The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on February 17, 1887 · 2
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 2

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Thursday, February 17, 1887
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DIETRICH. THE TRIAL OP ANDREW SNYDER'S SLAYER BEGUN. The Story of a Drunken Killing at the Cape Horn Saloon Last October-The State's Damaging Evidence Against Him. The trial of George Dietrich for murder begun yesterday morning before Judge Cheney and a jury of the following gentlemen: L. Pulaski, P. C. Peterson, M. P. Groove, John Condra, J. II. Birch,. Charles Helmer, C. II. Humphreys, Charles A. Young, L. C, Mason, A. Valla, J. N. Moore, II. D. McDonald. The Information recites that the defendant did willfully, unlawfully, maliciously, feloniously and with mal-. ice aforethought kill one Andrew Snyder on the 22d day of October, 188(J, in the Cape Horn saloon of this city. The Judge, after having the information read, announcarl the case was in the hands of the people. District Attorney Patton then explained to the jury the diagram of the scene of the alleged crime, with the circumstances auu Lacta wic otatc numu abtvuij'u tu prove, and which will appear in the testimony for the State. Peter Mueller sworn, testified: As to his name and residence, is a baker ly trado, but now owns a saloon, and owned the Cape Horn saloon last October. Knew Andrew Snyder; he was his brother-in-law. Snyder died October 22, 1886, in the house of the wit- I16S9. , Was present at the saloon on the evening of the 11th of October, 1886. Dietrich came into the place nearly every night. On the night in question they played four games of euchre, and then Dietrich Bhowed a big American dollar which, he said, had four "M's" on it. 'One of the boys put the dollar in his pocket. Witness shook dice with the defendant at 9 o'clock and went to bed across the street, from where he could see into the saloon. He went to bed and soon heard a big noise and looking out saw Dietrich standing in front of the bar throwing up his hands, calling Snyder all manner of names, lialf in German and half in English. ' Witness went down and seeing Dietrich asked him if he was crazy again, and pushed him out the door. Dietrich stood there threatening, and defying Snyder until the latter said he would go out to him if he did get a black eye. Snyder then went out . and they got together . and struggled this way and that way. Witness saw Dietrich have a knife and then Snyder hollered, "The dog has got 2i knife," and soon came into the saloon and said he was stabbed. They took liim and found him cut in six or seven places, and the bowels coming out of one wouad below the navel. . . It was a bright moonlight night. Welsh and Quinn were in front of the saloon when he went in. Dietrich was lying in live street wnere snyaer nau left him, and lay till the policeman took him. Cross-examination : Dietrich came to the saloon between 7 and 8 o'clock. Was in a pleasant mood. All three parties were on good terms. ' Dietrich had drank one whisky and some beer. Thought there was no trouble when witness left the saloon, but there had been some words. When witness re turned Snyder started out for Dietrich. He saw Snvder have no cluh or revolver. Tbey were about: twenty feet from the door when tney commenced to struggle. Saw Dietrich strike Snyder. Went out to see what the two were doing, when Snyder called, " He's got a big knife." Witness started to go to them, but Snyder came against him and said, "I believe I'm stabbed." - Did not see anything in Dietrich's hand. Quinn and Welsh stayed in the saloon. Did hot see Dietrich any more. Did not say he didn't care if he did have a fuss in his saloon, because he had a bartender who would lay them out with a club. Witness knew Dietrich a year and a half. Martin Welsh sworn: Lives in this city; is a bartender. Remembered the occurrence at the Horn saloon, October 11th. Went into the Horn saloon with a friend to take a drink at 9 or 10 o'clock. There were two gentlemen