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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, February 15, 1892, Image 2

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THE CITRUS FAIR.
Preparations for the Coming
Orange .Display.
Where It Will Differ From Pre
ceding Fairs. •
A Striking Plan for Decorating the
Pavilion.
The Committees In Charge—Applications
for Space Received — Some
of the Proposed Dis
plays.
The citrus fair of Southern California
will open at Hazard's pavilion March
3d. Four years ago the legislature of
the state appropriated the sum of $10,
--©OO for four citrus fairs, two in the
north and two in tbe south, the money
io be used for premiums only. The last
session of the legislature renewed the
appropriation for another two years.
■The citrus fair of the north for this year
lias already been held. It took place at
Auburn, and teems to have given a good
<3eal of satisfaction to the northern
growers. The fact thst they do not pro
dnce one-fifteen hundredth part of the
entire crop does not deter them from an
anxiety to make a fine display of what
they do have to show.
The citrus fair which was held in 1890
was a success financially to the extent
ol making something in the neighbor
hood of $2000, which money is now
being reserved for the Southern Califor
nia citrus exhibit at the World's Fair.
At this fair only about twelve different
localities were represented, mainly
owing to the fact that the work of the
organization began at too late a date. It
was, however, a very novel and beauti
ful spectacle, and was attended by some
25,000 people.
The fair last year was under the man
agement of an able committee, consist
ing of E. W. Jones, C. M. Wells and
Supervisor J, W. Cook; H. Jay Han
chette served as superintendent. The
work of organization began early and as
a result twenty localities took part. De
signs of striking size and magnificence
were erected and a large amount of fruit
displayed thereon. The attendance was
much larger than in the preceding year,
a total of $8000 being taken in at the
door.
The attendance at the fair last year is
estimated at some 40,000. The hotels
were filled to overflowing with touriets
attracted from all portions of the state
and from the east by the information
that the fair was in progress; local travel
Vwas very large, as the crowded condition
cf the trains showed.
At the present time the prospect ap
pears to be that the fair of '92 will be
■quite as striking a success as any of its
predecessors, and though it still lacks
nearly half a month of the opening of
the fair, more localities have already de
manded space for exhibits than were
laat year ready to display when the fair
opened.
Two counties, which last year stayed
out of the display, are this year to be
included with displays of special excel
lence*. These are Orange and Ventura.
' Riverside, which last year took no part
in the fair, proposes to come forward
this time with a very handsome display.
The citrns fair management this year
ia in the hands of an executive com mit-
tee consisting entirely of fruit growers,
only one of whom, namely, Mr. E. F.
C. Klokke, ia a resident of Los Angeles.
The others are E. W. Holmea of Biver
aide, chairman of the committee, who
ie at once well known as a citrus fruit
grower and a journalist; George W.
Ford, a veteran citrus and walnut
grower of Orange county; F.J. Smith,
one of the best known and most active
oi Pomona's young men, and John Scott,
horticultural commissioner of the
connty. Mr. Scott hails from Duarte.
and lias had an active hand in enter
prises of this sort. The same may be
eaid of all the membera of the commit
tee. Mr. Klokke, who is chairman oi
the committee on decorations, served in
a like capacity once in Chicago, on a
notable occasion, namely, that of the
reception given to General Grant on his
retnrn from hia tour around the world.
There waa last year a good deal of
complaint among the fruit growers that
the legitimate interests of the fair,
namely, the giving of premiums for the
display of citrua fruita, and the judging
between the specimens displayed as to
their standard of excellence, waa in a
measure subordinatad to tbe building
of elaborate designs with the view
ol striking the public with wonder.
Every possible effort will be made this
year "to obviate this objection.
