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General Schofield's Animal
The Indian Question Practi
Tke Present Army Not Sufficient for
A Peace Footing:.
Coast Lane Fortifications and Ocean-Going
Battle Ships an Absolute
Associated Press Dispatches.
Washington, Nov. <>.—"Major-General
Schofield, commanding the United
States army, in his annual report says,
in part: It may be asserted that all that
is now necessary for the final peaceful
aettlement of the great Indian problem
is wise and humane treatment of the
Indians upon their reservations, in the
presence of such military force, as will
deter the young and restless among
them from attempting to imitate the
deeds of their ancestors.
The time has now come when the fu
ture positive and probable military ne
cessities of the country should dictate
the military policy. The army should
be so stationed that it may be prepared
at the shortest notice to respond to any
call which may be made upon its ser
vices, and at the same time to assist in
all practicable ways in preparing the
militia of the several Btates for active
service in time of need.
It is believed that a demonstration is
unnecessary, that the important sea
board cities of the United States should
be so fortified, armed and manned as to
be capable of self-defense against the
attack of any foreign fleet, and each of
the sea coasts of the United States
should be provided with an adequate
fleet of sea-going battle ships, capable
of attack on the broad ocean of any
hostile fleet which might attempt to
blockade our harbors or destroy our
commerce. If the imponant seaports
are adequately fortified and armed, one
such fleet, it is presumed, will be suffi
cient for each of the great oceans.
The military policy of the United
States will never require such a defense
on the northern frontier as proposed by
the fortification board of 1886, and care
fully selected garrisons as a nuclei for the
concentration of forces in an emergency,
are suggested instead.
Satisfactory progress has been made
at Watervliet in the fabrication of ex
perimental guns and mortars of the
General Schofield desires to know at
length the straits to which the depart
ment has been put by past legislation
reducing the number of privates in the
army. He wants the limit raised to
30,000, and says without this number
the peace organization cannot be made
thoroughly effective, and cannot be re
lied upon for the service which may im
mediately be required of the regular
troops in any emergency, and before the
ranks can be filled by recruits or volun
teers called into the field. In this con
nection the general suggests that when
ever such an increase is made, provision
be made for the organization of a large
battalion of young men between 16 and
20 years, selected with respect to their
intelligence and good character, witli
a view of their education for service
as non-commissioned officers and officers
of a regular force or militia, priv
ilege i??i n _ ijiven to such young men to
enlist for a regular" peiiod. of service, or
receive honorable discharges at their
own option at the expiration of their
feonrse of instruction. Such a school,
he thinks, would be of very great value
to the military service of the country.
It is suggested that steps betaken,
without delay, to organize in all the sea
board Btates a due proportion of heavy
artillery militia batteries for the service
of the fortifications in those states, and
that these batteries be reported to
the war department in order that
places of instruction may be assigned
to them where they can spend the
annual encampment in company with
regular troops, and under the immediate
instruction of accomplished artillery
officers. Regimental organizations for
such artillery batteries are not neces
In the interest of economy, probably
biennial instead of annual instruction of
infantry troops for field exercise, on a
large scale, will be found sufficient.
In conclusion General Schofield says
several measures enacted by the present
congress will prove of great and lasting
benefit to the military service, and the
zeal and fidelity with which the duties
of the army have been performed merit
The Union Pacific Is All Right.
Boston, Nov. 6. —President Adams, of
the Union Pacific railroad, is back from
the west. He pronounces all the stories
about heavy losses in traffic aB the result
of the boycott unfounded, and looks for
a settlement of all difficulties within a
week. The worst possible phase of the
Northwestern-Union Pacific boycott, he
Bays, would not affect the business over
$200,000 a year, and the gain to the road
by the divisions agreed upon, above
$500,000. Of the system as a whole, he
says everything connected with it is all
right, and the recent unfavorable reports
concerning the road emanated largely
from Wall street.
THE FIRE FIEND.
The Town of Truckee Almost Wiped Out
Truckee, Cal., Nov. 6. —The wind
shifted at about 3 o'clock this morning,
and a fire which threatened to com
pletely wipe out the town of Truckee
■was gotten under control. Three fire
trains helped to quench the conflagra
tion. The losses, so far as known, ag
gregate $110,000; insurance about $20,
--000. Many business blocks were
The fire was started in the rear of
Stoll's brewery by an incendiary. A
man was seen running from the place
when the fire started.
