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AFFAIRS OF STATE.
The President Condoles With
Proceedings of Unusual Inter
est in Congress.
Evarts and Edmunds Antagonize the
The Clayton-Breckinridge Controversy-
Matt Quay Flayed Alive by a
Associated Press Disptches. I
Washington, Sept. 3.—Acting Secre
tary Wharton today sent the following
telegram to the widow of General Gar
rundia in reply to her message to the
President Monday evening. "The
President desires me to say that he has
received your telegaam announcing the
death of your husband, General Barrun
dia. While deeply sympathizing with
you in your affliction, he awaits the
official details of the occurance necessary
to determine his action in regard
thereto. The matter, you may be
assured, will receive the most careful
An Inquiry Into the Barrundia Affair
Demanded—The Tariff Debate.
Washington, Sept. 3.—ln the senate
this morning, Call offered a resolution
(referred to committee on foreign rela
tions) declaring that the murder of Gen
eral Barrundia on the steamer Acapulco,
by the authorities of Guatemala, while
under the protection of the flag of the
United States, was an insult to the peo
ple of the United States, and demanding
prompt action for redress.
The tariff bill was taken up, the sugar
schedule being under consideration.
Edmunds addressed the senate. He re
ferred to the assertion in Vance's speech
last evening that the farmer bore all the
burden of the customs duties, while he
had derived no benefit from them. Ed
munds went on to mention mica, tobacco,
rice, pitch, tar and turpentine, the tax
on which benefits the farmers of North
Vance declared that all these things
were on the free list, except rice, on
which the duty was reduced.
Coming to the question of reciprocity,
Edmunds recalled the history and prac
tical operation of the Canadian recipro
city treaty of 1854, and declared that it
was injurious to the United States.
He was opposed to placing sugar on
the free list, and as to reciprocity with
Central and South America, said the
demand of a country for commodities
did not depend so much upon numbers
as upon the state of its society,its wealth
and its civilization. When he looked at
any Central American or South Ameri
can state he thought (speaking with re
serve and conservation) that any one
hundred average people in North
America bad uuring the past year con
sumed more of the products, mer
chandise, food and clothing that go to
make up the comfort and luxury and
happiness of mankind, than any one
thousand average people in the Central
or South American states. Therefore
the expectation of the United States
being able to dispose of the large in
crease of its products there, was,
in his opinion, one of the
greatest illusions that brilliant men
or sober statesmen had fallen into. He
did not mean by this, however, that be
was not willing aud glad to try the plan
of receiving any of the products of those
countries which the United States did
not produce, and giving to them pro
ducts which they did not produce.
Morgan addressed the senate in sup
port of the amendment heretofore
proposed by him as a substitute for
Aldrich's reciprocity amendment. It
provides for a duty of 3 per cent ad val
orem on corn, wheat, rye, barley, oats,
hay, straw, potatoes, cotton, 'ive do
mestic animals and on asses, mules and
horses, and that when any such articles
are exported a premism of 3 per cent
be paid on their value to the owner.
Voorhees addressed the senate. Most
of his speech was devoted to a vivid and
picturesque denunciation of the McKin
ley bill, as the anti-Christ of all pre
Evarts spoke of the various reciprocity
amendments, and criticised them as
being objectionable under the "favored
nation" clause of the international
treaties. He concluded by say
ing: "Make your tariff as you
think right; let others make theirs
as they think right, and when they
reach, as England has reached, the posi
tion that you can devour the substance
of other nations better by free trade than
you can preserve your own substance by
protection, then change your laws."
Gray complimented Hale on his
amendment, which meant nothing less
than absolute free trade throughout the
Hale corrected the statement as to
Canada, and said he never had any
intention of including that country.
There was a small attendance at the
evening session, which was occupied by
Pierce in s speech advocating reci
IN THE HOUSE.
A Bitter Controversy Over the Clayton-
Washington, Sept. 3. —In the house
today, during the absence of Speaker
Reed, on motion of Cannon, of Illinois,
Burrows, of Michigan, was elected
speaker pro tern. of the house, and took
the chair amid applause from both
Mansur, of -Missouri, reported a reso
lution authorizing a sub-committee on
territories to proceed to Arizona and
New Mexico, and inquire into the social,
educational, financial and moral condi
tions existing in those territories, and
to report whether they are prepared for
statehood ; also to visit Utah and inquire
into the extent of celestial marriages in
Buchanan objected to its considera
The house then proceeded to con
sideration of the Clayton-Breckinridge
Jtergen resumed his argument in favor
of unseating Breckinridge. After de
picting the assassination of Clayton, he
criticized Breckinridge for not resigning
his seat and thereby misownmg the
advantage he had gained from the mur
der He had not done so, but had
stood by those who had stood by him at
the death. Waa Breckinridge a party to
the conspiracy which ended in the
tragedy? He trusted not. He was
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 4, 1890
almost ready to say he believed not. He
would feel very sad to make any state
ment on this floor as terrible as that.
