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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 25, 1893, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-11-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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Idn Insurance Man Who Cannot
Be Found.
IHe Wnnt on a Sprue aud Ha« Not
, Come Back.
|,An Old Resident of the City Is Said to
to Uava I>U«pp«»r*d — Tha
Mote Ha i.eft.
E David Munro, an insurance agent,
gwho has an office at 121 South Broad
pray, has been missing since last Wed
nesday morning. Tbe cass is a myste
rious one.
jj Munro was an old resident of tbia
laity, having been in tbe insurance busi
ffbeti here for years. He was held in
high esteem by those who knew him,
4pnd was always looked npon as a suc
cessful business man. Despite these
, good qualities, however, he is said to
Jpave allowed himself of late to indulge
too freely in the use of liquor.
a Last Wednesday morning about 3
■o'clook Munro ia said to have been
[found on East First street in a state of
He was taken to tbe
I police station, where he deposited $5.
» After his release tbat day he went to
I! his room in tbe Francis lodging house,
I 322 South Spring stree:, and wrote some
[ letters, one of which was left with his
bookkeeper, Mica Emsrick.
A. Hoist, proprietor of the place. Bays
| that Munro was not in his room after 8
t o'clock Monday night. He left a note
| on a book to the effect that he would re
t totn soon, nothiug else as to his inten
tions being found m the room. A peculiar
feature of the affair is the fact that
Munro took a blanket from the bed,
though for what purpose remains to be
seen. All his clothing and other effects
were left nndiaturbed.
The contents of the note to the book
keeper is contradicted by those who saw
it. Mies Emerick stated last evening
' that tbe letter wae to tbe effect that she
was to go ahead in conducting the af
fairs of the office until his return, which
would be in a day or two. She says
Munro was suffering from a severe at
tack of la grippe and was going to take
a short rest. She denied that the let
ter related to Monro's despondency, or
tbat he did not care to live longer.
An officer looked into the case yester
day, bnt found no cine that would lead
to the discovery of tbe mieeing man's
thereabouts. No theory wae advanced
by the police, and even bis friends are
rt a loss to account for it at all.
It is a fact tbat he haa not shown up
at hie room for several days, and it ie a
fact that he could not be found in the
city yesterday.
A gentleman in the same office sb
Munro answered the question as to his
whereabouts by saying that he was out
of town for a few days. It was his
opinion that Munro had gone to Ven
tura county to do insurance among the
bean farmers, as he had heard Munro
express himself as wanting to make a
trip for that purpose.
Others are of tbe opinion that he haa
secured a room in a remote part of the
city and will be nil right in a few days.
Whatever tbe result may prove to be
tbe case will be anxiously watched by
Mr. Munro'e many friends.
The Feature* of the Services Yesterday.
Th« Kpworih Lt«|ae>
The lar-t weekday meeting of tbe re
ligion! cruaade being held at St. Vin
cent Methodist church, on Twenty
ninth street, was opened with a praise
and song service led by Mr. Tubbs, as
sisted by a choir of 20 voices. Mrs.
President Moffatt sang the song, No
Book is Like the Bible, as a solo. Rev.
Fretz led in prayer.
Rev. B. Corey of Pomona conducted
tbe evening's service as a Bible reading
on tbe subject of What Shall I Do to Be
Saved ? The announced topic had been
a discourse on Beginnings, but consider
ing this was the last evening ol the re
vival, the speaker considered it more
important to make this meeting a serv
ice for tbe unconverted.
The speaker took three Bible charac
ters, explaining tbe means of conversion
which were used in each case. Like
characters live today.
Timothy was the first character taken
up. He had a bedrock of character on
which to build tbe truth. He was
bonsst and had descended from godly
parents; was educated, and when Paul
proved to him that the gospel was the
truth, he lived it and became a dis
ciple. There are such young men today.
Every such young man should do the
right as he sees it, and leave quibbling
and doubts behind.
The second character taken up was a
woman named Lydia, a seller of purple.
She was devout, but was not a Christian.
She became a Christian through Paul's
preaching. There are Buch people to
day— people who claim to be religious
bnt have no saving knowledge of the
gospel. They are afraid of being scoffed
at by their friends if they make a strong
stand, bat have a half belief in the
rigbteonsness of Christ's work.
