Newspaper Page Text
THI LOS AJFCTLB3 DAILY HEIALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 16. 1889.
THE "HERALD" MAIL. Letters from the People on f Various Bnbjects. &ET SUGAR AT ANAHEIM. A Farmer Gives His Views on Road Matters-Mr. W. K. Mills on Land Values. Anaheim, January 12,1888. Editors Hebald—A general meeting of the people of Anaheim and vicinity was held on the above date at Krueger's Hall, at 2 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of ascertaining the views of the people in regard to the erection of works in or about Anaheim for the manufacture of beet sugar in accordance with an offer made by Mr. J. D. Spreckels to the Chamber of Commerce of Los Angeles. The meeting was called to order by Captain F. T. Keitz. Mr. William M. McFadden was chosen chairman and Mr. M. Nebelung secretary. The chairman stated the object of the meeting. Com mittees, appointed at a previous informal meeting held on January Bth, reported that they had met with a general willing ness of land owners to devote a part of their lands to the cultivation of sugar beets. After discussion of the proposi tion made by Mr. J. D. Spreckels, and after obtaining the signatures for about one thousand acres among those present, the following resolution was offered by Mr. F. G. Ryan: . Resolved, That the Secretary be in structed to address a communication to Mr. Spreckels informing him that, there being no question of the certainty to in sure him the required 5,000 acres or more of suitable land for the cultivation of sugar beets, we urgently ask him to send us the required seed for experi mental planting in time for the coming season, and if possible to send his chemist to examine our lands. The Chairman appointed a committee of five to apportion the seed after its arrival for distribution, as follows: For Garden Grove, Dr. Head; for Anaheim, Th. Nebelung; for Centralia, W. G. Potter; for east of Anaheim, Louis Schorn; for North Anaheim, Theod. Staley. Dr. Head, of Garden Grove, addressed the assemblage in behalf of the people of his district, stating that the people, real izing the immense importance of the proposed enterprise, were anxious to or ganize and co-operate with the people of Anaheim. , , On motion of Dr. Head, seconded by Mr. F. G. Ryan, the Secretary was in structed to request the adjoining neigh borhood of Anaheim to organize and hold meetings in regard to the new en terprise and co-operate with the people of Anaheim and report the result at a general meeting, to be held at Anaheim, three weeks hence, on February 2, 1889, at 1 o'clock p. m. Th. Nebelung. THOSE RAILROAD LANDS. «f, ;;. »««■!_ Set! «! «»» I rnnrKro Reporter Riant. I. K. Mulkey, Esq., San Francisco, Cal.: Dear Sir :—I have before me the clip ping which you very kindly enclosed with yours of January 10th. Now, if you had another copy of the paper be fore you yon would see how easy it was for an unintelligent reporter to make a mistake, and how hard it is to make a sensible man out of an idiot. An Exam iner reporter came to me and asked per mission to interview me concerning the sales of last year. I told him we had sold 75,000 acres of granted land. He wished to know at what price, but I de clined to inform him; for two reasons— first, because it makes the business cemmon; second, because I did not know myself. The books had not been closed for the year, and we were not soliciting an advertisement at the hands of the Examiner, or of any paper, in the premises. They were looking for us, not we for them. I told him no large tracts of grazing land had been sold. He asked about the lands in Capay Valley. I told him there were 45,000 acres in Capay Valley—not grazing land, but rich land lying in the western part of Yolo County. The Capay Valley Land Company,which is not the Central Pacfic Railroad Com pany, nor the Southern Pacific Railroad Company, ia a corporation owning land in the Capay Valley, and by permission of the directors of the Southern Pacific Company, they have placed their lands in my charge to colonize, lay out towns and cut into small subdivisions for sale. Some of these subdivisions immediately adjoining townsites have sold for $200 an acre. In one case, a vineyard in bearing, with a little unimproved land connected, sold for $265 an acre. Lands in Capay valley are wholly separate and apart from railroad lands, and much is excep tionally good land, lying in the most fa vorable climatic conditions, with a rail road runing through it. With regard to the Capay Valley my answer was that we had sold lands there in large quantities. That we had done well with townsites. That we had