Newspaper Page Text
They Will Tell Where Gold
May be Found.
A New Departure of the Geo
No More Searching at Random for
How Rocks are Analyzed by the Depart
ment at Washington—Microscopic
Those in charge of the geological sur
vey at Washington are preparing maps
on a large scale, showing the exact spots
in California and elsewhere in this
country that give promise of producing
gold. These are intended for use by
prospectors, who have heretofore worked
It is generally supposed that gold is
only found in stray places and isolated
localities, whereas the fact is that it is
the most widely distributed of all
metals. Every gravel bank and sand
bar is a mine of it, the only trouble being
that there is not enough of the metal
present to pay for the process of separat
ing it. There is not a cartload of sand
on the Pacific slope that will not yield at
least a "color," says a report recently
issued, and Los Angeles is built on a
soil that would very nearly pay for the
panning just for the gold in it. The
yellow mineral is everywhere almost,
and why ?
Simply because all of it found in the
world was originally deposited by sea
water during those ages when the waves
of oceans overflowed the continents.
Under certain chemical conditions sea
water will dissolve gold and hold it in
solution, and thus it happened that dur
ing the epoch referred to the ocean was
a tincture of this metal. Gold was one
of the elements entering into the origi
nal composition of the torming earth
crust, and the sea water held it sus
pended for a time and finally deposited
it, as if with the intention ol putting a
coat of gilding on the globe. But in
some places conditions were more favor
able than in others for the reception of
the deposit. For instance, the Califor
nia hills in the process of formation
were, by causes geological, all crumpled
up, so that cracks were left everywhere,
to be filled up with whatever the sea
water had to precipitate. In these
cracks and fissures, in the course of cen
turies, gold collected with other miner
als deposited in the same way, and jr.
this manner were formed what are now
called gold-bearing veins. Such of the
§old thus concentrated as was washed
own by rivers and torrents that ate
away the hills was found loose in the
soil or in the beds of the streams, while
what remains in the rocks must be got
out by mining and crushing.
It is believed by geologists that all the
gold in the earth is on the surface of the
globe, or very near it, it being found that
the supply dwindles to nothing after
mining operations have reached a very
moderate depth. Quite otfierwise is it
with silver, which was all thrown up
originally from the earth's bowels by
volcanic action. Just as occurred in the
case of the gold, the floods of ocean took
up the silver and deposited it wherever
circumstances were favorable, as in Ne
vada, where one silver-bearing crack in
the rocks at Vircinia City has already
been mined to the depth of 2,200 feet
without getting anywhere near the bot
tom. This is the largest body of silver
ore ever discovered, with the exception
of one in Peru, Mining at this great
depth is carried on with the utmost
difficulty, owing to the heat.
The processes employed by the geo
logical survey in the examination of
rocks are most interesting. To begin
with, a chip of the stone to be investi
gated is ground down on one side with
an emery-wheel until it is an absolute
plane, perfectly polished. The polished
side is then attached to a piece of glass
and the other side of the stone chip is
applied to the emery-wheel until the
chip itself is ground all away, save only
a film of inconceivable thinness that re
mains stuck upon the glass. -This film
is finally removed with great care and
placed upon a little glass "slide" of the
sort used for objects to be inspected in
the microscope. Another piece of glass,
very thin, is placed over it, the two
glasses being stuck together securely,
and now the stone is ready to be exam
For this purpose it is put under a
powerful microscope, in which an ar
rangement is provided for polarizing
light. Looked at through the instru
ment in the ordinary way, the film of
stone, which resembles a mere blot of
discoloration on the glass to the naked
eye, is exhibited merely magnified
enormously. But when by the turn of a
screw the light is polarized, the object
is suddenly dressed in the most gorgeous
colors of the rainbow, each element
found in the rock taking on a hue of its
own —brilliant blue, red, green or what
not. Thus the study of the stone and
its constitution is rendered compara
But this is by no means all. It is de
sirable to retain these pictures, and for
this purpose photographs are taken of
the little film of stone with a micro
camera—a wonderful instrument that
makes very much magnified pictures of
the objects. A strong ray of artificial
light is made to pass through the glass
slide with the rock-tilin attached to it, the
same ray continuing in a straight line
through the tube of a microscope into the
camera, the position of which corre
sponds to that of the eye observing the
object. A very much enlarged picture
of the stone-tilm is made on the dry
plate and is subsequently printed like
any other photograph. It only remains
now to paint the photograph with water
colors precisely as the same object ap
pears to the eye through the microscope,
with the aid of polarized light, and you
have a permanent picture record of that
particular kind of rock.
