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THE DAY OUT ON A RANCH
THEODORE ROOSEVELT TELLS OF
AN EXPERIENCE IN THE WEST.
Having an Empty Larder the Ranchmen
Set Out to Huut Deer —They Strike
Trail, Secure the Game and Get a Cold
One December, while I was out on my
ranch, so much work had to be done that
it was within a week of Christmas before
we were able to take any thought for the
Christmas dinner. The winter set in late
that year and there had been comparatively
little cold weather, but one day the ice
on the river had been sufficiently strong
to enable us to haul up a wagon load of
flour, with enough salt pork to last through
the winter, and a very few cans of tinned
goods to be used at special feasts. We had
some bushels of potatoes, the heroic victors
of a struggle for existence, iv which the rest
of our garden vegetables had succumbed to
drouth, frost and grasshoppers; and we also
had some wild plums and dried elk venison.
But we had no fresh meat, and so one day
my foreman aud I agreed to make a hunt
on the morrow.
The air was bitterly chill; the cold had
been severe for two days, so that the river
ice would again bear horses; it had already
frozen once and then again thawed. Be
neath the light covering of powdery snow
we could feel the rough ground like
wrinkled iron under the horses' hoofs.
There was no moon, but the stars shone
brilliantly down through the cold, clear
air, and our willing horses galloped swiftly
across the long bottom on which the ranch
bouse stood, threading their way deftly
among the clumps of sprawling sage
brush. A mile off we crossed the river, the
ice cracking with noises like pistol shots
as our horses picked their way gingerly
As the dawn reddened, and it became
light enough to see objects some little
way off, we began to sit erect iv our sad
dles and to scan the hillsides sharply for
sight of feeding deer. Hitherto we had
seen no deer tracks save inside the bulberry
bushes by the river, and we knew that the
deer which lived in that impenetrable jun
gle were canning white tails, and in such a
place could only be hunted by the aid of a
hound. But just before sunrise we came
on three lines of heart shaped footmarks
in the snow, which showed where as many
deer had just crossed a little plain ahead
of us. They were walking leisurely, and
from the lay of the land we believed we
would find them over the ridge, where
there was a brush coulie. Riding to one
side of the trail we topped the little ridge
just as the sun tianied up a burning ball
of crimson beyond the snowy waste at
our backs. Almost immediately afterward
my companion leaped from his horse and
raised his rifle, aud as lie pulled the trigger
I saw through tho twigs of a brash patch
to our left the erect, startled head of a
young black tail doe as she turned to look
at us, her great, mule like ears thrown for
The ball broke her neck, and she turned !
a complete somersault down the hill, while I
a sudden smashing of underbrush told of
the flight of her terrified companions. We
both laughed and called out "Dinner!" as
we sprang down toward her, and in a few
minutes she was dressed and hung up by
the hind legs on a small ash tree.
No sooner was the sun up than a warm
west wind began to blow in our faces. The
weather had suddenly changed, and before
an hour the snow was beginning to thaw i
and to leave patches of bare ground on the
hillsides. We left our coats with our i
horses, and struck off on foot for a group
of high buttes cut tip by the cedar canyons
and gorge In which we knew the old !
busks loved to lie. It wa3 noon before we
saw anything more. We lunched at a I
clear spring—not needing much time, for
■II we had to do was to drink a draught of |
icy water and munch a strip of dried
Shortly afterward, as we were moving
along a hillside with silent caution, we
came to a sheer canyon, of which the oppo
site face was broken by little ledges grown
up with wind beaten cedars. As we
peered over the edge my companion touch
ed my arm and pointed silently to one of
the ledges, and instantly I caught the glint
of a buck's horns as he lay half behind an
old tree trunk. A slight shift of position
Rave me a fair shot slanting down between
his shoulders, and, though he struggled to
hia feet, he did not go fifty yards after re
ceiving the bullet.
This was all we could carry. Leading
the horses around, we packed the buck be
hind my companion's saddle, and then rode
back by the doe, which I put behind mine.
