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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 04, 1910, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-04/ed-1/seq-9/

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Pages 9to 16 |
The Victor Dealers of Los Angeles %T
Lauder O^
The Scotch Comedian r*r-\Sg£*T)
The highest priced man on the stage today—the man who
will pack the Auditorium four times this —HARRY
LAUDE R—will sing for you in your own home whenever
you wish, if you have a VICTOR or an EDISON—and if you
have neither you should give the matter attention.
Here are some of the popular Lauder Records. Mail or
ders attended to promptly:
58017— F00 the Noo.
58011—Rob Roy. . t
52002—1 Love a Lassie.
' 52019— MacNeil.
/ 58002—When I Get Back Again to Bonnie Scotland.
Besides these there, are several others that you will want.
Come in and hear them, you will be made welcome.
We have one of these for every purse—slo, $12.50, $15, $17.50,
$25, $40 to $125—WHICH ONE FOR YOU?
Any Machine on Easy Payments."
VICTOR VICTROLAS— world's greatest Voice and
Tone Reproducer.
Nothing so lifelike, so charming in its appearance, as this
remarkable instrument—s2so, $200, $125.
1 •
A VICTROLA on Easy Payments will bring years of
pleasure to all.
Southern California Music Co.
— ~ =J
A^ For You to Ponder
/ig&egS&K Life insurance that just insures is good, but when
/ bSsbwc \ 'he man tries to sell you a policy with "trim
/ ji*"t^^C^ \ mings" figure out how much more the extra cost
/ tjlS'tfM \ of tlle "trimmings" woukl earn if it was deposited
*■/?*"■ W\&J?B- \ here at * er cent- Interest compounded semi
f■* - ' i
Merchants Bank & Trust Co.
. 207-09-11 SOUTH BROADWAY
_ii i i
THE picturesque Verdugo Canyon, one
mile from Glendale. Lots one-half to
three acres, rolling ground, liveoaks,
* sycamore trees, running water and
parks, the most beautiful spot in Los Ange
les County for suburban homes. See it md
you will be convince J. Arrangements can
be made at the office.
Jno. A. Pirtle
Phone A 7191 146 S. Spring St.
Members of Fraternal Order Sit Down
to Typical Scotch Supper and
Hear Celtic Songs .
New Year's festivities of Clan Carii
eron, Order of Scottish Clans, were
participated in by a crowd that tilled
th<^ two halls in Mammoth hall build
ing. A typical Scotch supper was fol
lowed by the following program:
Address of wolcome, Chief M. C.
Meiklejohn; song, "My Bairnie," Mrs.
W. W. Kirk; song, "The Old Rustic-
Bridge," Clansman Aitken; address,
"Hogmanay," Clansman David G.
Baillle; song. Miss Baker; flageolet
solo, "Selections," Clansman J. Begg;
song, Mrs. Ross; dance, Highland
Fling, Miss Carson; song, "Angus Mc-
Donald," Clansman W. W. Kirk; song,
Clansman J. Smith; song, "McGregors"
Gathering," J. A. Anderson; song, J.
Harrison; dances, reels, strathspeys
and schottisches, till the wee sma'
lioo'rs; then, "Let's gang hame, Davle!
Gie's yer airm."
The order of Scottish Clans is world
wide. It is one of the greatest of the
fraternal insurance societies, and al
though it is young in Los Angeles, is
achieving the same remarkable success
that has attended It elsewhere. The
social feature of the organization Is
merely incidental. It takes care of its
sick members and provides for the
widows and orphans of deceasi-d mem
bers. Secretary Wilson, Mayor Alex
ander and many of the leading citizens
of the United States are either affil
iated with the Clans or are in active
sympathy with the order.
Since this organization was founded
it has been the means of helping thou-
sands of beneficiaries to the aggregate
extent of hundreds of thousands of
dollars and in Southern California,
where a large per centage of the pop
ulation is composed of people of Scot
tish blood, It will be a noteworthy ad
dition to the "fraternals."
