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A calm, or a still, on life's rough sea,
A place where is always afternoon."

Starting from Los Angeles, one can reach the orange country at River-
side in one day nicely, and stop for the noonday meal at Pomona or
Ontario. From Riverside a few minutes' ride brings one to Redlands,
with its wonderful mountain-top park, which can be explored perfectly
with a wheel ; San Bernardino, the Mormon City, with all its curiosities
and near-by mineral springs ; Colton, with its rich mountain rising out
of the plain ; and other towns, each in its way inviting attention.

Pasadena, crown of San Gabriel valley, is less than an hour's ride from
Los Angeles by several routes, and in all directions from the Crown City
are canons, natural parks, vineyards, beautiful boulevards and scenery
that cannot be exhausted in a summer.

On the ocean side, Los Angeles offers Santa Monica, Redondo, San
Pedro, Long Beach — all with sea bathing and the usual coast delights,
and all within easy and quick reach. Halfway between are old ranchos
with historic haciendas, and other queer sights well worth investigating.

To the lover of long wheel tours, San Diego and the Mexican border
find favor ; and from Los Angeles by a three days' run, Whittier, Sanla
Ana, San Jtian Capistrano Mission, San Luis Rey Mission, San Antonio
de Pala Mission, Oceanside, San Diego Mission, Old Town, Coronado
Beach, and San Diego city, as well as scores of other interesting points,
can be visited. Returning, Escondido, Temecula, Elsinore Lake, Perris
and the mines, as well as the orange country, can be touched.

As for cycle racing, Southern California leads the world in third-of-a-
mile tracks ; for there are seven within a radius of forty miles from
Pomona, as well as many quarter-mile and mile tracks of good quality.

The third-of-a-mile modern bicycle track is found in all its various
forms at Pasadena, Santa Ana, Santa Monica, Riverside, Redlands, San
Bernardino and South Riverside ; while the quarter-mile tracks at Los




Behre Photo-Process Co. CYCLING SNAPSHOTS IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Photos, by C. F. Gates.

1: The Cerritos ranch-house. 2: A handicap at Riverside. 3: San Luis Rey Mission. 4: In adobe near Rincon. 5: Crown
City Club members. 6 : From the Times Club. 7 ; A wayside halt. 8 : On the road to the Cahuenga.



44



LAND OF SUNSHINE.



Angeles, Duarte, Ontario, Pomona and Santa Barbara are all different.
Over in Arizona there is a third-of-a-mile track at Tucson, and a quarter-
mile at Phcenix. Frequent tournaments are held at all these points.

These tracks offer exceptional advantages for training for future races,
and many of them are used for record-breaking — notably the mile Cor-
onado track at San Diego, and the Pasadena and Santa Ana ovals. Lately
a team made up of riders from a dozen different States has been breaking
records at Coronado, after trying in vain elsewhere, while a few months
ago the whole world was wondering at the record-breaking at this same
track by an entirely different team, which had come across the continent
for the purpose.

The highways of the Southwest have not, as a whole, been^improved,
yet many of them have never needed to be worked by man. Nature,
notably in Riverside County, has made excellent roads that need no care.
But this is a big country, and as yet thinly settled, so there are thousands
of miles of highway that is little used. Naturally, such roads are not as
good as they should be. But there are still other leagues of highways
and byways that are equal to any traveled by man. Therefore it can be
said that there are many perfect roads in the Southwest, "and these roads
are being constantly lengthened and added to, until not many years
hence Southern California will have nothing to desire in roadways,
whether for wagon or cycle.




PALM AVE. AT RESIDENCE OF



SR., CAHUSNCA.



45



M]



• Oceanside Resort.

DWAY from Santa Ana on the north and Coronado on the
south, Oceanside, on the Southern California Ry., is the only
seaside resort possessing all the requirements necessary to
perfect enjoyment for a sojourn by the sea. Its beach "downstairs,"
with its fine white sand and freedom from dangerous undertow, offers to
bathers the luxuries of the Pacific and gathering shells by the sea shore.
To the eye, the beauties of ocean and land present themselves in ever
varying shades.