But we were not destined to reach home
without a slight adventure. When we got
to the river we rode boldly ou the ice, heed
less of the thaw, and about midway there
was a sudden, tremendous crash, and men,
horses and deer were scrambling together
in the water, amid slabs of floating ice.
However, it was shallow, and no worse re
sults followed than some hard work and a
chilly bath. But what cared we? We were
returning triumphant with our Christmas,
When Christmas white comes in the night
And lines the lawn, the glebe and glade.
Then dozing lads and lassies haste
To reach, in dreams, the land of taste
Along the fields of jujube paste.
Across the streams of lemonade.
A moment seems a day in dreams,
A minute for a month avails,
Until they reach that honeyed land
Where sugar takes the place of sand,
Aud gumdrop trees on every band
Are plundered by vanilla gales.
Tho hills are made of marmalade.
And jellied into dales and dells;
The peaks in taffy ridges rise
Where soda fountains fizz to skies,
Where bushes bend with custard pies.
And trees bang low witli caramels.
The streams that leap a-down the - uv.p
Are melting creams of frozen ice;
And these in rivulets begun
With "mallows" softened by the run
Into the sponge cake valley 's sun.
With everything that's sweet and nice.
Then o'er the mead with eager greed
The youngsters flit like sunny gleams;
But ere a single sip they take
The Jelly mountain starts to quake.
It topples—tumbles; they awake,
And—that's the way it Is with dreams.
To the valleys of New Hampshire
To spend Christmas I shall go,
Where the frost king reigns supremely,
And the world is white with snow.
Not because I lore the country,
But the sweet maid of the mill,
Whom I played with In my childhood,
Lives in the old homestead still.
Why I love her you will wonder,
For she's neither rich nor wise,
Yet si' o has one trait that charms me,
She knows bow to make mince pies.
One reason of Senator Plumb's great
popularity in his state is that he answers
every letter he receives. His mail is
larger than that of any other senator,
and he employs three typewriters to tit
tend to it.
The largest catch of codfish received
at Gloucester, Mass., this season has
just beeu brought in by the schooner
Uystery. It weighs 320,000 pounds.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 26, 1890
An Eaten Out Town.
On the occasion of the visit of Presi
dent Harrison to Topeka, Kan., the ho
tels, restaurants and boarding houses
were overrun by the great crowd. Peo
ple clamored for food as the crowd cliuu
ors to get into a circus, and guards were
placed at the dining room doors to keep
back those who could not be at once ac
commodated. A gentleman who had
tried every public place found at a late
hour in the afternoon a restaurant in an
out of the way place. He went in ami
asked if he could be fed. The proprietor
said he had been eaten out.
"I'll give you a dollar for a glass of
milk and piece of pie," said the stran
"Ain't got no milk and ain't got no
pie," replied the hungry proprietor.
"What's that in that showcase—isn't
that pie?" asked the stranger, pointing
out a pumpkin pie. The proprietor look
ed at it in a languid manner and an
swered: "That's all we have left for my
family. If I sell that they won't get
"I'll give you a dollar for the pie,"
said the hungry stranger, growing des
The proprietor took out the pie and
was in the act of handing it over when
his jaw opened :tnd about half the pie
disappeared, the other half being handed
over to the stranger, who refused it.
"Sell it for a quarter," said the pie
man. realizing now that his chance was
growing smaller. But the stranger re
fused the rugged moiety and went Sway
sorrowful and as hungry as when be
The Beat In the World.
J. B. Loughran, ex-mayor of North
Dcs Moines, and the Locust street man
ufacturer of steam engines and boilers,
said: "I had a severe attack of la grippe.
I used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
and applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm
to my breast. These remedies were just
the thing in my case. My child had
croup some years ago, and we used
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy with per
fect success ; since then we have never
been without these medicines in our
house. I bad a cousin who was a printer
and was employed >n this city, where
they were printing circulars for Cham
berlain. He had a deep-seated cold and
a terrible cough, and while setting up
the copy be made up his mind to buy a
bottle. It cured his cough, and that
was the first time I ever knew anything
of Chamberlain's remedies. I have been
strongly in their favor ever since. My
own experience and that of my family
convinces me that these remedies are
the best in the .vorld. That may he
string language, but that is what I
•For salebyC.F. Heinzeman,222North
Main street, Jno. A. Off, Fourth and
Spring, and all leading druggists.
