OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, March 13, 1875, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038806/1875-03-13/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

ONE DOLLAR i>or Square of ten lines, first
Inser ion, unci twknty-fivk cents per Square
for each subsequent Insertion,
I OST.-a POCKET-BOOK containing a
I— note payable to H. <). Adams, and signed
by COM, Worth. The Under will please leave
the same at this office. mrlS"3t
■ named above would send his address to
l oetoffloe box its, Sacramento. Cal., he could
learn something to his advantage. mrlU lm
I OST.-On Monday, a Watch Seal, light
»nd dark colored stones set In gold. The
tinder will be suitably rewarded by leaving
same at St. Charles Hotel. ' mrll'2t
LTOUND. A Saddle, which the owner can
• have OS (tailing at T. A. dairy's Nursery,
proving properly a-id paying for advertising.
VA/ ANTED- - A No. 1 Electro-plater at No.
W A" Spring street,
inrhKit ftf. ('. BAKER.
\A7 ANTED.—A Situation by a I.ady to do
"V sewing al home or In a family by lln
day or piece lo rail customers. Children's
clothing a specially. Inquire on Olive sheet,
between Hthand 7th. MRS. HORTON.
wv a well established and good paying bus
iness. About Sl, fjOOcapital required. Enquire
at this office. mriitf
WANTED.— Three Tailors at I. Hauch's
Tailor establishment in Ducom m tin's
Block. fcblstf
WANTED. -A Old to take care of a child.
Apply to I, HAUCH,
feblStf Ducommuii Block.
ROOMS.-EAMILV and Single Rooms
with hoard at Col. Peel's on Spring St,
chine for sale at 1", per rent, less than
cash price. Inquire at this Office.
dftgOv Will buy a choice Lot 0U x ltti, located
«3> on t he line of the Spring und Sixth street
Railroad. Apply to J. M. BALDWIN.
MONEY LOANS Negotiated by the firm
mrl.'Stf 7» 1-2 Downey Block.
COR SAIE.-3.000 of the finest six-year
■ old orange and Lemon trees In the city.
Will sell tho choice at retail for $8a piece.
FOR RENT.—The Commodious Office
No. I i New High street, formerly occu
pied by P, Roaudry, is for rent at reasonable
terms. The office is divided into lour apart
ments and conveniently arranged. For in
formation, apply al the Mayor's office, brick
building opposite tho City Council rooms.
• 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 soutb or the Court House.
For further Information, apply al No. 51 Tem
ple Block, or to the owner on t he premises,
fe2o lm S. Q. A. STANLEY.
of excellent fenced and cultivated,
of which 40 acres are in vineyard. About -1,1100
Raisin grape .vines 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 and Itose, two miles; from
the Depot, three miles. Price, ifS.UOO. On easy
febflfMm 1 and :i Downey Block.
TREES FOR •ALf.-Flfty Thousand
• Orange, Lemon and Lime trees, suitable
for setting out in nursery this Summer, or will
contract to deliver them when four years old.
Address J. s. CLAPP.
(Bb7dAwlm Pos toffies box 69.
Sheep For Sale-
SHAVE 4,000 Besl Grade of Sheep which
I oiler for sale, guaranteeing to the pur
chaser pasture tor the whole lot one year.
Two thousand of tneewes, served with tho
rough-bred rams from Vermont, will lamb in
Mn reh, and the Increase will be of superior
quality. Also, twenty thorough-bred Rams,
and oilier line rams for sale. Eor lurther par
ticulars, inquire of SIMON LEVY,
JanWtf No. 33 AlisoSt.
land for sale near Old Los Nietos. About
SHO acres will produce com Without irrigation.
The remainder is good fruit and small grain
land. Living water on the premises. Par
tially improved, J. 8. THOMPSON,
51 and 52 Temple Block.
Dec. 17, 1874. de! 7 tf
At tho well known
Hpi-ing street, adjoining the Postofflce,
Is offering to His friends and the public in
general, tho 11 ne st assortment of standard
Juvenile and Miscellaneous Books, Plain
and Musical Work Boxes, Musical De
canters, Writing Desks, Portfolios,
Guitars, Violins, Accordeons, Banjos,
Concertinas, Flutes,
And many other useful articles suitable for
And 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.
jan3-tf LEWIS LEWIN.
m O. FOY,
Importer, Manufacturer, Wholesale and Re
tnll dealer in
Saddlery and Harness of all kinds.