GRASS VALLEY, Cal., Jan. 3.— Ed
McDonald was crushed to death in the
shaft of the Banner mine near here
this morning. The cage fell 162 fpet
onto McDonald, killing him Instantly.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 3.—Judge J.
J. Van Nostrand today was klected
presiding judge uf the superior courts
of the city and county of San Fran
cisco. He succeeds Judge Cabanlss.
Robberies Reported to Police Include
Theft of Overcoc from First
Christian Church.
Th,at thieves are no respecters of
placees of worship is evident from the
report made by A. J. Stinton of 2351
London street to the detectives yester
day morning. Stinton said that while
he wus participating In the religious
services at the First Christian church
at Eleventh and Hope streets Sunday
night, some person entered the choir
room and stole his overcoat.
Charles Jacobs of 1181 East Fifty
first street reported to the police that
his home was entered during the ab
sence of the family and two watches
and four rings were stolen.
Patrolman Beals, while walking his
beat at 8 o'clock Sunday night, saw a
man in the store of H. Berkowitz, 527
East Fifth street. The intruder saw
the officer about the same time and
hurried out the backdoor, which he bad
forced open to gain entrance. Beals
ran around to the rear of the place In
time to see the man run out. The offi
cer fired two shots, but failed to hit
the fleeing target. Nothing was missed
from the store.
Eduardo Ramerez to Be Extradited
and Stand Trial in Home
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—Charged
with defrauding the government of
Mexico of ttl,«00 by the forgery of
Southern Pacific wheat certificates.
Eduardo Ramerez will be extradited
to that country, it was announced to
The certificates said to have been
forged deal with the customs duties
on wheat shipments from the United
States and Mexico and the offense is
allaged to have been committed in the
latter country.
Kamerez was apprehended In Ari
zona, but the cnurtH of that territory
refused to permit hi« removal on the
ground that the forgery had not been
sufficiently proved. The supreme
court reversed tba tUcisiou. J
Salt Lake Road Demoralized and All
Wires Are Down Eighty Miles
In the Desert with
Bridges Gone
The Southern Pacific and Santa Fe
trains are operating again on schedule
time. Through connection with the
east and northern points via the San
Joaquln valley have been re-estab
lished and the ravages of the storm
effaced to a degree that makes travel
The Pacific Electric interurban lines
suffered considerably and it will bo.
some time before traffic on schedule
time Is completely restored. The Hunt
ington Beach line to Los Angeles is
entirely out of commission. At a point
below El Monte on the Covina line 700
feet of filling has been swept away
and it is said that ten days will elapse
before the damage is repaired. The
Glendora, Santa Ana and Whittier
lines are weakened.
Traffic to Be Resumed
According to a statement issued last
night by General Manager T. J. Mc-
Caffery. the Glendora cars will be in
operation this morning, the Santa Ana
cars this afternoon and the Covina line
will commence handling through pas
sengers with short transfers. The Co
vina line, Mr. McCaffery stated, would
not be completely repaired for through
service until Friday or Saturday.
The Los Angeles & Renondo railway
enjoys the distinction of being the only
car line in Southern California that
was not -affected by the recent storm.
The Los Angeles Street railway suf
fered only slight inconvenience from
the rains and its cars are operating
the same as usual in all parts of the
Salt Lake Demoralized
Traffic on the Salt Lake road Is ut
terly demoralized as a result of the
ravages of the storm. The wires are
down for eighty miles in the desert,
and the full extent of the damage can
not as yet be ascertained. Bridges and
miles of track are gone. Nine miles
east of Los Angeles the concrete ap
proach to the San Gabriel bridge has
been torn away, and it is thought that
it will take several days to rebuild it.
The washout of the Garvanza bridge
on the Pasadena line and the loss of
trackage on the Long Beach line has
resulted in the complete tie-up of the
Salt Lake road.
