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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, January 01, 1892, Image 3

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A Petition to Congress About
the Harbor.
The Chamber of Commerce
Memorializes Congress.
Points From a Document Advocating
More Work.
A Showing Which Ably Sets Forth the
Value of the Harbor—Appropria
tions Already Made—Facts
iv the Case.
The chamber of commerce has pre
pared a memorial to congress regarding
San Pedro harbor, from which the fol
lowing extracts are taken:
To the Honorable the Senate and House of Rep
resentatives ol the United States:
Your memorialists, the chamber of
commerce of the city of Los Angeles,
California, very respectfully and earn
estly represent:
That between the bay of San Francisco
and the bay of San Diego on the Califor
nia coast, a distance of about 600 miles,
there is but one port where any foreign
commerce of consequence has ever been
conducted, and that port is San Pedro
(officially known as Wilmington harbor).
That upon the reports and recom
mendations of go':c.uuient engineer of
ficers over twenty years ago, San Pedro
was selected as the most favorable point
for a harbor between San Francisco and
San Diego, and the first appropriation
to that end was made in 1871 of $200,000.
That whea the work of creating the
harbor was commenced there was a
depth of but 18 inches of water on the
bar at mean low tide.
That as lesult of the work performed
by the government under the direction
of Col. Geo. H. Mendall, U. S. A., Col.
W. H. H. Benytrurd, U. S. A., and other
government engineers, this depth was
increased to 7 feet in 1876, to 10 feet in
1887, to 12}4 in 1890, and at the present
time there are over 14 feet of water on
the bar at mean low tide.
That the rises of tide above mean low
water vary from 2 to 7 feet, and average
about 4)<f feet.
That vessels drawing from 17 to 18>£
feet of water now come to the wharves
at San Pedro and discharge their car
goes, in a thoroughly safe and absolute
ly land-locked harbor.
That nearly all the foreign commerce
at San Pedro is carried in ships of
greater draft than 18 feet, and that all
such ships are still compelled to anchor
in the San Pedro roadstead, and dis
charge and receive their cargoes by
That such method of discharge is
very expensive and adds heavily to the
cost to consumers of merchandise, and
is a tax as well upon our ocean com-
That the work heretofore performed
by the government under the direction
of the engineers in deepening the "inner
harbor," depending largely upon erosion
by confining the ebbing and flowing
tides in a narrow channel, has been suc
cessful beyond all anticipation, and
markedly so when the modest and inter
mittent character of the appropiiations
by congress is considered.
That the total amount appropriated
for this work in twenty years aggregates
$904,000, and that the government has
received back in duties collected at San
Pedro in the last nine yearß alone about
That while the work of bringing San
Pedro harbor to its fullest state of use
fulness is of great local importance to
the rapidly growing agricultural, manu
facturing and commercial interests of
Southern California, it is of Btill greater
importance from a national point of
view. The shortest route between tido
water on the eastern and western shores
of the United States is from Galveston,
Texas, to San Pedro, California, and the
latter on the Pacific is the natural com
plement to the former on the Gulf of
Mexico. The least grade on any trans
continental railway route —a fact of im
mense importance in considering freight
traffic —is between these two points.
San Pedro is the nearest port on the Pa
cific ocean to Salt Lake City and Denver
and their surrounding country, and of
great future importance to the com
merce of these communities by reason
of the light grades between them.
That the construction of the Nicara
gua canal will greatly increase ocean
transportation to and from the Pacific
coaet; and the completion of San Pedro
harbor will be a great assistance to Am
erican shipping interests-.
That the peculiarly favorable location
of San Pedro with reference to trans
continental commerce, and its accessi
bility by reason of the absence of the
heavy grades which must be overcome
before approaching any other harbor on
the Pacific coast, caused its selection as
the first Pacific coast terminus of the
Southern Pacific railroad, which has
constructed extensive wharves there.
