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South Riverside Bee Newspaper Archive: January 10, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: South Riverside Bee

Location: South Riverside, California

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   South Riverside Bee (Newspaper) - January 10, 1890, South Riverside, California                                 tv ?  Si.  I, f' -  >1  ^ The Qüéíen Cotxììtx leaos all in Location, Scenèry, Soil, Water, Mineral Resources & Manufacturing Industries.  • y y  i"  i r ^ffii  The Queen Colony chalfen-i ges comparison with any other two-year-old colony in Southern California. Come and see.  VOL. 3.  SOUTH RIVERSiDE, SAN BERNARDINO CO., CAL., FRIDAY, JAN. 10, 1890.  NO. 33.  san bernardino.  Grand Rapids furniture Co.  Have reduced prices in order to reduce stock. Chamber Sets at $i6 and upwards. Lounges from $5 and  upwards.- Mattrasses from $2 and upwards.  I^PIIOEIS IDOW3Sr.  The best Bargains in all kinds of good Furniture.  UndortaMng iS: Bmb^liriin^.  A full line of robes, caskets, etc. constantly on hand. Branch establishment at Redlands,  286 & 288. THIRD ST., SAN BERNARDINO.  riverside:  SWEETSER St SHERMAN  Successors to O. W. SYLVESTER. MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN  Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Whips, Robes  .. «  Horseboots and Carriage TrimmingialSpecialty. The Largest Stock «fe Lowest Prices in the City.  CJjS^ T .TT?.  south bivebside;  MRS. I A. WELLINGTON  has the latest styles in  Millinery, Velvets, Satins, Lace and Hamkrg Silk llandker-chiefs, Hose, Corsets, Notions and Dress Goods.  A full line of the best make of  And will sell at the lowest rates. Germantown ' Yarns and Zephyrs.  CITIZENS' BANK  Soxxtlx I=^i-yersica.e, Ca-lei.  -: TO THOSE INTENDING TO PUNT:-  CaU and see Trees and Prices.  THE FAMOUS NURSERY OF WAITE&8IMMS  Is now prepared to furnish ¡Trees tr^e to name, and invite everj'one to an inspection of orchards planted from their Nursery and compare them with the very best stock  heretofore planted in South Riverside.  o  A poor Tree is dear at any Price. Call early as stock is selling fast.  O. A. SMITH, Agent.  ■ . / •----:-" ■ ^ . ---  soTPTia: lervEiesinDE  HARDWARE STORE! Jas. H. Taylor,  DSAX.XSR xxr AX.X. KXITDS CiP  Slielf eunci KEea^-vy  T  Wagons, Carriages, Agricultural Implements.  Stoves—Wood, Coal, Gasoline—Tinware^IrOn—Shovels—Rakes-Forks, Etc., Etc. Pipe and Pipe-fittings, Hose. Everything . kept in a FIRST-CLASS HARDWARE STORE. A FIRST-CLASS TINNER. — South Riverside, C^.  and Feed Stable,  P. M. COBURN, PROPRIETOR.  Barley; and Alfalfa Hay For Sale.  Good Oak WOOD For SALE.  jE^st-class lèxgre, Singrle or d.o-a"ble, ;p-ar-• aaislxecä. oaa. Sliort 2>Totice,'<^ood. IDriv-ers if  3Desixedl. Gheaatl© Horses for Ija<ai©s. Horees Boaord-eii Td^t Do^, TP^eelÈ or IwCpxLtÄ  McVicar & Riddell  Dray and Express Line.  SOUTH KIVER8IDE CALIF.  pra^ser Sros., Real Estate & Ins. Agts. south riverside,cal  . R. D. BARBER, M. D.,  Graduate Harvard University,  Mas^chusetts. Late Surgeon St. Paul, Ji. & O. and Bub ■ linoton, C. & N. Railroads.  SOUTH RIVERSIDE, CALIF.  MOUNTAIN NÙRSÈRIES LOCATEDjtiHIGHLANOS  a large stock of budded  ORANGE ANO^LENION TREES  ■JPO'S, S.A.X.E. Address ' T. S. INGHAM,  Son Bernardino, California.  LUMBER  McTicar & Ridde  —dealers in—  lumber, doors, windows. & blinds.  SOUTH RIVERSIDE, CAL.  GRAND REDUCTION!  1.  Joe Poheim,  The tailor  Will make for the next Sixty Days Elegant Perfect-Fitting Business Suits to  order, in any style, for.............. $25  Stylish Pants.......................... 8  Fine French Cassiinere Pants from____ 6  Elegant English Worsteds and Cassi-  niere Suits from..................... 35  Full Dress Suits,French Pique from $40 to 45 •The Latest Styles of Overcoats, silk lining all through, for.................. 25  These prices would be fully 40 per cent, higher elsewhere. Perfect ht and the best of workmanship guaranteed or no sales.  tt^ Rules for Self-Measurement and Samples of Cloth sent free to any addres's on application to  Joe Poheim, Tlie Tailor,  203 iFontgoniery st, 724 Market and 1110 &  -.....1112 . M arket ■■ st, -Sa n -Fra ncisco; -105-109-  Santa Clara st. San Jose; (K)0 J st Sacra-■ mento; 1021-1023 Fourth st, San Diego.  49-51 'So. Spring st., Los Angeles. PASTIES INTENDING TO PLANT  ORANGE or LEMON  Trees this coming year should be sure to examine my stock before making their purchases, I have  25,000  As Clean, Large, Thrifty Trees as there are anywhere in the world.  