in. We" took two drinks, asked the barkeeper for good whisky. Dietrich spit into the bartender's whisky. Dietrich called Snyder bad names. Snyder had a club behind the bar and came out before the bar two or three times and witness persuaded him to go back. Snyder pulled a revolver two or three j . .. j t: ..t : ..u i- LiLUrs uil XJiviiivu auu wiwiesa jiei- suaded him to put it up. Mueller came , in, and had some words in German, then Mueller pushed Dietrich out the door.' Dietrich in German called bar? keeper a male descendant of a female dog. Snyder went out after defendant, who was" 150 feet away. Witness heard Snyder say Dietrich had a knife, and coming back to the saloon, saidi "I am stabbed," and pulling up his shirt, showed a cut in the abdomen from which the bowels were hanging, and-then -went back to the backroom. Saw Snyder have no weapon when he went out. No onelse about but Mueller while struggle was going on. Dietrich was laying on the ground as if he -was. hurt, after .Snyder came in. Couldn't tell what he said. Cross-examination: Snyder and Dietrich were not quarreling, till Dietrich spit in the whisky. Did not hear Snyder call Dietrich a hard name. They came together about fifty yards out. Did not see them striking each other. Did not think there would be trouble. The defendant would run outside of the door when Snyder came around the bar with a club. Defendant did not spit in Snyder's whisky by accident. Mr. Mueller came in and a iked the barkeeper what was the trouble. Snyder told him, and Mueller put Dietrich out. Snyder went out to light him very soon after. Dietrich ran till Snyder came to him. Dietrich was trying to get away. Reexamination: Snyder drew re volver before Mueller came in. Don't Know wnetner Dietrich turned on Snyder or not. They ran pretty fast. Snyder appeared the smarter man. James Quinn sworn: Testified to being in company with Martin Welsh, October 11th last. Dietrich and Snyder were talking when witness went in and asked for a drink. The two kept on talking, and Snyder filled up a glass for himself, which was spilled. Ear-keeper started around after Dietrich, LOS who ran out behind the horse-trough. Witness and Welsh interfered, and Snyder went back behind the bar. Saw Mueller come in the back door and ask what was the matter. Defendant and bar-keeper both spoke up, Dietrich coming into the room. Mueller put him out. Dietrich came back to the door, and Snyder took after him. Saw the two together. Witness was standing on the sidewalk when Snyder came back and said he was -wit. Saw the defendant 'lying, on street till policeman came. Cross-examination : Only Dietrich and Snyder were in when witness en tered. They were only talking. Saw defendant reach toward the third glass of whisky sitting on the bar. Don't know whether lie- dranK it or not. Didn't see him spit in it. Snyder and Dietrich each called the other hard names. Snyder was talking right along in uerman. Didn't see onyuer nave any weapon. When Snyder got out both ran, and the defendant was ahead. The defendant made kind of a stop. Didn't see either one striking the other. Saw a knife. It - wasn't either a very bright or a dark knire. Went to the door very soon after Snyder went. Muller went out first and started towards the men. Mr. Penning sworn, said he was a city constable in October last. Knows the defendant. Knew when Andrew Snyder died. Saw him the day before he died. Was present when the dying declaration of Snyder was taken. The document here presented witness recognized as the same. Snyder said he expected to die'since previous to taking the deposition, and was very weak at that time. Cross-examination : Said Snyder .had said he felt it was impossible for him to recover. Said Dr. Kuhrts had suggested taking a dying declaration and the witness carried out the suggestion. Dr. Kuhrts sworn: Said he knew Snvder. attended him in his last illness. He is dead. He died in consequence of an injury .inflicted upon him by means of some sharp instrument from which protuded a very large loop of bowels. Pound him on the night of October 11th, and found him as described. When I arrived the patient was in a very low condition. 