The third case waa that of the rough
Roman jailer. He was a bard, strong,
brave man, afraid of nothing, scoffing at
the Christian disciploß. At midnight,
when the earthquake came to deliver
Paul, he accosted thia man tbat he had
scoffed at but a few hours before, and
was changed from a bitter man to tbe
simplicity of a child, crying "Wbatshall
Idoto be saved?" He was turned to
the Christian faith.
God will not throw away a bit of a
man's morality, but will build upon it
and make it stronger in Christ Jcsub.
The wicked mußtbe changed wholly.
The speaker related many personal in
stances of the unconverted saved by the
gospel. Mra. Moffatt sang "He Saved a
Poor Sinner Like Me."
A conaecration service waa held
around the altar, participated In by
young and old Christians. No services
wilL be held this evening,
bnt services will be held on Sunday as
follows: 10 a. in., Junior league prayer
meeting; Vincent Guard prayer service;
young ladies' meeting. 11 a. m., ser
mon, The Mission of theChrlßtian, Roy.
F. Y. Fisher. 3p. m., Sunday school;
"Home Sunday;'' review chart; chart
taik on the home, by David 0. Cook;
Miss Kendall will sing. 6:30 p. m., Ep
worth league, subject, The Christian
Home, led by E. L. Vogel. 7:30 p. m.,
aong service; gospel address by Rev.
One of the most active agenta in the
religious worka of Vincent M. E. church
ia tbe Epworth league, tbe youne peo
ple's aociety. It keeps the Christian
young people at work, enthusing life
into all departments of ths work. The
officers of the league are: President,
£. L. Vogel; flrßt vice-president, Rev.
E. H. Fretz; second vice-president,
Clint W. Lee; third vice-president,
Solon Jessup; fonrth vice-president,
Miss Luella Prentiss; secretary, Frank
Greely; treasurer, Mies MargretHntton;
superintendent junior league, Miss
Pearl Strong. Tbe league proposes to
flvee a jubilee social on tbe evening of
hanksgiving day, to which every mem
ber and friend of Vincent chnrch is ex
pected to contribute a pound of some
kind of provisions, which will be dis
tributed among tbe poor.
The University of Southern California at
Football, etc.
There is more activity in athletic
circles at the University of Southern
California than has been manifest for
many moons past. First in importance
just now ia football. This was given an
impetus by the organization of the
Southern California Intercollegiate Foot
ball league which will play a series of
games for the championship of the
southern colleges of the state. The
students are out on the athletic field
every afternoon practicing the latest and
most scientific plays and are getting into
prime condition for the first champion
ship game wbich is to be played on the
university athletic grounds next Mon
day afternoon with the Throop univer
sity team of Pasadena. A second foot
ball 11 is organizing with Wilfred Twiss
as captain. This popular college game
is occupying the attention of the strong,
muscular men of the school.
The bon ton of the college still occupy
their afternoons with ball and racquet.
A lawn tennis tournament among the
students is announced to take place on
Thanksgiving day, under the auspices of
the Excelsior tennis clnb. The events
will be ladies' singles, gents' singles,
gents' doubles and mixed doubles.
Field sports do not seem to have
taken much of a hold on the student
athletes, and very little direct practice
is indulged in for track athletics. The
Athletic association will hold a field
day among the students beginning on
Fridsy morning, December Ist. The 14
events of the day's sports will be a 100
--yard dash, 220-yard dash, 440-yard daah,
ono mile run, one mile walk, hop, step
and jump, high jump, pole vault,
running broad jump, 100-yard three
legged race, standing broad jump,
standing high jump, wheelbarrow race
and one mile bicycle race.
Baseball is held in abeyance until the
football season is over; still a slight
amonnt of practice has been taken al
ready. The new diamond has been laid
off and the back-stop erected.
Minor Mattars Acted Upon by the Muper
vlsors Yesterday.
At yesterday's meeting of the board o!
supervisors business was transacted as
Upon motion of Superviaor Hanley a
warrant for $547 wae ordered drawn upon
the general fund in favor of J. D. Mer
cerean as part payment on hia contract
for the repairs to El Monte bridge.
