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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 07, 1891, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1891-05-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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DO YOU
Want an Orange Grove ?
THE X-
San Fernando
Fruit Colony
—5? AN D if-
Investment
Company!
Offers you an Orchard in Bearing Con
dition for a Less Cost tlian you can
Buy the Bare Land for and asks
NO TiKES OR INTEREST
Bow Can We 80 It?
Bead our Plan of Operation and then
decide to Buy a Five or Ten
Acre Orchard of us.
We assume the entire charge of plant
ing, care and cultivation until the land
is paid for, making it to our interest to
plant only the best trees, and employ
the most skilled labor, in order to realize
our profits as rapidly as possible.
The price of a Fig, Prune, Peach or
Olive orchard, delivered in bearing, will
cost $500 per acre, while the cost of an
Orange grove will be $750 per acre.
Our Terms of Payment are as follows:
One acre of deciduous fruit
trees, iv bearing will cost $500 OO
First payment, per acre $ 35 00
12 monthly installments of $t> each,
for lirst year .. 72 OO
12 monthly installments, of H each,
for second year 48 00
12 monthly installments, of ?4 each,
for third year 48 OO
Total amount paid in $ 203 00
Income from crop, third year, placed
to credit of purchaser 40 00
Income from crop, fourth year, placed
to credit of purchaser 110 00
Income from crop, fifth year, placed
to credit of purchaser 200 00
Total amount placed to credit of pur
chaser at end of fifth year $ 553 00
Deducting the original purchase price
ol 500 00
Cash balance due purchaser at end
of live years t 53 00
Estimated amouut of cash paid in ? 203 00
Estimated amount received from in
come of grove 53 00
Making actual cost of the grove per
acre about % 150 00
Estimated Cost of an Orange Grove.
One acre of oranges in bearing will
cost * 750 00
First payment 35 00
12 monthly payments of $10 each for
first year 120 00
12 monthly payments of $7 each for
second year. 84 00
12 monthly payments of ?(i each for
third year 72 00
12 monthly payments of ft! each for
fourth year 72 00
Total amount paid in at the end of
fourth year | 383 00
Estimated income from crop the
fourth year, placed to credit of pur-
I chaser $ 100 01)
Income from crop the fifth year 200 O'J
Income from the crop on the sixth
year. 250 00
Total amount placed to credit of pur
chaser at end of sixth year % fl:i3 00
Deducting purchase price Jf 750 00
Cash credit due purchaser at end of
sixth year $ 183 00
Estimated amount of cash paM in % 383 00
Estimated amount of cash rebate IM3 00
,- - - '. M
Making actual cost per acre of bearing
orange grove $ 200 00
As our estimates are about one half less than
the official statistics, we feel confident that
we are sale in offering these figures for your
consideration: while a comparison of our fig
ures, with what a grove would cost you in the
ordinary way of independent purchase and cul
tivation, makes our oiler seem very alluring to
any one having an eye to the coming greatness
of Southern California.
Comparison of Cost.
10 acres of best land for orauges will
cost, at $300 J3OOO 00
Preparing land for trees will cost $10
per acre 100 00
Fencing land will cost $10 per acre .. 100 00
Orange trees for ten acres will cost . 750 OO
Planting and care of trees Ist year
will cost 300 00
EXPENDITURES OK FIRST YEAR $4230 00
Showing that by our plan you would not in
vest more than two-thirds the amount it would
take to pay the first year's expenses of work se
cured by yourself.
Why put your money In savings banks, home
building associations, etc, when you are offered
suoh a chauce of securing a home and a specu
lation where we take ull the riss aud leave you
a certainty.
Each forty-acre tract is subdivided into live
acre tracts. 1
CLUBS.
Many young men and women, who are un
able to make an independent purchase wish
nevertheless to secure an interest in some in
come producing property. To those we give
the following solution of the difficulty: Form
clubs of from five to ten holders and purchase
the amount of land yon can pay for DON'T
OVERBUY, AS IT Vi 11.1. MEAN SIRK FAIL
URE.
An absolute guarantee is given that NO
PAYMENTS WILL BE REQUIRED A ITER
THE FIFTH YEAR; also that the land will be
turned over to buvr AT THE END OF TIIF
TEN ill YEA it WHETHER WE ARE PAID
OR NOT ; and you have every assurance of
your property at the end of the sixth year.
These prices are only good for the lirst 500
acres. Don't make the mistake of waiting too
long and then paying more.
