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THE PRIDE OF PRETTY PERRIS
A Thonsund Happy People in
This Pleasant Community.
Gold Hives Included Among the
A School Whrtv the Sous aud Daughters
of the Auble Red Man Are Reared.
Floe tCrultund KM.In Lut,
Plenty of Water.
One of the most promising and pro
gressive little cities which haß sprung
np within the lest lew years in Southern
California, and which is destined to be
come a place of Borne considerable im
portance iB Perris, located in the Perris
valley, at tbe junction of the San Jacin
to and Temecula branches of the Santa
Fe, just 17 miles from Riverside.
Perris has a population of about 1000
people, brick business blocks, a hand
some brick depot, public schools, an In
dian Bcbool, stores, churches and every
thing that goes to make up a thriving
community with active and energetic
It has only been within the past six
or seven years that any particular en
deavor has been made to develop the
lands in the Perris valley. Since then
population has increased at a wonderful
rate, and every effort to improve the
land has met with satisfactory results.
THE WATER SYSTEM.
The water syßtem, which will irrigate
about 20,000 acres in the Perris valley,
comes from the famous Bear Valley res
ervoir. The system is an admirable
one and has been perfected with a view
'of giving oae inch to every eight acres
of land—a supply sufficient to insure a
good yield should there be only a mod
erate rainfall. The water is conducted
from the tunnel at Moreno in 30-inch
wood pipes, which are bound by iron
'bands. From the main pipes, steel
pipes of less dimensions will run east
•and west, completely covering the dis
trict. The contract for manufacturing
and laying laterals has been let to Lacy
Bros, of Los Angeles, who will com
mence work by February Ist. The town
ot Perrie is supplied with water for do
mestic purposes from the same source,
and it ia of excellent quality, being pure
The soil of the Perris valley is vari»d,
including that adapted to orange cul
ture, deciduons fruit culture, raisin
grape, and the climate, more particu
larly in winter time, is delightful.
Within a year over 500 acres have been
planted to fruits, making a total in and
around Ferris of 1600 acres which is now
covered with treeß. About 20,noOacreB is
planted to grain, and the rainiall of this
week insures not only ons of the largest
crops that has ever been raised in the
valley, but also the immediate erection
of a $50,000 warehouse.
MINES AND MINING.
The Famous Flaacarte District Located
Ooly a Few Miles from Ferrla.
There ia another reaource which the
country near Perris possesses, which iB
of vast importance to the city as well aB
to all Southern California. Juat four
miles from the city is located the Pina
carte gold mining district, which in- (
eludes one of tbe richest gold properties
in the world, the Good Hope mine.
The Good Hope mine is owned by
Jamea M. Sigatus. It has been bonded
for $600,000, and the new owners will
probably take possession shortly. Mr.
Sigafus purchased the mine for $25,000
three years ago. Thus far he has only
done developing work. Two shafts are
down over 400 feet. At a depth of 260
feet are four drifts 600 feet north and 300
feet south. But little ore has been taken
out. It averages about $23 to the ton,
and is crushed there by a littie mill at
the rate of 10 tons per day. No en
deavor is made at "stoping" any of tbe
ore. Only drifting is being done. There
is $1,500,000 worth of ore in sight. Only
enough is being run over to keep the 10
--ton mill in operation. The property ia
being left for its new owners to develop
fully, when a force of 300 or 400 men will
be put to work. All of their supplies
will be aecurred at Perrie.
The Gold Prince mine is juat north of
the Good Hope property. It is owned
by A. J. Thompsor of New York. Only
development work is being done. Two
shaftß are being sunk, and drifting ia
being done north and south. About 25
men are employed.
The outlook for the Gold Prince ie
very fine. A large body of ore haa been
struck, althongh it is of a low grade.
Robert Buford, formerly of Los Angeles,
is superintendent of the Gold Prince.
