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THE DELEGATES CHOSEN.
RESULTS OF THE DEMOCRATIC PRI MARIES HELD YESTERDAY. The Election Characterized by Good Feel ing and Fair Play-Very Few Opposi tion Tickets in the Field Against the Caucus Selections. The Democratic primaries were con ducted yesterday without any disagree able incidents, or hard feelings. In but a few precincts was there more than one ticket in the field, and were the©c was any rivalry it was characterized by good nature and fair play. The result is as given herewith: First Ward. In the First ward there were two tick ets in the field, but the regular ticket was elected by a two to one vote. It is made up as follows: Richard Dunnigan, T. S. Meredith, C. H. Langbein, A. Gundlack, W. C. Hughes, J. E. Yoakum, F. P. Quigley, Jos. Mesmer. Jeremiah Baldwin, Henry Creciat, S. White and C. I. Mclntyre. Second Ward. The regular caucus ticket was elected without opposition in Precinct A of the Second ward as follows: M. C. Marsh, M. P. Snyder, John Clark, F. B. Culver, Robert Dominguez, D. Innes, D. Mulrein.JG. VV. Retzer, H. Bruning, A. Davis, J. E. Bennett, M. D. Sullivan. In Precinct B of the Second ward the only fight was that against Frank Hainm, who, in retaliation, sprung a ticket of his own in opposition to that of the caucus, and sue ceeded in carrying the day. The successful ticket was as follows: Dr. H. Nadeau, John Narey, Frank Adams, E. G, Tice, Frank Hamm, Robt. L. Garret, R. F. Sepulveda, Edmund Roth, Chris. L. Hargitt, Chas. A. Schroder, J. Trabucco, A. C. Rogues, Jos. Ross, Dr. J. S. Crawford. . Third Ward*. In Precinct A the* following regular caucus ticket was elected: T. E. Gib bon, I. B. Dockweiler, C. N. Richards, J. H. Kennedy, W| A. Ryan, M. Hop kins, E. J. Morris, -L; Lew, R, E. Mc- Gregor, T. F. Donahue, J. J. Naughton, Joe Davidson, M. Morris, W. A. Wilson. Only thirty-three votes were cast in Precinct B of the. Third ward and the following six delegates were elected, after a small skirmish : M. L. Wagner. C. M. Baker, Judge N. C. Bledsoe, J. C. Foy, J. J. Flanagan, Dr. J. H. Crawford. There was a disposition on the part of the better class of voters to down Flan agan, and elect H. J. Axt in his stead, but in this they were thwarted by the former's supporters, who retaliated by scratching Bledsoe, with the result that he was elected with the rest of the ticket and to the discomfiture of Axt. Fourth Ward. The regular caucus ticket was elected in Precinct A of the Fourth ward with out opposition by, seventy-one votes. The eight delegates are as follows: E. Germain, C. Jacoby, C. F. A. Last, J. .1. Ayera, John R. Mathews, John Bryson, Sr., D. Botiller, W. L. Graves. A very light vote was cast in Precinct B of the Fourth ward, but the absence of opposition may in some measure account for this. The six delegates elected were: F. B. Guthrie, C.N. Williams, E. H. Freeman, J. W, Swan wick, F. C. Wolf, R. SSellner. Fifth Ward. There waa some little opposition to the regular caucus ticket in Precinct A of the Fifth ward, but this did not pre vent the election of the three delegates named thereon as follows: John Osborne, John Maakell, C. J. Coaby. Coßby was scratched for W. A. Field a few times, and D. Neubardt waa substi tuted for Osborne by several disgruntled individuals, but without effect. There were three tickets in the field in Precinct Bof the Fifth ward, but of these two were practically one and the same, as C. P. Crimmins, of the dele gates on the original regular caucus ticket, immolated himself in the inter est of harmony for A. A. Newell.. The third ticket, known as the "anti boss" ticket, contained the names of W. R. Burke. G. Mason and Martin Forrest, in conjunction with Harkness and Irland, but after a good deal of skirmishing it was defeated. The five delegates elected were: D. V. Waldron, D. H. Irland, F. W. Sabichi, Fred Harkness, A. A. Newell. Sixth Ward. There was no opposition in tho Sixth ward, and the polling place, at the cor ner of Washington and Main streeta, presented an unusually quiet and order ly appearance. I he sixty-three voters who cast their ballots voted the straight ticket without a single exception, and elected the following delegates: J. T. Bearden, J. Marion Brooks, II.J. A. Stuhr, A. F. Mackay, A. Rimpau, Charles J. Peteler. A. Rozell, J. M. But ler, John F. Humphreys, John Weber, E. W. Taylor, J. H. Kuhlman, John P. Moran, William Chamberlain, George Pessell. Seventh