1 enlarged the opening, returned the bowels, sewed up the place and put him to bed. He did well for nve or six days, but wnen nis Doweis began to move he began to fail. The explanation is that the constipated condition of the bowels kept the liquid contents from entering the abdominal cavity. At the post-mortem examlna-ation we found, what I had suspected, a perforation in the bowels from which had issued purient matter and filled the entire cavity. There were several cuts, evidently from a knife. Cross-examination: Was called in an hour or two after the injury. The treatment given before the .arrival of witness was proper. Found no cut in the bowels at the time of dressing the wound. Mr. Jov sworn: Said he was Deputy District Attorney. Knew Andrew Snyder. The paper then presented to witness was recognized as that read and sworn to by Snyder. Adjourned till 10 o'clock this morn' ing. - ; HEADQUARTERS. Gen. Miles'g Latest Batch of Army Orders.; . Headquarters Department of Arizona Los Angeles (Cal.),Feb. 15 5,1887. ) Special Orders No, 18. , 1. In compliance with instructions from the Secretary of War, contained in communication from the Adjutant-General of the Army, a board of officers is appointed to meet at Fort Grant, on the 24th inst., or as soon thereafter as practicable, to examine into and report upon the qualifications of such enlisted men, tor appointment as post quartermaster sergeants, as shall be ordered before it. , Detail for the board: Maj. Frederick Van Vliet, Tenth Cavalry; Capt. W. B.- Kennedy, Tenth Cavalry; First Lieut. M. M. Maxon, r.. q. m., Teqth Cavalry,, - ' The board will be guided in their examinations by the provisions of Gen eral Orders No 2, series 1885, head quarters of the Army, and the reports of the board will be forwarded to the Adjutant-General through these headquarters, with as little delay as practicable. - After the examination of the men ordered before it, Maj. Van Vliet will return to his proper station-Fort Thomas, Ariz. , 2. In compliance with instructions from the War Department, Adjutant- General's office, the toiiowing-named enlisted men will report to the president of the board of officers, convened by paragraph 1, of this order, at Fort Grant, for examination for . appoint ment as post quartermaster sergeants: Quartermaster Sergt. J. H. Hill, Tenth Cavalry; First Sergt-David Haskins, Troop F, Tenth Cavalry. ' 3. Capts. M. C. Foote, W. B. Pease, First Lieut. C. M. Rockefeller and Second Lieut. G. B. Duncan, Ninth Infantry, are detailed as members of .the general' court-martial convened at Whipple Barracks, Ariz., by paragraph 3, Special Orders ISO. la, current series, and Second Lieut. C. K. Jtfoyes, Ninth Infantry, is relieved as a member of the court. ; , 4. By authority from headquarters, Division of the Pacific, a furlough for three months will be granted Sergt. D. C. Tobin, Troop II, Fourth Cavalry, to take effect after his reenlistment. 5. During temporary illness of the medical director, Asst.-Surg. Leonard Wood, U. S. A., is placed on duty as attending surgeon at these headquarters. General Court-martial Orders No. 10, issued from headquarters, Department of Arizona, contains the following gist: Findings and sentence approved. in case of Carl Hoffman, private Co. E, Thirteenth Infantry, found guilty of violation of the 89th Article. of War, ahd sentenced to two months' hard labor and forfeiture of $20 pay. Findings and sentence' approved in case of Edward B. Thompson, private Co. I, Tenth Infantry, found guilty of desertion at Fort Union, N.M., January 15th, and sentenced to be dishonorably discharged from the service, forfeiting all pay and to be confined at hard labor till June 2, 1889. Findings and sentence approved in the case of Edward Jordan, private Troop C, Tenth Cavalry, found guilty of violating the 62d Article of War, and sentenced to forty- days' hard labor, with torreiture oi iu pay. Findings and sentence, approved in ANGELES