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THE BUSKINED STAGE
Henry E. Dixey to Appear
Here This Week.
Mantle Granger Opens at the
Grand Opera House Tonight.
Old John Robinson Will Give His
Great Show Here Thursday.
Points on Prominent Plays and Players
from Many Places, with Sketches
of Some of the Newest Pieces.
The engagement of Mr. Henry E. Dixey
and his company of merry players at the
Grand opeia house commences Thurs
day evening, October Ist.
Dixey's Lean and Slippered I'untaloons.
It is not given to many men to drink
so deep of the cup of success as lias been
the fortune of Mr. Henry E. Dixey. He
hat not labored in an exalted Held, but
in it, such as it has been, he has won
the hearts of the people and they have
applauded him by the million for
thousands of nights. It is very fortunate
that Managers McLain oi Lehman were
able to arrange so that the company can
give the full production of Adonis and
the Seven Ages. It will serve to show
what a versatile comedian Mr. Dixey
unquestionably is. In Adonis there is
considerable low comedy and it serves
as a vehicle for Mr. Dixey to show won
derful power of mimicry. The play is
successful in that it appeals to so wide a
range of patronage. It is not so broad
or inane but what the most intelligent
can enjoy the bright, gay lines on which
the burlesque is built." It ranges from
low comedy, spectacle, burlesque, up
to high comedy. One of the best ex
amples of a battle on the modern
stage is credited to Mr. Dixey in his
portrayal of the sixth age of man, as he
shifts into oblivion, uttering the well
known conclusion of Shakespeare's im
mortal soliloquy, "Sans teeth, sans eyes,
sans taste, etc." In this portrayal of the
old man, his life is gentle, and the ele
ments all mixed in him. He is delighted
when his little great grandchild comes to
kiss him good night, and clasps her tiny
arms around his neck, when he ques
tioningly insinuates that she dosen't
love him. Youth and age in loving em
brace ! The wee prattler just starting
out on the journey of life and the great
grandsire with big manly voice, now
turned again to childish treble, are at
tached to each other in affectionate com
radely. Yes, the burlesquer has his touch
of pleasing pathos, and when Mr. Dixey
has himself actually carried out Shake
speare's ideas in real life, this one bit of
work will probably live as long in the
recollection of our theatre goers as that
of our greatest comedians. Of course
he is not only seen in the sixth and
seventh age, but also in all
those that precede them. The
baby, rocked i;i his perambulator,
the school boy smoking his first cigar
ette, with a queer break in his voice, in
dicating thechange from tbeboy to man
hood, the lover with immaculate dress
and burlesquing the woful baliad to las'
mistress' eyebrow, the soldier in his
search for the bubble reputation,
and the justice with eyes severe,
and fair round belly, and so
on, to the conclusion as above
described. Both nroductions will be
put on the stage with the company's
scenery entire; the caste has not been
altered or reduced to suit the exigencies
of the road, but is identical with the
Chicago and New York performances.
The principal members of the company,
which numbers some fifty-five people,
are Mr. George Howard, Mr. Hubbard
Gresham, George Schiller, Yolande
Wallace, Carrie E. Perkins, Minnie Mil
ler, Emma Mulle and May Branson.
Adonis is announced for Wednesday and
Thursday evenings and Saturday mat
inee, and the Seven Ages for Friday and
Saturday nights. The advance sale is
now open and choice seats are selling at
Tonight the theater-goers of Los An
geles will have their first opportunity of
seeing the foremost exponent we now
have of the emotional drama. There
are few artistes better known to the
American stage * than this charming
woman, and though she has appeared
several times in San Francisco, where
she is an immense favorite, she has
always returned direct to New York at
the conclusion of her engagement.
Gotham seems to have a peculiar charm
for the lustrous-eyed Maude, and it is
not to be wondered at, for she has been
identified with many of tlie most nota
ble dramatic successes ever known
there. She comes to us this time in a
new play which has received the en
dorsement of the press of Paris and
New York. It was originally produced
in the former city a little over a year
ago, at the Theatre de L'Application,
the performance being given for the
benefit of the Johnstown sufferers. The
ladies in particular will be interested in
Miss Granger's engagement, and are
already wondering what she is "going
to wear." The fair Granger is noted for
her exquisite toilets, which areas superb
as any ever worn by Mrs. Florence.
Highest of all in leavening Power.—TJ. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2% 1890.