Ward. The regular caucus ticket met with no opposition in Precinct A of the Seventh ward, and with the exception of a few individual scratchings, the following , twelve delegates were elected by the full complement of eighty-nine votes: Charles P. Kearney, M. J. Nolan, J. W. Wilson, H. Cohen, A. J. Lenox, C. Alexander, H. E. Cluster, J. L. Tucker, J. Hawerwaas, M. W. Conkling, J. J. G'Brien, R. B. Powell. There was no opposition in Precinct B of the Seventh ward, and the follow ing delegates were elected on the reg ular Caucus ticket: D. M. McGary, J. Brinck, F. Weitzele, D. J. Richards, H. Richmond, P. Swee ney, H. T. Gordan, Pearaon, J. J. Mahoney, T. J. McGinley. The election of the regular caucus ticket in Precinct C of the Eighth ward was a foregone concluaion, there being no oppoaition whatever. The delegatea are as follows: R. B. Powell, John Harnerwass, M. W. Conkling, John J. O'Brien and J. L. Tucker. Eight" Ward. In Precinct Aol the Eighth ward the successful ticket was as follows: H. King, E. Waldeck, F. Clavere, W. Highest of all in Leavening Power TJ. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. Baking? Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1890. Rowan, C. Gollmer, C. Valla, G. P. Willig, L. Cohn, P. Haack.G. 8. Maben. In Precinct B, the following ticket was P. Baliade, T. F. Savage, S. Holliday. T,. B. Cohn, G. Graham, Joe Brown, E. Faure, N. M. Quirolo. Ninth Ward. In the Ninth ward the caucus ticket went through easily. It is as follows: C. H. White, I. N. Cochran, E. H. Workman, J. L. O'Bryan, C. A. Bell, W. R. Stephenson, S. Bigey, Robert Fowler. BALLON A HARBOR. The Directors Decide to Build Jetties and a Wharf. Ballona harbor, which has always been claimed by its projectors to be the most available point on the ocean frontier of Los Angeles county for the shipping and marine business of this city, is just now attracting very general attention at the hands of those interested in the devel opment of the natural resources of this section. On Tuesday the board of di rectors, officials and invited guests of the Ballona Harbor and Improvement company visited that point on a special train and made a careful inspection of the company's property and the work done during the past year. On the return of the party to Los An geles a special meeting of the board of directors was called, during which meet ing the general manager and secretary were instructed to advertise for bids for timber for the extension of the jetties and wharves to deep water, for the pur pose of deepening the channel and for the accommodation of ocean-going craft of the largest class. ONLY FIVE HUNDRED IS WHAT BOWERS'S MAJORITY IN HIS OWN COUNTY WILL, BE. A Republican of San Diego Thinks Mark ham Will Only Get Two Hundred Ma jority—Los Angelas Looked to for a Big Vote-Some Cheeky Ideas Advanced. George W. Montieth is a San Diegan and a Republican. Two years ago he was chairman of the executive commit tee of the county central committee,and he predicted the result of the election in the Bee, of that city, within twenty five votes. He has kept a close eye on political matters in his vicinity and the views he expresses in the following in terview will be of interest as trust worthy. In reply to a question yester day from a Herald reporter he said : "I think Bowers will get a majority in San Diego county of about 500 votes and that Markham will run about 300 behind Bowers. This will be on account of the prejudice felt in my county against a Los Angeles man. Ido not share this, but I know it exists and will have an effect. A good many San Diegans feel, now that they have secured the congressional candidate, the rest of the ticket can look out for itself." "Well," said the reporter, "if Bowers only gets 500 majority in his own coun ty, how do you figure he will be elect ed?" "Oh," airily responded Mr. Mon teith, "we expect that Los Angeles and San Bernardino counties will give him a big boost." For pure, strong, unadulterated bay' n'climate gall, the above statement can hardly be equalled. Mr. Monteith was then asked on what he based his calcu lations, and he answered: "Two years ago we gave Harrison a majority of 1,400 on a vote of 8,000, in cluding 350 Democrats who voted the Republican ticket. This would reduce the real Republican majority to 800 or 900. As Republicans are apt to be apa thetic in an off year, together with the fact that the vote has fallen off a great deal, to my mind makes