Grant Brothers of Loa Angeles also
own a mine in this vicinity—the Vir
ginia—but they have been forced to bub
pend operations on it, owing to the fact
that water has been struck at a depth
where the machinery in the mine was
unable to cope with the vast flow. The
Msßßra. Grant are now putting in new
Above the Virginia is the Little Mag
gie, owned by Los Angeles people. The
ledae is rich and small but the ore is of
a high grade. About a mile west of the
Maggie is the Plomo, owned by L. J.
Rose and Lob Angeles capitalists.
Near by is the famous Santa Fe mine,
which, in the old days waß operated by
the Mexicans, who coyoted the ground
and crushed the ore with an araßtra.
It will be seen by this that there are
iome excellent mineral prospects in the
vicinity of Perris which are bound to be
heard from within a very short time.
THE RED MAN'S CHILD.
A School at Perrla to Teach Him the
Ways of Civilization.
The Indian Bchool was located three
and a half miles from Perris by Commis
sioner of Indian Affairs Morgan.
The two imposing and commodious
buildings command a superb view of
the entire Perris region. They were con
structed at a cost of $25,000. The
smaller building, for the boys, is 75x78
feet, the lower story of brick, the second
of frame work stuccoed. The school
room runs the full length of the build
ing, and is 38 feet wide. It is furnished
with everything needed. Hardwood stairs
lead from the hall to the second story.
The dormitory extends over the school
room. There are also four other rooms
here for the teachers. A large tower
emerges from the main entrance corner,
and rises fo a well proportioned height,
Miles' Nerre and LI -~ r Fills.
Aot on a now principle—regulating the liver,
stomach aud bowels through iheuerves. a
§ew discovery. Dr. Miles' pills speedily cure
iliouine&s, bad taits, torpid liver, pLes, con
atfpatioß. Unequaled for men, women and
Children. Smallest. mlldc:, surest! - r O doics
Sf>c Samples free. 0.11. Hance, 177 Kortn
LQB ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29, 1893.
adding much to the dignity and eightli
nees of tbe structure.
The girls' bnilding is several hundred
feet away, but about the same distance
from a boulevard which will be made
one of the handsomest drives in the
country, wije and tree-lined. This two
story building, which will have a Bira
ilar tower, is much larger than the
other, being 112x113 feet; the lower
story is of brick and tbe upper frame,
lathed and plastered with cement, fin
ished like the boys' buiiding. There is
a 10x80 foot porch on the south side,
and above it is an open balcony sup
ported by three massive brick arches.
The main entrance is on the south porch
leading to a large hull. On the west
side is the children's dining room, 08x
I!S feet with a concrete floir, while on
the north is the teachers' dining room.
On the east Bide of the hall is the girls'
The girls' dormitory will be on the
eecond floor of the main building, and
there will be seven large rooms for
.teachers and employes.
The echool is under the direction of
M. H. Savage, formerly of Arizona. Hia
aeeintant instructors in the various
branches of farming, carpentry, house
wifery, cooking, lanndry work, sewing
and ordinary English branches are Cas
per J. Davis, Charles W. Hunter, Mrs.
M. H. Savage, Misa Henrietta Smith;
for the past three years engaged in work
among the Apaches in Arizona, Mrs. C.
J.Davis, Mrs. M. A. Rankin, formerly
of the Haskell institute; Mrs. Frances
M. Hallock, Miss Stratton of Pasadena,
Mre. E. J. Marie and Miss Rachel
Maris, formerly of the Indian territory ;
Mias Cora Pickering of the Indian terri
tory ; a Modoc Indian graduate of White's
institute, Indiana. Tailoring and shoe
making are taught by Indian youths,
graduated from older manual labor
Bchools. The school certainly will be an
agency that wiil iccomplißh much good.
THE PRIDE OF PERRIS.
A I'.ri f Kesnma of What the Town Has
and What It Will Have.