Crisp, of Georgia, said the whole ma
jority report was founded upon suspi
cion and not upon proof. There had
been one ballot box stolen, but giving
Clayton every vote contained therein,
there would have been no change in the
prima facie case. A certificate had been
given to Breckinridge long before the
assassination of Clayton.
Crisp gave notice that he would at
the pro*per time move to recommit the
pending resolutions with instructions
to the committee on the elections to as
certain whether Breckinridge or Clay
ton received a majority of the votes .cast
at the election.
Lacey. of lowa, replied to Cris>\ and
criticized the minority report.
Outhwaite, of Ohio, argued in support
of the sitting member retaining his
Kelly, of Kansas, spoke in favor of the
Kennedy, of Ohio, drew from tlie
details of "the Clayton-Breckinridge case
the conclusion that a federal election
law should be enacted. He reflected
severely upon the senators who had been
opposed to the Lodge bill. As for him
«elf, confident in the doctrines of the
Republican party, fully committed to |
the principles of that party, he must
forever dissent from the cowardly sur
render which hauls down the flag and
Btrikes the colors of the Republican j
party to a defeated foe. Continuing, be 1
said: "That the election bill was killed
by Republicans, or pretended Republi
cans, is true. Without fair treatment, a
bill which the house of representatives
said imperatively was demanded for the
preservation of its own honor and for its
safety and stability, and ioifthe protec
tion of the whole country against out
rage and intimidation and violence, is
deliberately put aside without a hearing
and without the opportunity of consid
eration. Before, in all the past history
of legislation, has one house of congress
not deliberately put upon the other the
mark of its derision and contempt. The
consideration of this measure was de
manded by every sense of decency and
honor. It was demanded by tbe house
of representatives that its floor might be
purged of members who are enabled to
enter by reason of violence and murder.
The senate of the United States will
learn that there is a bar of public
opinion, and at that bar it is being
tried. The cloak of senatorial cour
tesy has become a stench in the
nostrils and a by-word in the mouths of
all honest citizens of the land. It makes
a cloak behind which ignorance and the
arrogance of wealth can purchase its way
to power, and then hide its cowardly
head under the shameless protection of
senatorial silence. It seems a cloak
which shall cover up from the public
gaze of an outraged people infamies
which demand an investigation, and
which merit the punishments of
broken laws and violated statutes. It
means a cloak behind which petty party
bickering may barter away a party's
principles and play the demagogue in
the face of the people. It means a cloak
behind which pretended fairness hides
its dishonest head, while in secret trad
ing and trafficking in the rights and
liberties of, the people. It means a
cloak under which not only the timid
but the cowardly politician can cover up
his tracks and be either foul or fair as
necessity demands. The hour for
senatorial courtesy has passed. The ox
team of senatorial progress must
give way to the motor of
a more enlightened and pro
gressive and determined age.
Let the old and threadbare cloak of sena
toral courtesy be hung up with the sic
kle and and the Hail of bygone days.
Reffening to the betrayal of Christ by
Judas, Kennedy said: "'lt was meet and
fitting that Judas should be paid thirty
marks of silver; it was still a part of the
eternal fitness of things, that having
been guilty of the basest crime of all
centuries, he should go and hang
himself, tedlistcry ~is repeat
ing itself*"' The party of the
Republic, having lived for
thirty-live years, yet never assisted in
riveting the shackles on a human being,
and now when it was to be expected it
would redeem ifs pledges and be faith
ful to its history, it i 3 about to prove
false, and its oft repeated promises are
not to be redeemed. It comes victorious
from every tield. and if it fails now, it
finds in "its own party those who are
faithless to the trust reposed in them.
If it is to be sacrificed, it is only
because its chosen leaders have
bartered away its principles for
the petty schemes of politicians.