Where Language Fails.
Language is hardly strong enough to
express my admiration of the merits of
Chamberlain' Cough Remedy, lt is the
best remedy for croup and whooping
cough 1 have ever used. During the
past eighteen years I have tried nearly
all the prominent cough medicines on
the market, but say, and with pleasure
too, that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
is the best of all.—Thomas Rhodes, Ba
Mr. Rhodes is a prominent attorney
Send a Christmas present to your eastern
friends of Pure California Wines H. J.
WooUacott, 124 and 126 N. spring st.. will de
liver two cases 24 bottles, to any part of the
United States for fit 00.
The Gem of the San Gabriel Valley
Only Three Miles from City Limits of Los
Property of San Gabriel Wine Co.,
LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION,
On line of S. P. R. R. and San Gabriel Valley
Rapid Transit R. R.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An
CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN* LOTS,
VILLA SITES, or
PUREST SPHING WATEK
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at Office of
SAN GABRIEL WINE CO.,
Ramona, Los Angeles County, Ca..
10-2iitf Or to la. D. WILLI AMS. Ramona.
tCOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878.
Warranted absolutely pure
It has three times the
strength of Cocoa mixed
With Starch, Arrowroot or
Suits', and is therefore far
more economical, costing
li ss than one cent a imp. It
is delicious, nourishing,
g.-st d.and iidmii-ulily adapt
-1 persons in good health, sold by Grocers every
W. BAKER k CO, Dorchester, Mass.
IN 1 HE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE COUN
ty of Los Angeles. State of California.
In the matter of the estate of James Gorman.
Order to show cause why order of sale of real
estate should not be made.
Richard Wllon, the executor of the estate of
said deceased, having filed a petition herein
duly verified, praying tor an order of sale of
real' estate of said decedent, for the purposes
therein set forth.
It is therefore ordered by the said court that
all persons interested in the estate of said de
ceased appear before the said superior court on
Friday, the tith day of January, 1891, at 10
O'cloCK a m. of said day, at the court room of
said superior court, department 2 thereof, cor
ner of Fran kiln and New High streets, in said
county of l.os Angeles, state of California, to
■how ( muse why an order should not be granted
to the said petitioner to sell so much of the
real estate of the said deceased as shall bo
necessary. . ,
And that a eopv of this order be published at
least four successive weeks in the Los Angeles
Daily Herald, a newspaper printed and pub
lislu'd in said county of Los Angeles,
Judge of the Superior Court.
Dated 9th December, 1890. 12-10-Id
PROPOSALS TO FURNISH AND
OEU.KI) BIDS FOR THE EQUIPMEMT OF
i*** the Reform school for juvenile olleuders,
will be received by the board of trustees as per
snecificatioiis which will be on file at the su
p'l.rintendenfs otlice. on Rnd after the Kith of
December, 1890. All bids must be in writing
and sealed, and in the hands of said superin
tendent by January 1, 1891, and accompanied
by a check duly certified for a per cent, amount
oi bid. ' j
The board reserves the right to reject any and
all bids. . ,
By order of the D j-Y,
12-13-tojiuil-lnc Pres. of Board.
METROPOLITAN STEAM DYE WORKS
038 Buena Vista St., also, 241 Franklin st.
Fine dyeing and cleaning a specialty.
12 13 1m
SEMI-TROPIC LAND AND WATER
Location of Lands, With Description of
Soil and Climate, and Comparison ot
Prices With Other Lands of Similar
The original purchase of these lands
comprised 29,000 acres, situate immedi
ately west of the cities of San Bernardino
Two transcontinental lines of railroad,
the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific, trav
erse east and west these lands, exactly
two miles apart, giving us two townsites
and stations upon each road, the stations
being four miles from each other, thereby
giving us unexcelled shipping facilities.
Our land extends to within three miles
of San Bernardino, one and one-half of
Colton on the east and live miles of
Riverside on the south.
