Corona South Riverside Bee, July 28, 1887

Corona South Riverside Bee

July 28, 1887

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Issue date: Thursday, July 28, 1887

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, July 21, 1887

Next edition: Thursday, August 4, 1887 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Corona South Riverside Bee

Location: Corona, California

Pages available: 180

Years available: 1887 - 1895

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Corona South Riverside Bee (Newspaper) - July 28, 1887, Corona, California ^ ï /S()V™ Í?ÍVÉRS1DE/SAÑ BE NtJMBEK S. - UIVKUSIOK ADVKHTr-HKMirXTH. ......■ - - ^ • \ÍI«.V:M.\N'.S HÙII.DINC^, - 1!IV!;iísii)K. < .\i.i -SirR'irs Oxini: AtiMixi.'T i!Ki>. ; ATTOBNKY & C(ÍI;NSKLI,01! AT TiAW. (NOTAKY Triiuc.) KOOM.S ¡I l'i 10 CASTI.K.MAN 1U,()CK. Ai; work Aviirriditfii, IÎI VKK^l I)K, ( ' A 1,1 KO i: M A.BOOK, STATIONERY AND MUSIC STORE, NOVELTIES & KOTIONS. Ili. 8i:5HOOl: BUPiPmES. JVFAiX STiiKF/r, IMA'EKSmH A.'KEITII. PbvwiVkst. /" " 0. T. DYEIt, ■ ■ J. A. BRKNN'KMAN, VtCE Piìiot. Man.uìm;. J. H. <i()OUHlK, A«ht. fAfiiiKit RIVERSI DE liANKINfi COMPANY. , «IVRRBIDJB. CAXp^ CAl'lTAL l'Ali) IN>20(».000. ■ IXC.'OKl'OHATED i-EB. 12th, 18:^:-.. Tiié Lflajs 'Nfiàiated orlmproFfid Real Estate aDd Flret Class" Secarltles BongM ajd Soli ' ^1'KCJAL ATTENTION'GIVKX TO COiJ.ECX \ V . . coiRiaEsipó^^Eisr'rs : N-XtlOSAL 1».tifcKv«A»K. New.-York, Frsmcl. oo. MEBCIIAXTS N'AT'L BANK. Chi.-iigo. FtU-T SAT'I, BANK, 1-os An^t'le.-'. •The Citrus Boom. nd HOTEL OILjEI^RIVERSIDE. CAL. THE, POPDLALB RESORT IH SOUTHERN ^CALIFOBNIA FOR PLEASURE AND. HEALTH. I'J.VE DBIVKS ! HEAi:Tn ri. OKAXiiK ViKOVK.S ! ilAriXlKtCKNT-SCVEXKUY ! ri-'lIK VISITOiVTO lUVEU«IDir\\7I-.LrKt>:i) THIS ON'JC OK THE liES'f AKl) L, , Most <«nifnrtHbl/resorts iitSouthcni t.'ul funiiii. It is snrroiiii<U-<l by two « nt-Ii.-ilf < f broud, . iiriimPnMilf 'Hotel ••iui-pliwl _______ Tins PROPERTY ifMrSALE AT X BAKOAIX. F. ir: inxm-iiiosoA, fillvk j- MiLiEJir Manao'er. Tf-opi-ietm^^O V L T. IS THE ONLY Sigrl I^^iaa^ Ki-v^ersid-e ^ -i i. - ' THAT CAN MAKE Tier: ,CHEAPEST, FASTEST AND FINEST SIGNS!^LVIN STREET, HETWEEN 7TH AND 8TH STREETS. Crildinii; on (Hnss a S]H'tvijdIy. (K) TO THE CENTRAL RESTAURAINT, AVlien HuimTV. First-class meal for 25Cts. Private Dining-room for Ladies. iiiiin .'^l.. It.'tvvtH'U Hih ;iin| ilili. iPiximtiire:The cheapest place in the County to buy furùiture is at Cunniugham's nfvKusmic inESPO-NSinp:. — amo.vì; Tiii:/»nA.\faK okovKs.. ■ ■ ii" Apropoi? of our editorial coinmoiit in last m'ck'p Bek conconiiiip tlio changc in tho HuniimcMit of tlio Northt>ni- Califoriiiii?^-pi-oHP, rogard-irig thè- growth of tliifii'part ol the .state, wliich was brought about mainly by the personal invostigu-tioti of special correspondents, we publish a portion; of a letter from the San,Pranci.'^co Bulletin's corres-ptonilent, which we find reprinted in that e.veellent paper, the Iiiver.'<ide I'ress : "Knowest thou thè land where the citrus ìb a-booni' ?" is this year's variation in Mignpn's song, for tlie right perfume will entice out even njoney and send it alTroad on wings. This has been learftedjby tho; Souths ern C.'ilifornians who' had basked ind'oienlly for ycftrs under the sh;{de of tlieir orange groves. To them -canie ea6tornj.b.ecs, iind found in thè .or/inge ; blossòiu w hnt they could turn into honey; , and • their honey be(;pmes our money. The place where orange growing may be seen in its . be^it cotulitions and -results is Riverside. Here it "has attained its best development. Tlio success here widened out its circle." Riverside' has reailly sold the acres and town lots of .Southern California. . OitA.VGK-C.irOWI.V« I.N TIIK SOTTir. Orange-growing has not by any meaijs been uniformly successful elsewlioiV. The Checks