Incendiarism at Vacavllle.
Vacaville, Cal., Nov. 6. —Fire last
night destroyed Dutton's hay barn,
Miller's two-story frame hotel and gen
eral merchandise store and quarter of a
million feet of lumber in t handler's
lu'uber yard. The loss approximates
$25,000. The fire was evidently of in
Fatal Fire at Denver.
Denver, Nov. 6.—Fire broke out in
the rear of Todd's lumber yard, Ninth
and Carmie streets, last night, and
quickly spread to the St. Elmo hotel,
(wo stores and a number of small resi
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1890
dence*. One unknown man waa burned
to death in the hotel, and it is rumored
another man and two children perished.
The loss is over $100,000.
An Elevator Burned.
Buffalo, N. V., Nov. 0. —At 2 o'clock
this morning fire was discovered in C.
J. Wells' elevator. After a strong fight,
in which much valuable surrounding
property was threatened, the flames
were confined to the elevator, which
was entirely destroyed. The loss is
$250,000, of which '$100,000 is on the
building and $150,000 on grain. Insured.
Hartford, Ct., Nov. 6. —Three mills
at Glastonbury, used by J. B. Williams
& Co., in the manufacture of soap and
flour, burned last night; loss $100,000.
Nasuvillr, Nov. 6. —Maiden 2-year
olds, four and a half furlongs—Vorte
won. Silver Light second, Clark third;
Three-year-olds and upward, seven
furlongs—Consignee won, Amos A. sec
ond, Remini third; time 1:20.
Three-year-olds and upwards, mile
and a sixteenth —Marion C. won, Blar
neystone, Jr., second, J. T. third; time
Two-year-olds, bix furlongs—Meline
won, Lucille Mannete second, Hart
Wallace third; 1:1©/.
Three-year-olds and upward, five fur
longs—Barnett won, Tom Karl second,
John Adams third; time 1:08^.
Benning - * Races.
Benning's, D. 0., Nov. o.—Five and a
half furlongs—Coldstream won, Roster
second. Kanesville third; time, 1:09.
Six furlongs—Pain Killer won, Tanner
second, Mabel third; time, 1:15.
Five furlongs—Kitty T. won, Helen
Rose second, Willard third; time,
Mile—lceberg won, Ofalece second,
Golden Reel third; time, 1:43?4.
Mile and three furlongs, over five
hurdles—Longshot won, Zangbar sec
ond, Grey Gown third; time, 2:37.
Fatal Railroad Disaster.
Scranton, Pa., Nov. 6. —A wreck oc
curred on the New York,- Ontario and
Western railroad last night, between
Carbondale and Mayfield. An engine,
while trying to make a switch, crashed
into a passenger train going in the op
posite direction at full speed. The
engineers and firemen escaped by jump
ing, but were slightly injured. Charles
Finnehan of Carbondale, a man named
Burke, of Jermyn, and another, name
not learned, all passengers, were killed.
Several other passengers were painfully
Sugar Trust Papers.
New York, Nov. (!.—The papers in the
sugar trust case were handed t.4 Judge
Bratt this afternoon. Counsel for the
sugar trust says the receivers will have
custody only of the stocks of the differ
ent corporations in the trust, and will
have no jurisdiction over the refineries
or the operation of them. The present
trustees' certificates will hold title to
the stocks of these corporations as here
The Duchess' Debts.
New York, Nov.ti. —Judgments aggre
gating $070,121 were entered by default
today in the county clerk's office, against
Lilley Warren Churchill, duchess of
Marlborough. The various debts are for
money loaned, and were contracted in
Birmingham, England, on September
Discharged nnd Re-Arrested.
New York, Nov. 0. —Mrs. Cornelia V.
Miller, wife of one of the partnersof the
firm of J. H. Field & Co., investment
brokers, of London, was yesterday dis
charged and re-arrested on the charge of
having received $24,000 stolen money.
The papers in the case have arrived from
A Short Strike.
ScoTTDAi.E, Pa., Nov. (').—The threat
ened strike of the employees of the
Frick coke works, in the Connelsville
region, began yesterday morning, but
an agreement was reached last night to
submit the matter to arbitration, and
the men returned to work this morning.
Sacramento, Nov. 6. —George A.