LONG BEACH, Jan. 3.—Samuel Hol
loway and Bert Stephens, aged 14 and
13 years respectively, were driving yes
terday in a buggy which suddenly was*
engulfed in a slough near the Fred
Bixby ranch, five miles east of town.
The horse was drowned, the buggy
wrecked and Holloway would have been
drowned had not young Stevens run to
the Bixby home and secured help.
Stevens was found, clinging to the
tulles, his face only above water. He
was chilled and almost exhaused. The
boys lost a shotgun, with which they
were hunting ducks.
No Salt Lake trains are running be
tween here and Los Angeles owing to
high water at Haynes, Clearwater and
Hobtvrt. The last trains weie sent
through Friday night and the tele
graph wires were down Saturday.
Workmen are busy on the line, work
ing from both ends.
The Long Beach Salt company, whose
salt works is located on the Mats west
of town, was the heaviest individual
loser in this vicinity, J40.000 worth of
fait being swept away from their
grounds. It had been .stacked in long
Foreman H. S. Fagan and his gang
of section men, working on the .spur
track of the Salt Lake, between the salt
works and the Pacific Lumber com
pany's plant, were rescued yesterday In
a skiff, their bunk cars having been
Hooded by the rising water.
Three seals have bei»n found high and
dry In town, during the last few days.
one on American avenue, one near the
Cafe Royal and another high on the
beach. It is not really believed they
were "rained down," but the manner
of their coming is a mystery. A thou
sand snakes of many different^ kinds
were observed yesterday and today
clinging to the Pacific Electric trestle
near Wilmington. .They had been
washed down in the swollen streams
and clung to the piling.
SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. 3.—Railroad
traffic is seriously delayed on account
of the prevailing storms. Owing to
washouts in the southern part of Utah
and Nevada, it is probable no through
trains will be run over the San Pfdio,
Los Angeles & Salt Lake load within
thirty days at least.
The washouts are the most serious in
the history of the road.
Word was received today that 1000
feet of track and two bridges are out
near Minto, at the mouth of Sawmill
The greatest damage appears to be
west of Caliente, Nev. All wires be
tween that place and Los Angeles are
down, and the full extent of the dam
age is not known, but the officials fear
the greater part of the track between
Caliente and Rex, a distance of fif
teen miles, is washed out.
General Manager Wells, with a large
force of men, is at Caliente. All pas
sengers are being transferred at Ogden
to the Southern Pacific,
Snow in Wyoming and Colorado is
causing delay on the Union Pacific and
Denver & Rio Grande roads.
On the Montana divisions of the Ore
gon Short Line trains are reported
blockaded by snow.
SAN DIEGO, Jan. 3.—Hall fell here
today. The rainstorm continues to
night. J
More Evidence Gathered in Endeavor
to Find Person Who Murdered .
Morgan Shiveley at
San Gabriel
After having viewed the home of Mr. !
and Mrs. O. A. Stone, located at San .
Gabriel bouleyard and Broadway, ,
San Gabriel, and in which It Is
believed that Morgan Shiveley re
ceived wounds early Sunday morning
which caused his death, the coroner's
Jury returned the following verdict: I
■Morgan Siiiveley came to his death i
on the second day of January, 1910,
by hemorrhage following the cutting
of the ulnar artery, said cutting in
flicted by person or persons unknown
to this Jury, and we recommend that
Mr. and Mrs. Stone be held to the,
higher court."
The Jury, with Coroner Hartwell In ,
charge, convened early yesterday
afternoon at Alhambra. Three wit
nesses were called. They were Fred
It. Donaldson, the motorman of the
Pacific Electric car of which Shiveley
formerly was the conductor; Frank
Fowler, a resident of Alhambra and
one of those who found the botfy of the
dead man and viewed the hoTise early
Stinday morning, and Dr. A. D. S. Me- ,
Coy of Pasadena, who performed the
post-mortem examination.