have not usually been the fault of the soil or climate. The'required quality of soil is so well known and s'o ubund-that few mistakes have bix'ii made in this direction. The errorS have been ratlier in experimenting oii the wrong varieties, of secnl. River-si'de, by an accidtint a'< they all'.say hit the cejitre in the Navel from the start, and the AVashington Navel at thftt. The success of this variety has been ' absolutely uniform. The ^jBTralian Navel, which other plaètó»,'have tripd, is syme.what but much less successful. The' sjmie niay be'Sfiid of the Mediterranean Sweet and one or two le.sser varieties, '-but most tif the Other experimentations have been so much less profitable, and such oranges may not be counted as a success at all. | Occa'ssionaliy there haVo^een absoltite losses, but tlie East as quickly and as^^eap]^'as o^ . . ' either roadj«n^affoW |o t^ake it. The olive is to be a .source of There (s ¡great wealtli to California. It will orange Iannis,Hourish lu-re. better tha'n in Italy, by the average profit of the crop, ¿.OOO.OOU acres are de- and liable to great addition from vote.1 to .the tree. sav '-better the climatic condittens,-the beauty j advi.sedly, because in the. new soil of the groves themselves, of the s.;cMiery in which they are set, and of everything that makes home desirable to Hfe. A boom inay easily get beyond those values ; its collapse cannot 'permanently lower thoni, No»'ini,^ginivble . ojutse can ever push Soutlierh Califorhia back into the condition of listless lounging from which it has just emerged. But high freights, so high as to be prohibitory, whtHher caused by legislation or by combination, or by hunian, Avould at. once de.stroy the most quickly acting fa^;tor of these values and lower these lands to ,such pi-iees as could cóst of picking is not over 10 cents agallón. Even at as low a i>ricc as 25 cents a gallon, the net return would be large.—Escondido Times.What Boomed Wichita. of this state ijie yield is" fully double the. acreiige attained in the worn out soil of Italy. There is no tree' worthv of so much . attention liere. It is pre-enunently adapted to' the foot-hill region, since it thrives in the driest-nnd most rocky soils without irrigation, and in such situations gives oil of a finer ([v ality than that obtained from olive o"-chards on rich alluvial siiil. , l>'it both valley and fouthills are suit-| able to the olive. It demands good drainage, and; with that K!ipi)Hed will ilourish in any de-ic.riplion of .soil. I'erhaps.ifthe desigVf be to pickle the berries, valley land I'.yti Business Mail Who C!rew Rich Out of it. From llic Diiily 10:i«l<'.l We organized. We held almost .lugbtly meetings, and among the first things we agreed, upon was to hang togetlier and to stick by each other tlirough thick and thin. We advertised by hundreds lof tb()UsaiHTs of . circulars. We set forth all our advantages in such a n\anner that strangers wlio wefe led by our circulars to give us a call were noj, doceivecl, hut on the contrary agreed that we liad not put it as strong as we might. Ev- scason (ir fluctuation of the jnarkct can affect all of the vast product.s of the land alike. IT the . orange crop prove modi rate, the''grape crop, with if.'? weallitof wine, raisins and brandy, will supply the deficiency in t!ie income of the people.. Wh-n the a]i[5le crop is light the peach crop is us\uilly abundant; and when apricots are light the olive IS prolific. If barley fail to supply hay, alfalfa comes, in to'"' take its place; while the supply of vegeiables i.s constant anU rewarding to the produ.'ier. Tlyo average-values of 111:' products of Southern California are n)ore constant than ill any otlu'r pai't of the \Vorld. j Wlien coal is dear petrolium come.s in to take its place, and as tho demand for.iire latter increases, thiv sujipiy jirtimptly incn^ases. I jiopulation augments, tJ)',! production of needful suppliefl increases, be coaxed out oWhe remaining and I ^void^ better í'inanciaí re.