Hazard's pavilion will be decorated
on a scale of magnificence never before
attempted. All the vast dome of the
building will be covered with a fret
work of wire netting, interlaced with
ivy and oranges securely fastened in
place. Down the middle of the dome
will ran a row of incandescent elertric
lamps. At the front end of the build
ing, over the stage, a huge arch will be
constructed of iron, wire and cloth
covered with palms, ivy and other ever
greens. In this, several hundred elec
tric incandescent lamps will glitter,
and the vast arch of green will be lighted
np by splashes of orange color in de
signs wrought out in the living fruit.
The pillars will be covered with cloth
and vines, and the galleries featooned
with vines and foliage.
For the purpose of decorating the
ball, some 8000 or 10,000 square yards
ot wire netting, aome thousand yards of
cloth and several tons of ivy and foliage
will be required.
The queaiion of the colore to be used
in decorating waa submitted some time
ago to Mr. Charles H. Ward, of the
firm of Marshall, Field & Co., of Chi
cago, who returned answer that the
only Bui table colors to be uaed at a cit
rus fair were the light and dark greena
which appear in the foliage of the citrus
trees, and the colors of the Grange and
lemon, and no other colors except those
will be allowed in the building.
Wherever other colors occur iv the in
terior of the building they will be cov
ered up. Thua, when the work of dec
orating ia completed the interior oi Haz
ard's pavilion will be one vaßt bower of
green, lighted up here and there by the
colore of the live fruit, and brilliantly
illuminated with many hundred electric
lights.
Tbe executive committee meets next
Tuesday to consider the matter of allot
ment of space. There is only a total of
something like seven or eight thousand
tqsiare feet of available space, counting
both tbe main floor and the galleries,
and taking out what is necessary for
aisle room. The demands already filed
with tbe secretary of tbe association
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING FEBRUARY 15, 1892.
would fill every squarejinch of the main
floor space with localities three deep,
and even with the space under the gal
leries, there will scarcely be enough to
supply the demands already filed.
One of the first to put in its applica
tion was Orange county, which was not
in the display last year. It proposes to
build a huge orange out of oranges, set
on a pedestal trimmed with fruit and
foliage up six or eight feet from the
floor, the oranjie itself being six or eight
leet in diameter. Round the base of
the pedettal will be the individual dis
plays, covering a total area of something
like 500 square feet.
Ontario filed her demand last week
through William Friend, the secretary
of the board of trade, for about 500
square feet. This locality has under
consideration a plan to erect a huge
lemon to match the orange at the other
end of the building.
Riverside held several meetings this
week, and has its committees well at
work.
San Diego has modestly asked for
spach onlwhich to erect a handsome fort
of fruits.
Pasadena has presented its proposi
tion asking for space in the center of the
hall, where it proposes to place a huge
crown, wherein trie fruit is to be used
as jewels, raised high on eight pedes
tals, forming a little booth or room be
neath.
Ventura has submitted a design for
tbe construction of an oil derrick, to he
tastefully decorated _ with vines and
fruit displayed on the shelving of the
beams.
Duarte and Pomona have signified
their intention of taking part in the
fair, Pomona applying for about five
hundred square feet for the display of
a quantity of fruit of very superior ex
cellence.
Santa Barbara proposes to repeat, on
a Bomewhat grander scale, her display
of one year ago, and a large number of
palms and otner tropical trees, boxed
according to the plan designed by Mr.
C. F. Eaton for sending them to the
world's fair, will be placed in the build
ing.
Colton proposes to send about ninety
boxes of fruit to be displayed in a man
ner not yet decided upon.
Redlands has just commenced work,
but has filed preliminary demand for
good space.
Work in the upper San Gabriel valley
is well under way, and a demand for
space has been filed.
Vernon was one of the first localities
in the field, a committee of ladies hav
ing taken the matter in charge.
La Cafiada, Alhambra and San
Gabriel have filed applications for space,
aud Rivera, Downey and several other
localities have Bent notice tbat they will
soon be ready to file a demand.
The fair is being thoroughly adver
tised throughout Southern California,
and the railroads have assisted the ef
forts of tbe committee by granting a
round trip rate of one and one-third
fares.