The bond of the Thompson Bridge
company for $1000 with L. W. Blum and
C. Haas as sureties thereon, waa ap
proved and the contract for construction
of a bridge across tbe San Gabriel river
at the old Mission croesing, was signed.
A petition was received from Frank
Bevione praying for a rebate of $30 upon
his liquor license, be having paid a
quarters license in October last and since
given up hiß business. Petition denied.
.lolm Brown rWeot» Itu Fate at Alsfmltos
About 2 o'clock Thursday John Brown,
known as "Jack," in the employ of Mr.
John McGarvin at the American Fish
ery, was drowned by the upsetting of a
skiff off the mouth of New river, Ala
mitos bay.
John W. McGarvin, Brown or Jack
and J. P. Rollins went out in the skiff,
i which had a seine in, to fish, when they
were suddenly caught in a current which
was running out against a quick, choppy
sea, til.inn the boat with water, which
had the effect of making Jack lose his
head and be left tbe boat to go ashore,
but was drowned in the attempt. The
other two got on the capsized boat and
sat there until rescued.
The body of the drowned man at this
writing, 10 a.m., has not been found.
The Defense Opens its Side or the Will
Contest Yesterday.
The hearing of the Langford will case
was resumed yesterday, before Judge
Clark and a jury, in department two.
Tbe defenße commenced their case by
calling a number of witnesses, all of Pas
adena, who testified to Charles Lang
ford's mental powers, all of those who
took tbe stand agreeing as to his, keen
perception and business abilities. "
The case was continued until Tuesday
next. >
Iternard Alnchalmo Arrested on the
Bernard Ainchaimo was arrested by
United states authorities on the charge
of destroying pine trees in township 3
north, range 9 west, 8. B. M,, said lands
being reserved from entry or settlement
sb a public reservation.
The defendant yesterday gave the
necessary bonds for his appearance in
Superior Vonjt Osiet.
Frank West, alias H. U. Sheldon, was
found guilty in Judge Smith's court yes
terday of burglarizing Eckert's restau
rant at Santa Monica in November last,
and was sentenced to spend a year in
San Quentin.
In the case of T. Anderson vs. S. Eit
tlefield et al,, an attachment suit, Judge
Shaw yesterday ordered judgment
agniust the defendants in the sum of
Judge Shaw rendered decisions yester
day In the cases of J. Z. Oharnock, et
al., and Samuel Cripe vs. Anderson
Eae, et al., both actions to quiet title.
Finding" and judgment were ordered
in each ecus for the plaintiff.
Marriage Licenses.
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day by the canity clerk to tbe following
Aaron Audleaton, native of Indiana, 00
years of age, and Emily Mulford, native
of lowa, 20 years of age, both residento
of Pasadena.
George CEden, native of Kansas, 21
yeara of age, and Cora H, Blackman,
also of Kansas, 21 years of age, residing
in Lawrence, Kan.
William C. Trapp, a native of Califor
nia, 23 years of age, and Elizabeth
Roberti, native of Kansas, 20 years of
age, both residents of thia city.
If Refused, Los Angeles Will
Drop the Midwinter Fair.
Action Yesterday by the Chamber of
Commerce Directors.
The Tariff on Frnit—Tho Farmers' Alli
ance—The Merchants' Association
Given Assurances of a
Warm Regard.
Tbe board of trustees of the chamber
of commerce met yesterday afternoon
at 3 o'clock. There were present Di
rectors Klokke, Stimson, Jevne, Pasons,
Pike, Jones, McGarvin, Lankerehim,
Severance and Freeman. Director Lan
kerehim occupied tbe chair.
A communication was read from E.
W. Maslin, secretary of the state- board
of trade, stating that the state board
proposed sending Mr. John P. Irish as a
special delegate to the next session of
congress to represent the interests of
tbe fruit growers of California in mat
ters relative to changes in the tariff and
asking tbat the chamber state its posi
tion on the question of the tariff on
semi-tropic frnits. The secretary was
instructed to inform Mr. Maslin that
resolutions had already been passed by
the chamber advocating the continuance
of the tariff on semi-tropic fruits.
A communication was read irom P.
