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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, March 11, 1875, Image 3

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TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
ONE DOLLAR per Square of ten lines, first
insertion, and twenty-itve cents per Square
for each subsequent Insert inn.
WANTS—LOST-FOUND.
FRANK LUCK.-IK THE PERSON
mimed above would send his address to
Postofliee box 248. Sacramento, Cal., he could
learn something to his advantage. rarl2 lm
LOST. -On Monday, n Watch Seal, light
and dark colored stones set In gold. The
tinder will be suitably rewarded by leaving
same at St. Charles Hotel. mrll^t
LTOUND. A Saddle, which the owner can
■ lia»c by culling at T. A. Oarey's Nursery,
proving properly and paying for advertising.
mrll°6t
WANTED- \ No. 1 Electro-plater at No.
39 spring street.
mrlo-St M. C. BAKER.
WANTED.-A situation by a Lady to do
sewing at hone or in a family by the
day or piece to suit customers. Children's
clothing a specially. Inquire on Olive sireet,
between flth aud 7th. MRS. HORTON.
mrlO-lin*
WANTED.-A PARTNER WANTED IN
a well established und good paying bus
iness. About Sl,,loocapital required. Enquire
at this office. mro tf
WANTED.-Three Tailors at I. Hauch's
Tailor establishment in Ducommun's
Block. feblBtf
WANTED.-A Girl to take cureof a child.
Apply to I, HAUCH,
feblStf Ducommun Block.
ROOMS.- FAMILY and Single Rooms
with board at Col. Peel's on Spring St.
noviotf
ANEW WILCOX A GIBBS SEWING Ma
chine for sale at 25 per cent, less than
cash price. Inquire at this Office.
novlMf
FOR SALE—FOR RENT.
FOR SALE. 2.000 of the finest six-year
old Orange and Lemon trees in the city.
Will sell tho choice at retail for $3 v piece.
JONES A BLAND.
mrß-lm
FOR RENT.—The Commodious Office
No. Is New High street, formerly occu
pied by P, Beaudry, Is for rent at reasouable
terms. The office is divided into four apart
ments and conveniently arranged. For in
formation, apply at the Mayor's office, brick
building opposite the City Council rooms.
mr7
FOR SALE. - A FINE HOMESTEAD,
containing forty acres of choice fruit land,
Willi about a thousand fruit trees Just begin
ning to bear, nod situate on Han Pedro street,
about three miles soul li of the Court House.
For further Information, apply at No. 51 Tem
ple Block, or to the owner ou the premises.
MB lm .1. Q. A. STANLEY.
FOR SALE—AT SAN G A BRIEL-70 acres
of excellent land, fenced and cultivated,
of which 40 acres are in vineyard. About 4,000
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,
feb2o-im I and S Downey Block.
TREES FOR SALE.-Fifty Thousand
Orange, Lemon and Lime trees, suitable
for setting out iv nursor.v this Summer, or will
contract to deliver them when four years old.
Address J. S. OLAPP,
feb7dAwlm Postoffice box 69.
Sheep For Sale-
I HAVE 4,000 Best Grade ofSheep which
I I oiler for sale, guaranteeing to the pur
chaser pasture for tlie whole lot one year.
Two thousand of tue ewes, served with tho
rough-bred rams from Vermont, will lamb in
March, und the increase will be of superior
quality. Also, twenty thorough-bred Rams,
and other Hue rums for sale. For lurther par
ticulars, Inquire of SIMON LEVY,
Janl7tf No. 33 Aliso St.
LAND FOR SALE.
I HAVE ACRES OF EXCELLENT
land for sale near Did Los Nietos. About
200 acres will produce corn without Irrigation.
Tho remainder is good fruit and small grain
land. Living water on the premises. Par
tially improved. J. S.THOMPSON,
SI and 52 Temple Block.
Dec. 17. 1874. de! 7 tf
MISCELLANEOUS.
LEWIS LEWIN,
SUCCESSOR TO BRODRICK 4 CO.,
At tho well known
BOOK AND MUSIC STORE,
Hppintt Mtreet, adjoining the Postoffice,
fl offering to his friends and the pubftc in
general, the finest assortment of Standard
POETICAL and PROSE WORKS,
Juvenile und Miscellaneous Books, Plain
and Musical Work Boxes, Musical De
canters, Writing Desks, Portfolios,
LADIES' AND GENT'S WALLETS.
Guitars, Violins, Accordeons, Banjos,
Concertinas, Flutes,
And many otner useful articles suitable for
Presents.
FINE STATIONERY, BLANK BOOKS
PRAYER BOOKS, BIBLES
Aud hundreds of other articles, too numer
ous to mention.
No pains will be spared to meet the wants
of the public, and I hope to merit a fair share
of patronage.
Jan 3-tf LEWIS LEWIN.
YEARS OLD!