established a colony of fruit growers from Vacaville, the best fruit growing part of the State. That lands were being sold from $10 to $200 an acre; that there was only one in stance of a sale at $200, and that was immediately adjoining a townsite, where there was considerable prospect of town growth; and that there was a piece of improved property which had been sold for $265 an acre. These matters ap peared very much as I relate %hem to yon in the Examiner. But now comes the Alta and says that the company has now about six million acres; that the company had sold 75,000 acres during the past year; that the lands sold were located in the Capay Valley; that the price ranged from $200 to $275 an acre. Now if we Bold 75,000 acres at $200 an acre, we received $15,000,000 for the same, when the very same article contains the statement that the gross receipts of the office were $368,000. I have long since determined not to reply or explain to a newspaper concerning any error, unless it relates to a question of honor, but sorr>e of these errors are ex ceedingly trying. The average price at which railroad land sold for last year does not exceed $3 an acre. We have large quantities of good fruit land at $10, $5, and as low as $2 an acre. My own opinion is that land at $75, $100, or $125 an acre is always the cheapest land, if there is any market for it, among those familiar with the locality, the character of the soil and climate. Yours very truly, Wm. H. Mills. [The above letter refers to a clipping from the Alta which the Herald pub lished a few days ago with editorial com ment.—Ed. Hebald.] < ABOUT THE MASHER. Hew m Vmmi Aevlttt Bier Bex to Treat Him. Los Anoklxs, Jan. It, 1889. Editors Herald—ln your issue of Saturday, January 12th, in a short para graph entitled "Another Masher," relat ing how a certain lady was annoyed and frightened by one of these cowardly curs who has no fear of molesting a woman because he thinks her defenceless; but, of course, keeps ont of the way when he fears men might be around to teach him propriety. This evil is growing. Even when the woman is not in any real dan ger—when she is only intensely annoyed and disgusted, a remedy should be sought. And I believe there is only one remedy, and tbat is that the "masher" shall be made afraid, not of the tardy anger of men who lie in wait for him, of course unsuccessfully at later periods, but of the woman he insults. Women should habitually,at least when they have occasion to go out after early twilight, be armed with a light whale bone cane or some such article which can be used with great effectiveness, even by the most unskillful, and will in spire all the species "masher" with a very wholesome and For if there is one thing a cowara of that kind desires above all other things, even above the pleasure of annoying and frightentng defenceless girls and women, ia to keep his own precious skin intact. I know of no better and more effective, as well as easily handled, weapon than a strong, flexible whalebone cane, with a loaded head for more serious cases. It does not require the skill to handle of a revolver, does not attract attention by its use to tbe same extent, and, moreover, it is not lia ble to injure any innocent person at a distance. It is also safer and more effective than a stiletto; moreover, we do not want to kill a man for accosting us, we want only to teach him a whole some lesson. Perhaps after the "masher" has received two or three sound thrashings at the hands of helpless (?) women whom he thought to annoy, it may teach him a little respect for the other sex, which is the first step to re gaining respectability. Therefore, for their own protection, and as a wholesome educational measure for the benefit of certain individuals who are in desperate need of such correctives, all women should carry, and, if opportunity offers, vigorously and unsparingly use some modification of the good old-fashioned rod recommended by Solomon, and now, perhaps, a little too'much out of vogue. M. D. Tne Comity Taxes and Roads. Editors Herald—Quite interesting items you had lately in regard to the finances of the county, and you ask what has become of the money ? It has been a question in the county the last year from the fact that when Bilderrain three years ago assessed the county it was something over $40,000,000. Then came Mason the following year and raised it to some $90,000,000. There was a howl raised against Mason (and right, too). The Supervisors went to Sacra mento and got a reduction of 10 per cent. Now what did this same Board do after getting home? While, the year before, this tax levy WftS $1.40, this Board raifleil it to $1.50 on Mason's assessment of $90,000,000. The last year under Bilder rain's valuation the levy for road pur poses was 17 cents; next year under Mason's it was raised to 25 Gents on the $1. This fund is supposed to be appor tioned to the different road funds in the districts, and the rule has been that it had to be used up. Well, after the rainy season is over and the sun is warm and comfortable to the Roadmaster, he goes to work and plows and grades up the roads, and there they stay all sum mer, impassable, people driving along side until the rains come again and set tle the clods and dust. And the Board of Supervisors was so anxious to get cash that a man who wanted to work his road tax out got only $2 per day for himself and team. We say that if the roads cannot be worked while there is moisture enough to pack the ground they should be let alone, except putting straw on sandy places, and if the funds of the county have been squandered who is responsi ble for it? Let us have an expert go through the books, let the next grand jury investigate this business. It doesn't look just now as if we were' going to get any relief from our new Board. Time will tell. The extra Clerk's deputy's X looks bad. Small Farmer. Artesia, January 13, '89. BHIPPERS AGHAST. A Probability of a Rig- Advance In Freight Rates. The special announcement to shippers published in yesterday morning's Her ald by the Southern Pacific is a matter of great moment to the mercantile inter ests, and numbers of the leading traders of the city were eagerly inquiring yester day for further particulars. The trouble is simply this: On goods shipped across the continent each line over which the consignment passes receives its pro rata of the freight according to mileage. The lines controlled by the Central Traffic Association, that is*, those between Chi cago and St. Louis and innumerable other points east of the river, announce that in future they will not accept the pro rata, but must have their full local rates for every pound of freight they handle. If this position is maintained it means an alarming advance all around on goods brought either way across the continent. The transcontinental roads,that is, those plying between the Pacific coast and the Missouri river will not be able to ship goods say at at $1 a hundred to New York if the lines east of them de mand a big percentage of that dollar. The Southern Pacific Company has there fore grappled with the difficulty at once by announcing that after January 24th (the customary ten days' notice) they will withdraw from the through rates east-bound from California, published in transcontinental tariff No. 19 to Cincin nati, Detroit and common points, to Pittsburg, Buffalo and common points by all routes and to New York, Boston, Philadelphia and Baltimore and points common with each by all routes, that is to say they will not contract with ship pers on any of the heretofore published rates. Of course via New Orleans to New York they can make their own quo tations as the line is all their own and they can do what they please. A Sad Accident. Mr. Edaon Turner, one of the oldest and most respected citizens of Pasadena, met his death in a very lamentable manner on Monday afternoon. He hau driven down to the Raymond depot to meet a friend who was coming in from Alhambra, and the approach of the train geared the horse. The animal started headlong across the track and Mr. Ed aon was thrown from the buggy, falling on the metals and striking his head with such terrible force that his skull was crushed, causing instantaneous death. His funeral will be held to-day and aa, in addition to being a highly esteemed citi zen, he was a member of the G. A. R. and A. O. U. W. a large attendance is expected. THE RACE. Miss Myrtle Peek Defeats Henry Peppers by a Quarter Mile. There was not a very large attendance at Agricultural Park yesterday afternoon when the 10-mile race between Miss Myrtie Peek and Henry Peppers took place. The weather may doubtless have had something to do with this, but it was noticeable that the majority of those present were ladies. The pool-selling was not very brisk, but Miss Myrtie was the favorite. At a few minutes after half-past three o'clock Miss Peek appeared upon the inner course in a black velvet habit, and the eight horses were led in front of the judge's box. Peppers soon put in an ap pearance. At the word "go," Peppers on the inside track, was three-quarters of a length in the lead, and this slight advantage he maintained until nearly home at the end of the first mile, when Miss Peek passed him and got ir> two