" See the grace
Of yonder crescent-curving beach
Where bathers sport and children plav
From June to June, the year's long day."




Photo by Dr. Nic



OCEANSIDE BEACH AND BATH HOUSES.



The Isaac Waltons find here their Mecca for sea fishing. The constant
run and great variety of fish lures enthusiastic anglers, every month in
the year, to match their skill against the cunning of the denizens of the
deep. The new iron wharf provides ample facilities for fishing in every
way.

The South Pacific Hotel caters to the requirements of its guests in a
manner rarely found outside of the so-called " fashionable resorts."
The house itself possesses all the appointments of the modern hotel,
comfortably furnished rooms, gas and electrical appliances. The cuisine
consists of the choicest the markets offer, served to perfection. Every
variety of game in its season the menu offers to the guests.

Outside, the spacious flower gardens, with their wealth of blossoms
free to all the guests, offers attractions none care to resist.

The bracing sea air and pleasant surroundings, together with the
not -to-be-overlooked reasonable rates for accommodation, bring to this



LAND OF SUNSHINE.




Ph.ito. by Dr. Xichols

SOUTH PACIFIC HOTEL, M. PIEPER, PROPRIETOR.

resort by the sea those who delight in the quiet pleasures for rest and
health. Mr. Pieper, the proprietor, and his charming wife are unremit-
ting in making their guests' sojourn pleasant and comfortable.

The railroad branches to Fallbrook and Escondido afford a day's
change amid other scenes. The wild and rugged scenery up the Temecula
canon to Fallbrook station makes the trip delightfully entertaining. The
mines at Escondido always prove attractive. But incomplete indeed
would be your pleasures without at least one visit to the San Luis Rey
Mission. The church is being restored to its former beauties, and with
the conserving of the remainder, there

" Still stands this cloistered mystery,
Where wasted walls enfold
Vast stores of hidden history,
Unwritten or untold."

Special excursion rates will enable many, otherwise debarred, to enjoy
a trip over the Surf Line to Oceanside and the South Pacific Hotel.




Photo by Dr. Nichols.



OCEANSIDE NEW IRON WHARF.



Fallbrook.



47




Behre Phtto-Process Co.

WATKISS BROS HOTEL STAGE



L,L too soon
ends the en-
tertaining
ride from Oceanside
up the Temecula
Canon to Fallbrook
station, of 23 miles.
The mile and a half
drive up hill to the
mesa lands, 700 feet
above tide water, in
one of the Watkins
Bros', luxurious
stages affords
charming scenic

effects, until Hotel Naples is reached, which always proves a surprise to

newcomers, and certainly a pleasant surprise.




Behre Photo-Process Co.

HOTEL NAPLES, HENSHAW 4 PENTREATH, PROPRIETORS.

Its commanding position, its outlook over valley and mountain, its
generously extended porticos, 350 feet in length by 10 feet in width, with
its swinging hammocks, invite for rest and idleness and the enjoyment
of the ever present ocean breeze. Any hunting? Yes, indeed! Quail,
geese, ducks, rabbits, and deer so abundant as to reward the energetic
sportsman with pleasing success. After the hunt, the Fallbrook Club-
house (its privileges reserved to the members and invited guests), also
under the management of the proprietors of Hotel Naples, affords ex-
change of stories over a game of billiards or cards, enlivened with a
mouthful of " 'alf-and-'alf, sir."

Hotel Naples itself is modern, and its accommodations for rest or health
or recreation are perfect. Commodious rooms, splendid cuisine and service,
moderate rates and courteous treatment. Watkins Bros', livery supplies
horse locomotion, safe and sound, with up-to date style and comfort.

Those who long for an outing in the mountains, coupled with all the
accessories of home comfort, should visit Fallbrook and Hotel Naples.




Cycling in the Southwest.



All the year riding.

No rain to fear for two-thirds of the year.

More up-to-date bicycle tracks than in any other equal territory.

The largest club in the Southwest is the San Diego Wheelmen, with
250 members.

A training league with twenty-five members has been organized within
the Riverside Wheelmen, to use and take care of the club's track.

Pomona and Ontario have bicycle clubs, but only the latter has been
represented in the race meets.

