Los Angeles Herald from Los Angeles, California on January 15, 1888 · Page 9
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Los Angeles Herald from Los Angeles, California · Page 9

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 15, 1888
Page 9
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THE REVIVAL. Inaugural Services a* tlie Congregational Church. There was a fair attendance at the First Congregational Church last night to hear Uev. Mr. Hammond, the evangelist. The meeting was somewhat interfered with on account of its having been the time for the regular choir practice and they having received no notice, astbey claim :d of the meeting refused to give way to the service hence the audience with commendable patience waited until they had completed their rehearsal, after which it being quite late Rev. Dr. Thompson from San Francisco made a few brief remarks relative to the work done by Mr, Hammond in that city; stating that the nine weeks labor there had been the result of inestimable good, thousands having been converted. Rev. Mr. Caswell spoke of his evangelical harvest at Portland, he himself having been stationed there some time after Dr. Hammond's visit to that city. A gentleman from Indianapolis, Ind., arose and remarked tbat he wished to say that it had been his good fortune to attend the revival services held in his own city, and that at the fin 4 meeting they were surprised to see children from all over the house rise and come forward at the close of tho services; as many as 150 were converted at that particular meeting, and from the series of meetings over 1000 joined the different churches, nor did the revival stop there, it spread throughout all the neighboring villages. Several other gentlemen made brief remarks after which Dr. Hammond read and commented upon the fourth and fifth verses of Acts, first chapter, "And being assembled together with them, commanded them that they should not," etc. In concluding his remarks he expressed the wish that at tho service, which would be especially for the young, he hoped the house would be crowded to its utmost capacity with children, as he had found by long experience and close observance that conversions in childhood were more likely to Vie lasting, and warrant a life of Christian virtue, leading to perfect manhood, womanhood and an assurance of the crown reserved for the people of God. A "FENCE" ARRESTED. Mrs. IVelSon Taken to tbe County Jail. During the past few weeks a number of boys have been tent to tlie Boy's and Girl's Aid Society, San Francisco, for petit larceny. This matter bad set Jailor Russell thinking, and after a great deal of study and judicious questioning he came to the conclusion jthat there was a"fence" house to which these boys took the stolen property, and yesterday he went to the Sheriffs ollice and obtained a warrant to Beach Mrs. C. Nelson's second-hand store, under the Stephenson House, on the comer of First and Los Angeles streets. Mrs. Nelson, when she was informed by Russell that he had come to search her store, told him that she kept a legitimate store and was well-known by Chief Darcy to be perfectly honest. This did not deter Russell from the task he had set himself and he went to work and was surprised at the quantity of clothing, boots, shoes and silverware that he unearthed from amongst seeming piles of rags and old boxes. Ha'came across two suits of clothes that were stilen from S H, fjhafer and Decemcer 27th from his room ou Olive s'reet, between Fourth and Fifth streets. Mrs. Nelson stated that she bought the suits for $5, but did not remember from whom. Mr. Shafer identified the clothing and stated that the two suits were worth $(>S. During his search in an old box full of old clothes, Russell struck something hard and pulled out an old stocking, out of which he shook a large silver knife and fork. He then went and saw Emil Harris, who has a list of stolen goods, and on his list was this identical knife and fork, which were stolen from Naud's warehouse when it was burglarized and a quantity of silverware stolen. Mrs. Nelson's partner left yesterday morning for San Diego with a quantity of goods to open a branch establishment down there. The authorities were notitled of