Perris haß a good bank, the Perris
Valley bank, with a capital of $50,000;
two hotels, three general stores, two
hardware, one dry goods and furniehing
goode, two drug stores, two fruit stores,
two barber shops, three saloons, two
lumber yards, two brick yards, two
churches and four schools. The Perris
Valley New Era is an ably conducted,
well edited newspaper which prteenta
the many strong features of the valley to
the outside world.
If you visit the Perriß valley ask to be
shown the ranch of Alex. McLaren if
you desire to find out what can be done
with the Boil down that way. Mr. Mc-
Laren has as fine an orange grove within
a lew miles as you can tind anywhere.
1 you want to know something more
about Perris or the valley write to Wise
<£ &.ni?ht and they will give it to you.
The Leading First-Class Hotel in River
The Arlington hotel, centrally located,
is the leading hotel in Riverside. Mr.
H. B. Everest, the proprietor, knows
the wantß of his many guests and never
fails in giving the beßt of service. The
Arlington is conducted on the American
plan, and a most excallent table
in vet. The hotel is supplied with all
modern improvements; has elevator,
electric lights; public and private baths;
also a Western Union Telegraph office.
A 'bus runs to and from all trains, free
to all paesengera. Mr. Everest, the
proprietor, takes much delight in show
ing the visitor through the Everest
rancho, comprising 80 acrea of navel
oranges, 8000 trees in full bearing. The
hotel rates are very reasonable, being
from $2 50 to $3.50 a day.
Those of Sothneru California Institu-
tions Form a Society.
Yesterday inorniDg delegates from the
various Southern California colleges met
in Los Angeleß for the purpose of form
ing an inter-collegiate athletic associa
tion. The following institutions were
represented: Charley Agricultural col
lege of Ontario, Occidental University
oi Los Angeles, Pomona college of
Claremont, Univeraity of Southern Cal
ifornia of West Los Angeles, and South
ern California college of Los AngeJes.
Throop University of Pasadena failed to
have a representative at the meeting
yesterday but will probably be in the
The following officers were elected:
President, R. 8. Day of Pomona college;
vice-president, E. E. Hall of the Uni
versity of Southern California; secre
tary, G. T. Rsinhardt of Chaffey;
treasurer, B. T. Gillette of Occidental.
The aseociation will arrange for inter
collegiate football, baseball and per
haps even tennis; but its efforts will
center in an annual field day of track
athletics. It was decided to hold the
first field day at Lob Angeleß on or about
April 15th next. There will be 10
evente, in which one representative
from each college will contest. The
representatives of the various colleges
will be determined by local field days.
The men selected by an institution to
contest in the various events will con
stitute its athletic team.
The winner in each event will receive
a gold medal, and the winning one me
dium sized gold cup, and in addition
will hold the Southern California col
lege cup, which, by the way, will be a
magnificent thing, for the ensuing year.
A JUDICIAL BLUNDER.
A Little Boy Beaten by a Street Car
Conductor and Then Fined.
A case came up in the police court re
cently where an injustice appears to
have been done. A boy named Sturgis,
about 10 years old, but who does not
look to be more than six years of age,
got on a street car with the money to
pay his fare. For some reason the con
ductor, named E. E. Salger, took it for
granted that the boy did not intend to
pay. He orded him off and enforced his
order with some severe blows. Parties
who saw the occurrence say there was
no need for tbe severity used on this
comparative infant. He waß quite badly
hurt. Afterwards both conductor and
boy were arrested. The conductor was
fined $10, the boy $3.
The hardship involved by tbe case
was enhanced by the fact that the father
of the lad, an artist of considerable
ability, is in the most delicate health,
and from sickness and financial reverses
has need of every dollar he can get.
This statement is made at the request
of those who witnessed the affair and
who think the police court justice erred
in imposing a fine on tbe child when he
had already been beaten and thrown off
the car without the slightest intention
of refusing to pay hiß fare.
AngoMura Bittern restores the appetite and
cures indigestion when all else falls. Manu
factured by Dr. J. G, B. r>iegcr> «fc tons. At all
SHE'S YOUNG, BUT OH! MY!