They are budded on  California Seedling Stoqk,  And fire for sale on' REASONABLE TERMS. Canbeputon the cars at Red-luuds and shipped to South Riverside in one day. The soil in my Nursery is the same as that of the foot hill lands all around our Valley and trees transplanted from there will.nnd at South Riverside the same conditions under which they have grown here and will therefore go right on growing. This is a fact worth considering.  Address  GEO. H. CRAFTS,  REDLANDS, CALIF.  Deciduous Fruit Pays.  George Harrison has this week sold his evaporated peeled peaches for 24 cents a pound. He had 6420 pounds of the evaporated fruit from four acres of 5-year-old trees, and hiis received a check for $1542.72 for the whole crop. That is at a rate of $384.68 an acre. Mr, Harrison says that his total expense of picking, slicing and evaporating the fruit, putting it in sacks and storing it has cost $175.45. He took unusual good care of his fruit, and has made-money for his work, and interest at the rate 22 per cent, on his investment. He informs us that the San Francisco firm to whom he sold his fruit says the indications are more than good that the same quality of fruit will be worth not less than 22 cents a pound, and perhaps even 30 cents  &ext year.—Pomona Progress.  Plant! Cultivate!  The benefits of the floods in drowning gophers and squirrels, will in our opinion, nearly compensate for the damage done in this county, extensive as the loss is. It has been estim%ted that these rodents annually consumed a half a million dollars worth of property in way of grain and plants. Gentlemen who drove in across the plains report dead gophers and squirrels lying upon the plains by the hundred. . -  Now, whenever traces of thBse vermin appear, farmers and or-chardists should camp on their trail until the pests are absolutely exterminated.  The rain has wet the earth to a great depth and trees and plants set out now will make a growth sufficiently luxurious to surprise even the argonauts who look back and compare the present year of grace with the winter of 1849-50.  Let each one of us plant a tree or a shrub and we will beautify the country and add materially to its wealth and prosperity.  We will say nothing right now about trees increasing rainfall, but they do it all the same.—Porcu-Pine. ,  Make the Most of Life.  Fi'om East to West.  The Northern Citrus Fair.  1  Choice Southern California Land  FOR SALE ON EASY TERMS.  23,000 acres 23,000  Divided into Ten-Acre Tracts, with streets to all. Ten thousand acres are  NATURALLY MOIST,  NEEDING NO IRRIGATION,  and can be made immediately profitable by growing small fruits, vegetables, alfalfa, etc., and the balance is Fibst Class for Gbanoes, Lemons, Fios, Olives, ete. A  -Broad Artesian Water Belt-  passes for several miles through the land; flowing wells are obtained at small cost; surface water, pure and soft ns the best arte.sian, underlies the tract at from six to fifty feet deep in inexhaustible quuntities.  TITLE IS U. S. PATENT,  The land is situated in San Bernardino county, about thirty-five miles easterly froni Los Angeles and thirty westerly from San Bernardino and River.side. The town of Chino is situated centrallv in the tract; it has a daily mail and'Wells, Fargo & Co.'h express service; public school, weekly newspaper ond church organization. Three daily trains run over the Chino Valley Railroad, connecting with the Southern Pacific at Ontario. Prices low and terni.s to suit Industrious tillers of the soil. Offers for large quantities .soUc-ited. For full particulars, circulars a«tl answers to spedul questions, apply to \  RICHARD GIRD, Owner,  ClIINO. 'saii Behnardino Cai,.  There are many people who live a humdrum life, never even giving the true pleasures a chance to creep in and brighten their gloomy world. Nature has meantime provided us with senses which when cultivated atford the keenest pleasure, and which more than counter-balance the troubles and, despondencies with which every life is necessarily beset. The garden furnishes a source of ever increasing and never ending enjoyment, yet there are houses without gardens. Here may be found an ehtirely natural recuperation for body and mind, giving buoyancy of spirit, development of the finer senses, a calm, beautiful view of life,, and a relish for living which no other earthly creation pan; ^estow. A pleasant fhdughtfulness'and anticipation is awakened by the graceful, deliberate unfolding of a bud or development of a fruit. Appreciation, a rare faculty, is cultivated by the exquisiteness of an odor, the rare sprightfulnesB of a fruit, or the unusual crispness of a vegetable. The sense of odor absolutely revels in the odor of the orange blossom, the rose, the jassamine, and the violet, and in the rich, fruity ordors of Pomona's treasures. But above all is the sense of sight gratified. Here theie is opened up a world of appreciative and artistic possibilities which furnish the mind with exalted admiration for all things God h^s made. Withal, the gar^ den brings to man a restfulness of spirit, a satisfaction in living, a broad and.charitable view of life, all of which help to make him a more perfect and useful ceature.