Repeats Sunday Statement
Donaldson's testimony was identical!
to the statement made by him Sunday '
morning. He related how. in company
with Shiveley, he had ridden to Shlve- '■
lay's home and had then gone to his i
own room for the night. "Stone came
running in about 4:45 a. m.," continued
Donaldson, "and said 'the Mexicans
have gotten Shiveley.' We then went
to Stone's house and ended by finding
the body."
Frank Fowler, who is one of the
claim agents of the Pacific Electric
railway, corroborated Donaldsons tes
timony regarding the condition of the
house and the finding of the body.
The last witness called was Dr. A.
D. S. McCoy of Pasadena, who stated
that Shiveley met his death through !
hemorrhage caused by -the cutting of
the ulnar artery. The cut which
causod the genial conductor's death
was inflicted Just below the elbow of
I the left arm on the inside.
Verdict Soon Returned
Only a few minutes were neoeisary
for the jury to return the verdict after
bavins hoard the testimony and having
Viewed the blood-bespattered kitchen
of the Stone's home at San Gabriel.
Meanwhile Stone occupied a cell at
the county Jail and expressed little
concern at the damaging evidence
which hourly was being gathered. Late
in the afternoon Sheriff Hammol and
S. L. Brown, chief of th». detectives'
bureau, were closeted with Stone, but
little was gained from the interview.
Stone idly toyed with a match arrfl
refused to answer any but the sim
plest of questions. He denied and af
firmed nothing beyond clinging to his
theory of Shiveley having been at
tacked by Mexicans. Who the Mexi
cans are, why they chose Shiveley for
their victim and why they overlooked
a gold watch and money in plain sight
upon a shelf Stone would not answer.
Although no definite charges have as
yet been preferred against either
Stone or Ills wife, it is believed by
nearly every person who has visited
the scene of the crimp that Stone in
flicted the wound which caused Shive
ley's death. As under the questioning
of Sheriff Hammel and the detectives
Stone's defense slowly fell to pieces
he became more and more reticent,
finally refusing to answer the simplest
of questions.
Finger Prints Copied
All yesterday was occupied by Thief
of Detectives S. L. Brown at the scene
of the tragedy, and much satisfaction
was expressed at the results obtained.
Prints of the thumbs, fingers and
hands of both Stone and Shiveley were
made! ami the window shade through
which Shiveley leaped in his effort to
escape was taken to Los Angeles.
Smeared and daubed with blood, from
which Brown hopes to obtain finger
prints tallying with those of the un
fortunate Shiveley, and with but one
small sliver of glass left to which ad
here bits of human hair, this piece of
evidence presents a most gruesome
Careful search of the Stone home
and the premises failed to reveal a
medium-sized kitchen knife with
which, It is believed, Shiveley's wounds
were inflicted.
To those familiar with the details of
the crime Stone's theory that Shive
ley was assaulted by an outside par
ty appears nothing short of absurd.
Stone claims that he fired a shot from
his revolver in order to let persons
know that Shiveley was In trouble.
Why ho did not attempt to defend
Shiveley, why ho did not follow Shive
ley's supposed assailant when he lied
through the window, and why the bul
let was found to have been fired from
an altogether different direction than
that given by Stone the prisoner could
not or would not answer.
Exit Was Cut Off
From the kitchen, where Shively
slept, the only possible exit in case of
emergency is the front door. That
Shively was cut off from this door is
evident from the fact that there are
no blood stains in the hall leading to
the front porch.
In an endeavor to follow out Stone's
story that Shively was being attacked,
no possible entrance for his assailant
hits been found. Every door of tho
house either was locked or barricaded.
Every window, with the exception of
thoie in the kitchen, wag in the usual
condition. Both kitchen windows were
broken, one by Shively when he
plunged headlong onto the wet ground,
and the othej- by numerous articles
belonging to Shively which were hurled
through It. The window through which
Shively escaped was the only one of
tile two kitchen windows largo enough
l.i ;i(lrnit tho body of a man.