PIONEER
HARNESS and SADDLE %b
MANUFACTORY. TT
S. O. FO V,
Importer, Manufacturer, Wholesale and Re
tall dealer in
Saddlery and Harness of all kinds.
Sulk Harness, Trotting Harness, Heavy Draft
Harness, Genuine Concord Harness, Robes.
BluukeU aud Whips—in fact, everything per
taining to a first-class Saddlery House.
THE VERY BEST
CENUINE LOS ANCELCB SADDLES.
The best brands of Saddle, Harness ami
Sole Leather, always on hand and for sale at
wholesale and retail.
Harness OHm, Soaps A. Blacking;.
Repairing Promptly Hone.
No. 17 Loh Angelesi Htreoet.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
tar Prices as low as any house on tho coast.
feblSlf
Notice of Intention.
mHE CITY OF LOS ANGELES PROPOSES
} to make the following Improvement
along New High, Turner and Main streets, at
the expense of tbe property-holders liable to
be assessed therefor:
It proposes to construct a sewer and a branch
sewer, tbe description and specifications of
which are hereafter given, to-wlt: The sewer
to commence at the point where tbe center
line of New High street cuts the south line oi
Short, and running thence along New High
street to Its Junction with Turner street;
thence along Turner street to Its Junction
with Main street; thence 41 feet to the north
ern terminus of tlie Main and Arcadia street
sewor, distant 30 feel from the intersection of
the South line of Turner nnd West line of
Main sireet. Said sewer shall be made of 2-
Inch redwood, und shad be 14 lv. square on
the Inside, the top to be cross-laid and placed
two feet below the surface of the street.
The branch sower shall commence at a
point on center line of New High street dis
tant 327 feet South of the point where It is m«t
by tlie center line of Turner street, and shall
run ihence along said center line of New
High street to connect with the sewer above
described at the Junction of New High and
Turner streets. Said brunch sewer shall be
made ol redwood, 2 Inches thick, and shall be
io inches square on tbe inside and the top
shall be cross-laid and placed 2 feet below the
surface of the street. mr9 lot
fos &uHtU$ %ttM.
CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
THURSDAY MARCH 11, 1875.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
The term trial jury in the County
Court was yesterday discharged.
Au express leaves the Postoffice at 2
p. M. each day for Santa Monica.
Seven hundred hogs and 325 sacks of
corn were shipped from Downey yes
terday.
Judge O'Melveuy yesterday received'
intelligence of the death of his mother
and sister who were living in Illinois.
Miss Turner, at the Postoffice book
and news store, has the Herald and
Herald pamphlet for sale.
The new Babcock hook and ladder
truck was placed in the engine house,
at the disposal of the city yesterday
afternoon.
The Ventura was delayed at Wil
mington yesterday and passengers for
San Diego did not leave till the after
noon.
The Ventura arrived yesterday with
100 passengers and 460 tons of freight.
She will sail for San Francisco to
morrow.
Frank Luck has some good fortune
iv store for him, which he can learn
by addressing Postoffice box 248 Sac
ramento. Where is the lucky man ?
A juror presented himself in the
County Court yesterday too drunk for
any use, and was fined $5 for con
tempt.
The revenue officers completed the
work of removing the bonanza brandy
from Tarbox's distillery yesterday.
Altogether 61,700 gallons have been
confiscated.
Captain Mark Harloe makes his
final sea voyage with the present trip
of the Ventura. He will retire with
his wife aud family to his ranch in Sau
Luis Obispo county.
An infant son of J. L. Ward named
Hal Houston died yesterday afternoon.
The funeral will take place from the
family residence, Hill street, between
Second and Third, at 4 p. m. to-day.
There is to be a Temple of the Jan
nisaries of Light at San Buenaven
tura. This Order, taking its origin in
this city, promises soon to be wide
spread and popular.
The second civil case of Gabriel vs.
Newman was concluded in the Dis
trict Court yesterday, and, like the
first, proved a failure. The jury failed
to agree and were discharged.
The Grand Lodge of F. & A. M. of
the State of California will convene in
this city on Tuesday the 23d Inst., for
the purpose of laying the corner-stone
of the Spring Street M. E. Church.
The Cottage Photograph Gallery on
First near Spring street is the best
and cheapest place to get pictures
taken in this city. Good work and
cheap worn is the motto of Williams
6 Smith.
Our friend Mike Madigan leaves us
this week for an assesing trip to Eliz
abeth Lake, Fort Tejon and the sur
rounding country. He anticipates a
rough journey and will be gone about
three weeks.
An advertising wagon, painted in
grotesque style aud directing at ten
tion to the People's Palace, patroled
the streets yesterday. Another me
tropolitan feature; one by one we catch
the tricks of trade.
The jury in the case of McArthur,
tried for manslaughter, returned at
7 o'clock last evening, after being out
six hours, and reported that they
could not agree on a verdict. They
were then discharged. The case will
go to another trial.