The Citrus Wheelmen held a race meet at Los Angeles on May 30. .

Santa Barbara has a small club, which owns a quarter mile track, but
does little racing.

The women's bicycle racing at Los Angeles, May 9th, got the frost
such affairs deserve. Women's place is not in bicycle races.

A daily edition of the American Wheelman was launched in New York
late in May. There are about fifty weekly and monthly bicycle papers
in this country.

Santa Paula and Ventura have no bicycle clubs, but they are very
enthusiastic wheel towns, and much riding is done in Ventura by both
sexes.

This Division of the League of American Wheelmen has lately held
missionary meetings at San Diego, Riverside and San Bernardino. The
objects of the L. A. W. are to improve the roads, manage all cycle racing,
and look after the interests of those who use the wheel.

The runs to the various mineral baths about San Bernardino are short
rides that are very popular with the riders of that city, and Redlands,
Colton and Riverside as well.

The cycle club at Santa Ana is being reorganized into an athletic
association, which will absorb the fine bicycle track and grounds of the
old Orange County Wheelmen.

A short and easy ride from any part of Los Angeles is to East Lake
Park, out the old Mission road, and back by the extension of North Main
street, these thoroughfares forming the two sides of the park.

Pasadena has many riders of the wheel besides its hustling club, which
owns the finest dirt track in America. In New Year's parade, as well as
the floral parade of La Fiesta, the Crown City Cycling Club was the
cynosure of all eyes in its beautiful white uniform and high Mexican hats.

The roads in Riverside, which are the finest thoroughfares in the
Southwest, have lately been adorned by signboards, thanks to the enter-
prise of the Riverside wheelmen. The only drawback to riding in River-
side county has been the absence of signboards.

There are many grand bicycle rides about Los Angeles, but every new
rider seems to rush off to Santa Monica, Sundays, over that less inter-
esting highway, and leave all the others unvisited.




Showing i3,coo yards calico covered with prunes on Rancho Canada de los Alisos.



A GREAT BARGAIN. 302 ACRES at $ 1 06 per acre ; 175 acres
being in trees. No encumbrance. Seven miles from ocean, but behind high range
of fooihills, to temper southwesterly trade winds ; elevation 450 feet. Highly
improved ranch, with running water in creek, for sale entire. Within 300 yards of
R. R. depot, church, postoffice, telegraph, etc.



About IOO acres in 8-year old prunes and

apricots.
34 acres in 3-year old apricots, almonds,

peaches.
1 6 acres in 2-year-old apricots, peaches.
18 acres in i-year-old apricots, peaches.
6 acres in blue and sugar gums.
Enough oranges, lemons, etc., for home

and local sale.
Balance of laud all in grain, hay, corn,

clover, pumpkins, carrots, etc.



Last year's crop was :

1 09% tons dried prunes.
&14 tons dried apricots.
109 tous bakd hay.
42 tons barley (grain),
x tons corn (shelled).
Besides pumpkins, etc.

All damaged fruit, waste grain from
stables, pumpkins, corn, etc.,
turned into hogs.



No Irrigation Necessary. Our ranch is valley land : zo feet to water (average). Several hundred
Giant Sycamores on ranch, and wild tobacco; owner trying tobacco, which, if successful,
will enhance value exceedingly.

12 Roomed Uwelliiig— modern "improvements, baths, toilets, cupboards, closets, etc; deep ver-
andas (screened in). Tennis Court, surrounded by high, shady Monterey pines, ditto avenue
Half interest in 1 inch gravity flow mountain water. Water piped all over house, garden,
tennis court, stables, etc. Two wells, windmill, tanks, etc.

6 Roomed Boarding House for ranch hands, stabling 13 horses, 2 cows, etc. Barn covers 115 tons
baled hay. Wagon, tools, work-sheds. Covering for all machinery. Tool-house. Grain ware-
house separate.

3 ten-fcot cultivators, 3 heavy wagons, 1 spring wagon, 3 harrows, 2 buggies, mower, rake, smaller
h. rse cultivators, gang and hand plows— in fact, perfect equipment of ranch and hand tools.