"Money makes the man, but Worth
makes the woman." So wrote Col. Pat
Donan once after he had seen Maude
Granger. Not the ex-Empresa Eugenic
herself, the original and never to be for
gotten contriver of crinoline petticoats,
beautiful as she was in full imperial
toilet, fnrbelowed, slashed, flounced,
trimmed, rigged, jeweled, powdered,
puffed, panniered, ruffled, pulled-back,
and cut bias, ever looked more beauti
ful or regally perfect than did Maude
Granger in the second act of "In
herited.' But it is not as a beauty or
displayer of the dress art that Maude
Granger is to pose during her engage
ment here, but as an actress. "Inher
ited" is said to give her the strongest
emotional role she has ever appeared
in, and taking into consideration her
success in such plays as "The Creole,"
this is certainly saying a great deal.
There has been a big sale, and a pleas
ing fact in connection with her engage
ment is that the prices have not been
«aised, but will remain as usual.
The funeral of Dion Boucicault took
place from the "Little Church 'Round
the Corner," or the church of the Trans
figuration, New York. Manager A. M.
Palmer, who had charge of the matter,
selected the pallbearers, as follows:
Managers—A. M. Palmer. Daniel Froh
man, T. Henry French, E. C. Stanton,
Henry E. Abbey and Frank W. Sanger;
actors— W. J. Florence, John Drew,
Stuart Robson, Harry Edwards, Henry
Miller, Sol Smith Russell, W. H. Crane
and E. H. Sothern; representing the
press—John Russell loung, A. C.
Wheeler and Harrison Grey Fiske; rep
resenting the Players' club—Judge
Joseph F. Daly and Brander Matthews ;
miscellaneous —Chief Justice McAdam,
ex-Judge Noah Davis, John Hoey, John
P. Caddington, Frank Woik and Clark
The Academy of Music, on the corner
of Fifth and Olive streets, formerly
known as Hazard's Pavilion, will be
ooened on October 0 by Managers Harry
Wyatt and Frank Conant as a popular
price theater. Tbe object of these well
known gentlemen is to give good enter
tainments at the popular prices of 25
and 50 cents. All eastern cities of this
size have such a house and there is no
reason why Los Angeles should be be
hind. The first attraction booked is to
appear October ti, for a week and Satur
day matinee, and is the Lindsay Dra
matic company. Managers Wyatt &
Conant will strive to make their new
venture a success.
Next Thursday will be a day of un
usual interest to a large class of people in
Los Angeles. Many there are who
dearly love the tinsel, the clownish wit
and the good riding to be had at an old
fashioned circus, and on Thursday the
greatest circus on the road will spread
its tents in Los Angeles. John Robin
son's ten great shows all combined in
one will give a big street parade at 10
a. m., a grand matinee a 2 o'clock and a
big performance at 7 o'clock. That is
all there is to be said in the premises.
It is Robinson's show, it will be here
Thursday. The people know the rest;
they will be there.
The cast for J. M. Hill's latest ven
ture, in which he will star Maurice Bar
rymore, is now complete. The play,
which was written expressly for Mr.
Barrymore by Augustus Thomas, has
been christened Reckless Temple. It
will be produced at the Standard thea
ter. New York, on Monday, October 27.
The following ladies and gentlemen have
been engaged to support Mr. Barry
more: E. J. Henley, Charles Harris,
Charles Smiley, Frank Lander, Edward
C. Belknap, William Pasooe, JS. H. .For
rester, Caroline Hill, Elizabeth Darcy,
Lillian Cummings and Miss Burt.
McKee Rankin and his company, com
prising S. Miller Kent, Charles Cowles,
W. H. Currie, Fred Mower, Frank Col
fax, Mabel Bert, Mattie Earle, Joie
Sutherland, Nellie Crossly and Mrs. L.
E. Mower, were seen at Hammerstein's
Harlem opera house last week in Mr.
Rankin's play, the Canuck.
The Irish Corporal, one of the latest
dramas founded on the incidents of the
late war, in which the leading partis
the unconscious hero and played by Tony
Farrell, has proved its popularity wher
ever it has been played outside of the
city. Although it is called a military
comedy, not a shot is fired nor a sword
Fanny Davenport, who has secured
the rights of Sardou's Cleopatra in Eng
lish for the United States and Canada,
has been for some time in New York
city, making preparations for the pro
duction, although it is not her intention
to present the play until December oth
at the Fifth Avenue theatre.