On the opening night an address to
the orange growers of Southern Cali
fornia will be delivered by the Hon.
Stephen M. White of this ciiy. Gov
ernor Markham has been invited to be
present on this occasion, and a letter
recently received from him states that
he will make a point of being on hand.
Jesse D. Carr, the managing director for
the state board of agriculture, in whose
hands the expenditure of the money
for premiums is placed by the law, will
be present to assist in the formal open
ing of the fair. He has been invited to
speak on this occasion, and a few words
are also expected from Governor Mark
ham. An invitation has been sent to
W. H. Mills to bo present, and a re
sponse has been received that he will do
his best to be on hand.
A special executive committee has
been appointed by the ladies to assist in
the decorating of the building and in
the other preliminary work of the fair.
This committee consists of Mrs. R. M.
Widney, chairman ; Mrs. F. R. Warner,
Mrs. J. E. Murray and Mrs. W. J. Brown
of Orange.
The fair this year is arranged on a
different principle from any previous
undertaking oi a similar character, in
asmuch as tho proceeds are to be di
vided into two parts, one of which is to
go to the chamber of commerce of this
city and the other to be distributed
among the individual exhibitors in pro
portion to the sizes of their exhibits,
with the view of repaying any expenses
to which they may have been subjected.
A committee on guarantee fund has
been appointed in the chamber of com
merce, consisting of the following gentie
men: C. M. Wells, E. F. C. Klokke,
Robert McGarvin, L. E. Mosier, John
P. P. Peck and A. H. Neidig. A guar
antee fund of $3000 is- needed from the
merchants in this city to place the fair
management on a secure basis. Three
guarantee funds of this kind have been
raised, and the necessity has never pre
sented iteelf for the guarantors' paying
a dollar of the sum.
A BIG HAUL.
Mrs. I. A. Weid is Robbed of Over
$1000 in Diamonds and Jewelry.
That the town is full of bold thieves
there is no dispute. Some petty thiev
ery is reported almost daily to the po
lice. The largest haul made by this
gentry in this city occurred between
Friday afternoon and Saturday evening,
and Mrß. Ivar A. Weid is the victim.
The lady in question was apparently
rather reckless in leaving her diamonds
and jewelry exposed, making it an easy
matter for the expert chevaliers d'in
dustrie fraternity to purloin them. Mrs.
Weid had made it a habit to deposit her
valuables in the top of her trunk, and
not only left the trunk unlocked but the
lid was usually raised. On Friday
her diamonds and other jewelry
were in the accustomed place in her
apartments in the Weid block, at the
junction of Spring, Eighth and Main
streets, Early Satuiday evening her
husband noticed that the contents of
the trunk were disturbed, and upon in
vestigation ascertained that his wife's
diamond earrings and breastpin and a
pair of opera glasses were mipsing, the
articles that were gone being estimated
at the value of at least $1000. It is very
apparent that the thief or thieves were
not professionals, as only a part of the
diamonds and jewelry were taken. A
$600 pair of diamond bracelets were in
the same case with the missing arti
cles, but they were not molested,
various other articles of jewelry were
left undisturbed.
The parties suspected of the robbery
are two Chinamen. The matter has
been placed in the hands of a private
detective agency and they are now work
ing on the case. It is almost certain
that the deed was committed by some
one familiar with the premises. The
suite of rooms where the jewels were
stolen were temporarily abandoned by
Mr. and Mrs. Weid on account ol a case
of diphtheria in the adjoining, rooms,
and they were occupying apartments
other than their regular quarters. Tbe
loss is a heavy one, and Mrs. Weid feels
the situation keenly.
THE HARBOR.
Why the Engineers Selected
San Pedro.
A Number of Apparently Good
lleasons Given.
Interesting Figures as to Cost and
Extent of the Work.
The Cost of the Necessary Breakwater.