Something happened the other day
that shows one use of a practical sort to
which the study of rocks may be put.
Out in the wild west a mail bag was
emptied of valuable contents by parties
unknown and filled with stones. The
loss was not discovered until the bag
reached its destination, and no one had
any notion where the theft was commit
ted within a thousand miles of journey.
But a petologist was shown the rocks
and he said at once that there was
only one place in the United States
where such were to be found. He told
where the place was, and a detective go
ing there —it was 450 miles away—found
two Chinamen at work in an isolated
spot, where, it was subsequently remem
bered, the robbed train had stopped for
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1890.
water. He promptly charged them with
the crime, and they were so taken by
surprise that they confessed it. So much
THE CASSULLO CASE.
Preliminary Examination Into a Mur
At 9'oclock yesterday morning the
preliminary examination into the case
of George Cassullo, who is charged with
having murdered Emmanuel Valergo, at
his ranch near Elysian park, on the
night of the 7th instant, was commenced
before Justice Austin, in the presence of
a large number of interested spectators.
The first witness examined was Louis
Rappetti, who testified in effect that he
was employed by Valergo as a laborer.
On the night of the 7th inst. he was in
the house just after supper, when George
Cassullo and Guiseppe De Maria came
in. The defendant talked to Val
ergo for about half an hour,
during which time all tim men
drank several glasses of wine. Valergo
rose suddenly,and intimating that it was
time for him to be going to bed, left his
guests, who started to leave the house.
As Cassullo reached the kitchen door
opening on to the road he stopped, and
calling to Valergo, asked him to come
out as he wished to speak to him.
Valergo at once came forward and the
two men went out together, De Maria
following them. The witness took off
his shoes and sat down on the edge of
his cot in another room preparatory to
retiring for the night. A few minutes
later he was surprised to hear Valergo's
voice cry out "Cordano, come out; they
are hitting me." Cordano ran out to
Valergo's assistance, but about the same
time that he did so the witness heard
Valergo exclaim "Now you are satisfied;
you have broken one of my legs I" Rap
petti at once dressed himself and followed
Cordano, and Antonio Righetto also
went along. On getting outside the
house he saw two figures close to where
Valergo was found on the ground, but
owing to the darkness and the sudden
change from the lamplit interior of the
house, it was impossible for him to dis
tinguish the persons. Valergo was
found lying on the road a few feet from
the house, and the witness held
up his employer's head and spoke to
htm, but received no reply, as he died a
few minutes afterwards. While Rap
petti was thus engaged, De Maria came
out from the side of the house and as
sisted him in moving the body for a
short distance. Shortly after Valergo
died Rappetti and Righetto started out
to walk to town, with the intention of
informing the police, leaving De Maria
and Cordano in charge of the body.
Meanwhile Cassullo had disappeared,
but when the two men reached College
street they were considerably startled
by being suddenly confronted by Cas
sullo, who inquired where they were
going to. Rappetti informed him of
Valergo's death, whereupon Cassullo
said: "I only struck him one blow ; but
I'm glad of it, the son of a gun. I'm
going to get drunk at Renchinni's
saloon if that is really so. Come on
and drink with me." Both men re
fused to do so, however, and he then
left them, and they went up the police
station, and, after reporting the affair,
they accompanied the detectives to the
scene of the murder.
Antonio Righetto, an Italian 49 years
of age, and an employee of Valerga up to
the time of the latter's death, corrobor
ated Rappetti's statement in every par
ticular, adding that De Maria was Cas
Dr. T. J. McCarty testified to having
held a post mortem examination of the
body at the recpuest of the coroner. He
found an incised wound in the left groin
about two inches in length and one and
one-half inches deep, which had severed
the femoral artery. Also a skin wound
on the outer side of the second joint of
the middle finger of the left hand. The
internal organs were comparatively
healthy.' Death was caused, in his opin
ion, by the hemorrhage from the wound,
and would in all probability have ensued
in less than ten minutes after the wound
had been given, which was evidently
produced by a sharp instrument.