Sulk Harness, Trotting Harness, Heavy Draft
Harness, Genuine Concord Harness, Robes.
Blankets and Whips—in fact, everything per
tuining to a first-class Saddlery House.
The best brands of Saddle, Harness and
Solo Leather, always on hand and for sale at
wholesale and retail.
HarnessOUs, Soaps & Blacking.
Repairing Promptly Done.
JVo. V 3 Los Angeles Streeet.
**- Prices as low as any house on the coast.
I* I Jk- TV os
From various standard Makers
Thirty to Fifty Dollars per Month.
Pianos. Organs and other musical Instru
ments repaired.
J. D. PATRICK, Piano Agent,
mr'Jtf No. 00 Spring St., Los Angeles.
% KMBBSBSBBSBaaBSaSBBBI i> vszxxu^'jxxrjeis-ltxttvr-x
Yesterday was unusually quiet.
There is talk of building a large hotel
at Anaheim.
The Orizaba is due at Wilmington
next Monday.
The Kalorama, bringing freight,will
arrive at Wilmington to-morrow.
Another "New England breakfast"
at the Packman House Sunday morn
A mule tried his speed and bottom
in a runaway down Main street yes
day. No damage.
Downey shipped yesterday 78 sacks
meal, 80 sacks cracked corn and 441
sacks corn.
Don't forget the ball to be given on
the evening of the 17th—St. Patrick's
Day. It will be the affair of the sea
J. M. Baldwin has a choice lot GOx
165 feet, on the line of the Spring and
Sixth Street Railway, which $800
will buy.
It is reported that Col. Peel is doing
good work in canvassing for the Los
Angeles and Independence Railroad
in and around Anaheim.
The San Diego l T nion complains of
irregularity in reviving the Los An
geles exchanges. We must confess to
a similar annoyance on our part, and
commend the subject to the consider
ation of the proper authorities.
County Superintendent Peck informs
us that the amount of the State school
moneys apportioned to this county is
$49,440 56; and that $248 55 will be
apportioned to each of the ninety cen
sus teachers. The pro rata to each
child will be $3 90.
Vasquez has been interviewed again.
He is cheerful in conversation. He
says he does not hope for executive
clemency. He spoke'of the numberof
young ladies who had visited him, and
said, laughingly, that if they had been
on his jury he would have been ac
The iron for the Main Street and
Agricultural Park Railroad Company
has arrived at Wilmington, and the
vessel having the ties on board is now
due. As soon as the material can be
foi warded from Wilmington the work
of grading and laying the rails will be
We had a call yelterday trom Mr.
D. Ghirardelli, one of the oldest es
tablished and foremost merchants of
San Francisco. Mr. G. has an exten
sive chocolate, charters coffee and
spice manufactory which dates its es
tablishment back to 1852. An adver
tisement of the house appears in an
other column.
A horse attached to a buggy stand
ing on Spring street yesterday morn
ing, became frightened at something
and made an attempt to get up a run
away. He was caught before going
far, but in the meantime bad succeeded
in kicking the dashboard from the
buggy. The rig was the property of
Mr. Morsch.
Miss Jennie Leys' last lectures will
be given at Merced Theatre Sunday
afternoon and evening at 2 and 7:30
o'clock. Subject for afternoon, "The
True Future of Spiritualism." Subject
for evening, "Pre-natal Rights of
Children." A collection will be taken
at the close of each lecture for Miss
Leys' benefit.
We call the attention of our readers
to the advertisement of T. W. Stack
pole, dealer in watches and jewelry, in
to-day's paper. Mr. Stackpole comes
to us highly recommended as one
thoroughly skilled in his business, and
as he is to make a permanent bone in
this city we bespeak for him a liberal
The Belmont, Nevada, Courier says:
"The Los Angeles papers have an eye
on the trade from this section of the
country. They propose to give us
railroad facilities to tide water,through
that city, before a great length of time
elapses. On the completion of the
Independence road, either the same or
another company will doubtless con
tinue on towards Utah.
The New Italy says: It turns
out that the man who wrote
that he could bring a colony of twenty
persons to California has a family of
eighteen children, all living at home.
All right, come along. Our schools
are equal to any State in the Union,
and no portion of Uncle Samuel's do
main offers better facilities for rearing
large families.