— Cal. Fruit Grower.  From the Citrograph.  A gentleman by the name of W. R. Whitson, of Asbeville, North Carolina, this fall made a trip to. California occupying nearly four weeks. In this time he traveled over 7,000 miles. Traveling continuously by rail this, would consume fifteen days, leaving him thirteen days for sight seeing. He speaks of visiting Los Angeles and San Francisco, Salt Lake City and Denver. And yet he is thoroughly competent to j udge about the wonderful possibilities of this most wonderful statel Just listen to him :  What of California?  Well, the state of California on the Pacific slope is,certainly a very fine country, naturally, but a very poor one for a farming man to move to now. The price of farming land is so inflated that no poor man can afford to buy, and no rich one either, if he expects to make interest on his money. The idea of paying from three to ten hundred dollars an acre for lands on which to grow wheat, grapes, pears and the like is preposterous. From what I could learn I say nearly all the farming industries in California are being overdone. Everybody seems to understand this, and in my opinion ten years from now the lands on which are grown the sweet grape, pears, oranges, etc., will not command the money they now bring.  Without saying anything about the state of California, a state four times as large as North Carolina, with a thousand miles of sea coast and extending north and south equal to the distance from Ashe-ville to Boston, producing every known cereal and fruit, somewhere within her borders, and almost every known mineral, let us narrow our vision to the one county in which we live.  We find here almost every climate, fromjtheltropical to the arctic. Persons of the county are below lilie' sea level, while the highest peak is more than 12,000 feet above. A portion is irreclaimable desert, while other portions are as rich farming land as lies out doors. We produce all the cereals and almost every know fruit. We have found almost every known metal within our borders. WereluiTifi'p^^ wall built around this one countj', we would not only belenabled to live, but we could produce every luxury desired, both for table and personal use. '  , As to his assertion that "farming" land in California sells for $300 to $1,000 an acre, if he possesses a spoonful of brains or an atpm of common sense, he knows the assertion is false and knew it when he made it. Farming land in profusion can bo purchased nt from $15 to $50 an acre. Fruit land suitable for gtapep and deciduous fruits, runs from $40 to $100 an acre—sometimes reaciiing $150 to $200, but only irt oxccptionally good raisin localities. Orange land with plenty of water for irrigation can yet be bought for $200 to $300 an acre, but prices will not long remain ai these low figures.  When one stops to figure up the profits to be realized in California for these different characters of land, we make the assertion, and defy successful contradiction, that California lands, to-day are the cheapest in the whole world, taking everything into cot)sideration.  As for the good North Ciirolina citizen, whose remarks we have quoted, if he will come to California and spend four years in traveling over the state, ho will know much more than he does now, and will be very far from knowing all, then.  Knew his Business.  "Can I sell you a rug to-day, ma'am?" he said politely, as she opened the door Avith an I'd-like-to-put-you-through-a-clothes-wringer-fbr-bringing-me-down-stairs expression on her face.  "No."  "These rugs, ma'am—"  "Didn't I tell you I didn't want any? Are you deaf?"  "No, ma'am, I'm not deaf. I wouldn't have bothered you, only the woman across the street in No. 12 told me that it wpuld be a waste of time for me to come over here, as you were too poor to have anything on your parlor floor but rag carpet. People don't always tell the truth, and from the" neat and handsome appearance of your hoa»e inside I did not believe her, so I called' anyway. I think she's watching me out of the window. Sorry to trouble you. Good day, ma'am."  "How much are they?"  "Four dollars, ma'am.''  "Give me two."—Philadelphia Enquirer. • ' . ;  Lana Office Bulletin.  Our Washington correspondent sends us the following land contests decided in our district.  The names of the successful parties are printed in capital let-lers.  GUS STRACHAN vs. Ignacio Lopez.  A. W. DODT vs. A. Wilson.  William F. Beers vs. HOWARD B. CRITTENDEN.  Donald Frasier and Jacob Grimms vs. JOSEPH KURT,H.  C. H. McClure vs. A. A. FREEMAN.  Ethel—Who vvas that jolly old fellow that kept the table in a roar!  Edward—That was Nophlowers, the obituary editor of the Weekly Casket.—Pittsburg Bulletin.  He—Do not refuse me—I must marry—  She—ghat's right, do!' Marry someone else—I'll be assister to you.—Chicago Globe.  Briggs—Well, we had an addition to our family yesterday,  Braggs—You donH say so! Boy or girl?  Briggs—Neither. It was my wife's mother,—Terre Haute Express.  The Citrograph has takon the trouble to study the premium list of the northern citrus fair, which with accompanying comments it gives as follow, to give the public an idea of what are doomed -'citrus fruits" in that part of the state :  Thirty-five premiums for oranges aggregating $1276.  Five premiums for lemons, $75.  Three premjums for limes, $45.  Two premiums for bananas, $7.50.  Three premiums for Shaddocks and Pumalos, $10.  Three premiums for olives, $22.50.  Three premiums for olive oil produced in North California, $45.  Three premiums for persimmons, $10.  Three premiums for pomegranates, $G.  Three premiums for grapes, $10.  Five premiums for raisins, $52.50.  Three premiums for dried figs, $30.  Three premiums for dried prunes. $22.50.  Two premiums for dates, $7.50.  Ifive premiums for dried fruits other than raisins, figs and prunes, $75.  Five premiums for preserved and canned fruits, $130.  Three premiums for apples, $30.  Three premiums for pears, $18.  Three premiums for almonds, $18.  Three premiums for walnuts, $18.  Three preminums for "largest and most varied exhibit," $100.  Three premiums for minerals, $45.  Three premiums for natural woods, dressed or polished, $18.  Three premiums for cut flowers, $30.  Three premiums for most tastefully arriingod exhibit of citrus fruits, $100.  Two premiums for best exhibit of nuts, $35.  Here we have 115 premiums, only 4G of which can by any stretch of courtesy be called citrus fruits. The state appropriated $2500 for a northern citrus fair and we find less that $1500 used for that purpose, Uie remailider going for deciduous fruits, nuts, woods and minerals. It is a wonder horstí racing is not tacked in somewhere under thu head of "citrus speed program."  ........But the.deadest.give, away. of. the  whole scheme is" that no competition is to be allowed outside of their own district. Southern California entered into competition with the whole world at New Orleans several years ago and came ofi" first best. The northern citrus belt is afraid to compete with the state."  Blivens—What rolo does your itar actor ,take the must interest in?  Manager (energetically) —The pay-roll.—Timó.  Mrs. Hashslinger—Some of tlii' boarders object to the house being next to a graveyard. Do you, Mr, Easy go?  Eusygo—Oh, no, indeed. It is HO handy, you know.—Lawrence American.  Miss (iotham—You'll join our theater party to-night, of course, Miss Wiliash?  Miss Wabash (ofChicago)—What is the play?  Pygmalion,  Yes, indeed, with pleasure! You know papa is in the pork business. —Epoch.  Colonel Blaze—Sab, I am a Ken-tuckian I There ig my cahd, sah!  Billus—I don't want it; I'm Jio figter.  Colonel Blaze—Sah, you are a cówardi  Billus—I know it, and so do you, or you wouldn't have challenged me.—Time.  The irrigation tax in the Anaheim Irrigation district is being rapidly paid. The total tax amounted to over $10 000, of which amount the California Southern will pav $1,461.36, Southern Pacific $779.59. the Stearns Rancho company $1,410.93 and the Fuller-ton company $259.90. The largo taxpayers will pay.—Times-Index.  Adarces from the Rio de Janeiro state that the comn)erce of that city is paralyzed, and affairs are rapidly going from bad to worse. The Chamber of Commerce has protested to the Government on a proposed export duty of 4 per cent, on coffee.  Matthew Rogers, of Westminster, recently obtained from a five acre patch of potatoes, 900 sacks, for which he refused seventy-five cents a sack. If the seventy-five cents had been accepted, the five acres would have brought him $675 or $135 per acre. Two crops a year, whigh is not uncommon for California, would net the producer a nice little sura. We not only have the home market to supply with potatoes, but San Diego and all that southern country ns well, which insures a large consumption at remunerativo prices. — Orange News.  