We are now making arrangements to prepare
and plant tho first 40 acres of the tract of 1000
acres
Parties who want to be included in the June
planting must apply within the next few days.
On Thursday next we will personally conduct
our second regular party over the lands. Ap
plications must be made by Wednesday, 12 in.
Round trip, including drive and dinner, $2.
Address, R. J. WIDNEY, Secretary.
University Bank Building, 317 New High
.street.
HE WANTS TO GET BACK.
I REV. ELLIS AND THE MATTER OF
HIS PREACHING.
The San Francisco Presbytery Still Occu
pied With the Erratic Minister—Both
Sides Appeal to the Synod.
The conviction of Rev. Dr. Ellis has
evidently not ended the troubles of the
presbytery concerning him, and very
much of the session of that body yester
day, says the San Francisco Chronicle
of Tuesday, was consumed in an ani
mated argument bearing upon his case.
The discussion began with the reading
of a communication from the session of
the Central church. It was submitted
to the presbytery by the committee on
bills and overtures without recommen
dation. It recited the efforts of the
presbytery to form a syndicate in aid of
the church and the resolution of Dr.
Ellis at that time to retire from the pul
pit. The session now wants Dr. Ellis to
resume his relations with the church as
pastor, and wishes the presbytery to ac
cept him as such.
Rev. Dr. Woodworth thought that the
session of the Central church should be
recommended to purchase a copy of the
Confession of Faith, which contains
much valuable information.
Dr. Chapman moved, however, that
the cession should be authorized to fill
the pulpit of the tabernacle until the
next meeting of the presbytery.
"It undoubtedly has the right so to
do," declared Dr. Chapman, '"and the
action of the presbytery regarding Dr.
Ellis permits him still to preach. If the
i congregation of the Central tabernacle
shall wreck the church, or do what is
unwise, that is its business ; the respon
sibility rests upon it."
Rev. A. J.Kerr hoped that the motion
would not prevail. It meant simply that
Dr. Kllis would be invited to the pulpit.
Ellis had preached Sunday against the j
earnest protest of the chairman of the
home mission committee, he is under i
censure, he has been found guilty and
the execution of judgment has simply
been forestalled by an appeal.
Rev. IDr. Mackenzie interrupted by
suggesting that the communication of |
the session of the Central church should ;
be returned; it asked too much. This
wns adopted.
Rev. H. H. Rice in a few words cen
sured the session of the church lor vio
lating the provisions of the plan by
which Rev. Mr. Faris was to supply the
pulpit.
S. Grnbb, a member of the session,
maintained that there had been no vio
lation whatever. The actions of the
Central church made it perfectly evident
that Dr. Faris was not wanted if Dr.
Kllis could be obtained. Dr. Adams had
protested against Dr. Ellis eutering the
pulpit on Sunday, not because it was
illegal, but because it would not be good
policy.
"We are the best judges of what is
good policy for the Central church,"
continued Mr. Grubb, "and we see no
reason why Dr. Ellis should not occupy
our pulpit. The congregation on Sun
day was larger than since he left us."
Dr. Chapman again put his motion to
allow the session of the Tabernacle to
supply its own pulpit until the next
meeting of the presbytery. This was
done to obviate any danger of creating
a precedent by which the autonomy of
a church might in future be destroyed.
Still another petition of the taberna
cle was before the presbytery. It asked
"in the name of God and His holy Sou"
that the verdict of condemnation against
Dr. Ellis should be reconsidered. The
church prays for immediate action to
remove the dark cloud that has thus
been cast upon its peace and harmony.
The petition was signed by fifty-five
members of the church. Upon motion,
the petition was referred back to the
church, the presbytery deeming action
impossible at this stage.
Another paper read adds still another
complication to the affair. It was a
protest against the sentence pronounced
upon Dr. Ellis by the ecclesiastical
court. It was signed by Rev. A. J. Kerr,
the prosecutor, who declared that the
sentence, in view of the facts of the ease,
was absurdly inadequate. The synod
will thus have two appeals, one from i
each side, one protesting against the
injustice of conviction, the other against
the inadequacy of punishment. Both
will be heard in October.
THE FEAST OF ROSES.
An Enthusiastic View of the Beautiful
Display.
[The following is published at the
instance of a lady connected with the
rose festival.]