the estimate of 500 Republican majority a reasonable one. THE PARK COMMISSIONERS. The City's Navy Found to Be a Prof itable Investment. The board of park commissioners met yesterday afternoon in the Mayor's of fice, Hon. H. T. Hazard in the chair and all the members present, but beyond approving a number of demands, aggre gating $850, and the pay roll of the de partment for last month, amounting to $1,774, little of general interest was done. The announcement that the sum of $011.40 had been collected from the hire of the boats on the lake at Westlake park, and paid into tiie city treasury, created somewhat of a surprise, as it was not generally known that the boats were so well patronized. READY FOR WORK. Public School Teachers Meet Yester day and Organize. TH> teachers of the public schools met in the Normal school building yesterday and nearly all answered to roll call. The vacation showed its benefitial re sults in the healthy appearance of the pedagogues, who greatlyn en joyed meet ing each other again. The teachers were divided into sections and the studies for the coming term were ar ranged for. The Herald tomorrow will contain a list of the city school districts and their boundaries, which will show parents at a glance to what school their children should be sent. THE ELECTRIC RAILWAY. It is Now Out of the Courts and Will be Rapidly Completed. The case of James A. Bullard vs. the Pico Heights electric railway came up yesterday before Judge Shaw. The tem porary injunction which has stopped the work of constructing the road was dissolved and the application for a per manent injunction denied. The com pany will now go ahead as fast as pos sible with the work. TWO WEDDINGS. WELL KNOWN BEAUX AND BELLES UNITED. Two Notable Weddings Occurred in This City LastWeek-A Short Account of Each Is Given Herewith. Last Wednesday, at the residence _of the bride's parents, Mr. Mark P. Lewis and Miss Mildred Howell were united in marriage, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. Dr. Pendleton. The bride was dressed in a beautiful gown of white silk, with no jewelry ex cept a few diamonds glistening in her hair. The groom, who formerly resided here, is one of the most popular young society men of Birmingham, Ala., and deserves congratulations for securing as a bride one of the most beautiful of Los Angeles' belles. The bride and groom were preceded by little Annie Dunn and Master Le- Grande Howell, both carrying bouquets of flowers. As they approached the spot where the minister was awaiting them, they were accompanied by tbe "Bridai chorus" from Lohengren, performed by Messrs. Owen and Hamilton. As soon as the ceremony was over they were greeted with the "Wedding March" by Mendelssohn, that triumphant peal of joy, which has saluted the ears of so many happy couples. Congratulations were then in order, and refreshments being passed around every one drank to the health of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis left on the evening train, carrying with them the everlasting good wishes of all present. The wedding gifts were numerous and costly, consisting of diamonds, and gold and silver ornaments, and including a beautiful bracelet set wth twenty-seven diamonds, a present from the groon... They expect to travel extensively for some time, arriving at their home in Birmingham, Ala., in about a month. Among the guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Poindexter Dunn, Miss Louise Dunn, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hamilton, Mr. Craig, Mr. Avery, Mrs. Scarborough and Mr. P. W. Drew. L,ons;-Obear. The wedding of Stephen G. Long, Esq., and Miss Mary Obear, which was cele brated on Wednesday evening, at the residence of the bride's parents on Pasa dena avenue, was a beautiful affair. The high standing and popularity of the contracting parties served to call forth the most fashionable people of Los Angeles society to witness the happy event. The bride is the only daughter of Hon. W. F. Obear, a retired capitalist of this city, formerly of St. Louis. The groom is a practicing attorney of Louisville, Kentucky, who graduated with honor at the University of Virginia in the law class of 1880. The handsome residence of Mr. Obear was beautifully decorated forthe occa sion. Promptly at 7:30, the orchestra began the wedding march and the bridal couple moved forward and took their stand beneath a huge floral bell. Miss Cyolma Evans, a St. Louis heiress, and