=;uIts j"Πthus maintaining a.proper and con- sWerfactors: Southern C.aiifornialthair could be obtained iu tho foot-i f :^"""i staut equilibrium of supply and; then would be little more than an enl-irgcment of wlmt^ Santa Barbara hill.s. In rich soils the croji is more abundant aiid the ti'ec gi'ows tculars but Avith our newspapers. ¡^j has been for the past^ few years—a more rapidly, though the (lualit/ot noble , satiitariuin; a delightful watering-place, where one may leave the activities of life to ''sing old songs and sit (out of) the sun." Buf, fortunately, the selfishness of riioney, Avhich tor fts own sake, must encourage, not-prohibit, these' „ill be a small yield for a year ÍHOY-T'« BLOCÍ{<( M.VI.S STKKF-T, -IllVKIWIHE, r.\I,IKOKSIA.COMMKRCML » RESTAURANT, . , X ' . - . , ^ " the ^CVRowell Hotel, Riverside, Cala.The Most PleasBJtìtbating Parlors m the City,OHAS. H. RUSSELL, Propr.Board per Week, $4.50; Seven Meals $1.50; Single Meaf 25c . . . ., ........• ................................__________.....; Tables supplied with Uic Le^t the market aflords.RIVERSIDE HARNESS CO. At tht'ji K>\v «juarteM have just rtMH'ivx(l the liirgest rind finest n.s.sortnic'nt ofHarness, Sadd^^^ Robes,Blankets, Etc., Etc., Ever brought in to San Bernarilino Coimty. JCaU cmd examine, tlieir ^tock in the__ HAMliiTON BLOCK, Riverside, Cala.Dry Goods, CIMìm^^^^ Etc.' ' . . ' ■ ' ' ' ' • . . 'i It will pay to i)\if everything you wear at values 4s in league with the splendid enter "rise in creating them. Something said as ¿o a compari.son of the adai>tations of Central and Southern California for raising, and especially inarketiiig,-citrus fruits, which ■ can be said more,appositely in another letter. .MAO.N'oi.i.y AVii.M K i.\ iirvKiisrj)!;. In Riverside it is usually o'ovious that the orange tree is the queen among the products ot t he .earth. It is no longer an e.'Pperiment here. It has become a succcss beyond e.xpectiition. JIagnolia avenue in Riverside is more than si'ven miles of a double roadway. Hanked by the eucalyptus, the palm, and the (^xqiiisite .pepper tre(', with, !Magno-liiis at t he cro.ssings. Each sidt; is a succession of approaches to orange groves, of a few iieres each. Thci inansions^—for the orange~has converted nearly all these «farm into mansions and villas— are set well back from- the uvei^ue the fruit is noi so good as that from • orchards in hilly situations. , | In si-K years from the time of' planting citttings, .so Mr. Cooper ' has informed us, an . olive orchard will give a paying crop, and there òr two before the ei.K years. An orchard increases in bearing capacity until great age is attaineil. 'There is scarcely a liniit to the life .of the tree. Tliere are specimens believed to be 2000 years old. The root system never wholly die.s,- and constantly sends up suckers that, in a state of nature, replaces iheparent And the newspaper advertising j did double duly; Our people made' it a rule to advertisii in our local papers, and ask all our friend.s to advertise. . ■ We then subscribed for a large number of copies, loaded with local advertising and full of accounts, of our future prospects' and .great advantages, and we found by conver.s-ing with parties who finally came here. prospecting, that the full advertising columns of our papers which they saw, did more tlian all else to impress them witli the growth and importance of the place. Wo found that we could not' over-do this thing—that the niore stem should the latter decay. Aii these purposes, the '""j olive or^iard, once brought to bear- „.ere'our profits. Everv ne.w'l , and declare that these acres are no Ipngev farins, but seats of ornamental life. ^Vhateverthe eye may desiie in landscape-gardening, in cause oHljis is always traceable to> ilowers and fruits, the eye rests oii man rather the ignoraTiöG; of the than to the qualitj of the seed, or the unkindlinesB ôf the soil or air. there. Jt is a place of things accomplished. It is a. monument of years of careful thrift aiid plea.