The Terminal Railway company has
recently built from the city of Los An
geles to the east shore of San Pedro
harbor, and is at the present time con
structing wharves opposite those of the
Southern Pacific company. Thiß line
will doubtless ultimately form the west
ern terminus of an overland railway
That the inner harbor of San Pedro is
capable of being deepened to twenty
two feet or more at mean low tide,
equivalent to a depth of from twenty
six to thirty feet at high tide, by a con
tinuation of the work of jettying and
Your memorialists therefore earnestly
petition your honorable bodies to cause
i report to be made by the engineer
;orps of the United States army of a
'project" for improving the harbor of
?ari Pedro, now known officially as the
larbor of Wilmington, to its fullest de
free of usefulness, together with an esti
nate of the amount of money required
herefor, and that such an apprupria
ion be made by congress as will be ade
mate to the importance and national
character of the undertaking.
In support of their petition your
nemorialiste respectfully present the
innexed statements and statistics, show
ng the character of the work which has
teen done by the government at San
'edro, and the shipping business that
ias been transacted there during a
erm of years.
H. Z. Osborne, Chairman,
Henby T. Hazard,
Wit. H. Workman,
Hbrvey Lindley,
James Cuzneb,
A full showing of the imports and ex
erts at the port is then given, which
oncludes with the following note:
It will b« observed that while the
government has expended tdnce it re
ceived California from Mexico, over
forty-five years of time, $904,000 at San
Ptdro, it has taken nearly $700,000 of
tiiat amount back in duties end tonnage
in the past nine yeais. It. will also be
observed that, with the exception of the
"boom" years of 1887 and 1888, the busi
ness of the present year 11891) has been
larger than that ot "any other of its ex
It is not alone in imports that in
creased harbor facilities would benefit
this community. It would be felt in far
greater degree in the matter of exportß.
I hope and expect to see the time when
ships of deep draft will come alongside
the wharves at San Pedro to discharge
their coal into great coal bunkers, and
general merchandise at the docks, and
receive in return loads of grain from
modern elevators, to be taken to the
east and Europe by way of the Nicaragua
canal. This great enterprise, which will
revolutionize the carrying trade of the
Pacific coast and revivify all our pro
ducing and manufacturing interests,will
be completed possibly in five and cer
tainly in less than ten years.
The date and amount of appropria
tions by congress for the improvement of
San Pedro harbor have been as follows :
March 2,1871 »20-»-000
June 1, 1872 ,75°« 0 ,
March 3, 1873 1 52'li°I >
March 3, 1875 30,0<;O
June 18, 1878 ?°/' 0 !j
March 3, 1879 V£ "'P
June 4 1880 25'5xi!
March 3, 1881 33,000
August -2. 1882 100.000
July 5, 1884 50,000
Augusts, 1886 75,0"0
Session of 1888 90MJ0
September, 1890 34,000
Total $901,000
Proceedings Yesterday of the Board
of Directors.
The board of directors of the chamber
of commerce met yesterday afternoon at
2:30. There were present Directors
Breed, Toler, McGarvin, Forman, Ponet,
Germain, Freeman, Lankershim and
The secretary teudered a report show
ing a balance in the treasury of $700.55.
Biils to the amount of $375 were read
and ordered paid.
The committee on ways and means
tendered a report, stating that the sec
retary's books were correct and in good
Director Forman reported as to the
work of the boulevard committee, that
the board of supervisors had offered to
put the road between here and the Sol
diers' home in good condition, provided
the citizens would see that it was kept
sprinkled. On motion of Director McGar
vin it was decided that a commit
tee of three should be appointed
by the chairman to examine the
line of the road and ascer
tain what would be the cost of having a
water system put in and what it would
cost to sprinkle the road, and to get bids
from various contractors for each of
these separately, and for both together.
Directors Forman, McGarvin and Ponet
were appointed as such committee.
Director Lankerehim moved that a
committee of ten be appointed by the
chair to arrange for the reception of the
International Association of Press clube.
The motion was carried and the follow
ing were appointed as such committee :
Meßsrs. Freeman, Lankerehim, Breed,
Hellman, Spence, Ponet, Lynch, Otis,
Osborne and Burton.
Director Breed asked to know whether
the chamber had done all that it could
do to further the beet sugar industry,
and if not what further could be done.
After some discussion it was decided to
invite Messrs. Gird.Capitain andDenker
to meet with the board next Friday
afternoon and disscuss the beet sugar
The board then adjourned.