It is reported that since the Great
Register was printed, in 1873, 1,400
names have been added to the list.
This, with the intervening additions,
will give us in the vicinity of 7,000
votes next Fall. Allowing the usual
average, this would make the popula
tion of our county about 35,000.
The carpenter shop of M. Choynski
was placed on rollers yesterday and
moved from the Odd Fellows' lot, on
Spring street to the opposite side of the
street below First. This move was
made in anticipation of the sale of the
lot or the building of au Odd Fellows'
Hall upon it.
The Express hold* it no evidence
against a Good Templar when he is
found with a bottle of whisky under
his coat; he must have it under bis
skin to signify. A brick in his hat
wouldn't do either we suppose, but he
must needs have it in his stomach.
Here's logic.
A little row between John Rodgo,
known as "Happy Jack," and John
Robert*hi occurred on Los Angeles
street yesterday evening. When otflcer
Bilderrain put in an appearance the
belligerents had each other by the
hair and were hammering away lus
tily. They were both lodged in the
cooler.
A badly deluded young man who
has no conception of. what he is wish
ing for thus expresses himself: " If I
was a lokle editor, wouldn't I have a
time ? I wouldn't print a cussed word
for less'n a$ a line. I'd get my grub
and so forth free, & tickets to the
shows; I wouldn't pay for buggy hier;
and wouldn't I ware good close!"
That's all very nice, but let him be
interviewed by a man with a six
shooter — a big man with a six
shooter!
Five thousand copies of the New
Italy were issued from the Herald
press yesterday and an additional five
thousand will be printed in a few
days. The paper, so far as it relates
to information concerning Los An
geles valley, is one of the finest ever
issued in this section. It answers the
thousand and one questions pro
pounded by Eastern correspondents
about our social, moral and political
status, the cost of living, wages paid
laborers, our natural advantages, the
prices of land, etc. It is lust the
thing to advertise our* city and
county abroad, and our Chamber of
Commerce have taken a wise step in
securing 5,000 copies of it for general
distribution.
ST. PATRICK'S .DAY.
How it will be Celebrated.
Our Irish citizens have made full
preparations for honoring the anni
versary of their country's Patron
Saint, on Wednesday next, tho 17th
hist. We are promised that it will be
the grandest affair of its kind ever
given in Los Angelas. At 12 o'clock
m. a procession will be formed con
sisting of the Irish Benevolent Socie
ty, the Irish Literray Society, and cit
izens, ou Arcadia street right rest
ing on Main. At 12:30 promptly, the
procession will move, taking up the
following line of March: Up Main
street to the Plaza, countermarch ou
Main street, down Main to Sixth
street, along Sixth to Spring street,
up Spring to Tum-Verein Hall, where
an oratiou will be delivered by Steph
en M. White, Esq., after which a few
patriotic songs will be sung by the la
dies of Los Angeles. Mr. Senry King
will act as Marhal of the Day. In the
evening a grand ball will be given in
Turn-Verein Hall, to which the youth
and beauty of the city will be attract
ed, as well as a few old maids and
bachelors. The proceeds of the ball
will be donated to the wives and chil
dren of Irish patriots who are incarce
rated in English prisons There will
be a fine turn out aud a fine time
generally.
THE RACES.
('otnpllmcntary Knee to lludil Ooble
mill Wife.
The race given yesterday at Agricul
tural Park came off very successfully.
It was a pleasant day and a large crowd
was in attendance. It was thought by
some that Budd Doble would drive one
of the horses, but such was not the
case. The race was for a purse of $50—
$30 to the first and $20 to the second;
mile heats, three in five, to harness.
There were three entries: Mr. W. J.
Welch named Pauline, Mr. Askin
Rubber Boy, and Mr. Campbell Los
Angeles Maid. Pauline took the first
purse and Los Angeles Maid the sec
ond. The first heat was won by Pau
ltne; time, 2:55; Los Angeles Maid
second and Rubber Boy last. The sec
ond heat was won by Pauline in the
same time and the others iv the same
E)sition. In tbe third heat Rubber
oy came In ahead, but the heat was
declared void, It being claimed that
the horse broke and ran some distance.
Pauline won the fourth heat in 2:49;
Rubber Boy second and Los Angeles
Maid distanced. The betting was
about two to one in favor of Pauline
against the field. Betting on Rubber
Boy and the Maid stood even.
'Compulsory Educaiion.
San Francisco, as will be seen by
the following item from. the Alia, is
about to test the legality of the law
passed by the last Legislature. The
result will be awaited with some solic
itude. The general impression is that
the law cannot be enforced: "During
the last session of the Legislature, a
bill was passed requiring every parent
and guardian in this State, having
control of children between the ages
of eight aad fourteen jrcavo, to u«n<t
such children to a public school for at
least two-thirds or the time during
which school is insession. Certain pro
visions excusing them from attendance
on account of sickness are made in the
bill. Tlie law has as yet proved a dead
letter, but it is understood that one of
the Truant Officers will shortly be in
structed by the Board of Education to
make au arrest, so that the matter can
be tested in the Courts.