12 large and well selected horses, each with its work harness ; also sets of buggy harness, double
and single. 3 mares bred to son of Red Wilkes (t,749 1 -

Drying Plant — capacity 1200 tons green fruit; including Anderson Dipper (large), Hamilton
Grader (green and dried fruit), 13, OOO (thirteen thousand) yards calico. 1 «0O boxes and in-
numerable trays, 7 trucks and several hundred yards tracking, scales, bins, platforms, etc.

Oil Wells now being sunk about one mile south of this property.

Reason for sale, owner has nitrate and railroad interests in South America requiring attention.

Title Guaranteed by Orange county Title and Abstract Co., Incorporated, Santa Ana, Cal.

Reference (by permission), Farmers and Merchants Bank, Los Angeles, Cal.
Address Owner, E. PJETRIE HOYLE,

Rancho Canada delos Alisos, El Toro, Orange Co., Cal.



Ontario.

^> ITUATED at a distance of 35 miles from the Pacific ocean, and 39
/©# miles east of Los Angeles, on the main line of both the Southern
Pacific and Santa Fe railways, is the beautiful town of Ontario.
In location, climate, soil, and water privileges, Ontario has many ad-
vantages. Fine business blocks, electric cars and lighting, handsome
churches and schools, fine residences, surrounded by what is already
becoming a great forest of citrus and deciduous orchards, blocked out
by splendid shade trees — such is Ontario at thirteen years. How many
Eastern towns twice its age and population would ever dream of half
its progress? The elevation, ranging from 950 to 2500 feet, insures a
most healthful and agreeable climate, while the conditions for growing
citrus and deciduous fruits cannot be excelled.




A NAVEL ORANGE GROVE.



For the past two years Ontario has planted more orchard lands than
any other district in Southern California, the firm of Hanson & Co. alone
having planted over 1500 acres to the various kinds of citrus and decidu-
ous fruits. This they are selling in 10 or 20-acre tracts, at prices ranging
from $150 to $400 per acre, according to location of lots and water priv-
ileges. These prices are for three-year-old orchards. The streets and
avenues are planted to ornamental and shade trees, and kept in good
order. There are some beautiful residences now on their tract.

They also have several orchards in full bearing which are good value,
and will bear investigation. Anyone desiring further information should
write for pamphlet to Hanson & Co., Ontario, or 122 Pall Mall, London,
England.



Publishers' Department.



The l+awd of <$>ar\&bii\e

THE MAGAZINE OF CALIFORNIA
AND THE SOUTHWEST

$j.oo a Year. io Cents a Copy.

Fokekjn Rates $1.50 per Year.

Published monthly by

The Land of Sunshine Pubfishing Co,

incorporated
901-603 Stimson Building, los anqcles. cac.

BOARD OF DIRECTORS
W. C. Patterson .... President
Chas. F. Lummis, V.-Prest. & Managing Editor
F. A. Pattee - Secretary and Business Mgr.
H. J. Fleishman .... Treasurer
Chas. Cassat Davis .... Attorney



Entered at the Los Angeles Postoffice as second-
class matter.

Address advertising, remittances, etc., to the
Business Manager.

All MSS. should be addressed to the Editor.
No MSS. preserved unless accompanied by re-
turn postage.



STOCKHOLDERS



Chas. Forman
D. Freeman
F. W. Braun
Jno. F. Francis
C. G. Baldwin
S. H. Mott
W. C. Patterson
E. W. Jones
H. J. Fleishman
Louis Replogle
Cyrus M. Davis
Chas. F. Lummis



Geo H. Bonebrake
C. D. Willard
F. K. Rule
Andrew Mullen
I. B. Newton
Fred L. Alles
M. E. Wood
Chas. Cassat Davis
Alfred P. Griffith

E. E. Bostwick
H. E. Brook.

F. A. Pattee



MUSICALE.
C. S. DeLano's Guitar, Banjo and Man-
dolin Club, gave a most enjoyable con-
cert in the Southern California Music
Hall, May 18th. Much credit is due
the instructor who has been the means
of furnishing music of a superior
quality.

A STRONG TEAM.