Beautiful, how beautiful is the scene
of floral beauty being arranged by the
busy and careful hands of the ladies who
so artistically have converted the Illi
nois hall into a bower of such living
beauty. As you stand and gaze upon
the scene of dazzling splendor, tho rich
perfume of these rosy banks insenses
our nature to call for a deep expression.
From your voiceless lips. 0 flowers,
Are living preachers: each cup a pulpit;
Every leaf a book, supplying to my fancy
Numerous teachers fp.m loneliest nooks.
In this sweet-scented picture, "Heavenly art
ist,"
With which thou paintest nature's wide spread
hall,
What a de'ightful lesson thou impartest of love
to all.
Not useless are ye, flowers, though made for
pleasure;
Blooming over field and wave, by day, by
night;
From every source your sanction bids me treas
ure harmless delight.
I have seen many of the finest paint
ings and statues of the great masters,
but the rose feast of this "tropical flora,"
in all its gorgeousness, with the little
aid of careful hands, is the most beauti
ful work I ever saw. It is the season of
roses, and as they bloom in most every
garden and'shed their sweet perfume
all around, it is doubly centered into
this ball, a wonderful bower of beauty.
It is a feast to the eye indeed, and food
for tbe soul and delight to every healthy
mind. But how describe this sweet
scented picture painted by the divine
artist, to be found now on exhibition at
the Illinois hall, corner Sixth and Broad
way, for the three coming nights? So
come one and all and enjoy the feast of
roses, combined with the sweetest of
music and daintiest refreshments. Ad
mission, 25 cents.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
The Information Bureau Discontinued.
Other Matters.
The chamber of commerce was in re
ceipt of a telegram yeeterday from Sec
retary Hanchette, in which he an
nounced his departure from Chicago.
He will arrive in Los Angeles on Sun
day.
The regular meeting of the chamber
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1891.
takes place tomorrow evening. Numer
ous important matters will come up.
Tbe information bureau connected
with the chamber, after three months
of existence, was abandoned yesterday
as not properly within the sphere of
work of the organization.
A director of the chamber asked the
Herald yesterday to correct the im
pression given in the Times that the
chamber intended to give a sort of
church - social money - making recep
tion to the Chicago orange carnival
men on their return to this city. The
matter of a reception has been left to a
committee of five. If it is given it will
be paid for by the chamber.
MILLIONS IN IT.
THE WAY BEET BTJGAR REFINERS
WILL MAKE MONEY.
The Government Bounty Will This Year
More Than Repay the Chino Refiners
Their Entire Investment.
"The importance of this beet sugar
business and the amount of money it
will bring into the county is not at all
appreciated," said a business man to a
Herald reporter yesterday. "I under
stand that the Chino people will receive
enough money from the government by
the bounty of 2 cents a pound on all
refined sugar, to more than repay this
i year their entire investment. Dig it up
and see if I'm right."
The reporter hunted up Mr. O'Gor
man, the agent in this city for the
Chino ranch, and asked him about the
i matter.
"Well, I haven't figured it out," said
Mr. O'Gorman, "but I can easily tell.
Now, at Chino we have about 3000 acres
in beets, which will average twenty
j tons of beets to the acre, or 40,000
pounds of beets. Those beets will yield
jan average of 20 per cent sugar, which
will give 8000 pounds of sugar to the
»c, the bounty of which, at 2 cents a
tnd, will amount to $160 an acre, or
for the 3000 acres at Chino, $480,000.
1 Then there are at other points 1000
j acres more, making 4000 acres alto-
I gether, and at the same average the
! total amount of money to be paid by
the government to the sugar refiners
this year should be about $040,000."
"How much will the plant at Chino
cost?"
"About $000,000."
There's the matter in a nutshell. The
men who built the Chino sugar works
will this year get $40,000 more than they
have invested out of the government
alone, not to mention the profit they
will make besides on the sale of their
sugar.
When it is seen that Southern Califor
nia can support a dozen or more such
refineries, the nioneyjthat will pour into
the county from sugar making in the
course of the next decade can be figured
at something enormous.
An error was made in the recent Asso
ciated Press dispatches about thirty car
loads of machinery coming for the Chino
factory. The thirty cars did arrive re
cently, but they had been detained by
the washouts some weeks ago, and Wore
the last instalment of 100 carloads of
machinery.
PASADENA.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Clarke will oc
cupy Mrs. Senter's house, at Kensing
ton Place, for the summer months.