Our average altitude is about 1200
feet above sea level, with a gradual and
regular slope from the mountains on the
north, with just fall enough to irrigate
We are 400 feet higher than Riverside
and 200 higher than San Bernardino,
which exempts us almost entirely from
Our lands are peculiarly adapted to
citrus fruits, being right in the heart of
the best orange producing country in the
state of California. Our subsoil is the
same that has made Riverside famous
the world over, with this advantage—we
are fortunate in having a top dressing of
decomposed granite ranging to a depth
of from six to eighteen inches, which
holds the moisture, always being in good
condition for cultivation and readily
furnishing the proper nourishment for
starting tbe growth of freshly planted
trees and vines.
Irrigation may be indulged in to any
degiee without fear of injury to the trees,
vines or vegetables, or the risk of getting
the ground in bad condition, as frequent
ly occurs on land less favored.
Our water rights are unsurpassed. We
own and control almost all the water in
Lytle creek, the fourth largest stream in
Southern California, besides which we
have a large scope of artesian water
bearing land where we have thirty fine
flowing wells emptying their sparkling
waters into pipes which conduct it to the
rich lands below for irrigation, and to
our streets for protection against fire,
and to our dwellings for domestic uses.
We are boring more artesian wells con
stantly, never failing to secure a fine How
of water, so that we have no hesitancy
in saying that we have a great abundance
of water for all of our rich lands.
Of the 211,000 acres originally pur
chased we have sold about 0000 acres at
$200 per acre, which leaves us about
-20,000 acres yet to be disposed of.
For the past two years but little land,
comparatively has been sold in
Southern California, on account of the
depression in the money market, and the
collapse of our boom, but now we think
we see the dawn of an era of prosperity,
such as has never been known in this
country, and in order to attract the at
tention of the world to our superior loca
tion and lands, we have reduced the
price to a figur l >elow the price of the
cheapest agricultural lands in this
country, and propose to sell about 2000
acres to actual settlers and people who
will improve the land, at $75 to $100 per
acre, with 20 and 25 per cent off for im
provements made within one year from
purchase, making the land but $t>o to
$75 per acre to the man who in good faith
improves the land, and on terms within
the reach of all, to-wit: $10 per acre
j cash on delivery oi contract, balance in
I three equal payments, due in two, three
! and four years, at 8 per cent, interest.
Think of it. The best orange lands at
$00 and $75 an acre. Go all around us
and ask the price of land not so good as
ours. At Riverside on the south, at
Redlands and Highlands on the east and
northeast of us, all famous orange pro
ducing districts, the price of unimproved
lands ranges from $250 to $500 per acre,
and foi orchards five years old from $1000
to $2000 per acre are being paid, and
they are well worth the money invested.
The water for irrigating these lands is
furnished under the "Wright Irrigation
Law" of this state, and costs the land
owner only $2 to $4 per acre per annum.
Rialto, where is located the home
oflice of the company, is a smart little
town of, perhaps, 200 people, situated
on the main line of the great Santa Fe
railroad, four miles west of San Ber
nardino, and we have a fine depot with
telegraph and telephone communica
tions with the world. A line large hotel,
the "Semi-Tropic," elegantly furnished
and well kept, occupies a square in the
center of Rialto, and one of the fine
school buildings for which Southern
California is famous, stands upon another
square of the town. Two church organ
izations are in a flourishing condition—
the Methodist and Congregational.
A pleasant ride ol an hour and a half
through the beautiful orange groves of
Los Angeles and San Bernardino coun
ties takes you from the city of Los An
geles, the metropolis of Southern Cali
fornia, to Rialto.
An excursion is conducted from Los
Angeles to Rialto every Friday morning,
leaving Los Angeles at 8:30, and return
ing arrives here at 6:30 p. in.; tickets
good for ten days. Fare for round trip
|2.66, which is returned to every pur
chaser of land by L. M. Brown, agent
for these lauds for the coast counties.
Oflice, 132 North Spring street.
For further information, address the
Semi-Tkopic Land and Water Co.,
Rialto, San Bernardino County, Cali
L. M. BROWN,
Agent at No. 132 North Spring street
Los Angeles, California.