Attention is directed to the adver
tisement of Dr. Hobbs' Private
Health Establishment, which appears
this morning. The Doctor proposes to
supplement our advantages of climate
for invalids with comforts and atten
tion of a home and the use of the
magnetic sun-bath. The establish
ment is on Alameda street; a short
distance below the depot.
Our Fruits—Can we Afford to Eat Them ?
Complaints aro frequently made by
visitors to Los Angeles that they are
required to pay exorbitant prices for
fruits and other productions of our
section, when purchasing them in
small quantities on the street. There
is much justice in the protests thus
entered. If one wishes a half-dozen
oranges, he must pay as much for
them to the keeper of a fruit stand
here, as he could buy them for in San
Francisco or New York. And yet or
anges are raised here and shipped by
the hundreds of thousands. The
vendor buys them at 25 cents per
dozen and sells them at 75 cents,- or
he pays 15 cents for a poorer quality
and sells at 50 cents. Thus he makes
some two or three hundred per cent,
profit — a very fair margin on
a class of fruits which can
not be considered perishable.
The same exhorbitant prices cover
all our semi-tropical fruits and nuts.
Why does this state of affairs exist?
Is it because a number of grasping
vendors have a corner on the market
and skilfully maintain it? Such must
be the case. Our groceries and pro
visions, our furniture, our hardware—
everything which is imported is sold
at retail at little above the ruling
prices of San Francisco or the East. A
visitor who steps out upon the street
and buys a few oranges on which he
pays two or three hundred per cent,
profit, concludes that Los Angeles is
a place of magnificent charges. He
packs up his trunk, perhaps, ami
moves on. We need twenty-five or
more live Yankee boys to establish
fruit stands on every alternate corner
along our main streets and "bear" the
market. Let us have fruits sold from
door to door in carts or peddled in
baskets by enterprising boys and girls.
Then we can eat the productions of
our own section at a reasonable price.
We can have the best also, iustead of
the refuse now given us, culled from
shipments to our neighbors who are
fortunate enough to live where semi
tropical fruits do not grow.
His Room Better than His Company.
Some time since a correspondent of
the New York Herald visited Santa
Barbara and gave a description of our
fair up-country neighbor which was
far from complimentary. The letter,
which occupied something over*two
colums in the Herald, we read care
fully, and we think without prejudice.
It was, to say the least, very unjust in
almost every proposition. It depreci
ated every advantage and magnified
every disadvantage which the country
might possess. It was ono of those
mean, underhanded expressions of
spleen which differed as much from a
fair, generous criticism as the writer
differs from a gentleman. This inli
vidua! Is now in Son Drego and one of
the papers at that place gives blm a
warm reception after this fashion:
What will become of us now ? A
would-be newspaper aspirant has
landed in our midst, claiming to be an
imp of the New York Herald. Will
the boss of that powerful metropolitan
sheet call his "Tiga" away ? The fact
that he has, been imported into our
midst by dint of begging free passes
from transportation companies aifd
signing his name on hotel registers as
"special, etc.," is sufficient to stamp
him as a relic of by-gone times in the
judgment of all intelligent men.
Newspaper men who travel in this
shape are "dead beats" from A to Z,
and are not countenanced by the craft.
God be praised when we shall hear no
more of them!
In course of time we shall doubtless
see another of these splenetic commu
nications in the New York Herald,
which will make San Diego gnash her
teeth with rage. And then this Mr.
Wormwood will probably pack up his
valise put the bricks back into his
truuk and start for Los Angeles. He
will no doubt lavish a full measure of
venom upon our city, doubly distilled,
as death loves a shining mark, and
dead beats are equally capricious. At
all times we invite an expression of
truth regarding Los Angeles. We
will kindly receive criticism and even
endure misrepresentation; but should
the man throw himself upon our hos
pitality and wilfully belie us, we will
not answer for the Christian forbear
ance which he may rooolv©. Makinp
one's exit from a city on the ragged
edge of a three-cornered rail to the
tune of the "Rogue's March," would
hardly be pleasant under the most
favorable circumstances. We charge
nothing for this suggestion to our San
Diego neighbors and promise nothing
to this Mr. Wormwood should he con
clude to pay us a visit.
A portion of the thirty-live acres
adjoining the residence of Judge King,
owned by the Episcopal Church, is to
be subdivided and sold in lots. The
proceeds will be applied to making
needed improvements about the church
building on Temple street. Some ten
acres of the tract will be reserved, upon
which to erect a denominational school
building. This will place in the mar
ket some of the choicest building lots
to be found in the city.