Wonderful Growth and Develop
ment of South Riverside.
Young Orauge Groves Bring- $700
A Good Place for Any man to Locate.
Natural Resources Something Ex
The queen colony of Southern Califor
nia is South Riverside, and there is none
whoße prosper'h of advancement, growth
and development look any finer than it.
Within a few short months it will
have a new transcontinental railroad
running into its confines—the Southern
Pacific. The road is already surveyed
through from the main fine, by way of
Riverside, and when its trains are run
ning into South Riverside look out for
an unparalleled era of prosperity.
Alrerdy the place haß one
railroad, the Santa Fe, but the remark
able natural resources of the surround
ing country and the favorable location
of the place demand more transportation
facilities, which are soon to be supplied.
Today South Riverside is a beautiful
little city of about 1000 people. It is
just 17 miles from Riverside, on a slope
extending down to the railroad track.
The city has been built up in a very few
years. The people are active, enterpris
ing and energetic. There are public
schools, banks, stores of various kinds,
and one of tbe finest hotels in Southern
California—the Temescal—an illustra
tion of which appears below.
Rich Tin Mines and Fine Deposits or
Near South Riverside is to be foand
the only developed tin mines in the
United States, located in the hillls five
mileß away. In addition thn finest clay
is found right there for manufacturing
fine croLkery ware, piping, tilinu, build
ing material, the finest clay of all kinds
being found here. Water lime of excel
lent quality, carrying a large percent of
cement, ie found near by; granite and
gypeum aro found in abundance and
coal of good quality, two veins now
being developed with flatteiiug pros
pects. Considerable coal has already
been mined, and if the prospects are
realised, as now seems assured, grand
results must necessarily follow. Gold,
silver, copper and other rich ores are
foucd near by. With e!l of these
things bo near at hand, what is
prevent the city of South Riverside from
coming to the front. All that is required
now is a little developing capitJ. Al
ready a sewer pipe and terra cotta plant
and an extensive porphyry crushing
works are in operation, as well an a pot
tery. What is claimed to be some very
fine cement rock has also been found
near here, and a deal is on hand which
will, ii carried out, result in cement
Any lm,niri9H regarding South River
side will be cheerfully answered by ad
ar«ocin B 11,0 Smith Riverside Land and
Wat « company. And if you R0 to
South Riverside don't fail 'to stop at
Hotel Tameaoal, r. nn tj,. i , H *
hoetelries in Southern Oalifornia. f'fie
proprietor, Mr. 0. A. Smith, is a pleas
ant, genial gentleman, and the friend of
Groves Not Very Old Sold for S7OO au
In and around the colony are some
very choice young orange groves. They
are always in demand and transfers are
frequently recorded. Tho following from
the South Riverside Bee, the excellent
weekly newspaper printed there, illus
trates practically what these young or
ange groves are bringing:
"Meserr. Georgo L. Joy and William
Jameson have sold that splendid young
oranite grove at the corner of Kellogg
and Magnolia avenues, being lot 1, block
46, to D. B. Howaed of St. Louis, Mo.
The price paid was $700 per acre, and
we must say that Mr. Howard got a
bargain as that is one of the choicest 10
--acre tracts in the colony as it is right on
top of the gentle rise of ground at the
corner of thoße two avenues. The trees
are line ones and have made a vigorous
growth the past season. What a differ
ent piece of property block 40 is today
irom what it was less than two years
It is admitted that the land at South
Riverside is unsurpassed for orange
culture anywhere. The lands are also
adapted to tbe culture of raisin grapes,
lemons, olives, prunes, peaches,walnuts,
figs, apricots and all other fruits grown
in Southern California. A large area of
land has been planted with fruit treeß,
moßtly orange, though a decided move
ment has been made in the direction of
planting out lemon trees. The orangea
and lemons already raised here are fine.
