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Many street names are reminiscent of the importance agriculture played in the early economy. The Sunkist plant is a living reminder of the citrus era. The Chaffey brothers set out to establish settlements in Mildura, Australia, and Renmark, Australia. These were met with mixed success. Charles Frankish continued their work in Ontario.
John Tays, a mining engineer, designed the "mule car" concept. It was used for public transportation from Euclid Avenue to 24th Street in 1887. The two mules were then loaded onto the back of the car, and the trolley was pushed down the avenue towards the downtown Ontario terminus by gravity. The mule car was soon replaced by an electric streetcar. A replica is located south of C Street, on the Euclid Avenue median.
Ontario was established as a city in 1891. North Ontario split in 1906. Ontario grew rapidly, growing 10 times over the next 50 years. In 2007, the population, which was 20,000 in the 1960s, had risen to 10 times. Ontario was viewed as an "Iowa under Palm trees", with a solid Midwestern/Mid-American foundation, but it had a large German and Swiss community. Tens of thousands arrived from Europe to work in agriculture. In the early 1900s, the first Filipino and Japanese farm laborers arrived. Later, they would become nursery owners.