The County Liquor License Materially
A.t yesterday's meeting of the board
of supervisors the county license ordi
nance was taken up and placed on its
A number of amendments were made,
the most important of which was the
change in the saloon license, which was
formerly fixed at $23 per month. The
amendment provides for the payment of
a quarterly license of $25 for retail
liquor dealers, and $20 lor wholesale
houses where liquors are sold but not
drank on the premises. A bond is re
quired of every saloon keeper, except
those doing business in a city or town
where a license tax is imposed. The
ordinance will be printed in full in the
daily papers.
Chairman Perry was authorized to
sign a lease for the quarters assigned
the Historical society on the upper
floor of the court house.
Deputy County Clerk D. E. Adams
was granted leave of absence for one
month from January Ist.
The assessor was directed to dispense
with the services of a deputy allowed
him Borne time ago, who has been work
ing on the office maps.
A Statement of the Finances of the Com
munity for the Year.
The following statement covers the
operations of the Los Angeles clearing
house for the past year:
1891. Exchanges. Balances.
Januaiy $ 3,450,821.62$ 873.691 00
X bruary 2.374.693.17 515,814 52
March... 3,311,911.14 694,24(78
April 2,931,839.71 530470.14
Muv 3,084.019.70 650,194 74
jane..' 2,955,90.40 581.2C8 05
July ' 3,100.837. 9 663,998.91
August 3,276,015 02 634,009.00
Keptember 785,019.48
October 3 779.83T.15 754.618.90
November 3,716,970.58 702,800 73
December, 3 wks. 3,88j,249.74 743,186.3.
¥39,113,150.37 $8,111,283.84
First quarter $ 9,137,426.63$ ,083,746.90
Second quarter.. 8,970,960.87 1,773,873.54
Third quarter. .. 9,627,705.40 2,u83,u27.42
Fourth qUHrter, 1
wei-k ihort ... 11,377,057.47 2.200,635.98
$39,113,450.37 $8,141,283.84
Bbecham'b Pills sell well because they cure,
Do you want helpt If so, insert an ad
on our classified page.
Used in Millions of Hone* —40 Years toe Standard.
The Events of the Year at
the Theaters.
A Splendid Showing of Good
Attractions at the Opera House and
Los Angeles Theater.
Dates and Companies Which Will Kecall
Many Pleasant Bveuiiias—All
Sorts of Plays and
The following is a brief resun-e of;the
attractiont that have appeared at the
Grand opera house during the past
twelve months:
December 25, 26, 27 , 23, 30, 31 and
January 2—Emma Juch Opera company
appeared in Les Hugenots, Lohengrin,
L'Africane, Flying Dutchman, Faust,
Trovatore, Carmen and Bohemian Girl.
This engagement was a brilliant success,
both artistically and financially, the
receipts for the season aggregating a
little over $11,500.
On January 5, 6, 7 and B—Mr. Froh
man's company appeared in The Private
January 19, 20 and 21—Patti Rosa in
Margery Daw and Imp.
After this the house was closed until
the week of February 22d, when W. F.
Gilmour's opera company, in The Sea
King, was billed to appear. It will be
remembered this was the time of the
washouts, and the company only got as
far as Mojave, where they were com
pelled to wait, being unable to go either
way. They finally reached this city in
time for the matine6 performance on
Saturday, February 28th, and played to
the capacity of the* theater for the two
The week of March 2d was filled by
Willard Spencer's Opera company in
Little Tycoon, and Mr. Frederick Warde
in a repertoireof Shakespe«rean dr«mas,
consisting of Henry VIII, Othello,
Macbeth and Merchant of Ven
ice. Mr. Warde at tin-- time
was supported by Mrs. 1). P.
Bowers and Mr. Charles Herman. Tiie
performances were attended by audi
ences that crowded the house. The re
ceipts for the four nights and matinee
amounted to $5057.
March 10 and 11—Kira'.fy's Water
Queen, and March 12, 13, 14 and 15 Mr.
Frohman's company in All the Com
forts of Home, with Henry Miller and
Marie Greenwald in the cast. This
company.yiike Mr. Warde's, did a re
markable business.
March 19, 20 and 21—Denman Thomp
son's company in the Two Sisters, to a
fair business.
The next attraction was Cleveland's
minstrels, on April 23, 24 and 25, fol
lowed by Herrmann, the magician, on
April 30, May 1 and 2.
