Corona South Riverside Bee, August 11, 1887

Corona South Riverside Bee

August 11, 1887

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Issue date: Thursday, August 11, 1887

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, August 4, 1887

Next edition: Thursday, August 25, 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) - August 11, 1887, Corona, California Perffi^líMiníBáté^BaliroÉii Taclüíles-^ -PffiíSíítiúfFBtBré érétíiip—Ttlfiâfiie Ém\ Dfiíoslts—0PÍ11I3I ftr èûn FranCi'«^: BANK, La,i Aagulea. ............. m F^Ape A^m r^i ,„,«iìì!^iiiejitt< ma lity fòt fire« aod -- fe " , A* "y'-'"'-^ l^r," - ' "jA.t. -s , y'. ^^^ A îiODKI, AMERICA» COtoîiY-«<On«rn:s -ÏJ,«-CHT) lïCllE S—^FOUNDATION ^ or A LARGE CITY. Il.. y,:...... pladQ,- ^rhaps, ,caa boasl Qf JMiJ^ isôM pittrfi^ôns as a plaéfr of Biveisidel Our cUknatè-îf j^by-wol^^almôsÉ^ ili^ughout thè "'continent. It. tjeen expiated u^on by ïégW^ntfl and visitors until the wld ahwost knowà it« quaUties and.ïJiicnïiaritîes: by rotcv AÎmoat^ undèr'the tropics,'' it Î8 yet not tropcial, bylU -ij^uable; '89lii3>riott% refreshing an^' invigor-; atinè^tîie year round, T^ife «immor cliTnit'te differs lîliîe from" that of • winterj and although the m^juny soinetimeiff climbe 'the ' gïiWÎukted thcrmojineier tube until it inditjate^ more than 100 ®, tho heat Is ten>p^ cred by cooling'eda breezes, and is not Û8 oppressive Ss-^ÔO ® in the eaet^a slatenient; lïi^eiently veil proved by tlie fact 'tjKat ^ -caiie of fiunatroke is never known .hero, .while'the liospitaî» of eastcrji eitièâ are ^iled with patients who liavo been 8ti:^'kett.down by the. intense heai,;of a "temperate climate's*' euram«c<4un. Any kind of climafe required by-f-he invalid or for per-fe9nali!Tonlfort,,:oimf be found within h^jjf^ay's^joumôy, from thecoaôt roouj^ixwfr-ailhough for an ihc^yciU'^T^uad o^^^ no place ^is^^' flsl^ta^e 03'er our own -C^ny.'^ Our winters, bibit the perfection of ftimatq. ^he days are not as warm ia'sin stimmer, andtbe air is mere ti , -j'-íí'í^"»-''" -iasrsa-"!;-'.-'to buy Çimïifagham'B L I "i-t . I it ÛAtiftmistJi,. GOmmQW^ J» RBSTAUBANT, Dpj^te the New Kowcll Hotel, Riverside, the City, » i' -1 — $4.$0; Smn Meals UM; Sfngle Meal 25c 0" f^ífAl^cü^tew'qttftrter^ bi«T« Itait t«eciy«d tli« Isr^R^if aná finest.aasortment of 'Mvép^ . . .^rWbip^, ftèbes,BUi^. Ite«'Etc., ' ' ' Gala. htiM VP If, SAoes^ IÇMBijçay to 6uy évérything you wear at y<îjierfection and tli^j^o^ with a cleay rcfulgcnco ujnr k^wn in the lees clear atmosphere thé'far east.-' 'pfK^n-this one , our, jsjalb nev^r say tod-MÎîièh.' : Of it' Ve^ haVfi- eviery re^ bô próuiív Bi^t 'we pps-seBs matiy ibiiig« Viu^h «jako, ,thi& a deisiraW place'of res^deneé, iti .addifìoii to the clìmatlc^^^ditioà»; whiçh never.faijl fill' ïfrâtigcrç with enthusiasm. 1 Otu;''iocation ie^peculiarly i^vora-" hh. Situate upon a trans-continental line'of railroad, we kré on one"of thé great pópular routes, of travel/and in direct communication with thegreat'eastern commercial ^enters. ' We have an outlet to ihe-eoast in three directions' and lhà..cùkàplê£ioBt. of- the" Pomona,' Soutb Illverside and Elsihqre Rhil-ro'^d-will spin open up another, be-Bi"e(es giving" uS a feeder up, the 'Ter^eflWl ca^on,;^ wfóch no distant day Jbe ait import^ .'piece of ierritôry tributary to our merchants and manufacturers. Here will .be^ bi^lt up- a thriving city, nestling under*^ the shadows of monntains rich in ores and mi^jycr-ai^ granit^ aìid <-màì>bìò,^ aU of wfeich^ wealth will' be poured into fhit:îàp«£the Gem of the.Ci'trus im: ■ , " ' . Fourteen, thousand acres,every foot carefully and pr^tably cultivated and planted to the ordngejthe olive and the grape,.will be lio'moffn i^c-ior iiv upbuilding a pity, where leii àçresywiil support comfort and even in- l^zyiry.. Add - to this the, ^»rQsperous vallejf (^ÉIÌko^Ì^^ its produeirtg'; viney^^ aiB^ dÈpehârds, and the^ fertile" and piófáfe^que îemescal canyon.with'v. ita .