K. Wood, chairman of the committee on
entertainment of the Farmers' Alliance
oi California, stating tbat the supreme
council of the Farmers' Alliance contain
ing representatives from all the states
of the union was abont to conßidsr prop
ositions with regard to their next meet
ing and asking that the chamber assist
in the effort to bring them to Los An
It was moved and carried that he
be informed that tbe chamber would
provide a hall for their meeting, and
would undertake to arrange for some
excursions for them.
A telegram waa read from the mid
winter fair committee now in San Fran
cisco negotiating with the Southern
Pacific with regard to time limit on ex
cursion tickets and excursion rates, to
the effect that the best proposition they
had been able to secure was a 12-day
extension of the time limit at one and
one-fifth fare. The principal subscrib
ers to the midwinter fund, who were
present at the meeting, gave it as
their opinion that the proposi
tion would not be satisfactory to the
people, and after some discussion it was
decided to instruct the secretary to tele
graph immediately as follows to the
committee in San Francisco:
At a meeting oi tbe board of directors
of tbe chamber of commerce and sub
scribers to the midwinter fair fund, it
was unanimously resolved tbat you
should insist upon visitors having not
less than 40 da> « in California, and that
tbe Southern Paciffc company should
sell excursion tickets from and to all
pointß in California at one fare for round
trip, good for 30 days. Unless these
points are conceded, it will be impossi
ble to collect the subscriptions or raise
any more money.
Director Klokke brought up the mat
ter of the floral fair which the Merch
ants association of Lob Angeles proposes
to give in tins city in the course of the
winter and offered the following resolu
tions :
Whereas, The Merchants association
of the city of Los Angeles is so actively
engaged in organizing for tbe purpose of
holding in the city of Los Angeles a
floral and citrnß fair, a public spirited
movement entitled to the cordial and
undivided support of all citizens.
fie it resolved, That the chamber of
commerce, which from its first incep
tion has been the promoter of many
enterprises having in view the prosper
ity and fame of Los Angeles, regard
with pleasure the efforts made by
the above named organization, and ten
der it its unqualified sympathy and
support, earnestly hoping tbat the fair
proposed shall meet with tbe success it
so richly deserves.
While the resolutions were being dis
cussed Mr. Freeman called attention to
tbe fact that some members of the asso
ciation seemed to be under an erro
neous impression tbat v was the cham
ber of commerce that bad asked for
15000 from tbe supervisors for the mid
winter fair, which waa not the case;
that they were also mistaken in sup
posing that the chamber had ever op
posed the holding of a citrus fair here
in Los Angeles during the winter, lv
proof of this, Mr. Freeman cited tbe
reeolutions that were passed at the
meeting of the chamber only a few
days before the merchants' committee
had waited upon the board of super
visors to protest against tbe grant of
$5000. These reeolutions were as fol
lows :
Resolved, Tbat tbe Southern Califor
nia citrus fair, whenever held in tbe city
of Los Angeles, has proven a marked
success, gratifying alike to exhibitors,
its patrons and tbe public generally.
That in view thereof, we most earnest
ly request the state board of agricnlture
to again designates Los Angeles as the
point for holding the next citrus fair,
and tbat we call upon onr representa
tives on said board in the interest of the
citrus frnit growers of Southern Califor
nia to nsa their best endeavors to secure
said location.
Mr. Forman stated that tbe directors
of the chamber wonld be glad to assist
tbe merchants in their endeavors to have
the citrus fair here. Director Klokke's
resolntions were then pat and were
unanimously passed.
The board then adjourned.
They Say Public Necessity Requires tba
Flgacroa-strMt Opening.
The board of public works of the city
conncil yesterday agreed npon a number
of recommendations to be made to tbe
next meeting of the council. Their re
port is as follows:
In the matter of protest No. 002, from
O. Hughes, in regard to the obstructions
in Chavez Ravine road, recommend that
the same be referred to the city attorney
for investigation and report, as all other
proteats in the matter have been so re
In the matter of petition No. 906, from
Andrew Glasßell et al.. asking to have
Fireman street widened from Temple
street south, recommend the same be
granted and that tbe city engineer make
survey and map and furnish the same to
the oity attorney to draft the necessary
ordinance of intention.