TIMES: THURSDAY, FEBIiUAllY 17t case'of Michael Fanning, private Troop I, Fourth Cavalry, found guilty of being drunk on duty and sentenced to two months' hard labor, with forfeiture of $5 per month for the same period. Court Notea. Judge Cheney's court was occupied all day with the Dietrich murder trial, a full report of which will be found clflcwhcr "" " The following cases were passed for the session in Department 2 of the Superior Courti Gassen :vs. Southern Pacific Railroad Company, Griswold vs. Same, Baldwin vs. Same, Burlin-game vs. Same, Frickwith vs. Same, Austin vs. Gard, Sheriff. Tay Yah was before Judge Brnnson on a writ of habeas corpus, and bad his bail fixed at $250. Judge Brunson yesterday .heard a writ of habeas corpus taken , out by C. II. Franklin, and ordered him discharged from custody. In Justice Austin's court, Ham Ship, charged wittr misdemeanor,. ha4 his case continued to February 17th. T. W. Rule, found guilty of battery, will be sentenced February 17th. The case of M. K. McLaughlin, who drove a horse to death, is set for February 17th. . ; f-i The case of F.Euke, petit larceny, was set for February 17th. In Justice Taney's court the case of The People vs. Arkill was continued to March 1st. ; . ' M. Velasco was discharged. ; 1 1 Temperance Lectures. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union of Southern California have engaged the services of Col. George Woodford, of Illinois, the noted temperance lecturer, for a series df meetings, the first to be held at the Fort-street M. E. Church, on Friday evening February 18th. Col. Woodford was engaged for two meetings at San Diego, but awakened such an interest in the cause he serves, that he was induced to remain, and a series of meetings of four weeks' duration has just closed. Six hundred persons at least have signed the pledge there. : Dots.- i : J. W. Davis, prescription druggist. . Tansll's Punch at P. O. Cigar Store. Frank Enolkk, plnnomaker, tuner and regulator. 217 Now High street. Trunks repaired and old one taken in exchange at factory, 26 South Main. It you want choice' residence lots in Pasadena, apply to E. C. Webster & Co., investment bankers. Ir you want to be driven over the high lands oi raeaacna, cau en a. j. weosrer vu., n vestment bankers, Pasadena. Dr. Wii.mams' medicated inhalations are very popular In the treatment of bead, throat and lung affections. Try them. Buy your coal, wood, hay, feed and charcoal at Holmes and Scott's-157 8. Spring St.. between Second and Third, west side. Telephone 145. . , i Property is booming In Pasadena. E. O. Webster & Co., investment bankers, have un-equaled facilities for advising the Investment of large or small amounts where profits can be guaranteed. . Eastern Prices Have Come to Stay At McDenell's Drug Store, 271 N Main St. The enormous profits once realized by the drug trade are a thing of the past. We sell our goods at genuine Eastern prices. For Instance, We will sell you one pound best gum camphor for 25c, regular price 60c; Colgate's Cashmere Boquet soap, 25o per cake, regular price 85o; Hoyt's German Cologne, 15c, regular price 25c; Warner's Kidney and Liver Cure, $1 per bottle, regular price 11.25, and all other goods at Eastern prices. Prescriptions compounded at the new schedule of prices. Remember, MgPONKLL. the Druggist, Eose block. - ' :". r v ' Goods at faotory prices at Eagleson's. 60 North Spring street. Jackson's Napa Soda is a fine appetizer. gEND IT EAST I SEND IT TO FRIENDS I - SEND IT EVERYWHERE ! i toe new'year's times, : : A TWENTY-SIX PAGE PAPER, Full of statistical ajjd descriptive matter rela-. tive to Southern California. ' . THE BEST IMMIGRATION DOCUMENT Ever published here. -; the -f : : NEW YEAR'S "MIRROR, :; . . ALSO A SUPERB NUMBER, v . . . . ,- Containing the most valuable articles of i the daily, i Price of either paper, in wrapper and mailed free, 10 cents, 'in quantities cheaper. Apply at , ' ; THE TIMES COUNTING-ROOM, . Corner Temple and Hew High streets. jgT. VINCENT'S COLLEGE, GRAND AVE. AND WASHINGTON ST. The Sprino Term will begin