The Areas of Exposure—Compari
son of San l'edro With
Santa Monica.
A copy has arrived in the city of a
letter from the acting secretary of war
to the house of representatives, trans
mitting, with a letter from the chief of
engineers, the report of and examina
tion for a deep-water harbor on this
coast, between Points Dume and Cap
istrano. When th's document was first
transmitted to the house, the Herald
received by wire and published a gen
eral outline of the report. In view of
the great importance of the question to
Los Angeles, it cannot be out of place
to give the discussion in the engineers'
report more in detail.
Brig.-Gen. T. L. Casey, chief of en
gineers, in submitting the report, says :
"The board after full examination con
siders tbat the selection of a site for a
deep-water harbor within the limits
designated by the act of September 19,
1890, is restricted to the harbor in Santa
Monica bay and San Pedro bay, and is
oi the opinion that San Pedro is the bet
ter of these, and submits alternative es
timates of the cost of the necessary
breakwater, as follows:
If constructed of mbble and con
crete 14,594,491
If constructed entirely of rubble f4,126,10<i
"After a careful consideration of the
facts in the case as presented by the
board, its views as to the location and
general estimates of construction are
concurred in by me. The difference in
cost of the two breakwaters, for the
same arc of projection is over $7U0,000
in favor of San Pedro, and when the
other advantages of San Pedro, as de
tailed by the board, are taken into con
tideration, it would seem that its eelec
sion has been properly made."
After a thorough technical discussion
of the topography of the shore between
Points Durri6 and Capistrano; of the
hydrography of Santa Monica and San
Pedro bays, and of the winds, waves
and exposure, the board proceeds to an
estimate of the cost of the required
breakwaters, and it is here that we en
counter valuable additional information
to that already published. The Her
ald's special only pointed out, as is
done in General Casey's letter, that the
difference in cost is' in favor of San
Pedro, over $700,000, but without stating
tbe material on which this estimate is
based.
The following figures give the data for
a more thorough comparison;
BUBBLE AND CONCEKTI.
Santa Monica >5,715,905
San Pedro 4,594,494
Difference l!l21,47l
ALL RUBBLI,
Santa Mc.nlca $4 843,440
ban Pedro 4,12H lot*
Difference 717,334
Therefore, should it be decided to
build the breakwaters of rubble and
concrete, the advantage of San Pedro
would amount to over $1,100,000 instead
of $700,000.
The report then goes on : "Institut
ing a comparison of the two sites
selected, it will be seen that in the
aggregate the total aiea of exposure is
about the same in each, approximating
102 degrees, though the distribution is
different in the two bays. Of the total
at Santa Monica, 77 degrees included
between lines drawn to the westerly end
of Catalina island and Point Dum£
are fully exposed to the direct
approKch of tbe winds and seas from
the west and southwest. The site re
ceives but little protection on the south
east from Catalina island, distant thirty
six miles, while the open area between
this island and Point Vincente permits
the approach ot southerly seas that
work around the easterly end of the isl
and. To the moderate southwest swell
which is known to prevail tho greater
part of the year, the site is fully exposed.
"San Pedro bay is slieletered from
the westerly winds by Point Firmin.
It is, open to the winds and seas from
the southwest and to the prevailing
southwest swell above noted, over an
angle of 60 degrees to the westward of
Catalina island. The other arc of ex
posure of 42 degrees to the eastward of
Catalina permits the approach of seas
from the southwest and aIBO those from
the south, that double the easterly end
of the island.
"In ita natural condition San Pedro
bay ie better protected from the danger
ous winds and seas than Santa Monica
bay.
"To insure complete protection re
quires at the former place the construc
tion of two detached breakwaters cover
ing the exposed arcs, the combined
length of these structures being about
8000 feet.
"At Santa Monica a breakwater of
8250 feet would be required to cover the
anchorage ground over the arc between
Point Dnmc and Point Vicente.