The first car of 'oranges was shipped
on the 7th inst., and there are quite a
number of cars of oranges to follow. The
prospects for future success cannot be
FREE FROM FROSTS.
Land Where the Blight Does Not Canae
The Orange Heights subdiviaion, re
cently brought under irrigation and
placed in the market, is not surpassed
in fertilityand attractiveness. It is free
from frost, and is especially adapted to
lemon cultuture. There is no better
place ior the establishment of homes.
The colony has a complete system
of irrigation, with an abundance of
water which is piped from artesian
wells, cienegas and lakes in the
Temescal valley, and iB also distributed
in pines to the lands. There is no
where a more beautiful mesa or plain
than these colony lands present, gently
rising back to the foothills 1000 to 1400
feet above the sea level. Tbe climate is
not excelled for health and comfort,
pure water and bracing air.
A Wonderful Engine.
Cannot Be punrASfEO —An engine exerting
snrpaKiDg power Is always a source of wonder,
and yet how many are entirely forgetful of the
existence within tnemselTev of an engine more
powerlol aud enduring than any everir,vented.
Not nerhap« until they experience irregular
pulse, heart fluttering, tenderne's In f houlder
and arm, swollen ankles asthmatic b'eathiug,
weak and hungry spells, smothering, shorl
breath, or paiu lv ale, when its exigence is
no longer to be denied, «>. tbe possessor must
knew lie has heart disease. Mrs. De Bar, Fitch
burg, liieh., had heart disease 15 y, ars; had to
hire house he p; lived on liquid food, used Dr.
Miles' Heart i ure, end all symptoms left >er
Continued use cured her. Bold by c. H Ham c,
17< N eprlng, on a guarantee, who will give
you the doctor's book free.
California. Vinegar Works,
885 Banning street, opposite soap factory
near Alameda and First streets, one-half bloet
trom electric lght works.
|"" -'——-■■-■■>■ ll— . - . m
SOUTH RIVERSIDE, CAL.
Is beautifully located. Most elegantly furniehed and splendidly arranged. Every room in filled with the fine ß t furni.
ture to be had; electric call bells throughout. The Hotel Temeecal ia atrictly first-class, but ita terma are very reasonable
* me large par ore handromely furnished. Elegant billiard and pool tables. Bus meets all passenger trains Kates will hi
p°ly n to UIIU ratBS t0 toUrißtß by the month - Gueßts gen every attention. For further information ap'
O. A. SMITH, Proprietor and Manager.
£XP~Thie beautiful property for sale. Good reasons for Belling.
Our new catalogue, giving full description,
with directions for runnsng, prices, sizes,
weights, shipping rules, etc , sent free to any
Santa Ana Incubator Co.,
BANTA ANA, Oal.
CLARK '& BRYSONT"
(Successors to Clark & Humphreys)
Wholesale and Retail
Office, 123)4 West Poeond St., Burdick block.
lards at Redotdo and Los Angeles. 118 ly
Tr r? r.fll I I M<J OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN,
UA. tIULLI 110 With the I.os Angeles Optical
Institute, 138 Bonn Spring street, Los Angeles
~ ■ ...... ... .
prescrlptior correctly filled. 0-8 6m
POPLE & WARDEN,
* * Printers ** *
109 East Second St., Los Angeles, CaL
Wedding stationeiy, ball programs, society
cards and high-grade printing ot every desc tp
tiou. Write lor samples and eslimates.ll-1 wm
A new aud Complete Treatment, consisting of
BuDposl:nries, Ointment, in Capsule?, almoin
Box and Pills; a Positive, Cure for External,
Internal, Blind or Bleeding, Itching, Chronic,
Recent or Hereditary Piles This rem*, dy has
never been known to fail. $1 per box, 0 lor $5;
pent by mall. Why suffer from this terrible
disease wren a written guarantee is positively
given with 6 boxes. To refund the mvney if
not cured. Spnd stamp for free sample. Guar
antee issued by C. V. druggist,
sole agent, 'J-_ N. Maiu St., Los Augeles, Cal.