-jant labor. The curse of joil haíT been Xatnre, which 'hates a tampering fool and turns hiB work iiiilo<^itter j lightened and its burden become fruitlessness, loves as well the ban- the sack of "Fortunatus." From TWO STORES. Riveirside. Califorpia. W. B. WOOD k SON and KetiiU l)eiiler.-j in Stoves, ttardvifare and Tinware, Crockery, Gl^sTOre^ Agate4ron Ware^ Pumps, Gas-pipe, Water-pipe, Wagons and . A^ictdtural Implements of ¿11 kinds, JtovUiiaad Pit'MDjsaa Sm-J-vm-, - - -- Calum ny solicitor who has learned the (içinning whim of her moods and wooes her, on every' side in the bçst way. ! Nature, who is quick' to respond to any intelligent call upon her, is doubly responsive to hini who wisely solicits her for an orange grove in Southern Ciilifor-nia. If Ke will select from her-the seed, and grOiipd, and air she loves, and will keep the soil Well opened and free ,from weeds, Bhc' will hang on everj' tree scorcs of golden globes and fill each globe Cvith nectar. What ho Ime to- do is watch for pests, aiid inake ' Several things enter into the latter. and makb it; a'^oroblei'n, less for himself than'for thosé who hold hiin and his pppprtunitiee for profit in the hollow of their hands. TUR KKl-'ECT oV RAILUOAD VKKinilTS , ON 0R.\S0E LANDS. ■ The only considerable " market possible is, of course, oast of the Rocky-Mountains. But this market is occupied during certain m(/nthB of the year by oranges froni Florida, Cuba, ftioily and Spain. These haS'e the lesser burden of sea J&fii^httin thiil^uaiu:; while we mi^^ fransport our fniit for thousands of miles by rail: Of course," the railroads,can fix . the price of orange lands by ehooi^ing how far they will encourage or prohibit the cul-tm-e by their rates of freight. Now thatChe danger from the Interstate Commerce: Act is pushed aheafl, so far as to be out of reasonably near sight, and now that there is full railroad competition for tbo product -of .i^lniost every orango grove in Sotither}! California, it, may bt^ cal-culAted'thiit fruit wilj be .carried the memories of other avenues in tlie-East^rt ws of greenery - softening miles bfmarble or brown stones or brick walls of city houses—the normal nlind will look with grateful surprise on,these seven miles of nature, yeiUng and revealing her beauty under the dress of rural art. I frankly confess a pi-iiferehce.' The Olive. AX AVTIIORITY CALLS IT THE MOST rnoriTAiu.E tkKe. .''The olive is the most profitable tree I know of." So wrote lilbvpod Cooper of Santa Barbara not long ago in answer to an inquiry from the editor of the Appeal. Sir. Cooper has had experiiiucc in (ialifornia with almost every description of fruit trees grown in the State. He has a large orchard of ICnglish walnuts, but he finds nothing to compare in profits with his famous olive orchard,, of which t>ho net yield from oil has been probably not less than $800 an acre per annum for a number of j'ears past. So great is the demand for his oil; has hc^eniunable^ to sujiply even his old customers the full quantity ordered by them ; and he has this j'car doubled the -lirice, which was formerly $3.50 per dozen quarts in tho San Francisco market. ■ At the present rato Mr. (lobpers's profit nnist reach the enormous sum of $1500 'iin acre, aiid li^fhaB' forty acres of twelve-year-old treDBi^ besides a -cpnsiderable acreage of yoiingr trees. Even the orange, tlwuglj. a very profitable ree, can show no, example'of euch splraditr rotWhs ME Cooper's ing conditioii, will give a constantly increasing revenue during the lifetime of its owner, and , remain a source of revenue lor'many generations. The olive is a much hardier tree than the orange. It will stand ten or twelve more degrees of cold. 