^ùeyairds, peacb' aáálpraiigé^^ and. couiiìng olive 4feovài;..botïk ó^wlüeh' Uïo tíaV ally tributary to ■ our promising town^ apd'yoii ImVe here ali, t^e elèi&éni^ whicit^'ài« coiii3t(ícred nè'ç" fee«»wjf íor iti» ■ building and ■ su^.i fà^u'ipè^fi^èiVì; - "tryj »njil, yeiy^ le^eftjfcl:^ jsole hèwfSi^ .>f ^il^hìl^iaalrtTTwho, ing <rt»îyof flock»'wd j possibilHies ^ th^O ruiset moan-Hains and 'barietl" j's Uow awalcing-fr^m th'fr.s^'epof centuries, toaohetf'by thejnagi6 waftd of American" enterprise' axid ingenuity.. Its rcsoUrcusflre as yet only hinted by the few discoveties of minerals and valiiable <k;po»ii8 that have ^cn tnado. Within the bowels of t{io mountain ranges, wo know there exists coal, for a A'cin- is opened not half a score »of miles from.' town« Prospectors have fijUnd ledges of gold bearing quartz oihet auriferous rocks, wins of silver and lead ores in abundant. Within an hour's drive stunds the famous tin mountain on the Sobrante grant, iho title to which has.been in 'litigution for twenty y«Ars, and for which an English syndicate has offered" $2,000,-000, and beds of jire clay; ledges of limestone apd m'arble and' a, fine yiality of granite, exist in iliex-rustablc quiintities in our-im-niediate vicinit3\ With so much raw mateiial lying at our door, and coal uiider our feet, there is no rca-soti- why this should jiot ih a few years be : the seat of. extensive manttfactories". > A splendid chance offers itself for the establishing of a AVGolen mill,'a boot and shoe: factory, a.tile works and manufactory of fine pottery, gas Works, charcoal and lijne kilns, """gr^i'^te quarrtes, packing houses and canning factories, etc., and oapijtal will Boon seek the advantages offered here for safe arftl paying investments. ' This colony is a representative American' settlement.: It is not couoposcd of foreigners, but of an intelligent, thrifty ,and cultured ela8& of people who foivvarious rea-'sons have come to this nev.' Eldorado and. here have united^ heart and hand in establishing a model-colony. .That they have com-meticed on the right lines and in theT-proper spirit, their work ^wiil show, School facilities and chur-chcs v.'cre their first care and these have already ^tecn jifr^^ed for, fo^some time tq come. ^ Ei^]^:^i.tlg.iinplidtly intlie Ajturo gr^atiiGBa; of tlieir beautiful 'city, they have laid the foundations broad and deep. There will bc-iio transition peiiod here from' the wooden to the brick period in our history, for brick and._ stone form the'favorite building material from the beginning, apd several brick business block-5 are already completed or m process of erection, one of them a bank blook which in point of ajrchiteciural' beauty of design has no superior in this country, if indeed'.it has an equal. Many more brick structures will go up before winter, and over 800,000 brick are now made and waiting to be called into use in/ their construction.' With the indoniitable energy of our people and their failh in our city's future .greatness, backed by the, natural advantages of,pur city as a place of business and pariicu-larly as a place of residence, who can toll where the prosperity and faiiie of a colony whose birth 'lias been under sueh favorable auspices .shall end. How the^ tòtry; Strikes -t a Prominent Divine. CIIARACTERÍÍ^TÍCS OIT CALI-PORNÍA—koT A MIXED MXJLT1TUTH5—PROGRESS " OP THE CHURCn—A BRIGHT PÜTURE IN STORÈ,. Tifi; correspondent of the Riverside Reporter,, in a letter to that paper, has the, following to say of South Biverside ; What a trans-forinatian greeted my eye as I stood on the veranda of the Hotel Tem-escalihis morning!' Last March I visited South Riverside. To-day_ i would'not know the place