Mr. Temple's crack team of farm
horses hitched to a buggy stood in
front of the Palace Saloon yesterday
after noon, and were objects of general
interest. The two stallions are four
and five years old respectively, aud
their aggregate weight It2,96opounds.
The animals appeared in good flesh
although they were not so heavy, the
exhibition of bono and sinew, howev
er, was something astonishing, and
altogether, we have never seen better
specimens of heavy draft horses.
■!> m • 1
Sacramento News.
Sacramento, March 9th.—Governor
Pacheco to-day issued a pardon to
Adeline Carver, who was convicted in
the Sacramento Police Court last
month of assault and battery and sen
tenced to imprisonment in the County
Jail for a term of six months. The
Governor also issued a pardon to John
Wilson and Michael Healy, convicted
at the September term, 1874, of the
County Court of San Joaquin county
of resisting an officer, ami sentenced
to the county Jail for terms respect
ively of one year and ten and a half
Governor Pacheco commissioned the
following Notaries Public to-day: J.
H. Howland, of Napa county, to reside
in Napa City; P. J. Hopper, of Sacra
mento county, to reside in Sacra
The State Comptroller to-day drew
warrants in favor of the following
counties, for the support of common
schools: Santa Cruz, $2,087; Amador,
$15,941. Also warrants for the redemp
tion of civil bonds of 1857: to Wells,
Fargo & Co., for $1,013; to the Capital
Savings Bank, for $2,058.
Articles of incorporation of the Car
oline Mining Company were filed in
the office of the Secretary of State to
day; capital stock $7,800,000, in shares
of $100 each.
Foreign News.
MADRiD.March 11th.—United States
Minister Cushing to-day presented his
credentials to King Alfonso.
NEW York, March 11th.— A Herald
cable special from Paris says that the
convension between Spanish aud the
United States, for the settlement of
the Virginius matter was signed at
Madrid on the sth bust., aud will be
ratified to-day.
London, March 12th.—Berlin ad
vices say that the German Govern
ment is irritated at the conduct of
Spain in the Gustav affair and at the
clerical leanings of Alfonso's Minis
Havana, March 11th.—Count Val
maseda, the newly appointed Captain-
General of Cuba, arrived to-day. A re
inforcement of ten thousaud soldiers
arrived from Spain.
Letter From Colifornia.
[From the Danville, Illinois, Commercial.]
IiOK AnoeljKS, Cal, Jau. 30, '75.
Dear Old Commercial: An ever
welcome visitor as you are to me, and
have been since I left Danville, yet I
have never written you a line since
my arrival in California. I have
thought many times of doing so, but
business and other correspondence
seemed always to demand my time,
besides I have seen an occasional let
ter from this place to you, written by
the able pen of Judge Clapp, andYnore
recently from 8. P. Smith, botli form
erly of Danville. Having traveled
through the Golden State with a view
of settling permanently, I have been
a careful observer throughout; but
found no place which suited me in
every respect, as did this place. The
mildness of the climate, and the pro
ductiveness of the soil, it seeming to
be adapted to raising every kind of
produce, both Northern and semi
tropical; besides the rapid growth of
the city, the increase of railroad facili
ties, and the vast tide of emigration,
all so plainly speaking the future des
tiny of the place. It also being the
metropolis of Southern California,
what more need one ask to iusure a
good business?
I have lived here for one year and a
half, and the improvements of the
city are really wonderful. There
are many facts, which would, no
doubt, interest many of your readers,
pertaining U> this quaint city "The
Queen of the Angels," founded nearly
one hundred years ago, and presents
to this day, to a stranger, the charm
of antiquity with its crooked streets
and queer adobe buildings, scattered
here and there. Theaa, however, do
not lessen the attractions. The streets
arc being graded, and the sidewalks
are nearly made. Also, we boast of
OUf two and three story buildings
which we have without number. The
city itself occupies an area of about
six miles, and embraces, within its
limits, a grand and beautifal view of
hill and plain. From my window I
look upon the hills clothed in green,
and beyond are .the Sierra Madre
mountains, with their lofty snow
capped peaks. . What a contrast!