In the matter of petition No. 905, from
A. O. Shafer et al., asking permission to
grade, gravel and curb with cement
Twenty-fifth street, between Main street
and Maple avenne, recommend tbe peti
tion be granted and tbe city attorney
instrncted to draft tbe necessary ordi
In the matter of petition No. 908,
from the W.C.T.TJ. of Southern Califor
nia, protesting against the improve
ment of Broadway, between Temple and
Sand streets, recommend the same be
referred to the city engineer >o estimate
and report if there be a majority front
age on said protest.
In tbe matter of petition No. 907,
from W. T. Jeffries et al., asking that
proceedings be instituted to open an
alley 20 feet in width between Seventh
and Eighth streets, through the blocks
bounded by Pearl and Flower streets,
recommend the same be granted, and
tbe city engineer instructed to make
survey and may of the property to be
taken and furnish same to the city at
torney to draft the necessary ordinance.
In the matter of petition No. 909,
from William F. Grosser, asking the
city to pay for a culvert across private
property to carry storm water, recom
mend petition be filed.
In tbe matter of petition No. 903,
from S. C. Hubbell et al., asking that
the city engineer make a new profile of
Stockton street, recommend the petition
be granted, and the city engineer make
same, bo as to make it possible to get
bids for the improvement of sams.
In the matter of petition No. 904,
from William Niles et al., asking to
have the grade of Maple avenne changed
at Washington street to 150 feet south,
recommend tbe same to be referred to
the city engineer to report as to the ad
visability oi such change of grade, and
if tbe petition has a majority of the
In tbe matter of petition No. 923, from
Chas. M. Smith et al., asking to have
the grade of Hinton avenue, between
Pearl and Beaudry avenue, changed,
recommend the same be referred to the
city engineer to report as to the advisa
bility of such change of grade, aud if
the petition has a majority frontage.
In the matter of the condition of the
gutters on Hope street, between Eighth
and Ninth streets, we recommed that
the street superintendent be directed to
put cobble stone gutters, and also a gut
ter of the same at Eleventh and Union
avenue, across Eleventh street.
In the matter of the motion of Mr.
Munson that the board of public works
be requested to report aa to the advisa
bility and necessity of opening a street
from Seventh to Orange street on or
about the line /of Figueroa street be
tween said pointß, which matter waa re
ferred to this board, we have to report
to your honorable body tbat a public
necessity requires a street to be opened
at or near tbat point.
Recommend that tbe Btreet superin
tendent construct and lay tbe following
crosswalks, to-wit:
At Messenger and San Fernando
across Messenger.
At Elmiraand Anne streets.
At Anna and San Fernando streets.
Across Alameda street south side of
Acroas Alieo east side of Los Angeles.
North side of Seventh street acroßß
Los Angeles.
South Bide of Third street serosa Lob
■ngineer Perrls of tho Southern Califor
nia Road at Morano.
Moreno Indicator: Colonel Perris and
a surveying party of seven arrived last
night at Hotel de Moreno. Colonel
Perris is here in tbe interest of the
Southern California railway, and talked
quite freMy concerning the object of his
visit. He said: "I was instructed to
run a line from San Jacinto to Lcke
View, and thence to the railway reserva
tion at Moreno. This I have done, and
tomorrow I propose to go over the right
of way between Moreno and Alessandro.
I find no engineering difficulties. The
line passes west of Major Pico's place,
enrving west around tbe point of the
mountain to Lake View. After round
ing Lone mountain, to tbe east, it
crosses the river just above the bridge.
Here it makes a straight line for Moreno.
This survey is made for a railroad to be
bnilt npon the understanding that the
grading and ties will be furnished by tbe
land owners along the route, lam sat
isfied that this is tbe only proposition
the railroad company will accept."
Buoklan's Amies Salve.
The best salve in the world for cats, bruises,
sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever soras, tetter
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all sr. in
eruptions, and positively cures plies or no pay
required. It is Kuaranteed to give perfect sat
isfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by c. F. Beluzeman, 222 N.
Main street.