his visit aiftl he will be .well looked after when he arrives. Mrs. Wilson was taken to the County Jail and booked for receiving stolen property. Legion of Honor. The installation of the newly elected officers of Goodwill Council, No. 620, American Legion of Honor, took place at their hall last Friday evening, D. D. G. C. J. J. Carpenter officiating. Following is the list: Commander, L. A. Heisler; Vice Commander, M. S. Wilds; Past Commander, Dr. E. A. Clarke; Orator, Mrs. L. S. Thomas; Secretary, C. G. Willmau; Collector, Mrs. M.V. Plummer; Treasurer, F. Guonther; Chaplain, Dr. R. W. Morris; Guide, Mrs. P. E.Willmau; Warden, J.L. Thomas; Sentry, B. L. Stratton ; Trustees, J. J. Carpenter, Richard Thomas and W. B. Wadman; Medical Examiner, Dr. E, A. Clarke. This order is now more prosperous than ever. In accordance with the new laws relief benefits up to $20 per week are now paid to members. A reserve fund of $500,000 has now been established to carry tho order through epidemics and to insure the payment of all legal claims in full. $10,500,000 has already been paid to the beneficiaries of its members without loss. Arrangements are now being made to have warrants on the Supreme Treasurer in favor of beneficiaries paid iv this city without discount. To be Replaced. The Lanfranco Block on Main street, between Requena and Commercial streets, will soon bo torn down, and a beautiful block will be replaced by the Lanfranco estate. Already the occupants have been notified of the proprietors' intent to tear down the present structure. Apparently this is a very good block, and at present is accommodating four stores and one saloon on the ground floor, one printing office and a number of offices on the second floor; but the owner, realizing the value of the present location for good business blocks, considers it an act of economy to put a more commodious building on the present site. Horace Lewie. This genial gentleman and clever actor is billed to appear for two nights, next Saturday and Sunday, at Hazard's Pavillion, supported by Mr. James Taylor and a fine dramatic cast in Alex Dumas' ever popular drama, "The Count of Monte Cristo." The company have just reached this State direct from the Etst and brings with it all the scenery etc., of the original New York and London, England. productions. Although practically strangers in this section, yet this is their third season presenting this drama and they come ladened with the highest enconiumns of tho press wherever they have appeared. LORELEI. Successful Auction Sale at Anaheim. The excursion and auction sale of the Lorelei tract at Anaheim yesterday was a great success and indicates that tho boom has started in earnest in that thriving town. The train which left yesterday morning was crowded with people anxious to see the property advertised for sale, and when they reached the ground called Lorelei, a part of the Dreyfus property, they made up their minds that the investment was a good one. The sale was conducted under the auspices of Messrs. Staunton & Matthews, by Colonel Weller, the auctioneer, and from the start the bidding and sales were ac ive, as the following list of buyers will indicate: BLOCK "A." Name. Lot. Price. Nieholl 47 $200 Nleholl l 3uo He horn 2 270 Bohorn i> --o .Michel 4 220 Michel 5 200 ( arr 0 200 Can- 7 210 White 8 170 Littlefleld 9 100 Wagner 10 1(>0 Barling 11 KiO Itiolick 12 170 itielick 18 170 Schumacher. 40 188 Holts 43 150 Holt* 44 150 Barling 43 150 Barling 42 150 Cnrr 14 175 Oarr, 15 160 Parker 10 105 Parker 17 105 Parker 18 160 Mrs. Parker 10 200 Barclay 20 150 I'arker 21 150 Parker 22 150 Grade 23 150 Dilhe 24 140 Dilhe 25 140 Kellerman 26 100 Howe 27 140 H0we....-: 28 140 Howe 20 140 BLOCK "B." Lot. Price. Wight 1 $165 Wight 2 160 c;(.wan 3 150 Pray 4 150 Lovel 5 100 Level 8 150 Lovel 7 105 Lovel 8 145 Lovel 9 145 Caswell 10 125 Caswell 11 125 Caswell 12 125 Caswell 13 125 I as well 38 138 Fee 39 125 Fee 36 125 Spencer .35 125 Spencer 34 125 SiK-ncer 33 225 liille 32 125 1) lie 81 125 Lille 30 123 Dille 29 175 Goodwin 28 125 Bchreek 27 125 Srihreek 26 100 Bchreek 25 130 Sell reck 24 130 Bchreek 23 130 Sell reck 22 120 Goodwin 21 150 Homer 20 150 Burner 19 150 Burnet 18 125 Casnell 17 105 Casnell 18 105 Casnell 15 105 casneil 14 105 Wanner 1 210 Littlefleld 2 600 Littlefleld 3 220 Littlefleld 4 135 l.iltlelield 5 135 Bchreek 8 350 Eye j: ' 8j 375 Ryu ' . . .'