There was a change in the manage-
ment, May 1st, at the Abbotsford Inn, Mr.
Chas. B. Jacobs associating himself with
Mr. F. A. Shepard in the management.
The new pair will spare no pains to
place the Abbotsford Inn in the first
rank of a tourist hotel in Los Angeles.
Extensive improvements are going on,
and when completed, the Abbotsford Inn
will be in first-class condition.



IMPROVES THE "STAFF OF L.IFE."

The Quaker Novelty Company has ad-
ded to its many other novelties a very
delightful contrivance known as the
'• Quaker Crimped Crust Bread Pan." It
consists of a crimped or breadthwise
fluted sheet iron cylinder, which opens
lengthwise into halves, one of which is
nearly filled with the bread sponge. In
an hour the closed cylinder is filled with
the raised dough and another hour in the
oven, and the result is the most beautifully
crusted and evenly baked loaf, having
the appearance of a pile of waffles.



£\ /, r«



.6t . cxfctfL^







DO YOU WANT A HOHt

IN ONTARIO ?



ii



The Model Colony"

of Southern California



ORANGE GROVES we have

LEMON GROVES solid banks

wkhave OLIVE ORCHARDS ^^c™

GOOD LAND APRICOT ORCHARDS ELECTRIC RT

GOOD WATER PEACH ORCHARDS COMPLETE

GOOD SCHOOLS

oooDcraom. PRUNE ORCHARDS

goodsocibty ALMOND ORCHARDS """"



In 5, 10, 20, or 40- A ere Tracts

At reasonable prices and on terms
to suit purchasers.



For full information and descriptive pamphlet, write to

HANSON & CO.,

Or, m Pall Mall, London, England. Ontario, California,

Pleaae mention that you "a*m it in the Lawd of Scnshine."



I DR.H.3ANCHE5 |
'WW/j^iV as.



TJ1E fiELU lilFE
GIVEH

Supplies Oxygen to the
blood, and cures disease
and pain under nature's

own laws.



REV. BURT ESTES HOWARD, Pastor First Presbyterian Church, L,os Angeles, says :

My Dear Sir : For the first time in my life I write a recommendation for a curative agent. It
is only because I regard the Oxydonor " Victory " as a boon to mankind that I now send you this testi-
monial. I have used the Oxydonor " Victory " for some time, and have found it thus far redeeming
every promise made for it. It is a most admirable thing for professional people, and I recommend it
with the utmost heartiness, and in the highest terms. In fact, so enthusiastic am I over it, that I have
induced several friends to try it. Yours most sincerely, Burt Estes Howard.

For further particulars call on or address

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OXYDONOR CO.,
Rooms 209-310 Wilson Block, S. E. Cor. First and Spring Sts., Los Angeles, Cal. Take Elevator.



C. N. COTTON

INDIAN TRADER
GALLUP, N. M.



Navajo
Blankets




Indian



Curios



Buys Direct from the Indians.

Sells at Lowest Prices.
Mail Orders Solicited.

"Write for Prices.

Iinilf DTI'vlNfi to The ladies' Home Journal,
nUVUUIulliU youths Companion. Muns^y's,

etc., and leading news, medical, mining, agricult-
ural and trade journals may be contracted for
through Curtis-Harrison Adv. Co., 226 S.
Spring St., Los Angeles. This firm also
manage all details connected with newspaper and
magazine advertising. Are writing and placing
" ads." for some of the best houses on the Coast,
and are in a position to be of service to the general
and local advertiser.



$10



PER ACRE

FOR FINE LANDS

IN THE



$10



FANITA RANCHO

EL CAJON VALLEY
I669 Acres for - . $18,000
1420 Acres for - - $12,000

Smaller Tracts for $30 to $80 per acre.
WILL GROW ANYTHING.
This property is twelve miles from the city of
San Diego and two miles from Cuyamaca Rail-
road. It belongs to the estate of Hosmer P.
McKoon, and will be sold at the appraised value.
For further information address

FANNIE M. McKOON, Executrix,

Santee, San Diego Co., Cal.