On May 5, 6, 7, 8 and 7—Miller Bros.'
spectacle, Kajanka, to very meagre busi
ness, and on the following week, May
11, Jarbeau in her time-worn farce
comedy. Starlight.
June 3, 4, 5 and 6—Katie Emmett in
her sensational play, Wait's of New
On June 10,11, 12 and 13-Mr. Froh
man's stock company in Men and
Women; also for their first pruductiou
of Diplomacy. Thiß was without doubt,
the most finished company that had ap
peared in the theater for a long time,
and included such eminent artists as
Frederick De Bellivelle. Frank Mor
daunt, William Morris, R. A. Robarts,
M. A. Kennedav, Sidney Armstrong,
Maude Adams, Odette Tyler and many
On July 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, there appeared
the greatest novelty that has yet been
in this city—the Lilliputians, and al
though every word of the dialogue was
spoken in German, yet the house was
crowded at each performance.
July 16, 17, 18-The Limited Mail.
July 23, 24, 25—Another of W. T. Gil
more's companies in the spectacular
Twelve Temptations.
August 11, 12, 13, 14, 15-Mr. Froh
man'a Lyceum company in The Charity
I all, The Idler, and Old Heads and Young
Hearts. In the company were Herbert
Keleey, E. T. Ratcliffe. W T. Le Moyne,
Charles Walcot, Georgia Cay van, Hen
rietta Grossman, Mrs. Whiffen and
otherß. It is this city's misfortune
that such companies as the latter invari
ably come here in the summer, when
our theater-goers are at the summer :e
--sorts, consequently the business is not
what it would be if they appeared dur
ing the regular seaeon.
August 20, 21, 22—Russell's Come
dians in the City Directory. A very
clever company and did a splendid busi
Septembers, 4, s—Lewis Morrison in
Faust and Stranglers of Paris.
September 10. 11, 12—The best farce
comedy ever seen in this city, The Djz
zler, with Kate Castleton and Joe Ott in
the cast.
September 14—Sara Bernhardt in La
Tosca. The immortal Sara at $5 a
ticket drew $5200 for the one perform
ance. It was indeed a swell society
September 21. 22, 23—Nat Goodwin in
The G >ld Vline and The Nominee. The
receipts for the three performances
reached $2804.
September 24, 25, 26-Charles Dick
son in Incog. A clever performance but
very poor business.
October 1, 2, 3—Sol Smith Russell, in
his new play Peaceful Valley At every
performance the house was crowded.
October 8, 9, 10—The Hustler, to fair
November 2, 3, 4-Dr. Bill.
November 10, 11, 12. 13, 14—Fanny
Davenport in Sardou's Cleopatra. This
was the greatest financial success of the
year. At no performance were the re
ceipts less than $1200. The receipts for
the five nights and matinee reached
December 8, 9—Mr. Sanger's com
pany, in Mr. rotter of Texas, with Jeff
DEBPONDENCY, and all other diseases of
mind and body, produced by youthful follies
or overindulgence, quickly and permanently
Dr. Steinhart's
Or 6 bottles for $10, or in pill form
at same price.
Call on or write to
Dr. P. Steinhart,
Room 12, 331 1-2 South Spring St.,
(Opposite Allen's Furniture Store),
Los Angeles, .... Cal.
Special and infallible specifics also prepared
for Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Syphilitic and Kidney
and Bladder trouble.
M3VAII communications strictly confiden
tial and private.
OFFICE HOURS: From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Sundays, from 10 to 12. 11-14 6m
reys Lewis and Joseph Wheelock in the
Week of December 28—Mr. E. 8. Wil
lard in The Middleman and Judah. Mr.
Willard gave the best performance of
year, artistically and ecenically.
The year's business at the opera house
amounted to $89,124 50, a showing most
creditable to the able managers, Messrs.
McLain & Lehman.
The past season has been a prosperous
one for the Los Angeles theater, and
Manager Harry C. Wyatt, who is known
as one of the most popular managers
who ever came to the Pacific coast, can
well be proud of the record he has made
during that period. The Los Angeles
theater has been beautified and refur
bished during the year, and is now more
cosy and attractive than ever.