DR. E. C. WEST' 3 NERVE AND BRAIN
i RKATMENT. a specific for Hyiteria, Dizzi
■ ! ''ss Fits, Neura'gla, Headache, Nervous Pjos
tiHtlon caused byatrofaolor tobacco, WakeJut
tess, Mental Depres'lon, Boftening of Brain,
iftusinKineanlty, misery, decay, death, Prema
inre Old Age. Barrenness, Loss of Power in
cither six, Impotency, Leuco.-rhcea and all
<emale Weaknesßes, Involuntary Losses, i-per
uiatorrhaja ciused by over exertion of brain,
•elf-abuse. Over Indulgence. A month's treat*
ment $1, 6 for $5, by mail We guarantee six
hexes to cure. Each order for 6 boxes, withss,
w'.ll send written guarantee to refund if not
cured. Guarantee iESted only by H. M. rALB
& SON, druggists, sole agents, 220 3. Spring
fltieet, Los Angeles, Cal.
ITT? M A R~T I N
.sss»WHßWss» New and Second-Hand
Carpets, Matting and
CSf Prices low for cash, or will «;11 on In-
Ullments. Tel. 981. P. 0. box 921.
451 SOUTH SPRING ST.
i hcT RSAUunnn anu Ti^°r re -
LUj! Wih ilnUUij Btorel) Varlcooeia.nlght.
LUU 1 IlinilllUUU i yol , llM i o „,, etcsurelT
cured liy INBAPO. the great Hindoo llemedj. Sold
,i-lth wrhtrn su.r.niF, .renr.. S.raple.ent Tree. Address
(Irlcntul Mcdloal Co., 4S rl?mo.,h jttMS, Chle.co, 111.
AMERICAN STEAM DYE WORKS,
CLEANING, DYEING, SCOURING
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
Ladles' and gents' garments cleaend, dyed
and renovated in superior style at shert notice.
Blank ts, cumin's and merchants' goods.
Ostrich plumes cleaned, dyed and curled.
Tailoring establishment in counecton for all
kinds of repairing aud altering.
Orders by amail promptly attended to.
Office and worxs, 015 West Hixtu street
Store, 210}4 South Spring tstreet. Tel. 1016.
LOS AN G ELLS, CAL.
n CfalnhMtei'i, Encllßh Diamond Ursa A.
Orlxlnal aud Onlj fienalne. A
£tt °* re - r.H.blo. LADica, atk /sL\
f Jr""" 1 X O.UKll.t for Chich«itrt■ § JhtflUn Dia-Jjn\
Pr/^ 7 WG»><V Brand Id Ked Uid flold nj.t»llk\VWr
t\ J£r-^?f3 lloxe «. .e*lod wlta blue ribbon. Take VST
7TJ VVjno otlter. Refute dangertmt *u..ritu- v
I / (IT tlont and imitations. AtDrnggl.l.. nr.snd4s>
I Jf Tor timlaul.rl, tMtlinonl.il .nd
\v» ftf " ltt,ll©r for T.«dlos," tn letter, by return
— IT Mall. 10,000 Tc.tlmonl.l.. Name Paper.
Wdtn/sUUoaiorojjuju. PkUada., Pv
Every detail entering into the construction and finish ol these desks haa been
given the most careful attention.
All desks are guaranteed firßt-claee.
All corners are rounded--all have slides on ends.
All have polished wood built-up writing tables.
All have improved automatic locking of drawers and swi; >jing cases.
All have tbe new form of light, elastic roll curtains.
All are finished in extra fine oil polish, and all backs are finished the name ai
fronts and ends.
All are of honest, substantial construction.
All may be depended upon to give absolute satisfaction.
We show a complete line of all styles and grades oi desks, and a fins assort
In Cane Seat, Wood Seat and Leather.