The residence of Chas. Converse, on
East Cloverdale street, has been pur
chased by by E. E. Spaulding.
Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Pullman will be
tendered a reception by the Universal
ist parish next Monday evening. Mr. j
and Mrs. Mills have donated the use of j
the Carleton for the occasion. The
church members and families, the j
clergy of the city and their wives and a
few prominent citizens will be invited.
A large number of friends of the Misses
Hill were at the station to bid them fare
well as they started on their journey
yesterday afternoon. The young ladies
were the recipients of numerous boxes
of confectionery, bouquets, etc., and
best wishes from a host of friends.
Dr. and Mrs. Pullman will arrive in
the city today. On Sunday next Dr.
Pullman will deliver a sermon at the i
Universalist church, and also an even
ing service for the children.
Frank Hall, the celebrated traveler
and correspondent for the New York
Tribune, was in town yesterday with the
Raymond excursionists. Mr. Hall is an
old friend of Mr. Collingwood.
An ice-cream social will be given at
the Congregational church this evening, j
A musical programme will be rendered
during the evening in which the Misses |
Rust and Graham and Mrd. Burnhani
will take part. The chief attraction ol" ,
the evening will be a short lecture by
Mr. Cook, a native of the Sioux tribe.
The many friends of Dr. Lord will be
pleased to learn of the improved condi
tion of his health.
THEY CAN WED.
People Who Yesterday Secured Per
missions to Wed.
Marriage licenses were yesterday
granted to the following named per
sons :
W. H. Cramer, aged 23, and Maud
Finnall, aged 20, both of East Los An
geles.
H. M. Smith, aged 38, and G. A.
Smith, aged 37, both residents of Los
Angeles.
William W. Burge, aged 23, of Los
Angeles, and Grace G. Peet, aged 18, of
La Canada.
A Sure Cure for the Liquor or Opium
Habits.
The East India cure for these awful habits
can be given without the patient's knowledge,
and is the only known specific for the purpose;
it is not injurious in the least degree; manufac
tured by Emerson D:ug Co., San Jose, Cal., and
for sale by Off & Vaughn, The Druggists, N. E.
corner Fourth and Spring streets, Los An geles
Cal., ami Apothecaries' Hall, 303 N. Main
street, sole agents for Los Angeles.
Dr. Robert Brown's wonderful lecture to mar
ried ladies only on Friday afternoon at 3
o'clock, at Forrester's hall, on Maiu street, near
First, should be heard by every married lady.
His lectures are very much appreciated.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Bauning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half oluek from electric light works.
Don't fail to see the display of 90c white
shirts iv the show window of Mullen, Bluett
& Co. _
WILL YOU SUFFER with Dyspepsia and
Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vltalizer is guaran
teed to cure you. For sale by Heinzeman, 222
N/Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway.
Great Attraction.
REDONDO.
A fishing party went out on tbe bay
yesterday and had great success, return
ing with a string of line large mackerel.
Business at the pier is still increasing,
steamers, going out and coming nearly
every day and loading and unloading
large quantities of freight. The steamer
Alex. Duncan arrived yesterday from
San Francisco and discharged 170 tons
of freight here.
J. W. Masner, a large capitalist of
New York and a well-known man in
the east, is now a guest at the Redondo
hotel.
Among other arrivals we note the fol
lowing: F. M. Bennett, Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. V.'cClure, F. P. Martin, Edgar
Moore, l*>s Angeles; T. J. Purdy, Bag
dad, Cal.; Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Donnell,
J. A.T. Vantine, Chicago; Merick Rey
nolds, San Pedro ; L. S. Pietro, Ventura;
A. M. PhilHpg, San Diego.
IMPORTANT TO LADIES.
What the Knowing Ones
Know.
Preponderance of Evidence —Society
Women May Learn.
Much valuable information regarding the care
of the complexion from their professional
sisters, for Were are no women wno take care
of their faces us professionals do, and none aro
so gooa judges of the means and materials for
preserving the skin To them COMPLEXION
is BEAUTY, and BEAUTY capital. What some
of then say: A candid opinion from the famous
American oantratrice, one of the most consci
entious women on the stage:
CHICftOOi Nov. 13.—Mr. Wisdom—Dear Sir: I
beg to thank yon for the dciightfulaud refresh
ing "RmiKltTiNE" you so kindly sent mo. I have
used the toilet preparations of the most cele
brated manufacturers of Loudon and Paris, but
consider your "Robektine" their superior in
point .if purity and excellence. Wishing you
the unbounded success ion deserve. I reman
faithfully yours, EMMA ABBOTT.