•Were is not that it would seem too
much like fairy lands. I would say
we gathered flowers with one ha nil,
and, at the same time, snowballs with
the other. I may say distinctly that
we have no Winter here. When we
speak of wandering through orange
groves, bending beneath their yellow
burden; or inhaling their balmy, de
licious atmosphere; of the beautiful
eucalyptus and pepper tree with the
lemon and pomegranite—in fact, one
vast tropical orchard, while the gar
dens, teeming with every variety of
the flowery kingdom, lills the air
with their incomparable odors; does
it sound like Winter - .' of the dreary,
leafless days that you are enjoying, or
enduring, at this time. Ah! I have
spent too many days in your icy
clime to be ignorant of what Winter
means, and can but soliloquize, ugh!
I don't want to be there. It is cold
enough here to make a fire pleasant
and a light overcoat comfortable, and
we have as glorious an atmosphere, as
much enjoyment, as many pleasant
sights ns though it were June. Some
of our Eastern friends, I believe, erro
neously imagine that our Winters are
made up of rainy days; but if they
will stop and think that we do not
see a drop of rain from March until
December, they will readily see that
ram would lit- bailed with grout de
light. However, 1 will correct that
error by saying that our Winters are
far from being rainy ones. It rains
for a few days, then "the sun shines its
warmest and brightest, and the mud
dries up as if by magic—the soil being
very sandy, we have but little mud.
It is then, if ever, that the ladies all
seem to be of one mind, that is to get
the full benefit of clean streets, for it
must be remembered that where no
rain descends for nine months, there
must consequently be some dust.
Some seem bent on shopping, others,
regaled in all the fashions of the day,
are making calls, while the greater
number, with hosts of children, have
gathered on the hill which looks—
from a distance—as if it were sudden
ly changed into a grand park; every
thing is glorious and full of life after a
rain. The rains this year are later
than usual, also heavier, causing in
some parts fearful damages. Marys
ville, in the Northern part of the
State, has suffered heavy loss, owing
to defects in the levee. Large contri
butions are being sent every day,
which will partly alleviats the suffer
ings of the poor. 1 learn through
votir columns that several of the Dan
ville boys contemplate a tour through
California, this Winter. That is
right; come in the Winter and save
yourselves from all the cold blasts
that you can. Do not return without
seeing Beini-tropieal California. No
one could see it and breathe its in
vigorating air without being charmed
—especially in Winter. In summer
the heat is tempered by a cool sea
breeze, and the nights are invariably
cool—just cool enough to require a
blanket ou the bed—insuring perfect
rest and sweet slumber to all.
Our churches and schools are well
worthy of mention, for of these, a
stranger who contemplates settling
here, with a large family, will first
inquire. The Methodist, Presbyterian,
Congregf tionalist aud Episcopalians,
occupy neat and commodious build
ings, while the Baptist, which is more
recently organized, occupies for the
present the Good Templars' Hall. The
Southern Methodist congregation will
soon erect a place of worship, which is
to cost $50,000. The Hegrew Syna
gogue is one of the showiest buildings
iv the city. The Public High School,
under the superintendence of Wm. T.
Lucky, is, in every respect, what one
would expect to find in much larger
cities; it being fitted with all the mod
em appliances, and the Superintend
ent being a gentleman of over thirty
years experience in teaching.is enough
assurance that it can receive the most
advanced students. Los Angeles also
boasts of a public library containing
over 1,»IH) volumes, aud is one of the
chief attractions to tourists; a chess
room is connected with it which is
also used as a smoking and conversa
tion room.
I will not "spin my yarn" to a more
tiresome length, which I might do by
speaking of our sea-side resorts etc.
Come all ye Danvilleites and see for
yourselves. E. E. F.
Ex-Congressmen Clamoring for Offices.
Washington, March 10th,—Large
numbers of Senators and ex-members
of the House culled on the President
to-day. Several ex-members wanted
the President to provide them with
offices, but they received little or no
encouragement. Only a few nomina
tions will be sent to the Senate, and
were it not for the Pinchbeck ques
tion, the Senate could adjourn within
a week.
—t. •
"The Central" is to be the name of
the new hotel now in course of erec
tion at Hollister.
President of the Senate.
Washinoton, March 9th.—A cau
cus of the Republican Senators to-day
chose Ferry of Connecticut President
of the Senate pro tern., and on the
meeting of the Senate he was elected,
receiving 39 votes to 26 lor Thurman.
The caucus also approved the report
of the Committee on Revision Of the
Standing Committees.
The Woodland, Yolo county, MaU
urges the Independents to form an or
ganization there.
PICO HOUBE-Chas. Knowlton, Proprietor.