Trowbridge, aged 20 years, dropped
dead last evening at his "home near this
city. He was apparently in good
health and spirits before he died. The
young man was the main support of a
widowed mother and three sisters.
An Elevator Accident.
Philadelphia, Nov. O.—A wire rope
elevator in the Edison electric light
works broke last night, precipitating the
car to the cellar. John Taylor and
Jesse Booth were injured, probably fa
tally, and James Costello, seriously.
Zlon's Temple Threatened.
Salt Lake City, Nov. 6. — United
States Attorney Varian has filed suit for
the forfeiture of the Mormon temple
block, under the escheat law, claiming
that the property is used for immoral
and illegal purposes.
Santa Cruz, Cal., Nov. 6.—Charles
Carruthers, who cut and badly wounded
Charles Hartman for, as he alleged, tak
ing his wife from him, committed suicide
by hanging himself in his cell with a
San Francisco, Nov. 6. —The coroner's
jury in the case of Lawrence Roach,who
was shot by John Allen October 28th, in
a quarrel over election matters, returned
a verdict this afternoon that Allen acted
A Bomb Exploded
Trieste, Nov. 6. —A bomb was ex
ploded today in front of the monument
to commemorate the live hundredth an
niversary of the union of Trieste to
Austria. No damage was done.
Took the Oath or Offlce.
San Francisco, Nov. 6.—Charles A.
Garter, the newly-appointed United
States district attorney for the northern
district of California, took the oath of
office this afternoon.
Hartford, Ct., Nov. o.—The fifth an
nual convention of Christian workers in
the United States and Canada opened
here this morning with a large attend
A Noted Curator Dead.
Princeton, N. J., Nov. (3.— Franklin
C. Hill, curator of the Biological mu
seum, of Princeton college, died yester
E. W. Shortrldge Dead.
San Jose, Cal., Nov. 6.— E. W. Short
ridge, father of Clara Fcltz and the
Shortridge brothers, died here this
Business Firm Failed.
Boston, Nov. 6.— W. G. Bell & Co., of
Providence, have failed. Liabilities
France and Her Military
An Alliance With Russia Stren
Chief Justice Coleridge, of England,
Strioter Precautions Taken for the Czar'B
Associated Press Dispatches.
Paris, Nov. (>.—ln the deputies today,
during the debate on foreign estimates,
Deliksse, of the Right, renewed his
attack on the African convention with
England. He advocated an alliance with
Russia, on the grounds that the inter
ests oi France were identical with those
of Russia. Ribot, minister of foreign
affairs, declared that France was peace
ably inclined and threatened nobody ; at
the same time, he did not conceal the
fact that she was placing her armies in
a position in which they would be ready
for every emergency. With reference to
the British occupation of Egypt, he
asked if anyone could suggest practical
means of obtaining the immediate evac
uation of the country. France must
wait for England to fulfil her promises.
■ The proposal to reject the credit for
an embassy to the Vatican was rejected
by a vote of 317 to 205.
When the estimates for the war de
partment came up, Cochery, on behalf
of the common war estimates, said
every possible economy had been
effected. Notwithstanding the greater
forces of France, her ordinary war ex
penditures amounted to 510,000,000
francs to Germany's 500,000,000,
while the extra expenditures of
France amounted to only 208,000,
--000, against Germany's 325,000,
--000. Germany took the initiative in
increasing her military strength, and
France was obliged to follow. The gov
ernment was responsible for the state
of affairs which was injuring the eco
nomic interests of Europe. Probably
within a few years fresh expenses must
be borne by France in order to main
tain her military power, but he was
sure the chamber would grant every
thing necessary to ensure the country's
moral and material greatness.
Cochery's remarks were received with
Four hundred delegates from the
manufacturing centers of France met
yesterday to consider the government's
tariff proposal. A resolution was adopt
ed protesting against the protection
policy, and the taxation af raw mate
The customs committee of the cham
ber has, by a vote of 34 to 5, adopted the
principle of a double tariff.
Figaro confirms the report that the
French government has purchased from
the American Art association Millet's
celebrated painting, The Angelus.
Chief Justice Coleridge Suffering From
a Severe Attack of Gastritis.
London, Nov. 6. —Much excitement
was created in the high court of justice
today, by the sudden illness of Lord'
Coleridge, lord chief justice of England.