THE: RAYMOND, EAST PASADENA,
Among the Orange droves of the beautiful San Gabriel Valley, Klght Miles from L « Angeles,
IS NONA/ OPEN trader the management of Mr. C. H. Merrill (of the Crawford House. White Mountains,
X. II.). who has been the manager of The Kuvmoud f>r the past four seasons A great many Improvement! have been made,and
the hotel is now complete in every way. The excellent railroad facilities betwe en d>s Angeles and The Raymond bring The
Raymond within easy reach. so that persons doing business in l.os Angeles can readily reside In the hotel. The livery i< fully
equipped This is a good starting-point for a drive through the San Gabriel valley. In which are situated the San Gabriel
Mission church, Rose's and Shorb's wineries, Lucty Baldwin's elegant grou.ids and stock farm, the Sierra Madre Villa, and
many other places of interest. Special entertainments for tlie Holidays
Full particulars regarding terms of board, etc., can bi> obtained of V. H. Merrill, Manager, Bast Pasadena, Cal. 12-17-lm
BANKING HOUR KS
5 PBH CENT INTEREST ON DEPOSITS.
Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co.
no. south main street, los angeles, cal.
Incorporated Oi t, 28th, 1889.
CAPITAL. STOCK, $200,000
J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DuVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FORMAN, Vice-i'rest
Tho Oesign for thin Institution is to Afford a Sare Depository
For the earnings of all persons who are desirous of placing their money where it will be free from
accident, and at the lame time be earning for them h fair rule of interest.
Deposits will be received in sums of from one dollar to five thousand dollars. Term deposit'
in sums of fifty dollars and over.
We declare a dividend early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends on our
earnings. Five per cent, on term and from three to four on ordinary.
Money to loan on mortgages, Bonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold.
GERMAN-AMERICAN SAVINGS BANK,
No. 114 South Main Street, Los Angelea.
CAPITAL. STOCK, - $100,000
E. N. MCDONALD, President. VICTOR PONET, Treasurer.
W. M. SHELDON, Vice President. LOUIS LIGHTEN BE RGKR, Vice President.
M. N. AVERY, Secretary. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secretary.
Deposits received in any sums over One Dollar, and interest paid thereon at the rate of Three
per cent on ordinary deposits and Five per cent on term or long time deposits.
First mortgage loans made on real estate at lowest current rates. 10-16-u'm
CITIZENS' BANK OF LOS ANGELES,
COIJN El? AN ID SPRING STS.
CAPITAL, - - $200,000
T. S. C. LOWE President.
T. W. BROI'IIERTON Vice-President.
K. D. HALL Asst. Cashier.
T. 8. C. Lowe, 11. L. Williams, C. F. Cronin, L. W. Bllnn, T. W. Brotherton
Transacts a general banking business; sells exchange; discounts notes; accepts accounts
subject to check; pays interest on time deposits. Give us a call. 11-11-(im
DON'T MAKE A MISTAKE I
Call on us before purchasing elsewhere. We will sell
FANCY GOODS FOR THE HOLIDAYS
Positively cheaper than any house in this city.
GOWNS AND SMOKING JACKETS
At extraordinary low prices.
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks
25 PER CENT BELOW COST !
As we are retiring from this line.
Worti, 571. 573 and MS North Sain Street. Telephone No. 46V
UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
Dress Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
Justice Meat Market.
Grand Opposition Fight
For tiie Benefit of the
PEOPLE OF LOS ANGELES
The proprietor of this market has
come to the conclusion to sell his meats
cheaper than any market in this city.
He has nothing else but inspected
meats, stamped by the inspector, so he
can be relied on as having pure and
healthy meats. The finest meats of all
varieties can be seen at my place.
Special prime cuts for the holidays.
t all and inspect my goods and learn
the prices, as follows :
sirloin (steaks 11c a pound
Porterhouse steaks 13c M
Kound steaks 9c 41
Ribsteaks 8c "
Roast Reef 8c to loe I'
Moiled beet 4c lo 0c "
Corned Beef Cc "
Leg of Mutton 9c "
Mutton Chops 9c "
Mutton Stew 5c **
Lamb Chops 10c H
Veal Cutlets 12VjC "
[toast Veal ide "
Roast Pork ioc "
Pork Chop 10c "
Suit Pork, Sugar Cured Ide "
Be sure and get your healthy and
cheap meats at the
JUSTICE MEAT MARKET,
Los Angeles and First Sts.