J II Crelghton.Omaha PR I.a'.uieherle, S Frn
R M Field, St U)uls 8 Miller,B F
M C Tllfeid.lud C Qrtou, Ventura
JTGlvens, do J Clint re, do
C Petrie, WheelerTrp Lllall, Kansas
W H Allen, Wis J A Locke, Truxton
J W Anderson, Orange
UNITED STATEH—HummeI A Denker, Prps.
It Ashworth, 8 Erndo J C Robinson, S Juan
JII Kennedy, X .lose .1 A I ke, Truxton
J V Jenkins, Orange Mrs Ralph, 8 F
J Bon Wen, do J F M.ixwell, S Ana
W sparks, Bkrsfld T Fail he, Havilah
V ISamiing, Anahin Mrs Kennedy, Bac
,1 Young, Richland T Farley, do
F Blankucliory.do J Cubhin, 8 Ana
Cur. Arcadia anal I.os Angeles Sts.,
I Arcadia Block.)
WE would respectfully inform the public
that the (wo stores owned by
have been consolidated, and the business will
be continued at the corner of
Los Angeles and Arcadia streets.
We now have on hand, and are constantly
receiving the largest and finest assortment of
Cents' Furnishing Goods,
rctc,, ictc.
Ever brought to this city, which we propose
to sell even
Cheaper than ever before.
Call and examine our Stock.
Orange Grove, Vineyard & Fine
In consequence of the great and increasing
demand for
In this vicinity,
The Centinela Company
Have concluded to offer the remainder of the
Centinela and Sau-al Redondo Ranchos In
small tracts of
5 I 0,20,40 & I 60 Acres
On the following liberal terms:
20 Per Cent. Cash and 10
Per Cent, in Semi-An
nual Payments,
With interestatlOpereeut. per annum
These lands are situated about
Six Miles from Los Angeles,
Are well watered, and posses a soil of unpar
alleled fertility, suitable for grain and the cul
tivation of all kinds orfrult. The situation Is
so sheltered us to secure a climate which has
no equal.
Has been laid out in an eligible; .situation, di
vided into lots ;d feet by Wo, and blocks con
taining aboftl Aye acres each. The main
streets ure luo feet wide, the others 80 feet.
A Street Railroad
Will soon connect it with Los Angeles, and It
will be also reached by
The Los Angeles & Independence
Purchasers of Lands
Who will Immediately build upon and im
prove the same, will be permitted to purchase
■ few oi the remaining
And have the assessments thereon passed to
the credit of their payments, and vice verta,
and thus receive a double benefit.
For further particulars inquire at the office
of the Company, No. 8 Temple Block.
Notice of Intention.
to make the following Improvement
along New High, Turner and Main streets, at
tho expense of the property-holders liable to
l„. nssi *se,l 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 Mie point where the center
line of New High street cuts the south line ol
short, and running thence along New High
street lo Its Junction with Turner street;
thence along Turner street to its junction
with Main street; thenco 41 feet to the north
cm terminus of the Main ami Arcadia street
sewer, distant .'«! feel lrom the intersection of
the Sou Hi line of Turner und West line of
Main street. Said sewei shall be made of 2
inch redwood, and shall tie W in. square ou
the inside, the top to bo cross-laid and placed
two feet below the surface of Ihe street.
The brunch sewer shall commence at a
■mint on center line of New High street dis
tant xr, f' ct south of the point where It is m«t
1,, ihe center line ol Turner street, and •ball
run thence along said center lihe of New
High street to connect with the sower above
described at the Junction of New High and
Turner streets. Said branch sewer shall be
made ol redwood, 2 Inches thick, and shall be
10 Inches square on the Inside and the ton
shall be cross-laid and placed % feet below the
surface of the street. mrl) lot
5,000 ACRES.
These Rich Bottom and Mesa
Lands will be offered
to the Public
April 19th. 20th and 21st, 1875,
5, 10, SO »nd 40
The Rich Bottom Lands, of which there are
over 2,000 acres, produce two crops per an
num, viz: Barley, Oats, or Rye sixty bushels
to the acre, and Corn one hundred bushels
per acre. This is also the finest possible land
for Alfalfa and all kinds of fruits and vegeta
The first-class Mesa or Table lands, a large
portion of which can be irrigated, is the finest
in the county. Table, Wine and Raisin
Grapes of the best quality grow here to per
Orange, Lemon, Lime, Almond, and Wal
nut Orchards flourish must luxuriantly and
yield surprising profits. Orsnge orchards in
full bearing yield their fortunate owners
$1,000 per year per acre.