"As shown by the foregoing estimates
the cost of the breakwater with the
adoption of either type will be less at
San Pedro than at Santa Monica.
"The cost of construction for equal
name on the label
■Ml A everything used in
¥¥ tj Cleveland's baking
powder; the ingre
dients are all so wholesome
that we are glad to let
people know what they are.
Cleveland's baking powder
is perfectly wholesome.
Others tellallth 7
use in mak-
Don't in «• I their
baking
powder ; they would'nt like
people to know they were
being dosed with ammonia or
alum when taking their meals
lengths of breakwater is in favor of San
Pedro on acconnt of the fact that at
Santa Monica tbe breakwater must be
located in depths of seven to nine fath
oms. At Sun Pedro the westerly arm
will be built of rubble in either caße,
and starting from the Bhore is extended
only to the six-fathom curve, the east
erly arm alone being entirely in the
greater depth of nine and one-half fath
oms.
"With the commencement of the con
struction of the westerly arm at San
Pedro, come protection from westerly
swells will immediately be gained.
"San Pedro has further advantage in
being supplemented by an interior har
bor which is expected, when completed,
to nfford at mean low tide a depth of 10
feet at the entrance. This can accom
modate shipping of 20 feet draft, and
will relieve the anchorage ground to
that extent. The inner harbor will also
be a place of security for the plant dur
ing the period of construction
"The material for the breakwater at
San Pedro must be brought from Cata
lina. At Santa Monica it may be possi
ble to obtain sufficient rock from the
hills to the northward, but there is at
present no satisfactory evidence that
such will be the case.
"In view of the fact that San Pedro bay
in its natural condition affords better
protection both from prevailing winds
and from dangerous storms than Santa
Monica bay; that protection can be se
cured at less cost for equal development
of breakwater at the former than at the
latter; that a larger area of protected
anchorage from the prevailing westerly
Bwella can be secured, the severe storms
from the southeast being infrequent, and
that there is already an interior harbor
that will be a valuable addition to the
outer lurbor, the board considers San
Pedro bay as the better location for the
deep-water harbor provided for by the
act."
The board which made this report
consisted of Col. G. H. Mendell, Lieut.-
Col. G. L. Gillespie and Lieut. W. H. H.
Benyaurd, all of the corps of engineers.
A Real Estate Boom
Attracts the attention of every property holder
in this city. But when Dr. Franklin Miles, the
eminent Indiana specialist, claims that Heart
Disease is curable and proves it by thousands
of testimonials of wonderful enres by his New
Heart Cure: it attract" the attention of the
millions suffering with Short Breath, Palpita
tion, Im gular Pulse, Wind in Stomach, Pain
in Side or Shoulder, Smotnering Spells, Faint
ing, Dropsy, etc. A. F. Drvls, Silver Creek,
Neo., by using four bottle* of Dr. Miles' New
Heart Cnre, was completely cured after twelvo
years suffering from Heart Disease. This new
remedy is sold by C. H. Hance. Books iree.
The Elntracht, IG3 N. Spring Street,
Is the place to get the Anheuser-Busch St.
Louis Beer on draught. Ring up telephone
467 or 316 lor the celebrated bottled beer.
Best and cheapest in market
EAGLESON'S
Great Reduction
SALE
OF ,
ffinte Underwear
AND
HOSIERY
AT
Greatly Reduced Prices.
He
THE LARGEST&-
AND
BEST STOCK
WEST OF CHICAGO.
112 S. Spring Street,
Opposite the Nadeau Hotel,
FORMERLY AT 146 NORTH SPRING ST.
1 13 6m
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
ments.
48 1 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 984. P. O. box 1921.. 7-21-tf
REMOVAL NOTICE.
JOSEPH'S WELL • KNOWN JEWELRY
rj house has removed from the old stand, 217
North Spring Btreet. to 117 North Springstreet.