MONDAY. .FEBRUARY 7tu. "prORSESHOEJNG REMOVAL L. BARNETT, FIRST-CLASS HORSESHOEB AND BLACKSMITH, Has moved from bis old stand, corner Second and Main, to SECOND BTREBT, few doors east ot Main. . deMcal. CATARRH CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA and BRONCHITIS, ' Treated specially and successfully by W. N. DAVIS, M.D., 15K N. SPRING STREET, ' t Los Angeles, : : ; California. MEDICAL INHALATION COMBINED WITH CONSTITUTIONAL REMEDIES.. , My treatment of the diseases of the respiratory pabsnges consists in the employment of Motlioal Inhalation, for its direct effects on the diseased organs; and, at the same time, adopting such hygienic measures, and administering such medicines by the Btomacii as will most effectually purify the blood, give tone to the nervous system, and build up and strengthen the general constitution. In.other words, I employ combined local and general treatment. What is Medical Inhalation ' Before stating briefly what Medical Inhalation Is. I propose. In as few words as possible, to state clearly what it Is not. - Medical Inhalation is not a cure-all, a nostrum, or a panacea. It is not a Specific Remedy for any disease. - It is not a quack medicine, advertised to cure any or all the ills that tiesh is heir to, and intended to fill tne pockets of its proprietors. It is not a talisman, whose possession insures health to its possessor without the intervention ot either sense or judgment. Medical Inhalation is none ol these things. - , Medical Inhalation is simply and solely a method of taking medicines by inhaling or breathing them into the lungs, instead of swallowing them Into the stomach. By Inhalation, the proper medicines are applied directly to tho seat of the disease, in the nose, throat or lungs; and it is clear to every reasoning person how' peculiarly applicable Inhalation is in the disorders of the organs named. If you have scalded or burned the surface of the body, or wounded any limb or member, you do not swallow the remedy Intended to heal tho disorganized tissue On the , contrary, you aprtly it directly to the seat of the wound or injury. . Why, then, when suffering, lrom catarrr of the nasal passages or throat, or afflicted with ulceration of the lungs, should you rely on medicines taken into the stomach? Medical inhalation not only applies the proper healing remedies to the seat of the disease, but it applies the remedy in the gaseous or vaporous form, in which form, as is well known, medicines act most powerfully. How much greater, for example, Is the effect of a drachm of chloroform, when Inhaled or breathed, than many times the quantity when swallowed into the Btomach. The same is true of chlorine, of iodine, and of many other substances. By inhalation toe medicine is not poured into the stomach, and thence sent wandering through the system in search of a malady, which may be mainly or. entirely a local one; but by this method the proper remedy is applied directly to the- diseased organ. Who, after studying the anatomy of the lungs, can doubt that In inflammation and ulceration of the air-tubes and air-cells, the direct application of the healing medicine by inhalation to the-diseased parts, is the correct and rational method of treatment? Who. on the other band, can be so irrational as to believe that the proper and direct way to reach the diseased surfaces of the air-passages, in this case, is by the' way of the stomach? Physiology teaches us that the membrane, or skin, liniug the air-passages of the nose, throat and lungs, is only a slightly modified form of the same structure as that which covers the external surface of the body. Why, then, should local treatment be proper and necessary for inflammations, congestions and ulcerations of the one and not be equally so in the case of the other? My experience and success in treating diseases of the nose, throat and lungs, demonstrates, beyond all question, that the true scientific treatment of these diseases Is that treatment which combines the local effects of medical inhalation with the constitutional