A Trip to China Town scored an em
phatic success in Decatur, 111., where it
was produced on the 18th inst. The
audience laughed and applauded contin
uously and Mr. Hoyt was obliged to re
spond to calls for a speech. The organi
zation is very strongly made up.
Rita Selby, who took the part of Saffi
a few nights ago in Montreal, owing to
the illness of Bettina Padelford, in Con
reid's Comic Opera company, playing
the Gypsy Baron, made a positive hit.
Miss Padelford resumed her place the
George W. Floyd, one of the lyost en
ergetic theatrical men in the country,
will pilot the Bostonian Opera company
through the country this season. It is
one of the largest and best operatic or
ganizations in the United States.
When Claudius Nero is produced at
Niblo's in October it will have a mob
scene of 400 people, recruited mostly
from the ranks of available disengaged
Fred. Warde produced Henry VIII. at
the Star theater, Buffalo, in magnificent
style recently, and the local papers of
that city speak enthusiastically about it.
The old-time sensational drama Neck
and Neck, under the direction of Martin
J. Dixon, will go on the road shortly for
a tour, visiting all the principal cities.
Adele Frost is announced for a thirty
weeks' tour in A. S.Gordon's adaptation
of Lucille, one of Sardou's plays. Her
manager promises a strong company.
Clay M. Greene is writing A High
Roller, the piece in which Barney Fagan
and Bob Slavin will jointly appear next
The old time melodrama the Streets of
New York was revived at the Eighth
Street theatre, New York, last week.
AN OLD GRAND REGISTER
THE VOTERS OF THE CITY FIFTY
An Old Time Official Presents Some Inter
esting Documents—The Eighty-Nine
Voters on the List.
At 441 Commercial street lives Mr. G.
D. W. Robinson, a bale old gentleman,
who was deputy sheriff and jailor in this
city under Sheriff George Burrell, who
was appointed to office by the military
before California was provided with a
civil government. Mr. Robinson has
furnished the Herald with the first
grand register of voters for one of the
early elections held in Los Angeles,
which took place on October 7th, 1850.
There were eighty-nine then. The list
ran as follows:
W. H. Clark, Jonathan R. Scott, Jose
Antofiio Carillo, Vciente Guerero*, Cacillo
Aguilar, Jose Salazar, Jesus Martinez.,
Ramon Orduriah, Charles Jones, James
R. Van Zanat, Jos6 Maria Oordero, Jose
Barelos, Darnario Airla, Thomas Cox,
Pedro Lopez, Dromlew Paz, Santiago
Feliz, Secunolino Valenzuela, Jose Luis
Lugo, Felipe Lugo, Jose Rulio, Isidreo
Reyes, A. P. Hodges, G. T. Burrill,
Morris Goodman, John G. Nichols, I. S.
Mallard, E. Moulton, Wm. C. Ferrall,
Vicento Lugo, John Woolridge, Maximo
Valenzuola, Robert Halsy, Macedonio
Aguila, Jose Ruiz, Pio Pico, Henrique
Avila, Dolores Pepulvida, Thomas
Ouguarez, Jaun Ramerez Pedro Avila,
Ramon Salazar, Marcus Corta, Mariano
Oliverez, Vicente Elieolde, Francisco
Lopez, Juan De Dios Oliverez, I. R.
Creel, Francisco Ruiz, Ramon Ibarra,
S. B. Cox, John Wheelin, Benj. Hayes,
Lewis Granger, Henry McCurdy, John
T. Wheeler, B. D. "Wilson, Leonce
Hoover, Abel Steams, I. R. Kvertson,
Juan Sepulveda, Bernardino Lopez,
John Ward, Samuel Stowers, W. W.
Jones. Theodore Foster, F. H. Lynch,
J. G. Champlin, David Brown, Charles
R. Cullen, C. V. Littlepage, Samuel
Whiting, Edward Simmons, Stephen C.
Foster, J. P. Bailey, Nicholas Blair,
James C. Wood, Andrean Ryerson, E.
J. W. Douglas, George Batchelor, Geo.
Robinson, D. P. Stedman, Alex. M.
Hope, Desiderio Ibarra, Pedro Valen
zuela, Ignacio Del Valle, Augustin Ol
vera, Richard S. Jones, Ilario Baredez.
The certificate that this is a correct
poll list is signed by Abel Steams, in
spector, Leonie Hoover, judge, A. W.
Hope and I. R. Evertson, secretaries.