The public are cordially invited to call. First
class repairing of all kinds done. 1-27-lm
Js° r-k PPT -
O Bottles of SWIFT'S SPECIFIC
9j relieved mo of a severe Blood trouble.
It has nl«o cauaod my h»ir to grow out
again, as it had been falling out by the
hand full. After trying many physicians
in vain, I am so happy to rind v cure in
S.S.S.—O. H. Elueiit, Galveston, Tex.
SA pnppO by forcing out germs of disease
, [ oUHEO ™,i the poison as Wall.
a f It is entirely Vegetable and harmless.
0 ' Treatise on B!oo.i and SWn n-.ri!c<l free.
SWIFT'S en- — '—- hn a tiautj, C.
Fire Insurance Company
OF HARTFORD, CONN.
Los Anoklkb, Cal., Feb. 1,1892.
Notice is hereby given to the public that the
local agency of the Phoenix Fire Insurance
Company of Hartford, Conn., has this day been
transferred from the office of Childs, Hicks &
Montgomery to that of
SCOTT & WHITTAKER,
NO. 229 SOUTH SPRING ST.,
Los Angeles Theater building, first floor, wher
patrons of thecompany and all others desiring
insurance are requested to call.
WM. H. BONSAI,!,,
Special Agent and Adjuster for California,
Arizona, etc. 2-3 141
CALIFORNIA
Sewer Pipe Co.
Salt-glazed Sewer and
Terra Cotta Chimney Pipe,
Fire Brick and Drain Tile,
Vitriiied Brick for Paving;, etc.
MAIN OFFICE:
248 SOUTH BROADWAY,
"Tel. 1009. Cor. Third and Broadway.
LOS ANGELES. CAL. 12-13-3 m
We have resolved to give the public the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
ther notice:
1 850 '
Teeth extracted without pain, 25c, by Ihe'use
of gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Sets of teeth, (3 and up; crowns, $1 and
up; bridge work, (3 per tooth and up; gold
fillings, U and up: gold alloy, f 1 and up;
silver, 75c and up: cement, 60c and up;
cleaning teeth, 50c and up.
ADAMS BROS.,
8. Spring St., bet. 2d and 3d, rooms 1 to 6
WCTOR
WHITE S
PRIVATE DISPENSARY,
133 NORTH MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
The most successful Private Disease doctor
in the State. Oonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture,
Seminal Weakness, Nervous Debility,
Syphilis, Skin snd Kidney diseases and
Sexual Weakness successfully treated. Med
icines prepared in private laboratory. Both
sexes consult in confidence. Dr. White has
no hired substitutes. You see the doctor only
Dr. White is the . only Specialist in the State
who exclusively treats private, nervous and
chronic diseases. Cures guaranteed in all
curable cases. Don't waste time with patent
medicines. If you have any .sexual trouble,
consult Dr. White. Scieutiflo treatment.
Reasonable charges.
1.11111% ■ BBH ir in any business
iIBSIP IT'auT^a'n' l^
UllUr I I FSator. I>etalUmB
PETALUMA INCUBATOR CAL
CHEAPJUEL!
Brown and Black Brea!
A SOLID RESIDUUM OF PETROLEUM.
A splendid fuel. Makes hotter fire than coal.
Deliveied promptly anywhere in citj.
EJl'er ton fl 00
Per half ton . 2 50
Per sack 30
F. A. ODELL,
412 South Broadway.
TELEPHONE 476. 1-16 im
EUEEKA COAL
The Best in the Market,
ONLY JttA TON!
OFFICE, 202 S. SPRING STREET.
TELEPHONE 536. 2-4 lm
Medical Department.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
The preliminary COURSE OF LFCTURE3 in
the medical department of tbe University of
California will begin Monday, February 29ih,
at 9 a.m., at the College Building, btocktou st.,
near Chestnut, San Francisco.