/.w w Selireek 11 Bchreek 12 95 Schreck X' 105 Sell reck 15 75 Bchreek 14 95 Bchreek 13 75 BLOCR "II." Lot. Price. Bchreek 1 *150 Rarvey 2 1.10 Harvey 3 130 Sch reck 4 »8 Wood 5 140 Wood 9 140 Wood 7 140 Sell reck 33 100 Wagner if §0 Fletcher 31 85 Fletcher 30 85 Fletcher 29 85 Clark 28 80 Stevenson 27 75 Moore 26 8o Moore 25 85 Sohreck 8 H5 Dnncm B 2 Duncan 10 80 Duncan 11 80 Duncan 12 78 Duncan 13 78 Duncan 14 to Duncan »"{5 ir Duncan 16 vo Schreck 24 25 Kelly 23 75 KePS 8? 7,5 Kelly 21 75 Kelly 20 75 Kelly 19 75 Kelly 18 75 Kelly 17 7o BLOCK "E," Lot. Pi Ice. Wood 1 *H5 Shose 2 115 Shose 3 75 Brock 4 100 Groat 5 100 Groat 6 100 Groat 7 75 Sloan 8 7.J Sloan 9 75 Sloan 10 v BLOCK "II." Lot. Price. Felix 5 $ 80 Felix 0 80 Felix 7 80 Felix 8 80 Felix .9 80 Felix 10 80 Felix 11 80 Felix 12 80 Schreck 13 75 Schreck 14 75 Schreck 15 75 Lascelle 3 130 Boege j ' l\ 225 Total saics '.!'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. .$17,475 Lyon Post Installation. Nathaniel Lyon Camp No. 1, Sons of Veterans, met last last evening in G. A. R. Hall on Spring street for the purpose of installing of afficers. Mr. E. D. Williams, in the presenceofa wellfilled hall installed the following officers ; Thomas M. Gilbert, Captain; Frank Eastman, First Lieutenant; Wm. F. Gilbert, Chaplain; P. A. Stanton, First Sergeant; C. L. Easton, Quartermaster Sergeant; D. J. Matlock, Color Sergeant; L. Bennet, Sergeant of the Guard ;J. E. Wise, Corporal of tho Guard, F. W. Johnson, Picket Guard; J. A. Dorwood, J. A. Mellar and J. li. Wise, Camp Council: delegate to divison encampment, E. D. Williams; alternate, J. E. Wise. The following committee made arrangements for a select ball which occurred after the installation of officers; T. M. Gilbert, D. J. Matlock and P. A. Jtanton. The City Hall. The was a meeting of the special committee on change of City Hall location yesterday afternoon, at which five voted to accept the proposition of the St. Vincent Hotel people. Mayor Workman and Councilman Caddy did not vote on the proposition. The result of the vote and the proposition will be presented to the Council at the meeting to-morrow. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUJEDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1888. TO IMPROVE. The Citizens of East l.os Angeles Meet. An earnest gathering of citizens of East Los Angeles assembled at Campbell's Hall last eveniug to arrange for the organization of a society whose objects shall be to benefit and improve the East side. R. A. Long was chosen chairman and E. A. Weed secretary. A committee was appointed to nominate permanent officers, rules and regulations and suggest a name, and will meet next Tuesday evening. The committee consists of D. Gilbert Dexter, David Carr, E. A. Weed, John Homer, Robert Pollard and R. A. Ling. A resolution was presented by E. A. Weed and adopted unanimously. It will bo circulated for signature, and at the Council session to-morrow be presented to that body by a committee composed of William Vickrey, David Carr aud D. Gilbert Dexter. The resolution is as follows: ■Reaofrecf", That we, the undersigned citizens of East Lost Angeles, are opposed to the proposition now being considered by the City Council for the exchange of a valuable lot on Fort street, already designated und set apart as the location of the new City Hall, for a far-away location at a much higher price, believing it is prompted by sellish motives on the part of certain individuals to make a large cum of j..c;icv for themselves, at a loss to the city as a wl»3'«. In favor of the above and for a permanent organization which shall be a medium for united effort on any action or movement necessary for the improvement of the East Side, and advancing its social and general interests, there were interesting and forcible remarks by Messrs. Ling, Carr, Dexter, Weed, Tibbitts, Niekrey and others, after which the meeting adjourned to next Saturday evening at the same place. Dairds Minstrels. To-night the minstrels will give their farewell performance, and a change of programme is promised. This company has met with great success, and will go away well satisfied with the business they have dove. I.ast night's house was equal in numbers to any of the preceding ones, and theyexpect to see to-night's house crowded. Undelivered Telegrams. The following is a list of the undelivered telegrams at the Western Union Telegraph Office, January 14, at 10 p. m. : Orlando Powers and family, A. W. Purdy, Mrs. P. M. Gunlo, S. W. Furguson. FINANCE AND TRADE. Review of the Jicw York Stuck and Petroleum market. Nkw Yohk, January 14.