Spanish Items.
[Translated for the Herald from I-a Cronica]
The subscription list started by La
Cronica for the relief of the families of
Estrado and Cota, executed at Sacra
mento last month, now amounts to
$91 90. Ex-Governor Don Pio Pico
shows his generosity with $30.
Don Eulogio F. de Celis, in resum
ing his duties as editor-in-chief of La
Cronica, says to his readers: "We are
old acquaintances, and with a few
words I will introduce myself. It is
customary for old friends to indulge in
a prolonged and hearty shake of the
hands in meeting after along absence.
With this short article, let us join
hands and wish each other success."
About 20 days ago Don Joaquin Lo
pez discovered a gold mine in San
Fraucisquita Canon, supposed to be
rich.
Epimeuio Guzman of this city, has
invented a bell, made of wood, which
produces sounds as clear aud strong as
one cast from metal. He will apply
for a patent for bis invention.
John Begau, the man under arrest
on a charge of manslaughter commit
ted in Salt Lake.was before the County
Court yesterday on a writ of habeas
corpus. The case was tried and sub
mitted, and a decision will be rendered
to-day. Shoultl he be released, how
ever, he will be re-assted as an escaped
convict from the Michigan Peniten
tiary.
Mr. C. Ruthard No. 132 Main street,
has engaged in a business entirely
new iv this city. He is in the wood
scroll and carving line, and is an
adept in the art. We have on our
table what appears to be a miniature
stump, made by him, which, on ex
amination, turns out to have secreted
beneath its lid au inkstand. The
whole is a neat and injenious piece of
workmanship. We advise the curious
to visit Mr. Ruthard's workshop.
Teachers' Examination.
The results of the examination last
week have been announced in the
county press. At a future time a
more - detailed account will be given
in this column.
More School-Houses.
The Board of Education will soon
present to this community a practical
plan for raising $8,000 or $10,000 with
which to purchase lots and erect five
new school-houses. Let all be ready
and willing to sustain the Board.
Suicide.
Tublock, March B.—A man named
L. P. Loyd committed suicide here
last night by drowning himself in a
water trough. He had beendrinklug
to excess and is supposed to have bad
an attack of delirium tremens. He
was a native of New York, aged 47
years.
EDUCATIONAL COLUMN.
[Edited by the Teachers of the Public Schools
of Los Augeles county.]
Dr. Kurtz's Lecture.
On the afternoon of the 2d,Dr. Kurtz
favored the pupils of the High School
and the first grammar grade with a
very interesting lecture. His subject
was the anatomy, physiology and hy
giene of the ear. By the use of dia
grams and models he made the sub
ject interesting and profitable to his
attentive hearers. It is hoped tlie
Doctor will continue his lectures.
Dr. Brooke has promised to address
the pupils.
Will not other physicians do like
wise. We promise a cordial greeting
and an appreciative audience to all
who may respond to the call.
That Beautiful Present.
Mrs. Truman's timely donation of a
handsome ease of shells is very much
appreciated by the pupils of the High
.School. As the members of the Senior
and Middle classes were just com
mencing the study ofconchology these
specimens were exactly what they
needed.
Who will follow the worthy exam
ple set by Mrs. Truman? Donations
of shells, minerals, natural curiosities,
apparatus and books are respectfully
solicited.
[The above items, prepared for last
week's paper, were crowded out by
press of matter. ]
City Schools for the Month Ending March 5.
HIGH SCHOOL —IIK. LCCKY AND MISS HAWKS.
Boys, lj; girls,B4; whole number 41)
Average daily attendance 4«
Per oentagti of attendance 03
nan grammar sstAßit—him bexgouuh
Boys, 27; girls, a; whole number 50
Average dally attendance 47
Percentage oi attendance 01
SECOND GRAMMUt gram:-MR. KIMBALL.
Boys, 24; girls. :>0: whole number 54
Average attendance 4ft
Percentage of attendance 92
SECOND UKAUMAK OHAIIE—MISS PALMER.
80y5,21; girls,2o; whole number 41
Average attendance 88
Percentage of attendance 94
FIBST INTERMEDIATE GRADE—MR. SAKE.
Boys, 83; girls, 17; whole number 50
Average attendance 41
Percentage of attendance 95
SECOND INT Kit MEDIATE GItADE- MISS BIXBY.
Boys, 20; girls, 24; whole number 44
Average attendance 40
Percentage of attendance 91
The following pupils were neither .absent,
nor tardy: Ada Bar rows, Hannah Colin, Km
ily Kremer, Maggie McCunn, Reglna Prager,
Montgomery Brunniiig, Willie Chapman,
James Connor, Willie Glassell and Charley
Job nson.
SECOND INTEKM EDI ATE GRADE-MISS CAS AD.
