILTON THOMAS. Assistant Manager
11 J. CKoW Treasurer
GEO. C. OIBBS. .. — Attorney
R. M. TOWN.
Parsons at a distance should at once open
correspondence with Ihe Secretary of the As
■oclation. MILTON THOMAS,
Assistant Manager.
L. M. HOLT, Secretary.

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