Guiseppe Cordano, formerly in the
employ of Valergo, corroborated the pre
ceding' statements of his fellow ladorers,
adding that when he first left the house
in response to Valergo's call, he saw his
employer with Cassullo about ten feet
away, while De Maria was close by
hiding behind the wood-pile. Valergo
exclaimed a second time, and followed
Cassullo, reeled about twenty feet and
fell to the ground. Cordano ran up to
the wounded man, and Cassullo went
away quickly. Boon afterwards, while
the other men were there, De Maria
came out from the side of the house.
His clothing and boots were wet with
blood. Neither of the three witnesses
saw a knife at the time of the murder,
in either Cassullo'sorDe Maria's hands.
At this juncture court adjourned for the
day, the case being continued until 10
o'clock this morning.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
A Consignment Sent to "California on
At the chamber of commerce yester
day a consignment was made up for
"California on Wheels." In conse
quence of "the excessively hot weather
for the past few days it was nearly im
possible to send a very creditable display,
but the chamber got together five cases
containing the following articles: Ba
nanas, from H. D. Rapp ; beets, sixty
five pounds ; sweet potatoes and citrons,
Preston Williams ; new potatoes, J. O.
Schoek and Mr. Hicks; vegetables,
Cobb & Co.; corn, J. A. Whittaker; and
oranges from Mercandante.
The donations yesterday were as fol
lows : Wade & Wade, Los Angeles, fine
display of minerals; Smead & Pierce,
West Antelope valley, sample of wheat
and barley in the sheaf; C. C. Mason,
Santa Fe Springs, lemons ; Master Frank
Thomas, collection oi California birds'
Flowers were donated by the following :
Mrs. N. C. Carter, crested moss rose;
Mrs. W. L. Price, Mrs. H. W. Patton,
Mrs. Conger, Mrs. F. O. Cass, Chas. Ad
ams, Earl Douglass, Mrs. F. H. An
Henry Grew, of Hyde Park, Mass.,
was an interesting visitor to the cham
ber yesterday. He is 82 years old, and
on liis way tb Alaska for a pleasure trip.
The old gentleman is as spry and active
as a young man, and seems to take a
I great interest in life.
Notice of Removal.
The firm of Chapman & Paul have removed to
No. 122 W. First street. They carry a tine line
of stoves, tinware, hardware and plumbing
goods of all descriptions.
Patronize Home Industry.
Ask your grocer for Hanly's baking powder,
it is the best and cheapest. Give it a trial.
CATARRH CURED, health ano sweet breath
secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh remedy. Price 50
cents. Nasal Injector free. For sale by C. F.
Heinzeman, 122 North Main street.
Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes.
Recommendations of the
Board of Public Works.
A Grade of One in Twenty for
How It is Proposed to Grade Fiarueroa
The Cash Fund Short and Laborers Com
pelled to Discount Their Demands
at Ten Per Cent.
The board of public works met yester
day and decided to make the following
That the petition of M. Zurretti,
asking for ten days' extension of
time in which to complete bis
contract for laying sidewalks on Ilosas
street, be granted.
That on the petition of business men
on First street, between Main and
Spring streets, asking that Baid street be
swept three times a week, the street su
perintendent be instructed to have the
same swept twice a week between Los
Angeles and Broadway.
That the ordinance of intention to
establish the grade of First street, from
Lucas avenue to the west city line, on a
grade of one in twenty-five, be rsscinded,
and that the city engineer be instructed
to report an ordinance of intention to
establish the grade of First street, from
Broadway to the west boundary of the
city, on a grade not steeper than one in
twenty ; said ordinance to provide for a
tunnel from the east line of Grand
avenue to the west line of Hope street,
with bridges over the same on the line
of Olive and Flower streets.
That the clerk be instructed to notify
the Pacific Railroad Company to put its
tracks on grade on Figueroa street be
tween Pico and Washington.
That Frank Chinoworth be granted
twenty days' extension of time in which
to complete the grading of Searff street.
That the petition of George Cummings,
asking that the walks be made ten feet
wide on the north side of First street
west of Pleasant avenue, be referred to
the city engineer, with instructions to
draw an ordinance making said .walk
ten feet wide in front of petitioner's
property, but twelve feet in width farther
That the bid of Alex. Irwin for grading
Ward street from Pixel to Farragut
street, at the rate of $4.14 per lineal foot,
be accepted, and that the resolution of
award be adopted.