—The stock market showed no change in character today, being extremely dull, and though the I prevailing temper was bullish the disposition was to await the developments of next week. At the same time, general expectations of a favorable bond statiruent induced some buying in the last hour, which gave a more animated appearance to the market for the time being, and moved prices up a small fraction. Government bonds dull but firm. ' This wasanothei day of wild excitement on the petroleum exchange, and for a short time after the (opening, brokers were ou the verge of panic, so uiicerta n was the feeling. As Boon as it was perceived that none of the large interests had any buyingorders, the traders all begau selling and a drop of BJ ,c was recorded in the lirst fifteen minutes. This was followed by a very sharp rally, in which the price crossed 92c, but frightened buyers still continued to sell, and the market closed weak ntOlJie. The sales for two houru were more than double the total of five hours yesterday. Opening flic, btgUcst 99c, lowest 88' i, closed Sale's, 874,000 barrels. Pittsbubo, January lt.-nne ou market quieted down in the afterooou. Very little trading was done, and prices closed steady at 92» 1 . ltis said thnt P.ttshUrg suffered more than auovthcr oil center by the sudden drop in prices. Twenty-tour hours ago at least 4,000,000 barrels of oil were held by Pittsburg pirties. A large proportion of this oil was purchased in middle nineties, it is claimed ihat fully 2,000.000 barrels were dumped here yesterday afternoon and this morning at prices ranging from 92 down to 89. Tbe losses are very heavy, but there were no failures, and it is confidently expected tlmt all will go through the Clearing House on Monday. The San Francisco Stock market. Ban Francisco, January 14.--The following are tho closing prices: Best & Belcher 6.12K,P0t05l 8.50 Crocker 80 ''Ophir 9. onoliar 6 I Savage .. •>•'•> con. Cal. Va...19.75 iSierra Nevada 4.i<> Hale&Norcross 9.50 'Union Con... 4.4(1 jY. Jacket.. . 7.37J4 Silver bars, 24@25. Friends and Strangers, You will uever regret if you purchase a lot in Euclid Heights on day of uuction, Tuesday, January 17, 188S, at 1 o'clock p. >t. Free carriages to sale. 11. H. Matlock & Son, 111 West First street. 9 MISCELLANEOUS 1 AUCTION ON THE HILLS! THE BEAUTIFUL Acme Tract. FIFTY HANDSOME LOTS ON TEMPLE STREET To be Sold at Auction MONDAY, JAN. 23d. Magnificent Location, Commandirga grand view of city.mountaiua. valley aud ocean. Only two miles from busliuss center and right on tho line of Temple-street Cable Koad Extension. Hill property is limited, and six months from to-day every lot iv this tract will command a fancy price. Now is the time to select your own lot aud name your own ptice. FULL PARTICULARS OF RUSSELL & BAUM, Successors to RUSSELL, COX & CO., 132 WEST FIRST STREET. JT. HI. HALE * CO. mm anfffsr The Balance to the Credit of the Purchaser. LET US reason awhile at the com- crate calculation, mencement ol the new year and Fancy Dry Goods are subject to the we think we can prove to you that very many freaks of fashion, while it will be to your interests to purchase staple goods will not vary much in Dry Goods, Notions, Gentlemen and price or style, hence the value of Ladies' Furnishing Goods, at No. money—the value of adaptation—tbe 7 and 9 North Spring street. advantage of having four (4) buyers What is competition?