At this election J. Y. Temple was
elected city treasurer and Thomas Cox
marshal, and Alex. AY. Hope council
Mr. Robinson also possesses the certi
ficate of election of Don Abel Steams as
second councilman of the department
assembly of Alta California on October
oth, 1845, a copy of the original consti
tution of the state as printed by the
daily Alta of San Francisco, and a list
of claims due from the United States
government to Californians.
Congress Makes Appropriations With
a View of Improvement.
The river and harbor bill, says the
Oakland Times, just passed by congress
and signed by the president, has the fol
(04) That the secretary of war is au
thorized and directed to appoint a board
of three engineer officers of the United
States army, whose duty It STiall be to
examine the Pacific coast between j
Points Duma and Capistrano (Redondo
harbort, with a view to determin
ing the best location for a deep
water harbor. The said board shall re
port to the secretary of war a project for
said harbor, with the estimated cost of
tne same, who shall lay such report
before congress at its next session, with
the views of the commission and of
the chief of engineers of the United
States army thereon; and the sum of
five thousand dollars, or so much there
of as may be necessary, is hereby ap
propriated for the purpose.
Redondo seems to be attracting no
little attention as a shipping port and
railroad terminus. It has been whispered
among those who think they know that
when the Union Pacific gets its track
into Los Angeles that the road will be
extended to Redondo.
Dr. Chichester's Eloquent and Touching
Dr. W. J. Chichester delivered an elo
quent and touching communion dis
course yesterday in the Church of the
Emmanuel, on the text, '-Jesus wept."
He claimed that the human and sympa
thetic side of the character of Christ was
more clearly accentuated by this tender
outburst of emotion at the tomb of Laz
arus than in any other record we have
of him. Although he knew he was
about to restore the dead man alive to
his friends, yet his sympathies were so
touched when he beheld Martha and
Mary and the others gathered there over
whelmed with their great grief, that his
human emotions gave way in a burst of
tears. The doctor announced the acces
sion of twenty new members to the
church, and said that this would prob
ably be the last celebration of the com
munion service that would be held out
side of their own new church edifice.
They are to Be Extensively Manufac
tured at Pullman.
In view of the announcement that the
AVestinghouse Electric company has
secured the Los Angeles and Pacific
railway, the following clipping from the
Railway Age, of Chicago, will, be found
j of interest:
j The partial union of interests by two
j such immense manufacturing establish-
I ments as that of the Pullman Palace
I Car company and the Westinghouse
| Electric Manufacturing company which
I is reported is of much interest , although
the general public will not be affected.
It is understood that extensive works
will be built at the town of Pullman for
the manufacture of the Westinghouse
electric, motors, and that while each com
pany will maintain its separate organ
ization there will be a unity of interests
in the construction of the motors and
Pullman cars for electric roads.
Southern California Honored.
The president has honored Southern
California by the appointraen t of Mrs.
Ben C. Truman, of Los Angeles, as one
of the eight alternate lady managers at
large of the Columbian exposition.
Mrs. Truman will be the alternate of Mrs.
1). F. Verdenal, of New York, and she will
have as colleagues Mrs. General Sher
idan, Mrs. Potter Palmer, of Chicago,
and other distinguished ladies. The
eight lady managers at large or their al
ternates represent—along with the
eight commisioners at large or their al
ternates—the president of the United
States, and receive the same compenea
1 tion as the latter, $6 a day and mileage.
' Mrs. Truman is a cultivated lady, has
traveled all over the United States and
Europe, speaks French and Spanish,
and will acquit herself handsomely as
an attache of the commission, and honor
Southern California. The California
lady managers are Mrs. Deane, of San
Francisco, and Mrs. Rue, of Santa Rosa ;
and their alternates are Mrs. Theresa
Fair and Mrs. General Turnbull, of San
Francisco. With Major and Mrs. Tru
man hard at work in Chicago. Southern
California will be a great gainer.
A KEROSENE LAMP
Falls in a Bureau Drawer and Causes
Lots of Trouble.
At 8 o'clock last night the fire de
partment was called out by an alarm
rung in from box sixteen, for a small
: blaze at the residence of C. H. Spier, on
Nevada street, near West Ninth street,
but owing to the prompt action of the
neighbors the services of the engines
were not required. Mr. and Mrs. Spier
went out to make a call shortly before 8
o'clock, leaving their children in the
house, and one of the youngsters acci
dentally upset a coal oil lamp, which
was standing on top of a bureau in one
of the bedrooms. The lamp fell into an
open drawer of the bureau, and the
burning oil at once ignited the wood
work. The children rushed excitedly
from the house, screaming with terror,
and their nearest neighbor, Police Oflicer
Todd, seeing the flames and smoke, ran
over to the box and turned in an alarm.