When the statistical man of the
Herald corraled Manager Wyatt yester
day for some facts and figures regarding
the past season he had that gentleman
at a disadvantage. His assistants were
absent with the keys of hie office, and it
was impossible for him to get at his
books and give a corrected and detailed
record of the year's doings at this thea
ter. However, the affable Harry recalled
the following attractions which had ap
peared at the Los Angeles theater to the
delight of its many patrons. The at
tractions recalled are as follows: Clara
Morris, Frank Daniels, Emma Abbott
Opera company. Alcazar Theater com
pany, Musin oncert company, Little
Lord Fauntleroy, Mendelsßohn Concert
company, Bostonian Opera company,
Midnight Bell, Columbia Opera compa
ny, Shenandoah, Skipped by the Light
of the Moon, John L. Sullivan, The
President company, Goodyear, Ellith &
Schilling's minstrels, McKee Rankin,
Daniel Sully, and about twenty other
attractions that Manager Wyatt could
not recall.
Manager Wyatt, in speaking of the
coming season, said that he had secured
a large number of the best attractions
that bad ever been played at the Los
Angeles theater since that popular play
house was built. Quite a number of
changes will be made in further remod
eling and beautifying the theater during
the ensuing year.
An Increase in Amount of Business
Transacted Last Year.
The record of the postal business of
Los Angeles shows a marked increase in
its development during the past year.
The figures are as follows :
Total ain't money orders issued.. $223,258 11
Peei on sunt" 1,918 77
Pot 1 notes issued 21,75ti 68
fees On same 342 54
Inie national orders issued 50 4 8 41
Fees on siime 022 50
Leraittauees from other offices... 413,012 00
Total cash received $711,927 00
Total money orders paid $320,9'i0 50
Postal notes paid 21,905 00
Inter ational money orders paid. 2 i.437 75
wider* repaid 2,117 96
Cash remitted to 8. F ... C 3 ,700 00
iUlauce on hand 8,769 80
Total $711,927 06
The receipts from July 1,1890, to June
30, 1891, are as follows:
Money orders issued $213,288 02
F-esonsame 1.827.59
P2stal notes issued 20.2 iO 35
Fees on same ■ ■ - - 322 32
Iniernatio: orders issued 48,942 84
Fees on same 560.80
F.emtttances from other poitofflees 276 203.00
Total ... $501,421.52
Total moaev orders paid $316,088.96
Postal notes paid 2 I '9.90
International u.oney orders paid . 18,521.81
Orders repaid 1,779.52
Cash remitted to -an Francisco ... 198,700 no
Balance on hand 6,201.62
Total 1561,421 52
The postal receipts of the office for
the year 1891, and for 1890 are
as follows: For 1891, $108,286 66; for
1890, $100,168.95; increase in 1891 over
1890, $.816.95.
There Are Plenty of Settlers After
Uncle Sam's Domains.
There was a slight falling off in the
business of the United States land office
for this district last year. Upto Wednes
day last 644 entries had been made un
der the homestead act, covering 90,665.20
acres. The receipts of the office for the
year from all sources were $78,750.99.
The entries were as follows:
Commuted homesteads 58
Desert L.nd sales *°
Klnai desert land entries 3
Homestead entries p44
Final homesteads
Timber eultur • entries •>»
Pre emptiun declarations 1»7
Mineral anplic it ons 7
F nal limb r culture entries 14
Cancellations — J 2
Mineral land sales 7
C mmut • limber culture entries 1»
Soldier and salloi homestead enteies 2
Railroad selections 4
Btate s lections *
Tim> er land -ales *
Timber land .pplicatinns *
Mllit ry bounty land warrant applica
tions." - j
C»al land declarations f
Mmer.,l appll anous J
Tlmb rann stone entries 16
Desert land entries 19
The ladies auxiliary hold a reception
this afternoon at the Young Men's
Christian Association from 2 till 6
o'clock. There will be refreshments
and music, and all friends of tLe asso
ciation are invited to call.
If yon won* read emr notified
i a*.
125 S. SPRING ST.,
Manufacturing Jeweler and Silversmith.
The largest and finest selected stock In Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, tolid Silver Ware, Ac.,
in Southern California, dome and get onr prices before purchasing tlaewhore. We have to sell
over $20,000 worth of goods this month, ana to do this we have got to soil at very clote figures.