GOOD NO. 383,~1. O. O. F. —
All men.ben of this lodge are hereby noti
fied to be at odd Fellows' Hall at 1 o'clock
sbarp Sunday afternoon, for the purpose of
attending the funeral of our late brother, Paul
Kissliir. All Odd Fellows are requested to
attend. W. J. DORK, N. Q.
Jii's. John H. Cook
"My little girl had sores on her face and
flood's Sareaparilla ha» healed them. I
had a terrible distress in my stomach. I was
troubled with heartburn, and sick headache
frequently seized me. I have been taking
Hood's Sarsaparllla
and all tills Is chanced. Ido not have dyspep
sia, heartburn or sick headache." Mas. Jons
H. Cook, Martui3vll-e, in. Hood's Cures.
HOOD' 3 PIULO euro liver Ills, slok head
ache, Jaundle- tndlyeSttßai 85a. Try a box.
NBw'llOsTa tifGjBtTKsTTH M ATBK.
lUnder direction of Al. Hay.mas.)
H. O. WYATT, Manager.
Supported br Melbou:ne M-cdowell
and Company, In sanJou's
N B — During th s engagement curtain rites
promptly al 8 p.m. and 2 p.m.
Piiucs—s2.l(ll.so, $1, 75c and 50c.
Setts now on sale.
Court St., bet. Main and Bprlng sts,
F. KERKOW, Proptietor.
Free Refined Entertainment Every Event g
from 7:30 until 12, and B.ittirJay
Matinee from 1 to 4 o.m.
Engagement Extraordinary and direct lmpor
ponatlon of the World's greatest Japanese
Magicianß and Jugglers,
First Appearance in Los Angeles of the Night
Baventh Week of the Clever Little
Floe Commercial Lunch daily. Meals ala
carte at all hours. 8-14 ly
Under auspices of the sth Dal. Batslllon,
Boys' Brigade—An Illustrated
250 views ol the World's Fair and the Cali
fornia Midwinter Fair.
Thursday, Nor. Mt*. >nd Saturday, Det. 2d,
At First Congte?ational Church, corner Sixth
aud Hill streets.
Admission, Adults 250. Children, 10c.
I. W, CHASE. D, U. I'ECK. JAMES 1100TI1. I
PECK & CHASE & CO., jj
Tslsphoae No. 61. ,
232 W._FIRST ST.
Hasju't received first shipmentot
Woolbni*. which wore bought rtireot
from the mills at greatly rcducd
Fine English Diagonal, Pique and
Beaver buits Made to Order at a
Great Reduction. Also one of the
Finest Selections of Trouserings
and Overcoatings.
Best of Workmanship and Perfect
Fit Guaranteed or No Bale.
i — \ cr
I— f f_
Branch of House.
Potomac Block, 223 South Broadway.
1\ Pain White, Fancy Km- j Fall Size Hemstitched 111 I
r\/_ broidered sud .scallped, Linen Cambric Handker- /■ IA
II French Lawn Handker- chief. Fine Quality. / 111
chiefs. (j\J[f
11| A Beaut fa! AMortment of Pi ire Irish Linen Handker- l||
/ r\/J New Desiirns, flam White, i chiefs, Tape. Border and
f II Euihroidered and Seal-1 Hemstitched, Large size. / II
/jllli loped, Handkerchiefs. Ujf/V
I|| SwiBB Embroidered Fine Plain White Silk Hauii- \\ \
Jx\Ci Lawn Handkercliiufs.Novel kerchief, Hemstitched, 1.11/.
\ II Effects, 100 Dozen Just 1 Hull size and Good Oval- II II
Ouv opened - ; ity - uUu
/"~"\ Kach. Fancy Colored and Em- ■■■■»
—\l I > broidered Ladies' Chiffon *" \( \* —>
X V * Handkerchiefs. V. }\ J
Q. VERMES <fc CO.,
In 10, 20, 40 and 80-acre farms, to suit purchasers, on credit. Terms at low rats of interest
center of which is the town of Chino, on the line of the Southern pacific railroad, about
three miloa south of Pomona and Ontario. Surrounding the property is the valley portion of
tbe Chino Ranch, comprising 10,000 acres lying north and east of Cbino creek, subdivided into
10-aere tracts, which have a gradual decline toward the soath and southwest, giving ample
natural drainage for successful cultivation.