RIPHNS

TABULES

REGULATE THE

STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS AND
PURIFY THE BLOOD



KIP ANS TABULES are the best Medicine
known for Indigestion, Billiousness, Head-
ache, Constipation, Dyspepsia, Chronic Liver
Troubles, Dizziness, Bad Complexion, Dysen-
tery. Offensive Breath, and all disorders of the
Stomach, Liver and Bowels.

Rip-ns Tahules contain nothing injurious to the most
delicate constitution Are pleasant to take, safe, effectual,
and give immediate relief. No matter what's the matter,
one Kipans Tabule will do you good.



WOOD & CHURCH



Country
Property



City
Property

llir flCCCD a fine ORANGE GROVE of 25 acres close to Pasadena ; 11 acres 25 years

lit UrrLn old, and 8 acres 10 years old; budded. Oue inch of water to each ten acres.

There is also a variety of fruit and ornamental trees. Never offered before for less

than $20,000, but owner wants money, and will sell at f 1 1 ,250. It will pay 15 per cent, on the investment.

We have a fine list of Los Angeles and Pasadena city property ; some are bargains.

Mortgages and Bonds for Sale.

123 5. Broadway, loi Angeles, cai. Pasadena Office, ie s. Raymond at«.

Please mention that you " saw it in the Land of Sunshine."



All our readers are asked to send 15 cents
(stamps received) for a seven months' intro-
ductory trial subscription to

CHIPS

From Literary Workshops

From June to December, or for a free sample copy.

The publishers believe they have a high-class
and unique literary family journal at a low price,
and are desirous of introducing it to all our read-
ers. It is now in its fourth volume. 16 pp., size
9 x 12 inches. Brightly illustrated. Its general
contents give a review of leading home and foreign
events, political, literary, scientific, etc.; amusing
character sketches ; clever short stories, list of
new books and reviews, and interesting extracts
from periodicals and new books ; scientific notes
by a well-known writer ; original sketches, poetry,
etc., etc.

A FEW PRESS COMMENTS:

A clever idea. — Detroit Journal.

Very entertaining. — Chicago Times-Herald.

Unique and dainty. — N. Y. Morning Journal.

An interesting periodical. — Town Topics.

Bright, crisp, sparkling.— Omaha Bee.

When a really good bit of burlesque of an
author's work appears, it is of course, as they say
in France, a tribute to his popularity. Chips beats
all contemporary efforts of the sort.

—Boston Transcript.

Chips continues to maintain its reputation for
originality and uniqueness.

— Norristown (Pa.) Herald.

Chips is a publication that hews to the line of
clever selection.— Commercial Advertiser, N. Y.

Chips continues to maintain its reputation for
originality and uniqueness..

— Doylestown (Pa.) Republican.
CHIPS PUB. CO., 150 (H) Nassau St., N. Y.



For One Dollar

We will send yo« Stafford's New Magazine
for one year, and besides will send you fifteen
complete books for a premium — the whole fifteen
books in fifteen separate volumes (handy pocket
size, bound, not trashy pamphlets), are sent you
by mail, postage prepaid, as soon as your sub-
scription is received. In addition to this you get
the magazine (chock full of good home and
general reading), once every month for twelve
months.

The premium books which you receive all to-
gether at once when you subscribe, are as follows:
The Scarlet Letter, by Nathaniel Hawthorne ;
Under the Red Flag, by Miss M. E. Braddon ; King
Solomon's Mines, by H. Rider Haggard ; The
Corsican Brothers, by Alexander Dumas; The
Black Dwarf, by Sir Walter Scott ; A Noble Life,
by Miss Mulock ; A Study in Scarlet, by A. Conan
Doyle ; The Sea King, by Captain Marry at ; The
Siege of Granada, by Sir E. Bulwer Lytton ;
Mr. Meeson's Will, by H. Rider Haggard ; The
Wandering Heir, by Charles Reade ; No Thor-
oughfare, by Charles Dickens and Wilkie Collins ;
The Great Hoggarty Diamond, by W. M. Thacke-
ray ; The Surgeon's Daughter, by Sir Walter
Scott, and Treasure Island, by Robert Louis
Stevenson.

Send one dollar for Stafford's New Magazine
for one year, and all of these fifteen great books



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