By getting our prices it will convince you chat we are the lowest in the city; ih» lent goods and
never misrepresented. Our standing in Los Angeles for the last twelve years will give yon a
guarantee to get exactly what you bought. We shall make some special sales befora Christmas
in some lines of goods which we will sell very cheap and give our customers the benefit. We
sell opeia glasses lower than any house in the cny. and have 500 pairs to select from, the cele
brated Leiuair glass, the best la the world. We will let the public know through this paper on
what day we will make these sales. Come one and all.
125 S. Spring St., Wagner's Kimberley. 10-11-lyi
Of the condition of the
Incorporated October 28,1889, at the close of business, December 31,18911
Cash on hand and dne from banks Capital paid In coin $ 50,000 00
and bankers * 66,552 89 Reserve fund 4,740 07
Loans 39H.110 11 Interest collected 22,293 73
Furniture and fixtures...., 1,428 15 Earnings 12,422 8»
Expenses and taxes 8,298 18 Due depositors 434,040 86
Dividends paid 3,369 43
Bonds 3 3,332 50
Interest due and accrued 12 422 88
$523,504 14 $523604 14
State of California, j „
County of Los ANGKHs.t
James B. I.ankershi'n, President, and Frank W. DeVsn. Cashier, of the Main-street Ravings
Bank «nd Trust Co. en Los Angeles, Cal., being first fuly sworn, each for himself, says, thattho
foregoing statement is tiue, to the best of his knowledge and belief.
FRANK W. DeVAN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this day ot 189 .
/ M. WORRALL, Notary Public.
In end for the County of Los Angeles, State of California.
Of the paid-up capital of the Main-street Savings Bank and Trust Co., January 1,1892:
Amount of capltai;paid in gold coin of the Ualted States, Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000 00).
State of California, I „
County of Los i
James B. Laukershim, President, and Frank W. DeVAN, Casbi»r, of the Main street Paving!
Bank and Trust Co , of Los Angeles, Cal.. being first duly sworn, each for himself, says, that l&e
foregoing statement is true, to the best of his knowledge and belief
J. B. LANKERSHIM. President.
FRANK W. DeVAN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this day of 189 .
J. M. WORRALL, Notiry Public.
In and for the County of Los Angeles, State of California.
Given to eaoh Purchaser of $1 and upwards worth of Shoes,
162 and 164 NORTH MAIN STREET.
J|Bffl!Ss|Bp# Wholsiale and Retail Dealer ii all kills if
■Ft Eastern Parlor and
JSSp Clumber Fnrnitnre!
Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums
'^[^^^SBBB^^i l Window Shades, Etc.
Agent for Phcenix Folding Bed and the Welch Combination Folding Bed, the
two best beds in the market.
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angreles, Cal.
A n yonr dealer does not keep it RING UP TELEPHONE 3G, or leave your
orders with J
*-<w Od,;, pine and Juniper Wood sawed and soUt to order. 7-29 tfl
r"TTf*7ITTA/riTiT Universal Household Remedy.
$500 L I If' H I V ¥ U Used Internally and Externally,
on June l. i sfl 2, LUUHL 1 1 lil Insomnia, Hemorrhages,
~" " "~I Catarrhal Affections,
cireuiararoundbot T~ V Inflammations,
U A«kvov<r druggist. \ A I \ Ml) I Throat Affections,
ho cts. per bottle. LAIUIIUi. Influenza.
GRAND jaiitffcC.
-* NO. 6. If-
—to —
Tuesday, Jan. STH.
Wednesday, Jan. 6th,
Thursday, Jan. 1
admission, oo cents.
Los Angeles county,"Cal., a branch ol the Con
vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland,
This Institution, conducted by the Sisters ol
the Holy Names, occuii'es one of the most
picturesque sites in San Gabriel valley. It has
features of excellence that specially recom
mend It to public patrorage. The course of
study embraces the various branches of a solid,
useful and ornamental education.
For particulars, apply to the
3-3 12m LADY sriPffißJOK
Painless Dentistry.
Fine Gold Fillings,
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Rooms 18 and 19,
(ttifiark I *r I'la ;\ 107 n. speing st.
Druggist & Chemist
Mo. 9928 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night. m22-U
122 South Broadway.
Good Teams at Eeaw.able Hates. Wephoia*

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