effects of systemic remedies, given in the usual way by the stomach. One or both methods must be adopted as the circumstances demand, and such remedies must be employed as the experience and judgment of the physician have proved to be proper in each particular ease. . ,. . . MEDICAL ADVOCATES, OF INHALATION. Physicians who were educated twenty years ago or more, and who have not kept up with the times in the advance In medical science, have very little idea of the great importance all leading mediqal writers now give to Medical Inhalation in the treatment of pulmonary diseases. To such an extent is this true that no patient should intrust his case to any physician who is not well prepared and thoroughly equipped with everything necessary for the administering of the proper remedies by the method of Inhalation. - - The numerous cures effeoted by Inhalation in cases seemingly past all help, and the uniform success attending its use in diseases of the respiratory organs, renders it obligatory on every honeBt physician to at once apply himself to gain a practical knowledge of the Initiation, or, if that is not possible, he is at least bound to decline to treat such cases. Among the most eminent physicians of the age who are fully awakened to the value of Medical Inhalation in these diseases are the following: The celebrated Dr. Burdon-Saun-derson; Dr. La Roche, of the Paris Academy of Medicine; Dr. Frederick Langhaus, of Berlin; Drs. Klebs and Tommasi-Crudeli; Sir Archibald Dickson, of Edinburgh, Scotland; Dr. Eichlerj Dr. Cameron, Dr. Gurdon Buck, Prof. Albert Lehert, the celebrated Dr. Hughllngs Jackson, the venerable Dr. Robert Dickinson, Prof. Thierfelder, 8pencer Wells, Dr. Hilton Flagge,Dr. G P. Wood. Drs. Fritsch and Hitzig, Dr. Fnthergill, Dr. Richard Thompson. Dr. R, 8. Carpenter, Drs. Anstie, Ball, Fuller, Lancereaux, Krauss, Huguenfe.'Heller, Orth, Corrigan, Fenwick and many others. With arcely a single exception every medical authority of eminence recognizes the wonderful potency of this new method, and the coming veneration of physicians aro certain to be thoroughly educated therein. At present it s only a few physicians here and there who have made "Diseases of Respiration" a life study that are fitted in any way to employ the wonderful resources of Medical Inhalation in the cure of these diseases. --- THE CURABILITY OF CONSUMPTION. , For five years the celebrated Dr. I. H. Ben-net was pathologist to the Royal Inflrmary of Edinburgh, and in his great work on "Consumption" he makes the following statement: "During this period I made upwards of 2000 post-mortem examinations of persons dying from various diseases, and I was constantly meeting with cases in which I found cavities in the lungs from consumption, which bad evidently healed up or cicatrized years before the death of the subject. Nature did not seem to ha ve been successful In restoring the wasted lung-substance, but the cavities were dried up, the progress of the disease arrested, and the subject lived for years, with diminished lung power it is true, but otherwise in good health. CONSULTATION FREE. (i. e., for only a few minutes.) Officb Hours: a.m. to 12:30 p.m- 3 p.m. , to:30 p.m. Sundays, 2 to 4 p.m. W.N. DAVIS, M.D., . ,-, 45V4N. Spring sfc, Over the People's Store, Los Angeles, Cal. 1887. real WEST COAST San Luis Incorporated March 27, 1886. DIRECTORS. Geo. C. Pbrkins, San Franolroo. John L. Howard. San Franclsoo. ; Isaac Goldtkeb. San Luis Obispo. ' R. K. Jack, San Luis Obispo. . , , .' C. H. Phillips, San Luis Obispo. . . , The West Coast' Land Company now offer for sale In subdivisions THIS PASO ROBLES RANCH, . Of 80,400 acres, loss 600Q acres sold to' settlers in the past four months, THE SANTA YSABEL RANCH, Of 20,200 acres, ... THE EUREKA RANCH, ' V ' Of 11,000 aores, , And 13,009 aoros of the HUER-HUBRO RANCH, all lying in a bo jr. on the' 8. P. R.R.. at its terminus in SAN LUIS OBISPO COUNTY. ' These are agricultural and and fruit lands, in quality equal to acy in the State, with an average annual rainfall exceeding that of