The Association has just completed a
Over the choicest portion 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
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 soothe - v portion
of our tract. We will offer lands within from
one to three miles of Downey City as well
adapted for corn as any now under cultiva
tion, and there are none better In the world.
Is unsurpassed. It revives the invalid and ir
reslstably draws to open air occupation and
Our tract Is about ten miles from Los Ange
les, the same distance from Anaheim, two
miles from Doaney City, and from one to
four miles from Norwalk Station.
The Terms, which will be easy, will be an
i .
2,000 ACRES.
Tuesday. Wednesday and
■ ■
April 6th, 7th and Bth, 1875.

The Direct ors of the Los Angeles Immigra
tion and Land Co-operative Association won Id
announce that at their late sales over 1,601
acres of land was sold; the greater part of
whl -h went to actual settlers who will Im
prove the same at once.
Desirous of disposing of the remaining lands
—nearly 2,900 acres—in order to make the set
tlement as strong as possible, and at the same
time give the Association an opportunity to
subdivide other ranches, the managers now
offer at Public Auction, the remaining lands,
on the 6th, 7th and Bth of April, 187s, 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 14 ,M 0
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 J2.000, and the same
percentage (10 percent, on town property and
24 percent, ou firm property) will be given
for the name purpose from tho proceeds of the
next sale.
The soil is of a rich sandy loam and free
from alkali. There are two or three small
pieces of alkali ground ou the tract, but they
will be pointed out to purchasers so that they
may know what they are buying. The char
acterof the soil in more like the warm mesa
lands of the country, than the low, damp corn
Semi-Tropical Fruits
Will there llnd v combination of soil, climate
and water well adapted to their rapid growth.
These lauds arc not entirely free from frosts,
but the cold Is not severe enough to Injure the
growth of semi-tropical fruit trees, and rarely
.!.«.» u.ny uimuuk", vxcept to thu iutMt tender
The great desideratum of Southern Califor
nia, without which the richest land Is con
vened into a desert, aud with it tho desert Is
converted Into a garden, \t> here easily obtain
ed In great abundance. Surface water is found
at adeptli of ton or fifteen feet, and
Flowing Artesian Wells
Can be readily and SUUELY 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 the ar
tesian belt no failure to get flowing water has
ever occurred. Responsible parties propose
to sink artesiau wells everywhere on tne traot
aud guarautee water or make no charge there
for. The town of
Has been laid out on the township Una three
miles South and three-quarters of a mile Wast
of Norwalk st.it ion. 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 Los An
geles county. At the last sale, town lots sold
for from $60 to $161 each, and many have slnoe
changed hands at advanced figures.
Arrangements are now being made for the
establishment of a Methodist Episcopal
Church, aad the erection of a house of wor
A lot will be given to auy Church or Society
that will erect thereon a building for public
These lauds will be offered at Public Auo
tion on
April Bth, 7th and Bth, 1875,
Thus affording settlers an opportunity to pro
cure homes at THEIR OWN FIGURES.
The terms of sale are as follows: FIFTEEN
rh:it CENT, dewn, TEN PER CENT, in six
months, TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT. In one
year, TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT, in two
years, and TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT, in
three years. One percent, per month interest
will be charged on all deferred payments.
J. E. McComas will be on the grounds daily
to show the land to those who desire to exam
ine the same up to the day of the sale. f
During the sale 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 Los Angeles and return.
Believing that the sale and 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 all deeds prohibiting foreverthesale
of intoxicating drinks, as a beverage, on the
lands sold.
Plats of the lands and further information
can be had by calling at the office of the Asso
The Los Angeles Immigration and Land
Co-operative Association
Was incorporated December 10, 1875, for the
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 settlers.
The Association publishes monthly

Issuing 5,000 copies in each edition. Copies
sent free on application to any part of Ihe
The Board of Directors of the Association f«r
the present year are as follows:
THOS. A. GAREY President
J. T GORDON _.. Vice-President
J. E. McOOMAS. i Managers
H. J. CROW Treasurer
GEO. C. GIBBS » Attorney
Persons at a distance should at once open
correspondence with the Secretary of the As
sociation. MILTON THOMAS,
L. M. HOLT, Secretary. *

xml | txt