The "Jersey Lily," tbe most celebrated beauty
living, who has had o'-'ery opportunity Of know*
in» whereof she speaks, expresses berse.f as
follows:
Messrs, Wisdom & Co.—Gentlemen: Although
it is very unusual for me to use any lotions er
waslus. still hi answer to your request, I have
tric-1 "Wisdom's Violet Cream and Robertine."
The former I consider especially efficacious in
cases o: roughness of the skin, and I have used
it every day tor the last fortnight. I have found
your "Robertine" an oxoWlent preparation for
removing sunburn, tan and the effects of cold
wind. heat. etc. Please send me at once a
dozen bottles each, as I aro leaving for Europe
Saturc.uv week. Yours faithfully,
LILLIK r.ANCTRY.
An unsolicited tribute from the great and
beaut'ful emotional actress:
Dear Sir: Your "Robertine" wns highly
spoken of in San Francisco, and a lady fr end
induced me to try it It is very fine aud an ex
cellent application for whitening and beautify
ing the face a. d hands. The Robertiue powder
is delightful. Verv'.nily,
FANNY DAVENPORT.
The indorsement of a dramatic artiste cele
brated on two continents:
JOMB4,lBB7,—Dear sir- I have tried your
"Robertine." It is excellent, and I shall be
nloaard to recommend it to all my lady friends.
Believe me, yours truly, KIIEA.
The world-renowned contralto approves of it.
What whe says:
Fifth Avence Hotel. April 7, 1887.— Dear
Mr. Wisdom: I have tried your "Rolwrtine"
and it gives me much p ensure ro say that it Is
excellent for the complexion, being one of the
best article' of the kind 1 have ever used.
Yours sincerely, Z. TREHELLI.
A testimonial prized lor its 'ruthfulness:
Baldwin, Nov 8, 1887.—Mr. Wisdom: Dear
Sir—l consider your "Robertine," for tbe com
plexion, the finest preparation I have overused,
it is perfectly harmless, and I am sure no ladies'
toiht is complete without it. Yours respect
fully, MAUDE GRANGER.
The fast-rising young star, aud one of the
most popular and prominent women on the
American stage, grows enthusiastic over it
Augcst 30. lHS'rt.—Manv thanks for the box
of Robertine Powder. 1 have used it for the
stage, »lso<or the street, and find it almost im
possible to detect The Robertine and Rob
ertine Powder are acquisitions to an. lady's
toilet and a positive boon to the people in the
profession. Yours truly,
MARGARET MATHER.
A compliment from a popular artiste who is
averseo o indorsing aiiy thing nor "sir excellence:
Sei'Temher 4, 1887. —I find your Robertine
an excellent preparation for the complexion,
and shall take great pleasure in recommending
it to all. Yours truly, ETHEL BRANDON.
The above are but a few of the many like
testimonials which we have from prominent
people Suffice to say, those here given em
brace the opinion of every lady who has used
this delightful preparation.
W. M. WISDOM & CO., Manufacturers,
9V Fulton street, New York.
Trade supp.led by
F. W. BRAUN & CO.,
4-10-Gm Ixis Angeles, Cal.
SCOTT'S
I Emulsion
Of Pure Cod Liver Oil with
Hypophosphites
Of Lime and Soda.
j There are emulsions and emulsions,
. end there is still much skimmed milk
which masquerades as cream. Try us
they will many manufacturers cannot
so disguise their cod liver oil as to make
it palatable to sensitive slom:ielm. .Scott's
Emulsion of PUHK NORWKGIAN COD
LIVER OIL, combined with Uypoplws
phites is almost as palatable, as milk.
For this reason as uvll as for the fact
of the stimulating qualities of tile Hypo
phosphites, Physicians frequently 'pre
scribe it in cases of
CONSUMPTION,
SCROFULA, BRONCHITIS and
CBROSIC COUGU or SEVERE COLD.
All Druggists sell it, but be sure yon get j
the genuine, as there are poor imitations.
DR. ABERNETHY'S
I GREEN GINGER
A BRANDY.