FELIX levy, Proprietor.
Telephone 703. 1213-im
BALE OF DELINQUENT STOCK.
Southern California Blue Gravel Mining Com
pany's otlice. No. 126 south Spring street, Los
\TOTICE— I'll KRIS IS DELINQUENT UPON
J.l the following described stock on account
of assessment No. 2, levied on the 22d day ol
October, 1890, the several amounts set opposite
the names of the respective shareholders, as
NAMES. ceru'lieate. Stare/ Amount.
Z.W.Faunce 10 300 $ 00 00
17 200 40 00
Ceo. 11. Little 75 500 100 00
W. T, Hustin 76 900 180 00
And In accordance with law, and an order of
the Hoard of Directors, made on the 22d
day of October, 1890, so many shares
of each parcel of such stock as may
be necessary will be sold at the oflice of
the company, No. 12(i South Spring street, Loa
Angeles, California, on the 15tn*day of Decem
ber, 1890, at 10 o'olocka. m. of such day, to
Day delinquent assessments thereon, together
with costs of advertising and expenses of sale.
CAY W. DROWN, Secretary.
Office, 126 South Soring street, Los Angeles,
POSTPONEMENT OF SALE.
At a meeting of the Directors of the Southern
California nine Gravel Mining Company, held
at the office of the Secretary, 126 South spring
street. Los Angeles, Cal., December 16,1890;
the Mile of the delinquent stock ou account of
assessment No. 2 of 20 cents per share, was
postponed until December 229, isfto, at 9
o'clock ii m. to take place at the office of the
Secretary, BAY w. BROWN, Secretary.
Office, 126 south spring street, Los Angeles,
POSTPONEMENT OF SAI.E.
At a meeting of the Directors of the Southern
California Blue Gravel Mining Company, held
at the office of the Secretary 120 South Spring
street, l.os Angeles, Cal., December 22d, IH9O,
the sale of the delinquent sto k on account ol
assessment No. 2 of 2o cents per share, was
postponed until December 29, I*9o, at 9
o'clock a. m.., to take place at the oilice of the
Secretary GAY W. BROWN, Secretary.
Oflice, 120 South Spring street, Los Angeles,
Cal. 12-23 td
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING.
THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OK
the stockholders of the Redondo Beach
Company will be held at the company's offices
at Redondo Beach, Los Angeles county, Cali
fornia, on Tuesday, the Sixth day of January,
1801, at the hour of lO a. m., for the purpose of
electing a Board of Directors for the ensuing
year, and for the transaction of such other
busin ss as may be legally brought before such
meeting. S. P REES, Secretary.
Redondo Beach, Dec. 22, 1890. 12-23-14t
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING.
rpilK REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OP
jL the Stockholders of the Redondo Railway
Company will be held at the company's offices
at Redondo Beach, Los Angeles oi uiity, Cali
fornia, on Monday, the Twelfth (12th) day of
January, IS!)), at the hour of 10 o'clock, a. m.,
for the purpose of electing a Board of Directors
for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of
BUOh other business as may be legally brought
before such meeting. S. P". REKs, Secretary.
Redondo Beach, Dec. 22, 1890. 12-23-14t
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING.
IMIE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
. the stockholders of the Redondo Hotel
Company wi I be held at th • company's offices
at Redondo Beach, Los Angeles county, Cali
fornia, ou Monday, the Twelfth (12th) day of
January, 1891, at the hour of 10 o'clock, a. m.,
for the purpose oT electing a Board of Directors
for the et'suing year, *nd for the transaction ol
such other business as may be legally brought
before such meeting. S. P. BLISS, Secretary.
Redondo Beach, Doc. 22, 1890. 12-23-14t
PIONEER TRUCK CO ,
(Successors to McLain & Uhmiin,)
PROPKIETORB OF THE
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137 3 Market St. Los Angeles' Cal