Santa tiara county, and . V ' . REQUIRE 2fO IRRIGATION. - . TEMPLETON, the present terminus of the railroad, less than three months ' old. has a population of over 300, a newspaper equal to any in the State outxido of San Francisco, the Templeton Times; Tho Temoleton Institute, established and primary department now open: the best hotel in the county and south of Salinas on the road, and lies central to these ranches and to FIVE . HUNDRED SQUARE MILES Of rich agricultural and fruit Innd the most picturesque section of country on the Pacific ooast. Eight hundred acres have bean subdivided into lots of from 5 to 12 aores each, adjoining the town and Templeton Institute, for the con-venience of patrons of the school, and are offered at low prices and on same terms as ranoh lots. The ranch subdivisions are offered at an average prlco of $20 per acre, and are equal in every respect and superior in point of climate and rainfall to lands in San Bernardino and Los Augeles counties, readily selling at from $100 to $500 an aore. , title; u. s. patent. ( : TERMS OF SALE One-third cash, balance in four equal payments, at 2, 3, 4 and 5 years; interest (t per cent per annum. The mortgage tax paid by the mortgagee, make the interest aboilt 4 per cent, net to the purchaser. A deposit of $25 will be required in all cases, to oover expenses of sale. C. H. PHILLIPS, Manager, ; West Coast Land Co., San Luis Obispo, CaL A new catalogue and maps showing the location of these lands, the town of . Templeton, the 00 aores in 6 and 12 acre lots, and all the ranch subdivisions will be sent free on application. 4 , . . , 230 N. Main St., AMWg;bS"Ltoe,ni,1,!-8t MEKWIN & HUBBAlil) BEOS. -HAVE FOR SALE: 84 lots in the Hutchinson tract, on Temple-st. dummy line now building past them. 3 choice, high lots, near west end of Temple-st. cable line; price, $(100 eaoh. :. , i .. . . 38 lots on Temple-st, cable line, near engine-house; all prices. 1 lot, 40x120, block C, "in Los Angeles Improvement Company's tract, on Alvarado St.; 2 large, level lots, size 53x160 each, in Judson tract, only one block from Grand ave. 1 lot. 53x160. well improved, covered with orange trees, in Judson tract, one block from Figueroa St.; price, $10u0. ; - ' 1 lot in block A, Tappan tract, corner, 40x125, near west end of Temple-st, cable line; only $400. $1700 buys a 5-room cottage, hard finish, lot 60x120, eor. Yarnell and Diamond st. - Parties looking for choice city property for investment .iwill do well to call upon us before purchasing: Givs us a call.1 v ; .1 MER WIN & HUBBARD BROS;;,, "': f 230 N. Main St.. Lo Angeles, and at west end Temple-st. cable line. ; . Real . Estate on Monthly Installments. Also, a Choice Tract of 90 Acres for Subdivision, and an Excellent Dairy, Corn & Stock Farm. For Sale Strictly on Their Merits.- No brass band at your expense, no free lunoh, or houses given away, no by-bidding at auction sales, no lottery schemes required in selling property that has REAL MEKIT; for those who reason for themselves and compare notes as to values and advantages of property we may offer adjacent real estate. We are here to stay, hare a due regard for public opinion, and, in the end, find it more pleasant and profitable to recommend such properties as have never failed to realize profit purchasers. Among our best bargains are: FIRST An additional subdivision of 20 aores (the first 20 having been closed out at lower , figures) lots 50. feet front, wide streets, 1 mile east of our city limits. GRAND VIEW of " mountains north, valley and ocean south, portion of city west; perfectly level ; the only tract east of city limits having ITS OWN RESERVOIR. Besides, these lots have a new well. 80 feet of excellent water, large windmill and tank, for domestic purposes, free. Twenty thousand dollars is now being expended under contract on grading Second street alone, to be completed in 70 days. Fifty acres have been donated for a magnificent college. It is between the proposed cable and electrlo roads (partly completed) notfarfrom streetcars now running. PRICE, $150 