Southern California News.  The Vienna Buffet in Los'Angeles has bcfin closed.  The tunnel at the Sweetwater dam has been completed.  A lino of clipper ships will be put on between San Diego and New York.  A large number of deciduous fruit tiees will be planted at Mtirrieta this season.' p  The rose show and citrus fair in Ontario has been postponed until V/ednesday, January l.^S.  The Nadeau Winery at Los Angeles was washed away on Christmas day. Loss, $100,000.  The corner stone of the State Reform School at Whittier will be laid on Wednesday, January 29th.  The Lightfoot hotel at South Pasadena has changed hands and will in the future be conducted as a sanitarium.  Riverside defeated Los Angeles at baseball at the City of Angels on Wednesday last. Score, Riverside 5, Los Angeles 4.  Captain F. M. Garrett was found guilty of incest in Los Angeles lasit week and was sentenced to ten years at San Quentin.  Indian Agetit Rust has received an allowance of $1500 for the purpose of building school houses and will at once commence wort.  It is estimated that Santa Barbara county contains thirty bee farms with 2,350 hives.. The output of honey last year was 40,000 pounds.  The Redondo Beach Company has been granted a franchise to extend its tracks to a junction with the cable road on Grand avenue, Los Angeles.  The Pilot Publishing Company of Santa Ana has purchased the printing outfit of H. N. Short, and will hereafter issue their paper froiu their own press.  Natural gas has been struck at Winchester, San Diego county in boring an artesian well. The flow was strong and was struck at a depth of 200 feet.  Ontario wants a seperate road district BO it can receive the benefit of the $o,OlH) ,pr more it yearly .pays for the benefit of roads in other parts of the county. _________ _________________________  Seth Richards of Pomona owns a three-year-old navel orange orchard of forty acres. He was offered $50,000 for his ranch this week, but ho refused to take the money.  Santa Ana Free Press: It is said that the blind did not march down Fourth stroL't on Christmas day because no suitable rudder could be found for the base drum, but thate may I.h; no truth in the matter.  I 'liring the flood on Christmas day ll'.e Los Augcles river was 300 feet wide, 20 feet deep and the current was estimated ift 20 miles an hour. Every railroad bridge on it was washed away.—Porcupine. „  It is re ported that Governor Wat-ornian, t irough E. P. Spence, of the Los Angeles National Bank, has sold his celebrated Stonewall mine in San Diego county to a syndicate of English capitalists for $2,400,000.  The Los Angeles Herald saye it is astonishing how many farmers in that county buy their vegetables, poultry, pork and meat, and adds: Their insane devotion to barley puts them at the mercy of the middle men and brings down to zero.  Soon, very soon, a man will strike a light with a National City match to see what time it is by his Otay watch, the cases of which will bo made with gold from the National City Reduction Works. We are progressing.—N. C. Record.  Among the heavy taxpayers of San Diego^ county, we notice that San Jacinto is pretty well repre-sinted. Here are the figures of some of them: II. T. Hewitt, $29,-910; Hemet La!\d Company, $55,-009. Estate of Wm. B. Webster, $33,375 ; altogether making a total of $119,254.—San Jacinto Register.  We desire to impress upon every owner of land the groat importance of planting trees. Let us have a general boom in tree planting the coming spring. There is money in it, if you wish to sell, and if you ititend to keep your land then there is an absolute loss every year your land lies idle, which will impoveriBh you in time.—Azusa Nowb.  Anaheim Budget: Mr. R. North-am, agent of the Stearns rancho, informed us that in the past ten weeks he had sold a quarter of a million dollars worth of land in this raticho, aggregating several thousand acres. Three large tracts were sold to capitalists for the purpose of subdivision into ^ and 40-acre tracts for colony settlement. Otie tract comprised 3000 acres west oi town ; one tract south coin-prise<l nearly 1500, and another tract north of town «nnprised 60(1 acres. These eales are nearly all a result of the adoption by our people of thft Wkigh't irrigatiaa scheino. ' "  -J'   

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