; Fortunately, beyond the loss of the bu
reau, a carpet, and some wall paper,
t little or no damage was done.
While starting from its house on Aliso
street when the alarm came in, the
t hook and ladder company met with an
accident which was fortunately unat
tended by any very serious results. The
j tillerman, Joe Ramirez, had while j
; climbing into his seat, given the signal
jto the driver to go ahead, when one of
< the hind wheels ran over a dog, lying
asleep in the house, instantly killing the
animal. This obstruction turned the
hind wheels, which move on a pivot, and
; Ramirez was thrown from his seat and
; jambed up against the partition wall,
receiving injuries to his head and face.
• The hind wheels of the bulky truck
j swung the rear end of the vehicle across
the house unnoticed by the driver, who
j was busily engaged with his excited
team. The result was that in leaving !
! the house the hind wheels struck the \
t left door post, tearing it down and
smashing the woodwork adjoining it to
: splinters. Henry Scherer, foreman of
| Company No. 4, was standing on
J the left side of the truck, and was
! severely crushed, his left arm and
! right thigh badly bruised. The shock
|of the collision threw Will Prior off the
truck and his right hand was badly
crushed. The three injured men were
left at the house for medical treatment,
the run being made without them.
While running along Springstreet, near
Fifth, one of the horses slippsd on the
car track and was dragged several feet
along the ground, owing to the impetus
of the heavy truck, cutting it up pretty
Secretary Benjamin Will Make It a
The entries for the races for the
eleventh annualfair of the Sixth
District agricultural association close
on Wednesday, October first, with
Secretary Benjamin. The pro
f gramme fs a well selected one and a first
j class number of entries is assured, es
pecially in the running races. The best
horses in the state will be here and big
fields should be the order of the day.
The directors intend to make every day
an interesting one for the spectators and
special events will be added from time
to time. In addition to the ladies eques
trian contest there will be a pony and
galloway race. The directors have as -
surances that the stock and cattle ex -
Libit will far surpass anything ever seen
in these parts. Bids for all priivleges
connected with the coming fair should
be in the hands of the secretary by
Wednesday. The space at the chamber
of commerce is rapidly being taken up
and a first class exhibit is promised.
Altogether, the fair of 1890 promises to
be one of the most successful ever held.
FROM SEVEN UP.
The Scores Made Yesterday by Com
Notwithstanding the threatening
weather, the following members of Com
pany A yesterday participated in target
practice, preparatory to the semi-annual
shoot ,which is to take place at their range
The following is the score: Captain AY.
G. Schreiber, 30; First Sergeant F. A.
Martin, 38; Sergeant H. C. Miles, 39;
Sergeant J. L. A. Last, 40; Sergeant
F. E. Bland, 33; Corporal Henry Steere,
44; Corporal F. L. Baldwin, 38 ; Corporal
F. C. Hochderffer, 35; Corporal F. A.
Richardson, 32; Private J. P. McCrav,
42; Private R. H. Gray, 40; Private
Frank Haven, 35; Private Ed. Nicoll,
31 ; Private Casev, 20; Musician L.
O. Green, 9.
Comnany F —Lieutenant J. B. Frank
lin, 30; Private M. Anderson, 33; Pri
vate W. Oser, 7.
A Large Carload.
San Jose, Sept. 28. —A packing com
pany today siiipped 900 cases, or thirty
one tons of canned fruit in one car, di
rect to Philadelphia over the Pennsyl
vania railway, the largest single car
shipment ever made from the Pacific
Is absolutely necessary in order to have perfect
health. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the great blood
purifier, quickly conquering scrofula, salt rheum,
and all other insidious enemies which attack the
blood and undermine the health. It also Imllda
np the whole system, cures dyspepsia and lick
headache, and overcomes that tired feeling.
" My adopted boy, aged 14 years, suffered terri
bly from scrofula sores on his leg, which spread
till they at one time formed one great sore from
the calf of his leg up to his thigh, partially cov
ered with scab, and discharging matter contin
ually. The muscles became contracted co that his
leg was drawn up and he could hardly walk. We
tried everything we could hear of, without suc
cess, until we began giving him Hood's Sar
saparilla. In just a month, after he had takes
two-thirds of a bottle, the sores entirely healed,
his leg is perfectly straight, and he
Can Walk as Well as Ever.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best medicine I ever
saw for scrofulous humor. It has done its work
more than satisfactorily." William Sandebs,
Rockdale, Milam County, Texas.