Boys, 21; girls, 19; whole number 40
Average attendance 38
Percentage of attendance 94
FIRST PRIMARY GRADE—MISS RUSSELL.
Boys, 35; girls, 3(1; whole number 71
Average attendance 82
Percentage of attendance 94
SECOND PRIMARY GRADE— MISS SCOTT.
Boys, 38; girls, 31; whole number 09
Average attendance t>o
Percentage of attendance 93
THIRD PRIMARY GRADE—MRS. DU BOH AND
MISS HAMILTON.
Boys, 30; girls, 27; whole number 6tl
Average attendance 09
Percentage of attendance 91
FOURTH PRIMARY ERADE—MISS LUCKY.
Boys, 45; girls, 14; whole number. 89
Average attendance 80
Percentage of attendance 91
namt st SCHOOL—MRS. PAW**"
Boys, 4b"; girls, 29; whole number 75
Average attendance fit
Percentage of attendance 95
Perfect in deportment: Hannah Johnson,
Paulina Willey, Ada Baxter, Ben Coulter, Joe
Downing, Madellna GotH and Ada Meyers.
SAN PEDRO ST. SCHOOL—MRS. ONSTOTT.
Boys, 21; girls, 10; whole number. 31
Average attendance 27
Percentage ot attendance. 90
ALAMEDA ST. SCHOOL—MISS PORTER.
Boys, 13; girls, Wj whole number. 26
Aver»ge attendance 24
Percentage of attendance 88
Pupils neither tardy nor absent: Ida Hafen,
Martini Hafen, Christie Muller, Carrie Mullcr
and Louis Vignes.
BATH ST. INTERMEDIATE SCHOOL—MX. SMITH.
80y5,34; girls,7; whole number 41
Average attendance '15
Percentage of attendance 91
BATH ST. PRIMARY SCHOOL—MISS HODGERS.
Boys, 38; girls, 18; whole number 56
Average attendance , 45
Percentage of attendance 84
COLORED SCHOOL —MX. WITHEROW.
80y5,21; girls.il; whole number 32
Average attendance 28
Petceutttge of attendance 78
SUMMARY.
Boys 491
Girls 390
Total 881
Salinas City.
The public school in this thriving
young city is furnished with a $500
piano. There should be a piano or an
organ in every public school. The ad
vantages of such investmenss will ap
pear in the cultivated tastes of the
pupils instructed under tho genial in
fluence of the sweet sounds produced
by them.
Artesia.
The first building erected in this
promising village will be a $4,000
school-house. The contract has been
awarded and the work, perhaps, com
menced. With the best school-house
in the county, outside of this city,
with a genial climate, with rich soil,
with abundance of water, and with
energetic, public spirited men as
stockholders, Artesia must soon be
come one of the most attractive places
in Southern California. Success to
any community the corner stone of
whose prosperity is a public, school
house such as the one described.
Is it Right?
The County Board of Examination
have resolved not to renew any cer
tificate more than one time. As there
are two sides to this question let it be
discussed in the educational column.
COURT REPORTS.
District Court.—Sepuj.veda, J.
Wednesday, March U.
Gabriel vs. Newman.—Jury failed to agree
and were discharged.
People vs. McArthur.—Manslaughter. The
Jury failed to agree and were discharged.
Gibson vs. Ferguson.—Five days given to
answer.
Rosecrans vs. Douglas.—Defendant allowed
to amend answer.
Bernstein vs. Cohn. — Continued for the
tot nr.
Comity Court— O'Melvenky, J.
Wednesday, March 11.
In the matter of the application of J. Beegan
for a writ of habeas corpus. -Argument heard
and taken under advisement until Thursday
at it a. m.; remanded to Jail to uwalt decision.
Mills vs. Hlnes.—Motion to reinstate by de
fence argued and disallowed.
Hlnes vs. Switzler.—same notion.
People vs. C. immlnguez.-Housebreaking.
Demurrer overruled; set for Thursday al Bp,
M.l remanded to Jull to await trial.
People vs. Games. — Assault. Verdict of
guilty, with recommendation to tlie mercy of
the Court.' A fine of $50 was Imposed and
paid,
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTOR.
Deed* filed for record for the 24 hours
ending March 10, 1875, nj reported for the
Hkkalo hy JudsonA Gillette, examiners of
title, No. 39, Spring street. tj*t Angeles:
J. Philhln et ux. to Caspar- Kohn.—N. Y % of
lot 8. block 24, Ord's surve ~ ( Hy; SI,OH».
S. Orange Grove Assoc .! ... li. M. Berry .—
The Berry A Elliott tract 111 lands ol compa
ny; $4,000.
D. M. Berry to H. Washhiit ne—6ooXl,oß9 feet
In above tract; $1,000.
S. G. O. G. Assoc'n loT. 11. Elliott.— 2l% acres
in company tract; $800.