—Competi- in the Eastern markets, every season tion will bear three CI) propositions, of the year. We buy goods for cash viz.: and sell goods for cash and are always First—lt is beyond all other in- ready with cash to take advantage of fluences the consideration in deter- manufacturer's sales, whether it be mining values. $10,000 or $50,000. We can adapt Second—lt is the endeavor of two ourselves to the exigencies of the or more persons to gain the same occasion, and procure for our trade, point at the same time. foreign fabrics direct, at the price of Third—Competition becomes active domestic productions, just in proportion to the ability or re- Having four (4) buyers at our Eastsources of either side. We will sum crn offices we know that nothing in up our argument in this last propo- shape of a bargain, will be permitted sition and make it a basis of mod- to escape us. Stick a Pin Right Here We propose to set the pace for the year 18S8, as we have always done before, and while we may have some competition, yet it will hardly bea r the name. CUT PRICES in Dress Goods for the next few weeeks. I M. HALE & CO., 1 and 9 North Main St "Wednesday? Jan. 18th. Dress Goods! Dress Goods T Displayed in North Show Window!! All of our all wool 38 and 40 inches wide TRICOT DRESS SUITINGS at 35 cents per yard. Sold everywhere at 00 cents. All of our all wool 40 inches wide Cashmeres at 35 cents per yard. Sold everywhere at 75 cents. The reason we sell these goods at this price is because we want to. Displayed in North Show Window, ten colors to select from, Grays, Browns, Olive, Garnet, Blue, Tans, Myrtle, Navy Plum, Cardinal,—3,ooo yards! 3,000 yards!! .",,000 yards!!'. Ouaranteed exactly as represented. Fine all wool 38 and 40 inches wide, worth 00 and 75 cents, displayed in North Show Window. DRESS GOODS! DRESS GOODS!! All of our 42 inches wide SILK and WOOL SUITINGS in fancy stripes and plaids at $1.00 per yard, reduced from $1.85. All of our 42 inches wide SILK and WOOL SUITINGS in fancy plaids at $1.03 per yard, reduced from $1.50. All of our FANCY STRIPED SUITINGS with PLAIN GOODS to match, at $1.00 per yard, reduced from $1.25. All of our $1.85,"0ur $1.50, and our $1.25 DRESS SUITINGS, at the low price of $1.00 per yard. Wednesday, January 18th. J. M. HALE (fi CoT-Th North Spring St,, "Wednesday, Jan. 18th. CORSETS PRODUCE AN ELEGANT FORM.) Table - Linen I! 1000 yards 50 and 58 inches wide, Table Linen, which is guaranteed pure linen at 35 cents per yard, worth 00 cents. Mf-Housekeepcrs will please take notice. 1000 yards 50 and 58 inches wide, bleached Damaek Table Linen at 35 cts per yard worth (iO cts. Gentlemen's Percale Shirts! 10 dozen Gentlemen's 8-plv Fercale Shirts, with two collars and one pair of cutis, separate from shirt at 60 cents each. This number will close out the entire line. Worth $1.00 and $1.25. 10 dcz. at 50 cts. each. Ladies' Furnishing Goods. 25 dozen Ladies' four-thread, extra superfine Merino Vests and Pants at 25 cents apiece, worth 40 cents. Extra length and good finish, 25 doze at 25 cents apiece. Worth 40 cents. Ladies Furnishing Goods. 25 dozen ladies' Silk Finished Merino Vests and Pants at 50 cents apiece; Pearl button and finished with Silk tape, worth 75 cents. 25 dozen at 50 cents apiece, worth 75 cents. Ladies Furnishing Goods. 7 dozen ladies' Red-knitted Vests and Pants at 75 cents apiece. Good value at $1.25 ; Cochineal dyes; assorted sizes. 7 dozen at 75 cents apiece, worth $1.25. Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods 10 dozen Gentlemen's White Merino Vests and Drawers at 45 cents each. Here is something worth fully 75 cents. Extra length and half regular made. 10 do/.cn at 45 cents a piece, worth 75 cents. Blankets! Blankets 1 200 pairs 10x4 full white Blankets with very pretty borders, at $1.25 per pair. No shoddy used in manufacturing these goods. 200 pairs at $1.25 cents per pair, worth $2.00. Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods 15 dozen Gentlemen's Scotch Gray Vest and Drawers at 45 cents apiece. Good value at 75 cents. 15 dozen at 45 cents apiece. Good value at 75 cents Turkish Towels. 10 dozen extra length and width, Turkish Towels at 20 cents apiece, worth 30 cents. An excellent bath Towel. 10 dozen Cream Turkish Towels at 20 cents apiece. SILKS. SILKS. SILKS. Two pieces, 156 yards in all. of Black Gros Grain Silk at 75 cents per yard Exceedingly good value at $1,25. The latest effect in lustred Silks, Very- similar to a half mourning Article. 