lengths ahead. Getting off first, Miss Myrtie took the lead, but putting on a spurt Peppers caught her, and the two came in well together. Pep pers was quicker in changing for the third mile, but evidently saving his horee was again passed and nine in a few lengths behind. Miss Peek had some trouble with her fresh mount and the colored boy again got off first amid great excitement. His mount however was inferior to that of his opponent who caught and passed him at the % post and won the fourth mile by six lengths. Changing in the marvel lously quick time of Z% seconds. Miss Peek got away for the fifth mile in splendid style and maintaining her lead all the way increased her lead to twenty lengths, and again changing in 4' 4 seconds was away and at the corner be fore Peppers got his fresh mount. Rid ing for all she was worth Miss Peek won the sixth mile by one-eighth of a mile, and this she gradually increased until she won an exciting race by a quarter of a mile in 21 minutes and 26 seconds. This afternoon Miss Peek will make her last appearance in Southern Cali fornia in a five-mile race against Miss Williams, who it will be remembered beat her the other day so unexpectedly. By special request of the ladies of Los Augeles, Misß Peek will also ride her Roman standing race, one mile to beat 1:54, standing on two horses. A HOTEL BURNED. An Early morning- Eire at Santa Monica. The old Santa Monica Hotel, the first building erected in that city, was de stroyed by fire about 2 o'clock yesterday morning. The proprietor, T. R. Ben nington, had retired at half-past 12 o'clock and put out all the lights. An hour afterward the porter discovered that the building was on fire and woke up the guests, who attired themselves in what ever they could lay their hands on and left the house as rapidly as possible. Thero waa uu tiuie to spare and the only things saved were the sets of furniture in the parlor. The fire started in the kitchen and was caused by a defective flue. The building was owned by Senator Jones and Colonel Baker and was valued at $35,000, insured in San Francisco. The furniture was insured for $10,500 in the Orient, Lion and National Company, German-American Company, and with Dobinson & Fairchild. A SERIOUS CHARGE Preferred Against a Deputy County Clerk. W. D. Rogers, a deputy county clerk, was arrested yesterday on a charge of embezzlement preferred by Augustus Johnson. The complainant accuses Rogers of having embezzled $465.50 en trusted to him for safe keeping, and states that a couple years ago he gave Rogers $600 to keep for him until de manded. At various times he drew small amounts from Kogers, but a short time since he asked for another small amount which Rogers, after putting him off from time to time, refused to give him. He then swore out the warrant. The friends of Rogers state that there is nothing in the charge and that he will come out all right. His bail was fixed in the sum of $600. "Brown, whose hams do you use?" "I always buy the 'Lilly,' put up by the Los Angeles Cold Storage Company." "Why do you prefer the 'Lilly' hams?" "Because they are sweeter, and are smoked in this city. All hams not branded the 'Lilly' are smoked either at San Francisco or in the Eastern cities, and you cannot tell how long they have been smoked before shipping, and then they are from ten to fifteen days on the road; so yon see they are quite ancient by the time they reach Los Angeles, while the 'Lilly' hums are put on the market fresh every day." We are informed that hams of an in ferior quality are being offered for sale by certain merchants in this city, who represent them to be genuine "Lilly" hams. Do not be deceived; see that every ham you buy is branded the "Lilly." _ The "Lilly" hams and bacon are the only meats smoked in Southern Califor nia, therefore are fresher than any other meats offered for sale on the market. DR. STEIN HART'S Essence of Life Bold for 30 years in Enrope and on the Pacific Coast ESSENCE OF LIFE cures permanently the worst cases of nervous debility, physical weak ne s, exhausted vitality, youthful abuses, ex cesses, and tbe like Diseases of men however induced and no matter how inveterate, speed ily, thoroughly snd permanently cured by the ESSENCE OF LIFE. PRICES—S2.SO, In liquid or pill iorm, or five times the quantity, $10. Call or address— DR. STEINHART, 109 West riret Street, Room 11, opposite Nadean House, LO3 ANGELES, CAL. Office Hours—9 a.m. to3p. u.