_____\ Cures CRAMPS and COLIC.
afßNfr/T "It Is composed of thepurest
l A —s/'l! materials, and represents the
t— J"Js£_!_r 'nil medicinal value of Jamaica
! - R KRAliiil Ginger In the highest degree of
1 — '~'l&Bw T perfection."
ik.. !HE$- WM. T. WENZELL,
""] Analytical Chemist.
f-~i— : — l ==iZz Sold by Druggists and Wine Merchants.
Jos. N.SoutherManufgCo.
MffMSSS SAN FRANCISCO.
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. SS32 N. Main St., Loa Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully com-Kmnaed day and
night- m2l-tf
OUR SPRING AND SUMMER
CLOTHING!
Has been arriving for several dnys, and our stock is now complete,
consisting of
The Latest Styles and Patterns
IN
Medium and Light-Height Suite for Men aud hmi Men
BUSINESS SUITS, in Cassimeres, Cheviots, etc., $7 tp $15.
DRESS SUITS, in Corkscrew, Wale, Clay Worsted, Granite,
etc., $18 to $32.50.
ALSO, A COMPLETE LINE OP
SPRING HATS -:- ANY STYLE!
PLEASE GIVE ITS A CALL AT THE
piißiiuiaicraiißH
117 SOUTH SPRING STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
ABERNETHY Sc TAFT.
4-10 1m
—— -
ffINfIRfITULfITIQNSt>
Are pouring in upon the
BEAR VALLEY IRRIGATION COMPANY
From almost every State, City and Town in the Union.
-51 CONGRATULATIONS X-
Upon the Success and Completion
OF
One of the GrandestDevelopmentSclieflies
< EVER UNDERTAKEN IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.^
Making a Barren Plain Bring Forth Fruit
MAKING HAPPY HOMES for thousands of families, where people of
moderate means with a Ten-Acre Lot set out in Oranges can in
live years' time realize an income of from two to three thousand
dollars per year, and have it guaranteed to himself and family for
life. Hundreds of Salesmen, Clerks, Book-keepers, Students, are
even now living in Alessaudro, that in ten years' time will be men
of wealth and health.
-2 TWO THOUSAND PEOPLE £-
Witnessed the fountain playing at
MORENO
ON WEDNESDAY. APRIL. 29, 1891.
-2TWO THOUSAND PEOPLED
Now know and. can testify of what their eyes have seen and their
ears have heard.
# .
-2TWO THOUSAND PEOPLEif-
Were at the sale of Town Lots.
A -:- GEJEAT-:- SUCCESS !
The business portion nearly all sold. Nearly §20,000 was
realized. Every one happy over the result. The B. V. I. Co. grate
fully acknowledge the above congratulations and desire to thank
the people, one and all, for their liberal attendance.
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS PER ACRE!
Is still the price of Alessandro land. We foucd time on the day of
the sale to sell ilO acres for $8,000. Some of the very hmt lots of
the entire tract are still unsold. He who neglects the present op
portunity of buying the Best Orange and Fruit Land in Southern
California, with the Best Water Right in the World, at $100 per
acre, makes a mistake of a lifetime. Comment unnecessai y.
THEODORE CLARK,
Manager Land Department, Bear Valley Irrigation Company, Redlands, Cal.
j ECONOMICAL FUEL.
! S. F. WELLINGTON
o LUMP =:= COAL 0
\_J WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, \_J
AT REDUCED PRICES.
AH your dealer does not keep it RING UP TELEPHONE 36, or leave your /\
orders with J*.
i HANCOCK BANNING, Importer
J | 130 W. SECOND ST. T,
I Oak, Pine and Juniper Wood sawed and split to order.
RAMONA!
The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley
Only Three Miles from City Limits of Los
Angeles.
Property of San Gabriel Wine Co.,
Original owners.
LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION,
On line ol B. P. R. R. and San Gabriel Valley
Rapid Transit R. It.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An
geles City.
CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN LOTS,
VILLA SITES, or
ACREAGE PROPERTY
1
POPULAR TERMS.
PUREST SPRING WATER
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at Office of
SAN GABRIEL WINK CO.,
Ramona, Los Angeles County, Ca..
10-2* l tf Or to M. D. WILLIAMS, Ramona.
I. T. MARTIN,
-451 S. SPRING ST.
If you wish to sell or buy
SECOND HAND FUMTURI, CARPEfS OR STOVBi
Be sure and give me a call. I have a complete
line of goods aud will sell cheap for cash or on
installments. Will rent baby buggies by day or
week. LOCK BOX 1921. ** 4-i»-Sm

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