If Stone had befriended Shively, why
did he not run to Stone's room or to
the front part of the house instead of
hurling himself through a window is
Open at B:3© a. m. BsmJ^SQ Eft £mfvzm£& ■ Close at 5:30 p. m.
Advance Styles in Suits and
Skirts for Nineteen Ten—
jt^S^^St —Right at the start of the New Year the New ;i/^^L
W§*Q/e^ Styles at BULLOCK'S — models— f^i^^^S"
} fresh from Fashion's work shops. ■'xl^iiliti^^
«^ —Suits that are slightly more elaborate than Tft^^fl
s^ffcsp^Ht^r^ Mf those of the Winter season, yet that cling to the I* L^^^^
/^^\F^^^^.'M splendid rich materials and to superb tailoring J^aT^
(' iWrmlT v(M *or tne ' r greatest charm. *rfwPwwy~^i
f^'^l^K^Mwl Wj —In the P icture on the right we have reproduced Himimir\
I«Pf^V^^^f'jf'Tl'^ one 31"*30010 model, a novelty diagonal suit, in lsf&'M<@Lt& \
RwIWP/fW the luxurious new pastel lone (note the panel '( |WM M \
4"/23*^ effect in front and the fastenings of satin frogs \| W -S»T^cl
V I J^T^rf and the lon 6 shawl lapels, faced with satin to JasftSL' |^
I A^^ match, the linings are a shade lighter)—s4s.oo. fijjSS^®?,; fS^/
< j//° I —Another handsome model is a Russian Blouse T^^»Mllill /*
■ & 3- Suit in black and white shepherd checks, beauti- l&fjl \ l'|| U *
Im Si fully trimmed with braid, skirt in the tunic ef- '(^a^ ' Kll | , •
/M li —Still another new suit is of a rough basket tIP^ | ■ I'll' ;
!!fw I 11 weave material, soft yet firm, coat cut short, with Jxfc 11 v|| 1 :
/ft, -»-■*■—- Tuxedo lapels, plainly tailored. i?fLg| \\n- ■-iiL-J
/^r n° n?t^issthe^ew lir li
jhAi '\\ Tunic Skirts at $8.75 J/|| |j iV
. «|/| 11 '\\ —One of them illustrated at the left, an exact llh si I l\\ ;
mill i i ||,\ " drawing of those we have planned to sell at Ilinlt ! I jß\\
AW 'I I 1 1% —a Special Price for a Special Skirt — Choose 111 I Lj! |\\
//'// 's|| i lli\ from fine Serge, Panama and Mixtures, the best Mil || I lll\\
ML! ■^J&F new Skirt Thought for 1910— best new skirt j| I 111 IiSJ,
Is^ value we have ever been able to offer at the start | j^\ J^"^ 1
*■ of any season —$8.75. '<%^m3S<^ B*'
It cost R. J. Klatt jlO to ring out the
old year and ring in the new, because
his "ringer," in the shape of a cow
bell, happened to descend upon the
head of an aged man standing at the
corner of Fifth and Spring streets
New Tear's eve. When Klatt was
brought before Judge Rose yesterday
he quickly pleaded guilty to a charge
of disturbing the peace, which prob
ably meant disturbing the top piece of
the aged man's anatomy.
"What were you doing that you are
before this court?" asked Judge Rose
in his most judicial tone when Klatt
stood up rather shame-facedly before
his honor.
"All I did was to welcome Mr. Nine
teen Hundred Ten," answered Klatt In
a light manner.
"You also made an old man feel
another question which has been asked
and which has gone unanswered.
Buttons Found in Ashes
A careful sifting of the ashes in the
stove at the scene of the tragedy
brought to light several buttons and
pieces of garter, both of which, it is
believed, were Shively's property.