His lordship had heard a case in a pri
vate room, and though he was com
plaining of feeling ill during the hear
ing, he was able to give a decision in the
matter. Directly afterwards he was
seized with an apoplectic oi paralytic
stroke. The nearest doctor was hastily
summoned. His lordship was placed
upon an improvised couch in an ante
room, and other doctors were summoned.
This afternoon his lordship was taken
home, He is suffering from a severe at
tack of gastritis.
Doctors tonight pronounce the condi
tion of Lord Coleridge not serious.
A WIFE'S PETITION.
Mrs. Rurcholl Pleads for Her Husband's
OrTAWA, Nov. G. —Mrs. Burchell, ac
companied by her attorney, called on
the minister of justice yesterday and
pleaded for executive clemency on be
half of her husband. She presented a
petition signed by about six thousand
persons. Mrs. Burchell exhibited much
emotion. Sir John Thompson was visi
bly affected. He said he felt deep sym
pathy for Mrs. Burchell and would give
careful attention to the statements of
her solicitor and the contents of the pe
Constantinople, Nov. (J. —It has been
discovered that a revolutionary procla
mation is in circulation among the Ar
menians in Turkey. The porte has is
sued an order forbidding any meetings
by Armenians. Neither will any sitting
of the national assembly be allowed.
Many Armenians have "been arrested,
including Urpiarian, member of the na
tional assembly and editor of the
The Czar's Precautions.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 0. —Police pre
cautions at all the imperial palaces have
increased. No loiterers are permitted
in the vicinity of the Anitchkoff winter
palace. The railway stations between
St. Petersburg and Gatschina are double
guarded, and the minutest examination
is made of every route traversed by the
Christians Massacred in China.
Shanghai, Nov. o.—Recently, at the
close of the celebration of a Buddhist
festival, a number of organized mobs
attacked seveialChristian villages, burn
ing the buildings. Twenty native con
verts to Christianity were killed, and the
bodies thrown into the Yang-Tse-Kiang
Regent of Luxemburg.
Luxemburg, Nov. 6.—The Duke of
Nassau today took the oath as regent of
the grand duchy of Luxemburg. He
expressed the hope that the King of
Holland, who is de jure grand duke of
Luxemburg, would recover from the ill
ness from which he is suffering.
In High Spirit.
London, Nov. 6. —The Welsh tin
plate delegates, who recently went to
the United Stateß, have jast returned
home. They are in high spirits and say
they find the McKinley tariff bill will
not cloae the American market to them.
The Csarowltch on His Travels.
Vienna, Nov. 6.—The czarowich ar
rived today on his way to Trieste. He
was met at the station by the emperor
and several archdukes. Greetings were
exchanged of a most cordial nature.
They Call a Mass Meeting for This
The Municipal Reform association
announces a mass meeting this evening
in Illinois hall. The programme for the
occasion is as follows: Brief speeches
will be made by Hon. W. H. Workman,
Hon. R. M. Baker, C. P. Borland, L. A.
Waldron, Col. R. H. Hewett, Col. G.
Wiley Wells, Rev. J. H. Collins, and
others. The question of bringing out a
reform ticket will be considered and de
cided. Good music by Wood's orchestra
will enliven the meeting. Ladies espe
Cigar Dealers, Notice.
From and after November Ist, all large size
clear cut Havana Key West cigars will be sold
at 15 cents lor one, or two for 25 cents. All
large sizes imported Havana cigars will be
sold at 15 cents straight.
Our Home Brew.
Philadelphia Lager, Iresh from the brewery,
on draught iv all the principal saloons, de
livered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office
and Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telephone 91.
For Durability and Beauty,
House owners should insist on having their
painters use only the Sherwin-Williams paints,
for sale by P H. Mathews, cor. Second and
Ebinger's bakery and Ice cream and dining
parlors, cor. Third and S. Spring sts.
Senour's Celebrated Floor Paint
At Scnver _ Quinn, 140 South Main street.
Highland Unsweetened Condonsed Milk is
delicious for table use and all culinary purposes
Dilute it either with fresh dairy mill or water
Make your own cream from nighland Un
sweetened Condensed Milk. It is delicious
economical and does not sour.
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk im
parts to coffee a richness and delicious flavor
never obtained by dairy cream.
DON'T DIE IN THE HOUSE.