L. H. Titus to C. H. Bn» b . -IM2, block 24,
Just below 'I urn-Verein Hall: 5.1,500.
C. Brode to J. G. Wright.—s. '.Jof above lot;
turn.
O. W. Childs etal. to lavl starbuck.—Lots
6,7, 8, 9 and 10, block 54, oi i' liber tract; $2,000.
Francises Harra to ph. Pico —Her interest
in certain tract bounded by Eternity street,
near depot, Steams' mill and hospital prop
erty; also in DeeiderlOxliu'ra lot,on Mulnnnd
Alameda streets.
Franco Vijar and wife ro W. Beach et al.—
Forty-three acres and water right in Los No
gales Rancho; $3,400.
B. Art age to TP. Campbell,—Lot 14, Balles
teros tract, city; $300.
John McLaughlin to John Bangle.—6l%
acres in Rancho Santa ('•■■: tAides; $3,000.
H. M. Johnston et 01. to .lose Rolval.—Lot 18
of block 7 of East Los Anseies; $75.
W. W. Jenkins to B. it . iHer —Martin 01
--vera house and lot (A. D. JH>6); $70.
J. E. Ehcrle to Alfred .lane s.-S. W. Mof N.
W. V. Sec. 18, T. 2 3., It. ID VV., 40.92 acres; $1,
--293 75.
W. Pridham to Paulina Cobn.—S. V % of lots,
block W. Ord's survey, spring street.
W. B. Dunn to 11. Hubbard.-*. E B.W.
% of Sec. 19, T. > 8. IS W . 46 acres; $1,400.
Edward Bouton to Pierre Casenave.—Lot 17,
block 101. Bellevue Terrace.
N. W. Spalding et al. to P. A. Grace.—S V,
Sec. 3(1, T. 9 8., R. 9 W.; $.>OO.
Wm. Kellv to Thos, l ai .ti.-N. W. Wnf N.
E. Uof s W. Sec. 1«. T. 4*~R. io W.; $475.
H. and J. J. Watson to V Fletcher.—Agree
rnen! lo convey 121 acres in KunehO Santiago
de Santa Ana, for $2,705
F Melntvreto M. ('. BfllW. -447 17-100 acres
in Rancho los Coyotes; $8,461 2V
W. A. Palmer el al.— h • d of partition
among parties of lands in R'lioho La Puenle.
N. Beardsleeto J. M. Sogers.—B)i acres In
Asusa de Duarte, with water right: $437.
same to Wm. R. Beoroslee,—Twenty-five
acres in sane rancho $1,800.
A, \V. Potts to Naomi Lamoureux. -60x165
tnei 'in Hill street, near Eleventh; $250.
D. M. Rloeetnx. to Win. Blusdale.—Twenty
acres near orange and certain water shares;
«1,050.
J. M. Rust el al. to L. W. Kirby.-Ouc.bun
dred oeret in RanehO Santiago de Santa Ana;
$•-'.(11)0.
K. K. Truett to Sam. Hamilton.—One quar
ter 1' lot 10, block 7, ol city donation 35-ucre
lots, undivided.
H. M. Johnston el al, to Sally R. McConneii.
— Lot- 10 and 12 of block 13 of East Los Ange
les; jilOO.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
PICO HOUSE—Chas. Knowllon, Proprietor.
I)Newman, Pbilodlph .1 A Amos, a T
FF Rowland, do L G Stunclifleld.Vntra
O Lew fa), do J v North, Rlvrsd
.1 Mann. do .1 Weaver & wf, N V
.1 H While, s X J H Daboney, Mass
ii w Bond, s Rafael m BMoody, do
J Sheridan, do Ii f> Mo dy, do
C Kent, NovO A .1 ii . I ntle, Lbrly 111
A J SwusterAwf, s Dgo I) » < lieyendorff.fl X
ST. CHARLES—HaIaii & c ni»g. Proprietors.
NANurbonne,WlmgH A r Koines, Anahru
IS E Walker, s llrndno I'! ■■; Thompson, do
A Perry, do !•' !' Lafaucheiie,do
J McMillen, S F Mr* .1 A Patrick,do
S Bon man, do .1 r Rohinson, do
P Pratt, do !; M Bar ham, do
B Bevan, do ('l' .McDonald, do
W H Harry, lnd \V I Haverlv, S Brhra
MeFaddenA wf.SAna W X King, Mrysvl
LAFAYETTE- Fluhr A Gerson, Proprietors.
P Murinou, S Frndo Mrs Cunimlnjjs, S F
KWHobbs, 111 J Leary, do
I, Weekley A fmy, 111 W Becker, do
P Hlggins A lm, Minn W King, lowa
ti Schirm, lowa E Langstndt, S Diego
F Renter, do E G Gardener, do
F X Mehllng, Anhm F B Sanders. Perm
E t Parrl.sh, Bndet Cn M EFrankel, Nietos
Mrs Wilson, Monte
UNITF;U STATES-Hammel A Denker, Prps.