'It can-be planted anywhere up to an elevation of: 2,000 feet or more, without the least danger of injury fi'om cold. Antl the crop in this state seems to be entirely unaffect-ed by frost. The blossoms appear iibput ]SIay Ist^ ■ , Au^olive orchiird is much easier and much cheaper to establish than ah orange orchard. Roofed olive cuUings two years old ciin be bought for 35 cents each, or thereabouts, while a first-class orange ree 'costb at least $1.50. The orange dcniands irrigation ; the olive needs none.. The olive can be successfully' grown on cheap land, whi!e_the orange calls for a diiep, rich soil. And cither for oil or for pickles the olive can be counted on .to pay a larger profit than the, orange for many years to c^omo in California.' . ' , Comparitively few - Americans realize the great food vaftie of the olivc\ It is .the the .tree's products as nutriment that makes it intrinsically of more w;orth than any other tree known to man. There is a fable that illuBtrates how well the ancient Greeks kneiv this. Athens, it is related, w!us founded by Cecrops, w,lio offered the privclcjip of naming the city to^ that one of tho gods who àhouLl comcr was a customer to ftiost 'of our stores, and while their advertising paid to them rich returns, it served the double purpose to im-prc.'ss the eastthn man, who had an eye to business, with the fact that Wichita was in fact a rising town, ■apd thus we have gone on,.until we have an added population aince \ came here, of over 20,000, and property has increased in 'business places inore than a thousand fold, and in the country 'roundabout lis the appreciation has boon over four hundred per cent. \'ou have in times gone by, done a great deal of advertising for mo, as you know, but I know as well as you can know, that printer's ink ,is the best capital to booin a town. Had we not uped it unsparingly Wichita would not have been »ny larger than Abiline. As it is, we now outrank any town in the State.A G()OD^SHb~wiN iiciuand. The market for labor 13 being enlarged by tho opening of groat quarries of granite,, marble; sauilstonc, white clay,' edapstone, , litliograph rock, grindstone, and bcdhS of uf-phaltum. Gaswellfl are increasing in number and,yield a steady (loiv for light and fuel. country with .such a multiplicity of ])ruducta (loes not appcijr'on, the ■ map.of the v.-orld as the territory known as Souihern California. Tlu'sc products have tho wovld for a niar.ket, so tliat if one portion of our section e-xfierienccs dull times the activities in other portions will bring up the general average to a gratifying range- of prosperity. This remarkable fact gives to tho market for this section a broader more solid basis than appears ai first glance, and shows a valid reason for the rapid increase of our population. ' .—. . —------Lemons. Ï* ÍWonderful Resources of Southern California. Fruit RalslEg, Faming, Mining, P-etroIinm and Sas Wells, Manufactures and ■ v- .......- CDHinifiree,....... The field of industry in Southern California is pnii^tn^iilly boundless, anil the farmer or "xmechanic who comes here need not po.ssessed-of much wealth to find "^irofitable occupation from the staj't. There are boundlesB resources here to be developed; aM wc need is plenty of bestow the most valuable gift'upon.. intelligent men ' to bring man. Neptune smote the earth with his trident, aiul forth sprang the horse. But Athena gave the olive tree, and the city was named in her hoijor. . As no nation hat? ever had a higher appreciation of the horse than had the ancient Greeks, one may