"Rough on Rats." Clears out rats, mice,
roaches. ROUGH ON WORMS. Safe, Sure
ROUGH ON TOOTHACHE. Instant relief,
Distance Lends Enchantment.
Maud had a line figure, good lace and pretty
name. One should see her at a distance. When
(lie began to talk, you realized that she never
used SOZODONT. Her breath was unlike the
breezes of Araby the blest.
Thrifty and economical housekeepers will
find a grocery store to their liking at H. Jevne's,
130 and 138 North Spring street.
Buy a can of Highland Unsweetened
Condensed Milk, use it according to directions,
and you will be delighted.
Good coffee necessitate! good cream. Use
Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk and
you have the best.
Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery
house. 315 N. Los Angeles street
All kinds of imported cheese at H. Jevne's.
Try "Pride of the Family" soap.
AN OLD MAID'S SOLILOQUY.
" To take or not to take It, Is the question—
Whether It ia better to end this earthly career
A spinster—braving the smiles of tho6e who would
That lack of lovers caused my lonely
Or take tbe remedies my sisters take.
And see my eyes srrow bright as tho' I bathed
In tbe immortal fount De Leon sought
In vain In Florida's peaceful shades,
1 oft have heard my married sisters say
That good old Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription
Would bring back color to a failed cheek-
Restore the health of one who fain would die
To rid herself of all the pain she feels."
The aforesaid spinster took the remedy—
and forthwith took a husband also, having
regained her health and blooming beauty.
Thousands of women owe their fresh, bloom
ing countenances to tho restorative effects of
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription. It is a
positive cure for the most complicated and
obstinate casus of leucorrhea, excessive flow
ing, painful menstruation, unnatural suppres
sions, prolapsus, or falling of the womb, weak
back, "female weakness, anteversion, retro
version, bearing-down sensations, chronic con
gestion, inflammation and ulceration of the
Dr. PIERCES PELLETS
regulate and cleanse the liver, stomach and
bowels. They are purely vegetable and per
fectly harmless. Oue a Dose. Sold by
druggists. 25 cents a vial.
May be produced by the use of Mrs. Gra
ham's Eugenic Enamkl and her Rose Bkoom.
The complexion and color are madu perfect,
and the closest scrutiny could not detect one
grain of powder or the least indication of arti
ficial color. I will stake my reputation that on
any face I can give the most delightful com
plexion and color with Eugenic Enamel and
Rose Bloom, nnd that no one could possibly
tell that the complexion or color were artificial.
This is high art in cosmetics. They are each more
harmless than any other cosmetic in the world,
because they are each dissolving in their na
ture and thus does not clog the pores.
When using these superb cosmetics you may
wipe the dust or perspiration from the face
without marring their delicate beauty. They
remain on all day, or until washed oft".
Price of each, $1; the two sent unvwhere for
$2. For sale by all druggists. F. vV. Braun &
Co.. wholesale agents, Lob Angeles.
CONSULT YOUR INTEREST
If you wish to sell or buy Second-Hand
FURNITURE, CARPETS OR TRUNKS.
Be sure and give us a call. We have in stock
a large variety of goods too s umerous to men
tion, all of which we offer cheap for cash, or
will sell on installments.
W. P. MARTIN A BRO.,
10-i9-3m 451 8. Spring st„Lock box 1921.
Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co.
NO. 436 SOI I II MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
INCORPORATED Oct. 28th, 1889.
CAPITAL. STOCK, - $200,000
J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DkVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FORMAN, Vice-Prest.
Chas. Forman, I. W. Hellman, E. E. Hewitt, R. B. Young,
J. B. Lankershim, M . Weiler, Wm. Haas, Kaspare Cohn,
J.H.Jones, Wm. S. DeVan, Richard Altschul, R. Cohn,
Daniel Meyer, I. N. Van Nuys, F. W. DeVan, A. W. Schollc,
A. H. Denker, 11. W. O'Melvcny, A. Hass, H.Haas,
E. Cohn. J. J. Schallert, L. Winter, H. Newmark,
Pierre Nickolas, Geo 11. Pike, B. Germain, 8. C Hubbell,
O. T. Johnson, H W. Stoll, C. Gamier, H Wilson,
O. J. Grimilli, Wm. G. Kerckhoff, Mrs. M. B. Mansfield, Mrs. A. L.Lankershim
The Design for this Institution is to Afford a Safe Depository
For the earnings of all who arc desirous of placing their money where it will be free from
accident, and at the same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest.