In 1801 the Beet Sugar Company was organized and the refinery built and put in operation
at Chino, in a central portion with reference to the property. The result obtained from the
operation of the factory for the few years past snows a remarkable degree of adaptability of the
soil to thesuccestful cultivation of the Sugar Beet, both in amount of production and in per
centage of saccharine matter, and aIM, in the efficient capacity of the manufacturing plant.
The factory haudled during tho present seasou of 18911 1000 tens of beets per day, and have
from 600 to 900 tons per day coming in continuously for the entire campaigu, covering a period
of nearly- four mounts. It Is proposed now to increaie the caDaclty of the factory by the erec
tion of an additional building and machinery to suit the requirements of increasing produc
tion. The returns for tl.e present campaign have been a total yield of over 15,000,000 pounds
of sugar, which have heeu shipped out as crude sugar to be refined elsewhere.
Under a direct and specltio contract batween Mr. Gird and tbe Chlno Valley Boet Sugar com
pany, a corporation whichiustitqtcd and operates the lleet Sugar Industry, they agreed to pur
chss j from Mr. Gird or his successors all the beets grown on the ranch for years to come, and at
the present date, about November 1, 18911, before the commt neerrent of the next season, a
fixed price is established that the factory wiii pay for the beets at maturity next season. This
insures the planter in tne market for his crop, and with the price that Is tixed. before he takes
any risk in the matter or mates the first move towards turning over the ground.
Possibly there is no other branch of Industry where calculations for future results can bs
made so readily or so correctly calculated upon, and returns realized In so short a time as in ths
ultlvatlon of the Sugar Beet under such auspices.
Whl'e speaking particularly Id regard to tho important indnstry of beet growing for the
manufacture of sonar, estimates of general fruits should not be lost sight of, as a great portion
of the land is especially adapted to
Deciduous Fruits and Deciduous Trees.
Orange groves planted on portions of the Ranch are coming forward, and olives, figs, aprl
cots, prunes, pomegranates and berries, in fact California fruits of all kinds, seem indigenous
to tbe soli. It is also demonstrated that corn, barley, wheat, iud iv fact all the cereals and
vegetables, flourish in this soil and attain a high dogree of perfection.
The townsite of l liino, located at a convenient point with reference to all portions of the
ranch, is a flourishing California town, with telegraph, telephone and express offices, schools
and churches. Moaus of communication and transportation are ample. The Southern I'ajllia
railroad runs its main line direct Into Ohiuo, and is four miles distaut from Pomona snd Onta
rio, on tbe main overland line, aud iv addition is tm proposed extension which Is now assured
from Pomona, through Chino, to South Riverside and Elßlnore.
The following are a few of the advantageous features of the Chino valley: First, the culti
vation of the Kugar Beet, which ln>ures a profit; IB >ons is an -.veiage crop, but M tous is not
unusual; which is received by the factory at a fixed prirm of :f 1.50 per ton, which during this
present season of 1803 hss averaged the grower from to tiOO per acre net, and clean above
all expense of working the ground, planting aud harvesting the crop and delivering at tha
We invite land seekers generally who are desiring to secure profitable investments to exam
ine this valuable property, which offers a field for health, profit or investment.
Four passenger (reins in and out of chino every day. We Invite correspondence.
For further particulars, address or call on us.
a private: sale:.
TIE teby]SolM[™ S!
Lots in this most centrally located tract a-e now • ff*red a* private sale
at a price and on term* to suit, purchasers, WHY (JO MILKS FROM
THK CENTER OF LOS ANUELEd, pay nnrfare for yourself and
family, when you can buy a lot In this tract within
From Sprinir snd Secnnd streets, at n pr •.-•» and • 'frt.it t»iat will suit
yon. Lota we now oil\»r yon at t Iron i DVmini. filth, Sixth
and adjoining cross avenue* between t n v ■ it ;iout:iorn Pacific
Arcade depot and within three oi . ; in tl
Full particulars
J. L_. BALL. AR P, MA N A €£» ER,
121 S. Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal., or Ghiuo, Sad Leiuardiuo Co.,Cal.

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