\ 6 to 7 i.m Sunday—lo to 1 o'clock. SYPHILIS, Gonorrhoea and skin diseases treated and cured by a graduated specialist. Office hours from 10 to 11, st 109, northwest corner First snd .Spring, room 12. Advice and treatment by I mail. Address, SPECIALIST. ninCEILANROTJH CREAM o**& P OWDEf< EXTRACTS Used by tbe United States Government. Endorsed by the heads of me Great universities and Public Food Analysts, a 9 the Strongest, Purest aud most Healthful. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder does not contain AmmoniH, Lime or Alum.Dr. Price's Delicious Flavoring Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, Almond, Rose, etc., do not contain Poisonous Oilsor Chemicals. PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. New York. Chicago. St. Louie. Dew Drop Sugar Corn. f3m Dm Drop Early June Peas. mjSM Dew Drop Extra Sifted Peas. Dew Drop Pumpkin. Dew Drop String Beans. Above line of Canned Vegetables are without doubt the best put np in the United States. A little higher in price, but sure to please the most particular housekeeper. H. JEVNE, THE GROCER, Agent, jaisim 38 and 40 North Spring Street. Final Closing Sale! THE ASSIGNEE OF THE EASTERN : CHINA : HOUSE, 120 SOUTH SPRING STREET, Has decided to close out the remainder of the stock, which is still complete, at half former prices, as the estate must be settled by February ist. Here is a chance for everybody to buy fine goods nearly for nothing. China Hand-Painted Dinner Sets, 107 pieces, at $17.50; former price, $35.00. Rochester Lamps : : : : , : $2.00 }tX9U E. FRANKEL, Assignee. the 0 NLY toefaciir*| v QUA^aNteed ll a Br maju-V), sm 5 cwlaT//x A t a r irih IABIETINE MEn-CoVQfIQVILLE CAU HAVE TOU A COLD IN THE HEAD which does not get better? Have you an excessive se cretion of mucus matter in the nasal passages? Are yon troubled by hawking, spitting, weak and inflamed eyes, frequent soreness of the throat, ringing or roaring in the ears, more or lest impairment of the hearing, loss of smell, memory impaired, dullness or disslness of the head, dryness or heat of the nose? Have you lost all sense of smell? yonr breath fonl? 11 so, yon have tbe Catarrh. Some have all these symptoms, others only a part. California Cat-R-Cure Restores the sense of taste and smell, removes bad taste and unpleasant breath, resulting from catarrh. Easy and pleasant to use. Follow directions and a cure Is warranted by all druggiata, RECOMMENDED. CAPTAIN CHARLES L. DIMON, of New York City, formerly special agent of the Phcenli and Home Insurance Company at San Francisco, Cal., says: "I had been troubled with Chronic Catarrh for twenty years. A friend in Woodland, Cel., recommended your California CAT-R -CURE. I procured a jar, having but little faith in its curative properties; but I must say, afto using three Jarß, I am cured of that dlsgnsting disease. Inclosed find $5, ior which send me California CAT-R-CURE for some friends, who are sufferers." ror Sale byO.H. nance, 7 7 and TO N. Spring St.; F. W. Braun Si Co., Wholesale Agents, Eos Angeles, Cal. KESTAUKANTN. Maison Dore Restaurant, 129 & 131 W. FIRST ST. V. DOL, : : Proprietor. REOIJEAR MEALS, 50 CENTS. MEALS TO ORDER. IMPORTED WINEB, JattJ lIaLIOH'S Restaurant and Oyster Parlors, 41 and 48 Norm Main Street. gm- PRIVATE ROOMS npstairs for ladles ■pB families, where meals will be served in tht best style. jalOtf JERRY II.LIGH, Proprietor. BROWN'S RESTAURANT And Bakery, 34 and 86 NORTH MAIN STREET. Beet "White Service, Milk, Rye, Graham and Boston Brown Bread. Also the finest Assortment oi Cakes, Pies, etc. jl-lm PECK & McCOY, Undertakers and Embalmers, No. 40 NORTH MAIN STREET. Telephone Gl. Day or Night. Hotel Keep, Attention! THE HOTEL Del CAMPO AT ANAHEIM, iB being furnished by the owners and is offered tor rent on very reasonable terms to a live and experienced hotel keeper. The honse is new, well situated, and a large patronage is assured. Foil particulars will be given by calling upon the ANAHEIM IMPROVEMENT COMPANY. TlliiO. REISER, President. d 30-tf TU THE IJ^BTDNATi!.. 62a £** arD y Street, s§sSß all Weak ness, Impotenoy and Lost Manhood permanent ly onred. The sick and afflicted should not fail to call upon him. The Doctor has traveled ex tensively in Europe' and inspected thoroughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal of valuable information, which he iacom petent to impart to those in need of nisservices. The Doctor cures where others fall. Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge unless he effects a enre. Persons ats distance CURED AT HOME. All communications striotly confiden tial. AU letters answered in plain envelopes, Band ten dollars for a package of medicine. Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box 1957, Ban Francisco, Cal. Mention Los Angeles Hibald. dl 0- tf HEAL, ESTATE. FRONTING ON FIGUEROA, WASHINGTON AND OCEAN STREETS. LOTS FOR SALE AT OFT PER CENT LKfifl Of £iti THAN ADJOINING PROPERTY. £.0 The surroundings of this tract are already the flneat In the ctty, and MR. L W. HELLMAN Reserve* three lots for a HANDSOME RESI DENCE, which, when completed, will far sur pass anything at present built here. Mr-These lots have never before been of fered for sale. EASY" TERMS I LONG TIME I LOW INTEREST! Apply to C. A. SUMNER & CO. 54 North main St. d!7tf For Sale or ExcMiige. A Southern California Hone. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—A SOUTHERN California home and farm: an improved 20' acre tract In the highest state of cultivation, in Tustin, Los Angeles county, Cal. Tbe property consists of one acre in navel oranges, which sell for $4 to $5 per box. ana are very choice; one acre blackberries, whloh bring 10 cents per pound; four acres apricots; five atrts French prunes; one acre alfalfa; seven acres corn; bal ance in different fruits enough for family use. The trees are six yearsoldana ooming into fine bearing, and all are oi the best kinds. The soil Is a fine chocolate loam of great depth and cannot be surpassed for richness. The A.,T. A Santa Fe and S. P. roads both have their stations in the vicinity, thus giving easy access to all markets. There Is a plain, cheap cot tage of nine rooms and bath with closet; a large barn and well. Twenty shares of water stock go with the place. Theie 1b abundance of wafer for Irrigation. The climate is all that one could with for. There are good school and church privileges, 'the bare land adjoining was sold last year for $350 per acre, and the land opposite was sold in lots for i 1 000 per acre. A family can make money liviugion the place. Tustin is distant two miles from Banta Ana and thirty miles south from Los Augeles. Two trains rnn daily to Santa Ana from i os Angeles. ' A horse-car line runs between Tustin and Santa Ana. This property Is about 10 mluutes walk from tbe bank and postofflce in Tustin. This place is offered only on accoant of non-resi dence, aud is one of the best pieces of land in tbe beautilul Santa Ana valley. Inquire for Mrs Hagthrop or Mrs. Crafts, whe live near tbe postofflce, ana they will show any one who desires to examine the property. Lands in San Joaquin valley, or business property in any large Eastern city, or desirable mining properly in Arizona for a larger amount will be taken in exchange. Price, $9,000. Apply to W. J. <-»NN, 410 Montgomery St., San Francisco, Cal. d 31-lm RAMONA! The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley. Only Three Miles from City Limits of Loi Augeles. I Property of San Gabriel Wine Co., Original Owners. • LOCATED AT SHORE'S STATION, On line of S. P. R. R. and San Gabriel Valley Rapid Transit R. R., From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An • geles City. ' CHEAPEST SUBURRAN TOWN LOTS, VILLA SITES, OR ACREAGE PROPERTY. ' POPVLAR TRRHS. PUREST SPRING WATER Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed. • Apply at Office of SAN GABRIEL WINE CO., Ramona, Los Angeles connty, Cal. Or to J. M. TIERNAN. Ramona. j7tf SPECIALS OLIVE ST., bet. Beventh aud Eighth cottage and 2 stores; lot 60x165 $10,000 WOLFSKILL AYE , cor. Gladys, bet. Fourth and Filth, Wolfskin Orchard Tract; 67x100 3,000 PALO Ma ST, Walnut Grove tract—Cot tage, 5 rooms; cement walk; barn, lot 52x142 1,275 SIXTH ST., bet. Wall and Earl—Box 100 or 100x100 por ft. 45 PEARL ST., bet. Temple and Boston— 52x120 1,700 I HOPE ST., south oi Pico—96xlss to alley 5 000 BURLINGTON AYE , bet. Seventh and Eighth—soxlso to alley 1,950 SEVENTH BT., bet. Union and Vernon 120x117 to alley 5,800 BRENT ST., bet. Temple and Beilevue— 40x155 800 For these and many more see i POMEROY & GATES, j 10 COURT STREET. Largest and newest list In the city. ■ Los Angeles and Sao Diego REAL ESTATE AGENCY, Northwest corner First and Fort i Street. (Board of Trade Building). Have for Sale- Alfalfa Lands, Fruit Farms, Stock Farms and Ranches. Hundreds of Choice Dwelling Honses and Lots. Have for Rent— A long list of houses in every part of the city. Have for Loan Money in sums to suit JOHN C. FLOUKNOT, i H4tf Secretary. MANTER & WILSON,. OF DELANO, KERN CO., CAL., —HAVB— SEVERAL THOUSAND ACRES —or— First-Class Alfalfa Land WITHIN THE ARTESIAN BELT, IN KERN AND TULARE COUNTIES, FOR SALE AT VERY LOW PRS.CES.- Come and see, and yon will not go away with* out purohaslng. d 22 3m* FOX SALE," THE Deste Tract, On Washington Street, about Two Miles West of City, DIVIDEDZINTO ONE AND FIVE ACRE LOTS,. Terms reasonable. Apply to E. DESTE, d27tf 423 W. SEVENTH ST.