from its groupings of last March. ' The new hotel, which wa^ recently completed and thrown open to the public is.a beauty. '-.From its verand^ a^ grand view» is pre.sented. Po-inona, Ontario a«d Cucamonga, aud their surroundings are plainly^ seen.' Thé house is,elegantly furnished throughout,' while its ap-iJoiotmcrils are perfv»ct Col. Paw-.cetl' is'trie piiisìdìng spirit' of the pla&e- ' In the business portion of the town mariy, chUuges have taken place,' arid many new buildings haye been erepted. Among the niàny rece^it iwprovenfèVts in Soutli Biverside, is Tmi Bee, a live p^per which, is devoted to boomingj themterestfi of-ihe new city. Tub Bejë is all printed at hom'e. It Is free ^om the objectionable l>lato mattei anict'is 4 creditable publica Rev. L. I'. fcidJn the Ohuroh I)\nl(ler.] The rapid developmeni oTRoufli-orn California makes the religious problem a niost 'intricalo atrd important one. This is enhanced when we reflect that there, as nowhere else, the founders of towns and colonies are euoh as give 'permanent tone, and cha-vacter to. these places. In my visit there 1 captivated by the people who throng there to build an co>pire, as I was charmed, with the country they had chosen. No one witlvsen-sibilities that rcSpond to the beautiful and grand in nature, and to nobility in human character, can resist the spell that enwraps ev?n the most stoical and undemonstrative people who go there. It is but natural that:such a people:; should be attracted to su9h a place,' There is a natural fitness of mental characteristic's and tastes to the si roundings, ■ and adaption of tlie"" quality of the people to the quality of the .country;' There are choicc people-from-:all parts of the land: There is a, huinau charm blending with the sceneryj such as is seldom found. Bringing such a people together, they have high ideals, and decided views as to the social fabric they wish to construct. This maS-l^ed character' of the people isian!;elenieut. to be taken into account in forming our estimate of this newer "n'ew west," They are.not the mixed multitude' tliat throng to many weiitern, "localities ; hence ■ society presents a more stiiple," uniform, permanent Another thing'that gives a^ecq-liar ttsno to the 'community is that while in early' California hisiory immigranis were impelled by a thirst for gold» th?t has passed awaj', and;thg^i^^ple come from other motivpsj^jf.,of the chief, of which is "Noi^oubt South ern California^«i'ill prove the great sanitariunv United States. Not that it praseirts the aspect of being a vast Ivospital of the sick, the halt, the maimed and' the blind. Far from it.' I looked about wj'thJirttereBt, but looked in vain for. e6p.8umptive, the rheu-nmtic and.^,tl^<Bi,lipus. But overworked, neiVferalrked, car^-wprrt business and fpi'^fessional p^oplV find it ar renewiiif^apd stimulating climatti. It ie mark able with what readiness md: '(ilacrity f ^ese nonrtlrt nnf/iif iri'iiv^'.'iiiYA''. w^ii-li- in Pomona,-Sierra Mad re; Ocean-side and elsewhere churches havc^ been started within a ycat past.^ Many new ijlaces are calling for 'churches; Communities are formed -in a day, The Home Missionary must" bo ready at a moment's notice. ■ Superintendent Ford told me of a place where two salgpns got the start of hinv because through injudicious ad^'ice he postponed his visit a week. There is no grander, more pressing and hopeful field for the Home Missionary socicty anywhere than that lying along the Btî«>si)t,'fihore of .this, golden west. . Tlie Ij03 Angeles College for-young ladies, of which Rev. A. J. Wells, pastor of the First Congregational church, is presitiefwt, is a' ffnc instituliijn ; and the Congrega-tionalists are laying the foundations, of a grand .college at Pomona., Other, churches, the Presbyterian, Methodist, Baptist, aro equally