Bold by druggist*, fl; six for *s. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD * CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
I OO Doses One Dollar
THK COULTER DRY 0001)8 HOUSE.
Never in the history of this house has so much thought, time and expense
been so willingly given to the purchase of Fall Goods as there has been this sea
son. Two buyers sought the market this fall, and have given their un
divided attention to the purchases. AYe can truly say no labor nor pains has been
spared in accomplishing our one object, and that was to give tbe ladies of this
community an equal chance with their sisters on the Atlantic coast, of having the
pick and choice of the Novelties in Dry Goods. We didn't rush in the market and
buy any and everything and pay large prices, but simply worked and used our
brains in selections. If you buy too early you don't get the choicest novelties and
you pay too much. Don't, ladies, be in a hurry to buy for you will surely repent
at your leisure, unless you have visited our house. We are sure to please you with
style, quality and price. This is no idle talk ; but you can't afford to purchase
anything until you visit us. Our Novelties are select in style and texture ; our
prices are lower than ever. For two reasons we claim this : First, it is our aim
to handle a larger quantity than ever; second, we have bought our goods as low as
cash would purchase, and we had the market and cash to command only tbe low
est prices from the importer.
Rough stuffs in mixed, plain and plaids have the preference in everything in
woolen goods. Plushes, especially, are to be used in a variety of forms in trim
ming; Astrachans are affected in many ways for trimming; Velvets, embroidered
are used for Gigot sleeves, black grounds with colored figures have the preference.
Plain A'elvets and Velveteens are used extensively; Fringes and hand-made
Silk Trimmings, with and without cut beads, are very popular, and the best Btyles
are scarce. AYe are showing a large line in Scotch, English, and French Plaids, in
Serges and Plain Cloths. Broadcloths are more popular than ever for Tailor Made
Costumes. In plain goods, Henriettas, Serges and Whipcords have sway for light
materials, while for rough effects Cheviots Homespun and Aldine Suitings have
come to the front for street dresses. English Corduroys are the rage for traveling
and carriage dresses, and are effected by the bon ton classes. Cloakings are shown
in rough effects. Now a few words about Black Goods, as in the Colored Goods,
rough effects, such as Horrie'spuns, Cheviots and Camels hair are the correct.
For Black Goods in smooth effects we are showing Broadcloths, English Cloths,
Serges, Whipcords, Broad Wales, Plaids,stripes, Rip Reversible Cords, Henriettas,
Raystines, Biarritz and Sebastopol.
AYe have many new things in Silk and AA'oolen Goods to mention, but our
space forbids. Come and see these handsome goods, and don't buy until you have
visited our elegant stock. Remember, quality superb, quantity largest, prices
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE,
201 to 205 South Spring Street, corner 2d Stre
Polls Now Open!
DO NOT GET LEFT.
FOR $75 PER ACRE.
You can, today, buy the BEST ORANGE LAND of the
That ever lay out of doors. The best people from the north, south, east and west,
are among the purchasers of this land. You will find your friends
and acquaintances all there. Send for a list of
purchasers if you want to see
THE SALES HAVE BEEN LARGE.
Our agents are sending in orders every day to swell the list.
<>4 Ateidro is Going to lie a City. O
AVith churches, schools, hotels and a railroad running across the entire tract,
within the year, connecting with the Southern Pacific.
Gentlemen—The time is short; the day is near at hand ; October 15th will
soon be here. GOOD ORANGE LAND, with a never failing supply of water from
Bear Valley, at
$75 PER ACRE,
will probably never be seen on the market again in our day. Make no mistake.
Just think a moment, you, who are looking forward to a home of your own, $750
in four equal payments of $187.50 each will today buy 10 acres, that in syears time
will give you an income that will support yourself aud family the balance of your
life. Parties holding options will make their selections Octobei 15, after that
The Price Will Jump.
Let us hear from you before it is too late. Full particulars and circulars sent to
all interested. Apply in person or by mail to
The Bear Valley and Alessandro Development Co,
Ammon P. Kitching, Gen'l Manager
N. B.—A first class carriage road will be completed by October 15, from Red
lands, making the distance only an hour's ride or Beven miles.