perceive from this story the very high estimato they pi'a'ce lipon the olive!' The consumption o( olive .oil and pickled olives is certain to enprmously increase, in America as fast as those pi'od'uctB ai'e placed within the reach of the people at reasonable priées. ten years should yield an average of twenty gallons of bei-ries to the tree. ' Any quantity of pickled olives can now be sold at 75 cents a gallon in/bulk. With one hundred trees to tho acre, as in Mr. Cooper's orcluird, tho yield per acre wpiijd be. 2,000 gallons, whichj ai 75 cents^a. galloHpWould tiirnisl^ return W 'per acte, Tbo- UIVt'lUSlDE Sl'EeiMEXS THAT ARE HlTElilOR .TO THE nirORTED; That lemons can be raised in Southern . California of a 'quality fully oquaL if not superior to, tho, foreig'n article, has been fully demonstrated by G. W. Garcelon,'of Riverside, Avho" left with the Tribune office yi^stth-day a' sample of thin-skinned lemons which he has christened t!ie Rip Van Winkle, taking tlie name'from tho fact that they rc(|uire a sleep, or time of^ ripening, of several months after being taken from the trees.. These lemons are of good size, rich in acid and abundant in juice. A year ago ■ Mr. tiarcolon shipped his lemons to San Francisco, where their quality was pronounced fully equal to tho very best of the foreign article, and he was assured that if ho would allow them to bo repacked in foreign , boxes, that they would bring tho highest price paid for foreign lemons, This proposition, be it said to Mr. Garcelon's credit,' he'po-siti-vely refused to accept, stating that he would sell them as Riverside lemons or not at all. This year !\Ir. Garcelon has still further improV^ed the quality of hia fruit and has now" sold his entire crop to Porter Bros., of this city, who are ¡laying him t,hrec times as " . much as for the ordinary lemon. moral is obviqus.v All that is necessary is the ' proper care and the proper handling and the fruit of Southern California will bo found to Ijbe. tho equal in nil respects, if not the supfjrior, of that of the meet them to light. Tho following pertinent article from tho Los Angeles Herald gives away- tho seiiret of our boom: "One secret of tho great prospor-^ f'.ivored parts of the entire globe.-— ity of Southern California is " the Los Angeles-Tribuni^. Cigar Signs. is " the vast and ever increasing-variety;: of its products and ituluBtries. This all-important fact has been so Eueeiic Field, of tho Chicng» widely spread, abroad by the press News, credits tho;, ftdlowing' to a that imhiigrantH are coming to i,ondon p.lper, oh fhe^riidian^queH-this favored land by thousands, tion"Tifb Indians now 'perform" There ifi something for.evei\y one to^'^^ Amevican Wild .Wtet do. ' There is some industry that is always,..^ independent of the vicissitudes of, the stni.son.s, and An olive orchard at thojfag<^.#fjvwhtch supplies Vipployment and bread for the people. If íhc'^eáspn is so. wot as to injure graii^it bene- e.\hibitiou are pr'uicipally from the territory of^t. Louis, a wild district lying between Kansas City and Missouri^ and not fiiiu fi-ar.t . IMilwankee. Tho Indiauff -rftftJii; A'.a.i;ight in traps set on rive? .bank«. fits the,¿niner of gold and'^^ijver. 'jphêy ar« baited;, an Am:acan t(»lla us, with a peculiar iiuidicallcd 'Jersey Lightning;' The íiVlíaiíS xflr^ If a dry sejison prevails—as suiil^a season inay |>revail in any country —the, fruit crop iXjU.w'R in "iu myal style and luscious Ihtjujr' while the great fields of . borax n.'w,ays there to fill up-th'U'.quuli^ia' the -nuiivy of tlwí\liKlÍHntí-thuiJ:r< general result, No í^icentrieif^of ! .ire ««cU for^^iiiigna in' Chioagu^^ ■ ' ' \ ■ - . "'•""■■W- ^tÊÊÊlÊÊÊmÊàlÊlÊmÊÊÊlÊÊÊlÊÊiÊÊÊÊÊÈàû^k:,^m tml of it. They sinell it afar off",' are^^i^pteii into^ tfjo eaughl. informaiít fiU\-6 .that"" Cv J ;