PER LOT. Terms, $30 down and $10 monthly installments; no interest. Valuable developments will be made within the next 80 days, after which prices will be advanced. SECONDA beautiful tract of choice land for subdivision of 90 acres. A grand view, nearly all level; no alkali or adobe land; pear our city limits; has an over-supply of excellent water; in the line of march of valuable improvements, ONLY $400 PER ACRE. Terms to suit. THIRD One of the choicest dairy farms in this county, or unsurpassed for corn, alfalfa and stock; 144 acres, 12 miles from the city, on railroad, all fenced ; good improvements, flowing wells, running stream ; in alfalfa. A great bargain. Terms to suit. WE HAVE ALL KINDS OF CITY AND COUNTRY PROPERT FOB SALE. HUMPHREYS & BIGGIN, No. 20 Sonth Spring Street. PALMDALE COLONY. CHOICE LAND! LOW PRICES I EASY TERMS 1 - .. .. Near railroad at the foot of the Sierra Madre Mountains in Los Angeles county. Come and Bee that everything is not yet out of the reach of a poor man. The land is especially adapted for the cultivation of the wine and raisin grapes, apricots, pears, prunes, cherries apples, etc. PRICKS OF LAND from $15 to $25 per acre with water for irrigation; land without water from $7 up, in traots of 320 acres. Terms. H cash, balance in one, two and three years at 7 per cent. For further information apply to or address ' JOHN J. JONES, No. 283 N. Main sty New Postofflce building. P. O Box MS, Los Angeles, Tal. A HOME ON OUR BEAUTIFUL FOURTH-ST. TRACT I OFFERS INDUCEMENTS THAT. ARE SURELY WORTH CONSIDERING. Water piped, houses being built, only one mile from Postofflce, only two blocks from Seo-ond-st. cable, on a graded street. Prices lower than lots a mile farther out are offered, and terms to suit purchasers. . '" ' . . . One-half of the lots are sold. Better look at them. Will show them at any time. . R. A. CRIPPEN & SON, 120 W. First St Unclassified. Golden Era Magazine. ESTABLISHED 1852.. . Editorial Department by JOAQUIN MILLER. V THE MARCH NUMBER OP THIS ILLUSTRATED WESTERN" MAGA-JL gine will be exclusively devoted to Southern California. There will be special articles by JOAQUIN MILLER, HON. A. A. SARGENT, MADGE MOHK1S. HARR WAUNER, ALICE DEN1SON. HOMER C. KATZ, and a symposium of opinions on the "New State of Southern California." The GOLDEN EKA has a larger Eastern circulation than any literary Journal in the West, and this edition will comprise upward of 20.000 extra copies. Copies may be ordered of STOLL & THAYER and P. LAZARUS, Los Angeles, or GOLDEN ERA COMPANY, ' 420 Montgomery St., San Francisco. KERCKHOFF-CUZNER ...... w -: Mill ' & Lumber' Comp'y , DBAUBS at . LUMBER, DOORS, BLDTDS, WINDOWS, MOULDINGS, LATH, PICKETS, SHINGLES. Cor. Alameda and Macy sts., Los Angeles, Cal. Have the largest stock in Southern California of Eastern hard woods, such as Oak, Hio ory, Ash, Walnut and Poplar, which we will sell at San Francisco prices. Also Parquetry Flooring, made of Mahogany, Rosewood, Walnut and Ash, in a variety f patterns Estate. LAND CO., Obispo, Cal., ,, : Capital, $500,000. . OFFICERS. John L. How ah d, President Isaac Goldthkk, Vice-President. R.E.Jack. Treasurer. ... . k C. JUL. PHILLIPS, Secretary aud Manager. A large number of very desirable lots on Boyle Heights, in the Mathews & Fickott tract; Aliso ave. car line runs past this tract; now is the time to buy, before the boom reaches this way. , A beautiful house, 10 rooms, hard finished, grounds well improved; lot 72x120; between west ends of Second and Temple-st. cable lines, near Texas St.; price, $10,000. ; A choice cottage, 8 rooms,, with bath, gas, etc.; on Hill, near Morris st,; $7600.. Another new cottage, 8 rooms, bath and all modern improvements; lot 60x150; corner Palm and Pico sts., on Electric road; -very cheap; $700. . . . ,. A very desirable cottage on Texas St.; 8 rooms, hard finished, bath, etc.; lot 50x159; on Texas St., half block from Temple; price, $tf)00. We have also some beautiful lots in East Los Angeles, very cheap. THE HILLS !

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