Jay E. Hunter, of this city, acted respectively as maid of honor and best man, assisted by Mr. Henry Obear and Miss Wright, and Messrs. Willoughby, Rodman, and Francis J. Thomas, "the latter a class mate of the groom at the University oi Virginia. Rev. Mr. Irvine of the East Side Presbyterian church performed, the ceremony in a short but impressive manner, after which an elaborate sup per was served. Two immense Wedding cakes adorned each end of the table, one of which contained the wedding ring, which was cut by Groomsman Hunter, who in turn lost no time in bestowing it upon the handsomest lady present. After the happy couple had received the hearty congratulations of those present, they donned their traveling costumes and left on the evening train for San Francisco and the north, fol lowed by the best wishes of a host of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Long will return here from the north about October 14th, and after spending a few days, will pro ceed to Louisville, Kentucky, where their home is to be. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. The Additions to the Exhibit Received Yesterday. The chamber of commerce received the following additions to its exhibit yesterday: A. J. Cole, Vineland, dried apricots and peaches; D. Lang, Vineland, corn, prunes and onions ; Wm. Allen, Vine land, sorghum syrup; J. T. Linville, corn; D. D. Johnson, Norwalk, canned nectarines, prunes, apricots and citrons : G. R. Frampton, Artesia, pears and beans: S. M. Devendfjrff, Artesia, apples, walnuts and pears; J. W.Patterson, Artesia. one cheese; E. L. Barneit, Downey, oranges; Mrs. L. A. Stahl, flowers; Rev. VV. Stevenson, Monrovia, elder rose: Dr. J. P. Widney, bananas; W. W. Widney, palm leaves for Chicago; Mra. C. H. Strong, Whittier, pampas plumes ; 11. P. Sanford, Artesia, apples, pumpkins, apricots, peaches and nec tarines; J Mr. Patrick, Phenix, Arizona Territory, pomegranites ; Mrs. E. Ayers, Tropico, quinces, apricots, juice jelly : S. A. Ayers, Tropico, sugar beets; H. Stoll, Cahuenga valley, oranges, quinces, Keefer pears; C. Fred Beau, Alhambra, apples; O. S. Roberts, Cahuenga, bananas and tomatoes; August Rach, pop corn. THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Chairman Northam, of the Republican Committee, Makes His Selection. R. J. Northam, the chairman of the Republican county central committee, at its meeting yesterday, appointed the following executive committee : Hervey Lindley, George 11. Bonebrake, E. F. Spence, W. F. Fitzgerald, Henry T. Gage, George L. Arnold, J. Franken field, E. P. .lohnson, M. L. Starin, M. W. Brady, J. VV. Woods, John Brooker, George E. Gard, Dr. W. W. Murphy, George P. McLain. IN THE CITY ONLY. No Federal Election Inspectors for the Country Precincts. The statutes do not provide for federal inspectors of elections in cities of less than 20,000 inhabitants. Many mem bers of the county committees of both parties who live in the country have gained the incorrect idea that such _ of ficers are to be appointed in each voting precinct. The Orange County Fair. Santa Ana. Oct. 4, 1890. Editors Herald: In the midst of life we of Orange county are in the midst of busi ness. Next Tuesday our first county fair opens in Santa Ana. An open ijnvt taticm is extended to the world and all the rest of mankind to attend. IWe have the finest race track in the state without exception, and already have forty-nine head entered for the races that begin next Tuesday, Oct. 7. We want you people of Los Angeles to know it and we want you to come down, as well as everybody else. We will have a fine art exhibition and a grand stock, agricultural, horticultural and pomo logical exhibit that will pleaae and de light every one who visits us. We have hotel accommodations for everybody and want all to come and see the fruit fair that the baby county of the state will hold. Come down, bring your friends and enjoy a few days within the rural precincts of Orange county, where every prospect pleases, and editors alone are vile. Yours affectionately, D. M. Baker. THREE PERSONS HURT. A Runaway Team Collides With a Cable Car. About 6 o'clock last evening a team of young horses attached to a heavy farm wagon balonging to John Anderson of the Lankershim ranch ran away with the vehicle down the Temple street hill beyond the engine house and collided with the grip-car of a cable train, the accident resulting in the serious injury of three persons. Anderson's