energetic ; so that it .is a wondeiful moral ..and religious, life, that is springing up on the western shore; keeping march with the mighty tide of immigration "and the development of material-resources. = The tensp9ranco_ scntimeht is a marked feature of this wholaregion. It is quite, the fashion to start a town on the "colony" plan, and to found it.oa temperance principles;' deeds BO drawn as to forever forbid fjie use of tho premises for the sale oCintoxicating liquors. Thi8< has not only made these communities temperance in form, but has -fastened it in the sentiments of the people. No colony that has such a foundation wants to introduce the liquor tr»iRo, with any idea,that it will add to the prosperity of their community. With a now New England planted in this princely land of the occidpnt—to develope its wondrous resources and grow the Puritan idea ; liere is being laid the foundation of the golden empire of the west, Winch is to turn back and clasp hands with tho old New England, to encompass the land for Christ, A NEW hoteriff,^i6i»g ikt Arch Beach. - " ^, An'ahkim is to have, a new 000 hotel. Datva« gut aehi'^fbr* Anaheim.—Paaaden« Stdr.. . ■Ox Satm-day 1301otg wefe < on Coronado Beach ,fbr 1152,650;; total lots sold to that; date 3^45, for $2,2n,.5'l3'.33. Boxns txs the amount of $170;QOO, have been awarded for the building; ' of a new city hall, at San Jose, also . a contract at $12,500 per annuw i(> tlie Bnfsh Electric Light Comp^nyi iToi'lightin'g.^tbG strops. ! , , Mus, E: P. TiiouMiiKii-NKwMAir' haa filed a complaint with the County Clerk to commence suit^ against O.-A. Smith and the'South Riverside Laud & Water Company -to set aside an agreement for the sale of the Thorndike Hotel in Cold " Water Canyon.---S. B. Courier.!. -^-■<P-<»-Oa»|| ------ ' Oi^dMi-. Croosus, wealtli has become a byword, was worth ' $8,000,000 but Seneca had a for-/ ' tune of $128,000,000 and Lentulus, tho soothsayer, vras worth $17iV • 000,000. We suppose the latter must have been Chicago nabobs ' and that they never mentioned their wealth for fear the assessor would find it iQut. He Got Her. people enter inìo ihff wcjik of building up society and' iiioujdi^^g the character of the' coro'munity.i^^' Though a |rèât "health resort, Southern' California , preseiits a wonderful variety and extend of resources, few if any portio'-is Of our country , Thus, in laying thé foundations of a community, everything depends on the ' formative idei^, and here that idea is' tq build for the future. There is a • récognition of the fact that the/beet elfeAients should rule in order to the highcet interests of the people. Churches, schools, colleges, temperance orgatir izations, the W. C. T. U., the Y. M. C. A. are entering in as the dominating forces all -ove)r the- lovely sunset land. They are recogiijiaed,' not as accessories or incidental needs, but as of primary importance. ""-Almost universally" th«y arc among the foundation -enterprises. Our Congregational clair-ches are growing rapidly. Iir-Los Angefes, a city that has multiplied five times iq six years, there /are six. churches; in .Pasadena, the beautiiul "Crown- of thè Valley," we^have a church a year old, but it is a giant in strength and enterprise; in San Bernardino, three, Congregational ^hurches; one in' Ontario ; o»e in ' Riverside, which bas just dedicated a fine building ; on^ in San ' Diego, where our Dr. Gigantic I^riga^ng: Canal. Noqales, (Ariz.,) July 31.