150 yards, eight patterns, at 75 cents per yard, worth $1.25. J. M.IIALEiCO, Wednesday, January 18tb. 7 and 9 North Spring Street. ..... .. em or paris. "ARRIVED." Novelties (or the Holiday's MOW ON SALE. JAPANESE SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, SMOKING JACKETS, DRESSING-GOWNS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, NECKWEAR, FANCY BOXES OF EVERY DESGRIPTIOM, FANS—SPECIAL IMPORTATION. ALL ARE INVITED TO INSPECT OUR STOCK. CITY § PARIS THE PEERLESS Dry Goods Emporium of Southern California MISCELLANEOUS. Milwaukee Furniture Company. Corner Fourth and Main. Bryant, Arnold & Jones Have opened tbelr elegant salesroom at the corner of Fourth and Main, with a fall line of Furniture, Carpets, TTr>holsterv, Etc Onr large rooms on Main and Fourth streets aro now completely stocked with the largest and finest lmea of FURNITURE AND CABPETB to be found in the city. Both citizens and strangers are cordially invited to call and examine our goods. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. ja2 10m FLORENCE TERRACE 1 Eighty Acres of Valuable/\Land Within the Two-Mile Circle of the Center Z TDATIO \ of {he City, /if sightly. AflnX SUBDIVIDED imO/&}Z>a"couig™\ 320 LARGE LOTSI XW'ater supply from nat-\ ✓Ural spring". Drinage as\ NEVER BEFOREfe-Sto Olfered lo tlie Public. \On an Elevated Railroad tox Xcenter of city in safetvX * . „ \ from the danger of / „ , $200 tO \ street and steam ✓ $1200 haCIl. X car travel. Jr ONE-FOURTH CASH, BALANCE\ /ONLY FIVE to EIGHT MINUTES' IN 0 12 AND 18 MONTHS. \ f RIDE to aud from [place of residence \ -f on this tract. Choice acre property 10 miles from \ S the city at »100 to $175 per acre. \S ♦ EASY TERMS OF PAYMENT. J. J. GOSPER, 33 S. SPRING STREET, ROOM 1. jan 7 lm 43,000 ACRES. Santa Inez Valley Lands FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT, FROM 10 ACRES UPWARDS. mHE UNDERSIGNED WOULD RESPECTFULLY CALL THE ATTEN_L tion of intending purchasers to the lands of the Santa Ynez Land and Improvement Company, which is without doubt the best investment in California. These lands can be bought in any quantities desired and are as good for the cultivation of Olives, Prunes, Oranges, Walnuts, Almonds, Grapes, or in fact any fruits or vegetables that are grown in Southern California as any lands iv Los Angelts county, and can be bought on reasonable terms and at a very small part of the price that would be asked for the same lands here, bo that It offers one of the best opportunities to parties selling out here to reinvest. To Eastern purchasers this is one of the best opportunities to invest in lands that are bound to be worth double the price that are now asked for these within a very few months, as both the Southern Pacific and A., T. & 8. F. Railroads have surveyed through the entire tract, which will double the value of these lands as soon as completed past this tract. Descriptive Catalogue, Maps, Piice and Terms furnished on appplication. Every facility will be given purchasers who would like to visit the tract before purchasing. Vehicles will be ou hand to take customers over these lands and ever} thing done to make a visit to this section agreeable. FOR FULL PARTICULARS INQUIRE OF SIDNEY LAC BY, AGENT FOR LOS ANGELES COUNTY, 106 NORTH SPRING STREET, Los Angeles. <lee2otf Special Notice to Grading Contractors. WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED FROM THE AMERICAN ROAD - MACHINE CO* Of Kennett Square, Pa., a full stock of the following specialties for RAILROAD, STREET and GRADING purposes: The NEW CHAMPION ROAD GRADER. J^pU^'peSSS machine ever offered to the public, and meets all requirements of modern road makers. ' Is REVERSIBLE, and will plow smoothly in the most obstinate material, where an ordinary plow will not penetrate. PMICE, 5275. The LITTLE GIANT WHEEL SCRAPER. S, e, SSaBS"fiS most durable wheel scraper msde. Will carry its load any distanca without dropping • pound of earth. PRICE, 535. Scud for circulars, or call and see machines. & co. f 66, 68 &70 N. Los Angeles St., - Los Angeles, CaL an7-ot-eoil 3000-ACREB-3000 j OF SUPERIOR LAND. Abundant Water Supply. 200 Acres in Alfalfa, Railroad Station on the Tract. SOIL AND CLIMATE UNEXCELLED I • jll7t DOBIKSON & FAIRCHILD, Sole Agents.

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