Marshal Ben Parker of Alhambra
stated yesterday that when he reached
the Stone home early Sunday morning
ho found that the ashes in the kitchen
stove still were hot.
The coroner's jury which recom
mended the hclding of Mr. and Mrs.
Stone to a higher court was composed
of F. E. DeMerritt, A. J. Richards, B.
D. Brown, J. B. Teagarden, I. W.
Palmer and S. E. 'Williams.
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 3—Morgan
Shiveley, stabbed to death at San Ga
briel, Ca!., was well known in Lincoln,
where his parents and sister live. He
was a student in the University of
Nebraska, and for several years was
in the railway mail service, running
out of Lincoln. George A. Stone and
Bhlveley were acquainted in Lincoln.
Stone married a Lincoln girl and soon
after their marriage they went to the
Pacific coast.
Governor Deneen Issues Proclamation
Prohibiting Importation of Beeves
from Several States
SPRINGFIELD, Ills., Jan. B.—Owing
to the prevalence of Texas fever
among southern cattle a proclamation
was issued today by Governor Deneen
at the request of the state board of
livestock commissioners, prohibiting
the importation into Illinois from Cali
fornia, Oklahoma, Texas, Missouri and
several southern states between Feb
ruary 1 and November 1, 1910, unless
the cattle are accompanied by eertili
cates from au inspector of the United
States bureau of animal industry that
they are free from the fever.
If not so certified they must be un
loaded at the National Stockyards in
East St. Louis or the Union Stockyards
in Chicago and placed in separate pens
and either dipped under the direction
of the inspector of the United States
bureau of animal industry or Imme
diately slaughtered.
In the former case they may be
shipped into the interior of the state.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—Out of the
northwest is coming a second cold
wave which weather bureau officials
promise will spread during the next
thirty-six hours over the entire coun
try east of the Misslssippf except east
ern Florida. A temperature of 44 de
rreei below zero was reported at Prince
Albert, Saskatchewan, and early today
zero temperatures were reported fiom
the northern Rocky mountain region
and the northern plateau region.
your welcome," chimed !r. the arrest
ing ofßcer.
"Well, the old gink happened to get
in the way," replied Klatt. "I was
swinging that bell just to show the
new year that I was not afraid of
him and to let Mr. Nineteen Hundred
Nine know I was glad to part com
pany with him. I guess I mistook
that old man for Mr. Nineteen Hun
dred Nine and so swatted him one for
good luck." _»
"Well, you walk over to Mr. Clerk
and show him you are a real sport by
handing him $10, or I'll let you get
well acquainted with the inside of a
jail," said his honor.
•'Easy," said Klatt as he pulled out
his wallet.
As he quickly walked out of the
courtroom he was heard to mutter,
"Never again will I get huffed at an
old year just because it is old."
Accuses Him of Taking $200 of Her
Savings and Part of Cloth.
ing and Deserting
Accompanied by her parents and a
large following of sympathetic rela
tives, Mrs. Joseph Horn, 1046 Maple
avenue, appeared at police headquar
ters last night and asked for assist
ance in tracing her husband, who, she
said, deserted her yesterday, taking all
his own clothing, part of. her clothing
and $200 of her savings.
According to the young woman's
story, she was married to Horn, who
was employed at Levy's cafe, a year
ago Christmas, and until recently their
marital life had been one of serenity
and happiness.
She told that she was employed at
the American laundry works and by
frugality had saved $200 of her scant
That lior husband was young and
Kooil looking she tearfully admitted,
and gave this as a probable reason for
his sudden departure, leaving her pen
nlleaa and without clothing except her
working dress.
"He had been talking of goinff to
Chicago," said Mrs. Horn, "and I
agreed, but told him to wait until we
saved more money and I would ao
lompany him. I believe that he li;is
been Influenced by a man in whose
company he has been recently and is
imbued with the idea that his good
looks will win a wealthy wife in Chi
cago. If he wanted to leave me, and
said so, I would not have worried M
much; but the last thing I expected
was when I found he had taken tho
J2OO I had placed away in a little
cheat in our home. I want .he police
to find and punish him."