—It is stated, that a company of American capitalists aro negotiating with the Mexican Government for a concession to construct a largo irrigating canal, through the Yaqui riveri valley":', One and a half million dol-lars'will be invested in tho enterprise. It is the intention to make the canai 100 feet wide at "the top, 80 feet wide at the bottom and on and average 8 feet deep. The extent of the canal is not no\V known, but it will open up huntlredSi thousands of acres of land for eiil-tivation. , ' ' California's Future. Joaquin Miller.l - ■ ■ ■' As for the future of California 1 don't believe the most sanguine man has yet dared picture its splendor. In the course of time every foot of ground from the Sierras to tho sea will be held as high as is the land in and about Los Angeles and San Diego. This is to be tile Palastino, the land of milk and honey, fht) holy land. ' As surely as the sun rises the- people will drift and- crowd and back up against this grpat sea^ where they •can go no further, till California is as full as ever' was populous Pales* tino when her armies were numbered by hundreds of thousands. For all the fruits, all theflii« things to eat, or to wear, or to look upon that: Jerusalem or Damascus knew;-are in Los Angeles or San Dieg®. The choir of a certain "orthodox" church in New England once sang Mendelssohn's "I waited for the Liird,"- giving it with four' voices only, as they had no chorus. The start was a good one, and everything was going on with a swing aiod and a bpojn, when suddenly, the bass'faii<^ to come iu on a sol,o passage when he-was positively due. The organist played for ft. full bar and then turned and hi«H»ed, "What's tho matter with you?"' Then, just'aa,^vorybody was won-^ dering why tiie bass was behind time, the singer 9.udde^ iQund voice, and bxirst put in really j^eo:;^ torian tones,'"I waited .fojf ^hff ^ - ■ -fitowdodbw-doiie gtauil servicer Lord.'' The people Parent-~Your request for my daughter's hand, yoimg man,-strikes ;rne as being not only sud-' den but a triile presumptuous, We have only known you a few months. What are your prospects in life? Suitor—I own 'forty acres- of un-incumbered Ijmd within a mile of a. pro,sperous city. " • ' Parent (ironically)—-Ah, indeed! ' any improvements upon it ? Suitor (dejectedly)—None at all, ^ sir. It is hardly worth wbile, I suppose, to say that the 'laud ia situated iu the suburbs of Wichita, Kan., and that I own a &alf interest in a drug store in that'city. Parent (excitedly)--A half interest in .a store I ' Ky ^ dear sir, why didn't yoa ëtifeo be», foi^ ? Have my daughter Why^ of coïjrse you can ! Bless my soull ; Take her^ my eon, with the blessings of a fond father. ^^ - ■-'•■ij--.-If you want to make money— You may think it quite funny, But this is a thing you must learn— Don't go it on trust And lay up your dnst, . And watch for the "scadsV as they , turn,—-Elcctric Light. If you want to make money— ' You may think it quite fuHny, I But here's something you must learn too— ■ i ' Buy real estate in Southern ' California Then watch around for a ten- ' derfoot at),d" Sell before the next payment's due, . —Enterprise. If "you want to tiiake money—» It is not at all fnnny, And toyou we will giveitaway-^ Come "to South Riverside And good will betide . You, and wealth your good judgt ment repay. ' ■ Boomtown Whooper.—Our estimable citizen and untiring boomer. Col, E. J, H. Boodleslinger was much surprised on his EurO'^ pean trip. He visited Pompeii and wandering in a newly exoavated portion near the old' board of trade building noticed on one of the wall«; ; a strange looking map wi& soïuflf-Roman characters attached; ' "Aik^ ing lus guide what the inicrip^oii' meant, he translated: "TheoÀittK genes' addition to FompeiPMhviktee ^ piped to è^ery lot uiidet pressuré. 20 miles of Tessellated ' pa?eïàentah. under contïaotr 7 polaoi»- , coutraetjl A gymnagfcam audi bail» «Iready in operatîoàil'"Buy nowi ; You cai\ doublée ^ur,.,i(eéter<Se8 ,. fore the. ideac of oiar^l" -, W^W»»; upon our w^oKtliy CqL ftwow th«<fi;îilÎ ^ ^ ^.art of boomîGg uraà iHïcij^ tiquàteï^4i.«Wr he wQuld Sirti^oâé j TWteipltàns wJiy-^ "'' ^ " éi^ ¿àtqott on 'fiV /vis?,' ;