R. A. McI.KAN, M. D., Dean,
603 Merchant St., cor. Montgomery, San Francisco. !
2-B 2w
KALSOMINING AND PAPERING,
j STAR SIGN 00., 6-23 tl 322 Franklin
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE GEN
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY?
It Is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread
to hurt tho reet»iiiade of the best fine calf, stylish
and easy, and because tve make more shoes of this
grade than any other manufacturer. It equals hand
sewed shoes costing from $4.(10 to 85.00.
mtl OO tSenninp (laml-nened, the finest calf
wva shoe ever offered for $5.00; equals French
Import odshoes which cost from $S.(X)to 412.00.
<RA 00 Hand-Sewpd Welt Shoe, fine calf.
«p-». stylish, comfortable and durable. The best
shoo ever offered at this price ; same grade cus
tom-made shoes costing from 10.00 to $9.00.
<£'■> 30 Police Hhoei Farmers, Railroad Men
and LetterCarriersa.il wearthem; flnecalf
seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, exten
sion edge. One pair will wear o year.
CO 30 tine cnlfi no better shoe ever offered at
vVaßa this price; one trial will convince thoso
whowant a shoe for comfort and service.
ffiO '-43 nnd $4.00 Workinginnn'a shoes
,«"*• aro very strong and durable. Those who
have given them a trial will wear no other make
Dave' 84.00 and 51.73 school ihocs are
"•.y* ** . worn by the boys everywhere; they sell
on their merits, as the increasing sales show.
lofiiAe 83.00 Hand-sewed shoo, best
.° Dongola, verystyllsb;equalsFrench
imported shoes costlngfrom 11.00 to 56.00.
Indies' 2.50, 84.00 nnd 81.73 shoe for
Misses aro the best fine Dongola. Stylish and durable
('uution.—See that W. L. Douglas' name and
price are stamped on the bottpniof each shoe.
fHT~T.\ X E no SUBSTITUTE. mtmW
insist on local advertised dealers suprlvine
you. W. t. DOITOLAS, Brockton, Mass?
Bold by 1.. W. GODEN, 104 N. Spring St.
IS THEBEST
Of course you have heard
Of MASTIFF PLUG CUT, but
have you tried it yourself? It
is making new friends every
day, indeed it disappoints
nobody. It is always even
better than people expect.
J. B. Paco Tobacco Co., Richmond, Virginia.
-HTHEK
BEAR VALLEY
Irrigation Company
(Main Office at Academy of Music,
Redlands, Cat.)
Are still offering great inducements to
settlers on the
ALESSANDRO
Trad of 21,000 Acres
Which lies only eight and one-half miles
from Redlands on the east and the same
distance from Riverside on the west.
Ten thousand acres are already sold;
5000 acres are being improved. Between
three and four hundred families are
living there today, with
Churches, Schools, Stores and Hotels.
The Alessandro tract of 21,000 acres ia
equal to 35 square miles, and is 12 milea
long by from 3 to 4 milea in width; a
moat
Magnificent Valley
With the finest soil in the world for
orange and fruit culture, with the beet
water right in Southern California. No
stone or brush on the land.
People wonder at the great success and
rapid growth of Alessandro until they
have driven over the tract; then they
are not surprised, and all exclaim
THE HALF MS NOT BEEN TOLD!
Nature has truly been lavish with her
gifts at Alessandro in regard to location
and climate, and we predict a much
more rapid growth during the next two
years than in the past year and a half of
its existence.
Full particulars,prices, maps, etc., can
be obtained by calling on or writing to
THEODORE CLARK,
Manager Land Department,
13 3-tf REDLANDS, CAL.
Painless Dentistry.
Fine Gold Fillings.
Bridge
All operations pain-
Hil ]f<S&- SBT TEETH, 18.00.
m ™ * SON8 '
V\ltl? Booms 18 and 19,
UUCbFii Xt. k H Ek\ 107 N. SPRING CT.

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