An Effort to Bring it to a Proper
It will be noticed in the report of the
board of public works that there is a rec
ommendation that the Pacific Railway
Company be notified to place its tracks
on grade on Figueroa street between Pico
and Washington. This is a move in the
direction of having the street graded be
tween those points. Last winter, and in
fact several other winters, it was noticed
that instead of running south the water
seemed to back up toward Pico street,
and it was stated that between Pico and
Washington streets the street was not on
grade, the land being highest in the
neighborhood of Sixteenth street. A
number of property-owners were in favor
of grading the street, but several large
property-owners refused to consent, and
other means were taken to bring about
the desired result. Sidewalks were
ordered constructed under a provision of
the law against which the property
owners have no protest that cannot lie
overruled. These have been constructed
on the correct grade, leaving the street
in some places at least three feet above
the curb stone. Now it is proposed to
have the railroad company put its
tracks on grade, which will make a cut
along the center of the street and pre
vent general traffic on the street,unless it
is all brought down to the grade.
The Cash Fund Short and Demands
At the last meeting of the council it
was stated that the cash fund was $6,000
overdrawn ; that is, there had been de
mands issued for $0,000 more then the
cash fund contained. The laborers on
street work and other city work com
plain of this state of affairs, as they
either have to wait until August or dis
count their demands. If the banks
charge 10 per cent., the city laborer,
whose demand is drawn for $2 per day,
will receive but $1.80. One gang of
twenty men yesterday received demands
aggregating $800. The discount on this
amount was $80 which the men said
they could not afford.
The following letter was received at
the Herald office last evening:
Editors Herald—Will you kindly
state, through the columns of your
paper, why it is that the City Bank,"now
holding the city funds, wants to dis
count city warrants 10 percent? lam
a laboring man in the employ of the
city, and was hired at $2 a day, and if 1
am to receive only $1.80 I should like to
know why things are thusly. Much has
been said about the transfer of the city
funds from various banks to the afore
said City Bank, and yet matters for the
common street laborer seem to be get
ting worse, even in these iconoclastic
days. About twenty of us are working
in the same gang, and any information
you can give us will be duly appreci
ated, * B.
An Astonishing Offer—Some of the Re
The San Francisco papers of recent date con
tained the following offer: —
"As an evidence of the ability of Joy's Vege
table Sarsaparilla to prevent sick headaches, we
will give to the first twelve responsible persons
who will apply at our office a bottle free if they
will agree that after their headaches have been
cured that they will admit the iact over their
This offer so startlingly asserted the efficiency
of the remedy that many accepted, and the let
ters of the parties, nearly all of whom responded,
are probably the most convincing attestations
that any remedy ever received. The following
la a sample of those received:—
I have been subject to billons headaches and
constipation for several years past; in fact, have
been compelled to take a physic every other
night or else I would have a headache and dull,
mean feeling. I have taken that bottle of Joy's
Vegetable Sarsaparilla, and have derived great
benefit from it,and intend continuing it. After
my own experience I can heartily advise those
troubled with biliousness and constipation to
by it. Yours,
CHAS. X. ELKINGTON.
126 Locust Avenue, Baa Francisco.
Off for Europe.
This morning Pierre Nicolas, wife and
eight children, also Andre Andre, Alex
andre Andre, Marius Boisseranc, wife
and three children, and Florian Borel,
wife and child, will leave for France.
Fine cabins have been reserved for them
on the steamer La Champagne, sailing
from New York to Havre on the 24th
inst., by Charles Raskin, special agent
for the French line in this city. Four
teen French people of lx>s Angeles left
last week and will sail today by the same
line, and several more will "start next
Peter Backman sues H. B. Adams for
$307.70 due for work done.
J. P. Hanes sues L. Craig to foreclose
a mortgage for $1,042.
Alfred H. Smith sues J. A. Clark for
$500 on a note.
, John Muddock asks for the probate of
a will of Martha A. Welch, valued at
M. Krerner is sued to foreclose a mort
gage for $2,000 as executor of an estate
and not as a personal matter.
Where Language Fails.
Mr. Thomas Rhodes, a prominent
attorney of Bakersfield, Cal., gives ex
pression to the following.