A F Clark, SGabriel LB Bilhy, S.luan
T Tarleho, Havllah M W Wilbem, A T
J Wagner, Anahm A Kin'rogat, do
W 8 Hehreson, do W '•■•■iik, do
Mrs Bremermann,Anli 1! Mc.ietiry.S Ana
II Breniermann, do W l oo.e, do
N Stsiles, Rlclilnnd W W Akerson, Trxtn
,S Mutton, do J Purke, do
H M Wood, Monte S C Coinforf,Wlmgn
W Buck, Gilmv 11 s Payne, do
t: Oribal, Kvr-d P M Rpont, do
ii tv Mai.-. M v 11 a u<»-r< iimy, orora
A s Doolittle. H F U Miller, H Bmdno
L A ntutt, do E W .Voltage, do
.1 Bennan, do H W Gould, Cr Gordo
J A Scott, do W S Burnum, 111
8 H Gregory, do J MThean, do
MrsLvons, do A E Sapp, do
LHawkim, do SSPliilfips, do
WtVntin, do W H ltraun, Nev
H Gardiner, do D H Logan, do
A Gill A sn, Kansas W RPrandis.do
M Wolf, Sac Mrs 11 Bra il li* eh, Mm
L Randall, 8 Roan ■ 8 Bioomfleld, do
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
"CENTINELA."
GRAND OPPORTUNITY
TO PURCHASE
Orange Grove, Vineyard & Fine
Farming
LANDS!
In consequence of the great unci Increasing
demand for
SMALL FARMS
In this vicinity,
The Centinela Company
Have concluded to offer I ho remainder of the
Centinela nnd Hau-al Ktdondo Ranches lv
small tracts of
5 10,20,40 & f 60 Acres
AT PRIVATE SALE,
On the following liberal terms:
20 Per Cent. Cash and io
Per Cent, in Semi-An
nual Payments,
With interest at lOpercent. per annum
These lands are situated about
Six Miles from Los Angeles,
Are well watered, and posses it soil of unpar
alleled fertility, suitable tor grain anil tbe cul
tivation of all kinds of fruit. The siiuatlon is
so sheltered as to secure a climate which has
no equal.
.A. TOWN
Hum been laid out in an eligible situation, di
vided Into lots :ll feet by 145, and blocks con
taining about Aye acres each. The main
■I recti are 100 feet wide, the others 80 feet.
A Street Railroad
Will soon connect It with Los Angeles, and it
will be alxo reached by
The Los Angeles & Independence
Railroad.
Purchasers of Lands
a
Who will immediately build upon and im
prove the same, will be permitted to purchase
a few of the remaining
SHARES OF STOCK,
And have the assessments thereon passed to
the credit of their payments, und r-*9Bverba,
and thus receive a double benefit.
for further particulars Inquire at the office
of tlie t'ompany, No. 8 Temple Hlock.
W. H. J. BROOKS,
Secretary.
1-3-tMO
A SPLENDID
OPPORTUNITY.
SANTA GERTRUDES
LA.NT)S.
5,000 ACRES.
TITLE UNITED STATES PATENT.
These Rich Bottom and Mesa
Lands will be offered
to the Public
AUCTION
ON
MONDAY, TUESDAY,
ANO
WEDNESDAY,
April 19th. 20th and 21st. 1875,
— IN —
5, 10, SO «n<l *40
ACRE TRACTS.
The Rich Bottom Lauds, of which there ure
over 2,000 acres, produce two crops per an
num, viz: BarUy, Oats, or Rye sixty bushels
to tlie acre, and Corn one 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 large
peril- n of which can be irrigated, is the finest
in the county. Table, Wine aud Raisin
Grapes of the best quality grow here to per
lection.
Orange, Lemon, Lime, Almond, und Wal
nut Orchards fiourisn must luxuriantly and
yield surprising jtrofifs. • irauge orchards in
full bearing yield tiit-ir fortunate owners
$1,000 per year per acre.
The Association has just corai leled a
WATSSR DITCH
Over the choicest portion of theii table binds
and purchasers will have tlie right to water
without charge. Such an opportunity to se
cure laud admirably situated and watered
and perfectly adapted to semi-tropical fruit
culture, will not occur again.
Rail Road Improvements.
The row railroad is completed at Anaheim
and runs directly along the southe'n portion
of our tract. We will offer lands within from
one to three miles of Downey City as well
adapted for corn ns any now uuder cultiva
tion, and there ore nono better lv the world.
THE CLIMATE
Is unsurpassed. It revives the invalid and lr
reslstahly draws to open air occupation and
enjoyment.
Our tract Is about ten miles from Ix>s Ange
les, the same distance from Anaheim, two
miles from Downey City, and from one to
four miles from Norwalk Station.
The Terms, which will be easy, will be an
nounced.