foot-brake slipped from the wheels, while he was driving down the hill, and the wagon crowding upon the heels of the horses, caused them to run away. In the wagon with Anderson were his two daughters, aged respectively 14 and 9 years, and as he was thrown out while reaching over to put the brake on by hand, the children were alone when the wagon collided with the dummy. Both were thrown out by the force of the collision, and the elder sustained a fractured thigh bone in her fall. The younger was less seriously hurt, but sustained a severe shock, while Anderson was severely bruised and cut. Fortunately no one was upon the dummy of the cable train, as the whole of the front part of the car was smashed in. The wagon was wrecked and its contents, consisting of window sashes and door frames, were broken to splinters. The injured ones were re moved to the house of a neighboring physician. Grand Opening. Attention is called to the advertise ment of Frank, Grey & Co., announcing their grand opening Monday, October 13th. This enterprising firm will occupy the fine store-room in the new Hammel & Denker block, corner of Spring and Third streets. A large force of clerks has been busy for some days unpacking and shelving their big stock of dry goods, just imported from abroad and the east, and will be so engaged all of this week. By next Saturday even ing, however, they will be ready to throw their doors open for a public exhibition of the largeat and finest dis play of dry goods ever brought to South ern California. Messrs. Frank, Grey & Company's business represents an actual investment of $200,000, and the city is to be congratulated on having so splendid and emporium established here in the face of the so-called dull times. The Illustrated Annual Herald. The most acceptable present you can send to eastern friends is the Illus trated Annual Herald. There are forty-eight large pages of fresh and re liable information about Southern Cali fornia, including statistical matter of the greatest value, relating to the cli mate, crops, population, etc. There are fifty fine illustrations of local scenes, the birdseye view of the city of Los Angeles being alone worth the coat of the publi cation. No gift would be more appreci ated in the east than a copy of the An nual Herald. It may be obtained of newsdealers or at the Herald business office. Price 15 cents per copy. Tommy Took Them. Everyone in Lob Angeles knows T. F. Botello, or Tommy, as lie is called by all. He is now in the City of Mexico, having been in the country for months chasing a gang of robbers that robbed Wells, Fargo & Company's express. After a hard chase he took three of tli3 gang, Bonifacio Linse, R. Martinez and E. Barseno. Tommy writea that he would like to get back to hia friends in Los An-* geles, and also states that Judge Bepul veda, whom all old-timers remember here, is doing well. Mr. Lindsay Tomorrow Night. "Two souls with but a single thought, Two hearts that beat as one." The play in which these beautiful lines are incorporated will be produced tomorrow night at the Academy of music by Mr. John S. Lindsay and Ms dramatic company. As "Ingomar" has not been here since William Sheridan, the great tragedian, waa here a few years ago, there is no doubt but what the house will be packed. Cincinnati Corruption. Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 4 — Governor Campbell stated tonight that he will probably call an extra session of the legislature to convene about October 14th, for the purpose of taking such action as may be deemed proper in con nection with the rumors relative to the misconduct of the board of public im provements of Cincinnati, as well as other departments of the city govern ment. Going to See Fair Play. Guthrie, O. T., Oct. 4. —The reopen ing of the capital location question, which was expected to precipitate trouble between the opposing Guthrie and Oklahoma City factions, was post poned today until Monday. Oklahoma City's armed force of 100 is still on the ground and will remain to see fair play when the question does come up. Democratic Alliance. All members of this club are request ed to meet at the headquarters, in Downey block, on Monday evening, Oc tober o", at 7:i!0 o'clock, to escort the Hon. Walter C. Graves, candidate for attorney general, and the Hon. James V. Coleman, to the mass meeting at Hazard's pavilion. Joseph Kurtz, President. E. G. Taylor, Secretary. Attention. If you wish to buy fine