"Language is hardly strong enough to
express my admiration of the merits of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is
the best remedy for croup and whooping
cough I have ever used. During the
past eighteen years I have tried nearly
all the prominent coughjreniedies on the
market, but say, and with pleasure too,
that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
the best of all."
For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222
North Main street and all druggists.
Children Cry for Pitcher's CastoriaZ
The Great Appetizer
Famous H. J. W. Old Bourbon and
NO FUSEL OIL..
A great relief to those troubled with ronsump
tion, dyspepsia, debility, malaria, chills and
fever, loss of appetite/indiitestion, influenza,
etc Price, $1 per bottle, six bottles for $5.
This whiskey is distilled from selected grain
in Louisville, Ky., expressly for H. J. Woolla
| eott, and is especially adapted for family and
BOTTLED ONLY BY
H. J. WOOLLACOTT,
134 and 120 North Spring Street, Los
I For sale by druggists and dealers in fine
| liquors. Exclusive agency for towns given.
The above goods can be obtained from the fol
j lowing agents:
| C. H. ROBERTS, Monrovia, Cal.
GEO. B. HOOIN, Pasadena, Cal.
C. K. JOHNSON, Inglewood, Cal.
! RAYMOND HOTEL, East Pasadena, Cal.
! OCEAN VIEW HOTEL, Redondo Beach,
A. V. VIDAL, Aznsa, Cal.
: HOTEL METROPOLE, Avalon, Cal.
! JOHN McNOAH, Downey, Cal.
: ULLMAN & MILLER, Santa Ana, Cal.
L. ESELBURN, Yuma, A. T.
i C. N. CARSON, Rivera, Cal.
HEPBURN & TERRY, Ventura, Cal.
i J. ROBINSON, Lamanda Park, Cal.
j C. H. CONANT, Ontario, Cal.
For sale in this city by the following wcll
| known druggists and dealers in line liquors:
| C. LAUX, 148 S. Spring street.
C. LAUX (branch), 551 S. Broadway.
I S. W. LOCKETT, 003 S. Broadway,
i A. E. LITTLEBOY, 106 N. Main street.
URBAN & BUEHLEH, litil S. Olive street.
A. H. BROCKAMP, 115 B. Main street.
H. J. WOOLLACOTT (branch), 453 8. Spring
| L. ROTH, 245 E. First street,
i F. MOHLE, 210 W. Si xth;street.
! MATSON & BRUHN, corner Fifth and Depot
CABLE PHARMACY, Boyle Heights.
H. C. WORLAND, Station B, Boyle Heights.
ANGELENO PHARMACY, 1208 Temple
BEN. li. BAER, corner Temple street and
GEO. QCIBIB, 324 S. Main street.
SCHADE & CHANZ, corner Fifth and Spring
Brother of the late Charles Glass, has opened a
New Blacksmith Shop,
At C4O South Spring Street, between
Sixth and Seventh,
And solicits the public patronage. Good work
and lowest prices. ml3-3m
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
THOMAS GO R M LEY, PLAINTIFF VS. FRANK
W. Engels, Carrie M. Engcls, his wife, and
S. M. Perry, defendants.
Sheriffs Sale. No. 12,239.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of the ('oumv of Los Angeles, State
1 of California.on the Kith day of May, A. D. 1890,
> in the above entitled action, wherein Thomas
f Gormley, the above-named plaintiff, obtained a
L judgment and decree of foreclosure and sale
> against Frank W. Engels, Carrie M. Engcls
j and S. M. Perry, defendants, on the 15th
. day of May, A. i). 1890, for the sum of
$2,662.90 in lawful more; of the United states,
which said decree was, on the 16th day of May,
> A. D. 1890, recorded in judgment book 17 of
" said Court, at page 288,1 am commanded to
" sell all those certain lot, piece or parcel of
3 land situate, lying and being in the city and
r county of Los Angeles, state of California, and
5 bounded and described as follows:
1 Lot number live (5) of the Dunkclhcrgcr
- tract as per map recorded In book No. live (5),
page 552 of miscellaneous records of sajd
Public notice is hereby given, that on Mon
day, the 9th day of June, A. D. 1890, at 12
o'clock m., of that day, in front of the Court
House door of the County of Los Angeles, on
Spring street, I will, in obedience to said order
of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, sell
the above described property, or so much there
of as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment,
with interest and costs, etc., to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, lawful money of the
Dated this 10th day of May, 1890.