JONES & BLAND.
E. W. NOYES,
Auctioneer.
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 1,600
acres of land was sold; the greater part of
wlii <b went to actual settlers who will im
prove the same at once.
Desirous of disposing of the remaining lands
—nearly 2,000 acres—in order to make the set
tlement as strong us possible, and st the same
time give the Association an opportunity to
subdivide other ranches, tae managers now
offer at Public Auction, the remaining lands,
outhe 6th, 7th and 81 h of April, 1875, when
the purchaser will be allowed to take the
lands in parcels to suit
At their own Figures. The
entire tract will be sold
without reserve.
A Public school building, to cost over $4,000
is now being erected and will be completed
before the second sale. The percentage of tbe
last sale devoted to the erect ion of this build
ing amounted to over 12,000, and ths same
percentage (10 per cunt, on town property and
2S per cent, on f*rm property) will be given
for the same purpose from the proceeds of tbe
next safe.
Soil.
The soil is of a rich sandy loam and free
from alkali. There are two oi three small
pieces of alkali ground on ttie tract, but they
will be pointed out to purchasers so that they
may know what they are buying. Tbe char
acter of the soil is more like the warm mesa
lands of the country, than tbe low, damp corn
lands.
Seml-Tropical Fruits
Will (here find v combination of soil.climate
and water well adapted to their rapid growth.
These lands ure not entirely free from frosts,
but the cold Is not severe enough to Injure the
growth of semi-tropical fruit trees, and rarely
docs any damage, except to the most tenner
vegetation.
Water.
The great desideratum of Southern Califor
nia, without which tbe richest land is con
verted Into a desert, and with it the desert Is
converted into a garden, is hern essily obtain
ed In great abundance, (surface water is found
at a depth ot ten or fifteen fleet, and
Flowing Artesian Wells
Can be readily and SURELY obtained at a
depth of from one hundred and thirty to two
hundred feet. There are many flowing wells
in the immediate vicinity, and within tbe ar
tesian belt uo failure to get flowing water has
ever occurred. Responsible parties propose
to sink artesian wells everywhere ou the tract
and guarantee wuteror make no charge there
for. The town of
ARTESIA
Has been laid out on the township line three
miles South and three-quarters of a mile West
of Norwalk Station. A quarter-section of land
Is included witli In the town plat. It I* the In
tention to make this town the center of one of
the richest farming communities In fs>s An
geles county. At the last sale, town lots sold
for from $60 to $161 esch, and many have since
changed hands atadvanc d figures.
Arrangements are now being mad. for the
establishment of a Methodist Episcopal
Church, aad the erection of a bouse of wor
ship.
A lot will be given to any Church or Society
that will erect thereon a bulldlag for public
use.
PUBLIC SALE.
These lands will be offered at Public Auc
tion on
TUESDAY,WEDNESDAY aud THURSDAY,
April 6th, 7th and Sth, 1875,
Tims affording ■ tilers an opportunity to pro
cure homes at THEIR OWN FIGURES.
TKHMS.
The terms of sale are as follows: FIFTEEN
PER CENT. d«wu, TEN PER CENT, in six
months, TWF.NTY-FIVE PERCENT, in one
year, TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT, in two
years, and TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT, in
three yistrs. One percent, per month Interest
will be charged on all deferred payments.
J. E. McComuswlli be on the grounds daily
to show tli'i land to those who desire to exam
ine the same up to the day of t he sale.
During tlie sole free transportation will be
I'urnisned those in attendance, from the curs
to the lands and return, and reduced fare for
the round trip will be secured on th. railroad
from Los Angeles and return.
TEMPERANCE.
Believing that the sale and consumption of
spirituous and mall liquors in the settlement
would be productive of much evil continually,
and no good, the Association will insert a
clause In all deeds probibitlngforcverthesale
of intoxicating drinks, as a beverage, on the
lands sold.
Plats of the lands and further informal lon
can be bad by calling at tlie ottice of the Asso
ciation, 1% SPRING STREET, LOS ANGE
LES.
The Los Angeles Immigration and Land
Co-operative Association
Was incorporated December 10, 1875, for the
purpose of furnishing reliable Information to
persons seeking homos In Southern Califor
nia and also purchasing large tracts of land,
dividing them up and selling them again to
actual settlers.
The Association publishes monthly
THE NEW ITALY,
Issuing 5,000 copies in each edition. Copies
sent free on application to any part or ihe
world.
The Board of Directors of the Association fer
the present yesr are as follows:
THOS. A. GAREY President
J. 8. GORDON ...Vice-President
MILTON THOMAS Manager
.1. E. Mi COMAS Assistant Manager
H. J. CROW Treasurer
GEO. C. GIBBS Attorney
R. M. TOWN.
Persons ut a distance should at once open
correspondence with the Secretary of the As
sociation. MILTON THOMAS,
Manager.
L, M. HOLT, Secretary.

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