Mrs. Horn was instructed to appear
at the district attorney's office this
morning, where she will doubtless re
ceive a complaint charging desertion.
ONTARIO, Jan. 3.—The rainfall in
this city for the recent storm amounts
to 5.14 inches. The large amount of
water did great damage to roads and
bridges in the surrounding country.
The auto road in San Antonio canyon,
which was built two years ago at a
cost of $20,000, is nearly ruined, the
decomposed granite has been washed
away and great ruts torn in the road
bed. All bridges between Pomona and
Ontario have been torn out, also those
between Upland and Claremont. The
large well on Sixteenth street belonging
to the San Antonio Water company
has caved in and can only be repaired
at a large expense,
Classified Ad. Section
Lands Situated in Citrus Belt, Between
Riverside and Corona, to Be
Developed — Plenty
of Water
With the filing of articles of lncor*
poration of the Arlington Land and
Development company there comes to
light one of the biggest land deals con
summated this year in Southern Cali
fornia. Robert Marsh & Co., the
Wright & Callender company, both
leading real estate firms, and George
I. Lamey, a well known hydraulic en
gineer, are the incorporators of the
new company.
The purchasers state that in taking
over the 40,000-acre ranch known aa
the El Sobrante de San Jacinto, con
sideration $900,000, it was their purpose
to subdivide and sell to local dealers.
The San Jacinto ranch has been owned
for the last twenty-five years by the
San Jacinto Land company, limited, of
London, Kngland, and managed in this
country hy W. E. Pedley, civil en
gineer, and Arthur Shuttleworta
The ranch consists of about 40,000
acres, one great valley stretching away
into another, and has been farmed by]
tenants for barley crops, with the ex
ception of some 1200 acres which are
planted to citrus fruits, and are regard
ed as among the very finest groves in
the Riverside and Corona belt.
In location these lands are ideal*
lying as they do contiguous to the
beautiful Victoria avenue colony, and
being accessible either from Riverside
or Corona means of beautiful
drives through orange groves. Thera
is abundant water in the valleys, tha
drainage being from a vast territory;
lying to the north and east. Springs
crop out here, and there over the prop
erty, and the riparian rights are re«
garded as very valuable.
The Arlington Land and Develop
ment company is contemplating the
establishing o" a townsite, the exten
sion of an electric railroad, the con
struction of reservoirs and also to pre
pare the lands for irrigation.
Tho ranch shows a variety of oppor
tunities, one portion of it being pecul
iarly adapted to alfalfa, another por
tion presenting ideal slopes for lemon
and orange land, while thousands of
acres of level valleys are valuable for
general farming.
This sale is significant, in thgt it
goes to show that the Los Angelea
dealers fully realize the many advan
tages that the Riverside citrus belt
affords, other deals of large magnitude
having been consummated by Los An
geles dealers in this vicinity during tho
past year.
Chamber of Commerce Sends Out 4000
Booklets Regarding Govern.
ing Conditions
Interest in the Los Angeles chamber
of commerce camera contest, January;
1 to 20 inclusive, is manifestly increas
ing. Inquiries from all parts of South
ern California are coming into tha
chamber as to conditions and style of
photosraph entitled to entry.
In order to give information to all
those interested 4000 leaflets giving full
details and special reference to twenty
five prizes ranging from te to JIOO wera
sent out yesterday. Every entry Is en
titled to a chance at the capital prize
of »100.
Special interest Is taken In this con
test by the Juvenile photographers and
kodak enthusiasts. Many of the tour
ists who are only here for the winter
are becoming interested and are ap
plying for printed instructions. Tho
parties to be selected to pass judgment
upon the photographs submitted will
he chosen by the directors at the next

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