M. G. AGUIRRE,
Sheriff Of Los Angeles County.
By A. M. Thosnton, Under Sheriff.
Jones i Carlton, attorneys for plaintiff.
DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNER
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
co-partnership heretofore existing between
I P. Beaudry and Wm. Declez, under the firm and
• style of the "Los Angeles Marble and Granite
' Works," is this day dissolved by mutual con
i sent, P. Beaudry retiring therefrom. Wm.
I Declez will continue the business of said firm
' under the same name, and will collect all
f [ amounts due to said firm, and pay all debts and
' assume all the liabilities of said firm.
> ! Witness our hands and seals this 10th day of
May, 1890, at the city of Los Angeles, Cali
fornia. P. BEAUDRY. [SEAL]
. | myl2 lm WM. DECLEZ. [seal]
GOLDEN lAOLE CLOTHING COMPANY.
WE ARE SOME PUMPKINS
Men's Suits for - $4.00 Men's Suits for - $ 7.50
Men's Suits for - 5.00 Men's Suits for - 10.00
Men's Suits for - 6.00 Men's Suits for - 12.50
Men's Suits for $15.00.
WE ARE HOT POTATOES
Men's Pants for - $1.50 Men's Pants for - $3.00
Men's Pants for - 2.00 Men's Pants for - 3.50
Men's Pants for - 2.50 Men's Pants for - 4.00
Men's Pants for $5.00.
GOLDEN EAGLE CLOTHING CO.,
Under New United States Hotel,
Corner Main and Requena Sts. H. R. JONES, Manager.
* MAIN STREET *
Savings Bank and Trust Co.,
No. 326 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
CAPITAL, * * * $200,000.
President J. B. Lankershim Chas Forman. A.Haas. J. J. Schallert.
Vice-President Chas. Forman J. B. Lankershim. J. H. Jones. G. F. Griffith.
Cashier F. W. DeVan I. N. Van Nuys. Geo. 11. Pike. F. Sabichi.
FIVE PER CENT. INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. Money to Loan on Real Estate.
Remittances to all parts of the world. Agents for the Checque Bank, limited, of London.
THE NATIONAL BANK of CALIFORNIA,
Corner of Spring and Second Sts., Los Angeles, Cal.
CAPITAL, * * $250,000.
Is fully equipped for every kind of LEGITIMATE BANKING, and solicits the accounts O
those needing a banker.
OFFICERS: BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
J. M. 0. Marble President") Owen H. Churchill. Thos. R. Bnrd.
Owen H. Churchill Vice-President Gen'l M. H. .Sherman. Dr. WL. Graves.
ni n u„„».„„ p„„n„., (.apt. George E. Lemon. E. F. C. Klokke.
W.G.Hughes Cashier' Wn McFarland. Fred Eaton.
Perry Wildman Assistant Cashier Perry Wildman. W. G. Hughes.
nil-tf J. M. C. Marble.
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
Of an immense stock of fine Spring and Sum
mer Goods, such as have never been exhibited
on this Coast. Fine tailoring at moderate prices.
Elegant Business Suits made to order
from $38 00
Stylish I'ants made to order from o' 00
Fine Silk-lined Overcoats made to
order from 25 00
Stylish English Walking Suits made
io order from 30 00
Fine French Pique and Beaver Suits
made to order from 40 00
And all other garments in like proportion.
These are prices never offered before. All gar
ments made by first-class mechanics. Perfect
fit, best of trimmings and workmanship guar
anteed or no sale.
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
141 and 143 South Spring Street,
Bryson-Bonebrake block, Los Angeles.
203 Montgomery St., 724 Market St., 1,110
and 1,112 Market St., San Francisco, 000 J St.,
cor. Sixth, Sacramento, Cal. 105, 107 and 109
Santa Clara St., San Jose, Cal. 1,800 Mariposa
St., under Grand Central hotel, Fresno, Cal.
1,021 and 1,023 Fourth Bt., San Diego, Cal.
73 Morrison st., Portland, Or. a2O
l> /■ *s*l have looked all
/ l f£W l ove > " le city and
/ / /Sr lindthat
/ hW\ / The Best Place
\of%\ TO BUY
111 of all styles is at the
II 129 West First St.,
IN ] LOS ANGELES, CAL.