old Napa and Sonoma Ziuf'andel go to Leon Cordier, South Spring If you wish to buy pure, unadulterated port, sherry, angelica and muscatel go to Leon Cordier, 618 South Spring. Old Kentuekv whiskies and grape brandies at Leon Cordier's, 618 South Spring street. Don't Forget Baby Day To-Morrow. Bring in your baby (if it is leas than a year old) and have its photo taken free of charge at Wesner'a atudio, 127 West First street, between Main and Spring. New and Nobby Clothing. Abcrnethy & 'faffs Fall Cloihing Just arriv ing, consisting of everything in the way of Dress and Business Suits, all styles, which are being marked at figures never before known iv this city. Please call at the old Btand, 117 8. Spring ■ t.. end be convinced as to the truth fulness oi the above statement. 10-4-2t Mm. Dr. WelU Removed No. 233 North Broadway, "The Clifton." Specialty, Diseases of women. THE COULTER DRI GOODS HOTJBK. NOVELTIES. Trimmings. We wish to call the attention of the Indies to these. We are anxious to show our novelties for Dress Ornamentation. Of course, every lady has posted herself through Fashion Periodical, yet we have a few worda we wiah to say : Madame Fashion has de creed that Cut Steel Trimming is just the thing for Plaid effects, and we are ready to obey her by showing the latest designs in that lovely trimming. Cut Jet Gimp and ornaments are used as the highest novelty for handsome Black Silk Dresses, while on the other hand, many claim it too heavy, and to please these we preßent the Handmade Crochet trimming, with and without cut jet beads. In Plain Colored Gimps we offer some handsome new designs. You will find no trouble to make a selection, because our atock i 8 replete with atylea and qualities in the above gooda. We are ahowing Moaa trimming; for durable and rough effect, Aatrachan leads; Furs will be used for midwinter dresses; these we carry in many qualities. We have always had trouble to buy Silk trimming for Mieaes' Dreaaea, not too expensive. We are now prepared to ahow a beautiful line in assorted coloringa. In Buckles and Slides we are prepared to show 500 styleß in cut jet, jet beaded, hand crochet, gold, silver, turquiose, mother of pearl, white pearl and Oxidized silver. Full and complete line of Tailors' Silk Braids, in black and colors. Also, Silk Cords and Laces. Ladies' Waterproof Garments. We have fresh and new Gossamers to show everybody at the lowest priceB; Electric Circulars, plain backs, India Stripe Circulars, very handaome, and by far the moat durable rubber sur face goods made, will not spot or rub off. We carry all the latest atylea and shapes. We have a fine line of im ported goods, ranging in price from $5 to $15. Try our Gonnemara, Victorian Westminister, Mother Hubbards, Etc. We have the Scotch Tweed and Silk Mcintosh for ladiea. Ger.tlemens' Waterproof Garments. Our "Nut meg" coat is absolutely waterproof; pure Rubber Check, Dull, Officers, Maroon, Ginger, Melntoshs, Cape and Plain Rubber Coats, all are this year's goods fresh from factoiy. We carry Boys' Rubber Coata in three quali ties. Rubber Blankets. Army Blankets. Rubber Shoes. We have a large assortment of Men's, Women's, Misses' and Boys' Rubber Shoea. "Keep your feet dry and your head cool" and you will have health as a rule. New Goods just arrived, Men's Smoking Jacketa, Our $5 White Wool Blanket, New Shirting Flannels. Particular attention to country orders. Send for samples. THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE, Spring St., Cor. Second. # - ■•• Polls Now Open! DO NOT GET LEFT. FOR $75 PER ACRE. You can, today, buy the BEST ORANGE LAND of the Bear Valley & Alessandro DevelopmentCo That ever lay out of doors. The best people from the north, south, east and west are among the purchasers of tbis land. You will find your friends and acquaintances all there. Send for a list of purchasers if you want to see their names. THE SALES HAVE BEEN LARGE. Our agents are sending in orders every day to swell the list. <K| Alessandro is Going to lie a City. >> With churches, achools, hotela and a railroad running acroBB 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, thatin syears time will give you an income that will aupport yourself and 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. REDLANDS, CAL. Ammon J?. Kitching, Gen'l Manager N. B.—-A first class carriage road will be completed by October 15, from Bed* lands, making the distance only an hour's ride or seven miles. 5