Los Angeles Furniture Co
225-227-229 S. BROADWAY,
Opposite Olty Hall . Lob Angeles, Cal
If j SPECIALISTS,
Vi 3k- J>/f\'"- The staff ol the Uoblc World Dispensary aro
\B iffjv.w (heonly sorgeona la Los Angelesperlorminc
IfaJii '■■'< '.-i!,'' •' '■■ '.X»A lbs latest operations required fur a radical euro
wl-Wr'*' "' - <i> '•? Taw. cf-trictuiv Hydrocele, Virloocale, Piles, Flo
jfrT '-• t-v ••; .••> <; ,; ■•■•'*.■}; <"**V t«:» ana tteetai Uye, Bar, Mom,
Vmi'V.'),: is ■ a Throat and Longs, diseases of tho DlgeUro Or-
JE'ift%«®'. :^>/|'ll?>v^* J •' " tanf.and diseases of women and children.
' i ; : ,% 4^' ) Chronic Diseases of tho Nose, Throat and Laags
. " : v i~ * 'i I< ' wlolly 1 li by compressed air and tu
i • - ■ *' 'tx*'.' .'''oxVV • '■•■3 li station ol tin-ruized liquids and powders. Im
i'-'s ■ !'. •V:i,,'''i ! > :>;. "j nui'isti- ci, I lor Catarrh aud irritation ol the
i; ' 1 o Pr « sir passages.
': ;^'^fl¥5 tf v - ; - CHttasto nmm and deformities.
... ■ i- ■ Appllauies lor nocture. Curvature ol tho
i Spine, C'luo Foot, and ail deformities, niauu
wi *** l *«e«,i*n"»» lectured by our own Instrument maker.
■ rpiT Mervoos Debility, Bexnal Weakness, Lobs ol Power, Sleet, tlonorrhcea, ByphUtg,
nn Li M Brormatorrhoaa and all unnatural disuhamos of either sex reaiod with nulail
iVl I IV lngsucces,. Confidential book and bottleo! aerinan Invlgorator given Ireo to
IflLrf 11 prove Its merit; sure cure lot special prlvato and nervous troubles.
All our physicians constantly in) Address fir, I ICDIfI % f*fl 183 8, MAIN 8T
attendance from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. (In confidence) UK. LtcDIU (I lA)., LO3 ANCHLSB.
Fred. A. Salisbury
WOOD, ffl CHARCOAL
AND THE CELEBRATED
WELLINGTON CO Al—
No. 345 South Spring Street. Tel. 226.
CAESAR & CO.,
UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS
OPEN DAY AND NIQHT,
536 South Bprlng St., Lob Angeles.
KINGSLEY & BARNES,
VISITING CAEDS, KTO.
2ii New High St,, Fulton Bl'k,
Near Franklin «t., ground floor. Tel. 417, 1
Fine Gold Filling
4jjMfisSh|at Crown aud Bridge
d&SSftL tjgjj&ra All operations pain-
VQ&k /k«£t fjfi 83T TJSBTH, $8.00
StTOS & &ODS '
ffl%s'rW&Bt Room,! 18 Rn d 19
Safeesv** *» Id i»' 107 N. Spring at.
af% asaHornhlDe Habit Cared In 10
toSOitaya- par <11l < nr»il.
VI IWVVI Cr.J-Mcrluiu, Lretu.auu.o.
Now open for the fall and winter season,
Appointments and service
Rates, $3 per Day and Upward
CA3irr.UI.I, T. ITKIXiE, Prop.
D. G. PECK CO~ }
140 N. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES.
—}jEmbalming a Specialty j£—
FREE FROM ANY TRtJ T.
Always Open. Telephone 01
BKIDOK WOKK. DENTIST
Cww aaTliTidge Witt
Ifc • Teeth filled and e»
■Si tracted wltnoutpata
BET OF TEETHt »7 TO »10.
DR. L_. E. FORD.
118 S. Spring St, Los Angeles
Hours n a.m io 5:30 p.m.
TV Consultation free 9-2S6ra