FOOT NOTE—Onr Motto: "Reliable
Goods at Lowest Prices."
The Pacing Stallion 1
STANDARD TROTTING BRED.
WJJjF DASH WOOD
Will make the season of 1890
at Ela Hills Farm, corner of Downey avenue
and Alta street. Dashwood by Legal Tender,
sire of Bed Cloud, 2:18, Rowdy Boy, 2:13% and
many others in the 2:30 list; dam by Volunteer
(isire of St. Julien, 2:1114, and thirty others in
the 2:30 list) by Rysdyk T s Hambletonian.
TERMS— $50 the season with return privilege,
Provided the horse is still owned by me.
asturage, $3.00 a month. All mares at owners'
GEO. HINDS, Owner.
J. Romero, Manager. ap26-lm
,-. . X
State Loan ana 1 Trust Co.
Subscribed Capital $1,000,000.
Capital Paid Up $400,000.
BANKING ROOM, N. W. CORNER SPRING
AND SECOND STREETS, BRYSON
GEORGE H. BONEBRAKE, President.
JOHN BRYSON, Sr. ( ~,„„ „„.,.„_..
E F SPENCE i Vice-Presidents.
SAMUEL B. HUNT, Cashier.
W. G. Cochran. P. M. Green.
W. H. Perry. J. F. Towell.
H. J. Woollacott. L. N. Breed.
We act as trustees for corporations and estates.
Loan money ou first-class real estate and
collaterals. Keep choice securities for sale.
Pay interest on savings deposits. Five per
cent, paid on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes
for rent. Best fire insurance companies
AND MERCHANTS BANK OF
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Isaias W. Hellman President
L. C. Goodwin Vice-President
H. W. Hellman Second Vice-President
John Milner Cashier
H. J. Fleishman Assistant Cashier
Capital (paid up) $500,000
Surplus and Reserve Fund 800,000
0. W. Childs, 0. E. Thorn, Jose Mascarel, J. B.
Lankershim, C. Ducommun, Philippe Gamier,
L. C. Goodwin, L. L. Bradbury, Isaias W. Hell
man, H. W. Hellman.
0. W. Childs, L. L. Bradbury, Philippe Gam
ier, James B. Lankershim, T. L. Duque, Jose
Mascarel, Charles Duccminiun, Andrew Glassell,
Cameron E. Thorn, Domingo Amestoy, Louis
Polaski, L. C. Goodwin, Prestley C. Baker,
Frank Lecouvreur, Oliver 11. Bliss, Sarah J. Lee,
Estate 1). Solomon, Chris. Henne, Jacob Kuhrts,
Isaias W. Hellman, H. W. Hellman. ml
ANGELES SAVINGS BANK,
130 North Main street.
L. C. GOODWIN President
W. M. CASWELL Secretary
I. W. Hellman, John E. Plater
Robert S. Baker, J. B. Lankershim,
L. C. Goodwin.
Term deposits will be received in sums of
$100 and over. Ordinary deposits in sums of
$10 and over.
Money to loan on first-class real estate.
Los Angeles, July 1, 1889. ml-tf
rpHE NEVADA BANK OF SAN FRANCISCO.
CAPITAL PAID UP $3,000,000
Agency in New York (S2 Wall street
Agency at Virginia, Nev.
London Bankers, Union Bank of London,
Letters of Credit Issued, Available in All Parts
of the World.
ISAIAS W. HELLMAN.... President
JOHN F. BIGELOW Vice-President
D. B. DAVIDSON Cashier
GEO. GRANT Assistant Cashier
John W. Mack ay, James L. Flood,
Lewis Gerstle, Isaias W. Hellman,
Henry F. Allen, C. De Guionb,
Robert Watt, Levi Strauss,
D. N. Walter, H. L. Dodge,
apB-lm John F. Bigelow.
HE CITY BANK,
37 South Spring street.
Capital Stock $300,000
A. D. CHILDRESS President
JOHN S. PARK Cashiet
W. T. Childress, Poindexter Dunn,
J. J. Schallert, E. E. Crandall,
John S. Park, R. G. L >ut,
A. D. Childress.
General banking. Fire and burglar proof safe
deposit boxes rented at from $3 to $20 per an
num. m 4 12m