Deposits will be receivod in sums of from one dollar to five thousand dollars. Term deposits
In sums of fifty dollars and over.
We declare a dividend early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends on our
earnings. Five per cent, on term and from three to four on ordinary.
Remittances to all parts of the world. Letters of credit and Cheque Bank cheques issued te
Money to loan on mortgages. Bonds and dividend paving stocks bought and sold.
For further particulars, circulars, etc. address the Bank.
GERMAN-AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK,
No. 114 South Main Street, Los Angeles.
CAPITAL. STOCK, - $100,000
E. N. MCDONALD, President. VICTOR PONET, Treasurer.
W. M. SHELDON, Vice President. LOUIS LIGHTENBERGER, Vice President.
M. N. AVERY, Secretary. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secretary.
Deposits received in any sums over One Dollar, and Interest paid thereon at the rate of Three
per cent on ordinary deposits and Five per cent on term or long time deposits.
First mortgage loans made on real estate at lowest current rates. 10-16-Om
Orange Lands For All!
THE SEMI-TROPIC LAND AND WATER CO. have about 20,000 acres left
of their original purchase of 29,000 acres of the best orange land in Southern
We have always sold our lands for $200 per acre, until this fall. Now we have
reduced the prices and fixed our terms to bring the land within the reach of all.
We are arranging two irrigation districts under the "Wright Irrigation Act," and
are selling land in one of these districts at $75 per acre, with a rebate of $15 per
acre for improvements, to be put on the land by the purchaser the first year. This
leaves the net price at $60 PER ACRE, payable, $10 per acre cash, the balance in
3 equal payments, due in 2, 3 and 4 years, at 8 per cent interest.
In the other district we sell the land for $100 per acre, with a rebate of $25 far
improvements put on the land by purchaser the first year, which leaves the net
price at $75 PER ACRE, payable $10 per acre cash, balance in 2, 3 and 4 years, at
8 per cent, interest.
Our lands lie four miles west of San Bernardino and Colton, on the Santa Fe
and Southern Pacific railroads,seven miles north of Riverside,and we are prepared
to establish the fact that in quality and location they are not excelled in this
country. Our elevation is 1300 feet above sea level, being about 400 feet higher
than Riverside, and almost entirely free from frost.
The home office of the company iB at Rialto, one of our four railroad stations;
and the officers are :
Ex-Governor Sam'l Merrill, President
Major Geo. H. Bonebrake, Vice-President.
F. C. Howes, Treasurer.
J. L. Merrill, Secretary.
L. M. Brown, 132 N. Spring street, Los Angeles, is the agent of the company
in this city,who will give further information on application either in person or by
JEWELRY ■ MUSIC KE
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING 81
NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE
ORANGE LAND AT REDLANDS
ON TEN YEARS' TIME.
BARTON LAND AND WATER CO. have concluded to sell the remainder
of that grand old Ranch in small tracts of 5, 10, 20 and 40-acre pieces, with
pure mountain water piped to it and deeded with the land at $300 per acre. Only
10 per cent cash required at time of purchase, and NO FARTHER PAYMENT
for TEN YEARS, except 6)<> per cent interest per annum. The buyer gets a con
tinuous flow of one (1) minei's inch of water with e?.ch seven acres."
Over $250,000 worth of this land has been sold in the past year, principally to people that
have been engaged in oraugc growing for many years. Over :tO,OOO orange trees, have been
planted by the settlers berween March Ist and Augu-t Ist, 1S!10. All of the land is within one
and a hall miles of the center of the city of Redlands, and a good deal of it within three-quarters
of a mile. Railroad nnd motor line through the land.
You closely-confined, tired out BUSINESS MEN. go and spend $15 per month for
ten acres, and wiihin five years you can sell for $10,000—if properly cultivated. TITLE U.JJ.
PATENT. For further particulars, write to
W. P. MrINTOSH,
President and General Manager,
10-2G-lm 144 South Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
W. S. ALLEN,
FURN ITU R E!
Warerooms, 832 and 334 S. Spring Street.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Furniture and Carpets, Bedding, Window Shades, Silk and
Lace Curtains and Portierres, Curtain Fixtures, Cornices,
Upholstery Goods, Baby Carriages, Etc.
Newest and Latest Styles in the City.