The Judas Iscariat of 2000 years ago,
is to find his counterpart in the Judas
Iscariat of today. The Judas who look
thirty pieces of silver and hanged him
self, "has left an example for the Matt
Quays that is well worthy of their imi
tation. Some time since I stood in my
place on this floor and denounced a
senator because, when charged with
corruption and branded with infamy,
lie did not arise in his seat and and de
mand an investigation and inquiry that
should establish the purity of
his actions and his per
sonal honor. Another occupy
ing a high place in the councils of the
party to which I belong, has suffered
himself month in and month out to be
charged with crimes and misdemeanors
for which, if guilty, he should have
been condemned under the laws of his
state and had meted out to him the
fullest measures of its punishment. This
man is a Republican. Shall I now re
main silent? Is it just and honest to
remain in my seat silent, because one
who is accused of crimes and refuses to
seek for vindication is a Republican, and
that Republican a recognized leader
of my party? Neither decency nor
honor would permit me to do so.
I do not know whether the charges
made against the chaiiman of the
Republican national committee are true
or false, but I do know that they have
been made by journals of character and
standing, again and again, and I do
know that in the face of
these charges, Matt Quay has remained
silent and neitner sought nor attemped
to seek an opportunity to vindicate
himself of them. I do not know that
as a great Repnblcan leader, he owed it
to the party at whose head he was,
either to brand them as infamies or
that he owed to that party to Btand
aside from its leadership. He has
,not done either, and for this I
denounce him. The Republican party
cannot afford to follow the lead of a
branded criminal. He has failed to jus
tify himself, and though opportunity
and ample time have been given him, he
remains silent. His silence, under such
a circumstance, is a confession of guilt.
An honorable man does not long dally
when his horior is assailed. He has de
layed too long to justify belief
in his innocence, and he stands
a convicted criminal before the bar
of public opinion. Under such circum
stances he should be driven from the
head of the party whose very life his
presence imperils. The Republican
party has done enough for its pretended
leader, let him be relegated to the rear.
It is no longer a question of his yin
dication ;it is now a question of the life
of the party itselg".
The Breckinridge case then went over
and the house adjourned.
THE COUNCIL AND RAILROAD.
"Citizen" Expresses His Views on The
Editors Herald : Some few years
ago I came to your city and bought a
home,' intending to spend tiie few re
maining years of my life in this un
equaled climate. I take a deep interest
in everything pertaining to the present
and future of this favored city. Yester
day afternoon 1 secured a good seat in
the council hall to listen to the proceed
ings relative to the railroad franchise
asked for by the Hon. W. 11. Workman
and other responsible parties. In front
of me sat a councilman with his fee*
upon the elaborate desk, while he often
emptied his mouth upon the beautiful
I asked a gentleman at my side the
name of the councilman spitting on the
carpet, and he replied: "Oh, that is
your man." He had little to say for or
against the great undertaking which
would be of such untold advantage to
this city, but when Mr. Van Dusen
offered an amendment in the form of a
new section, giving any other railroad of
100 miles in length the right to go into
partnership with the Union Pacific by
paying one-half the cost, he voted ih
favor of it. If the company were short
sighted enough to accept such
a franchise, what would be the
final result? The company would
spend perhaps millions in building their
terminal stations, ships, levee, etc, etc.,
enhancing the value of their own prop
erty to a great figure over its own origi
nal cost; then another company comes
along and takes half, paying only the
original cost with interest. Soon anoth
er company wants to run over their road,
paying one-third of the original cost, and
so it may be indefinitely extended, until
the original company has been robbed
of all its increased value, and thrown
into inextricable chaos in handling its
Ask the officers of tbe Southern Pa
cific about the friction and great trouble
they had while the Santa Ec used their
track and terminals some four years
We all know what the entrance of the
Santa Ec has done for the city and
county, and we also realize that the 71
acres given to the Santa Ec resulted in
the building of a levee of far greater
value than all the land given. Here
comes a road opening up a section of
country with great resources, which
will be directly tributary to Los .Angeles.
Let us be generous and not "kill the
goose that will lay golden eggs."
HIGH PRICED PENCILS.
City Auditor Lopez Rebukes the
Board of Education.
If the board of education is only given
enough rope it will evidently break its
own neck ; some few people may be the
poorer if it does come to such an
untimely end, but the tax payers gener
ally will gain. The board recently
made a demand for $872 for lead pencils
which they purchased from Lazarus and
Melzer. City Auditor Lopez refused to
approve this bill yesterday, very justly
considering it exorbitant. He caifs
attention, in his letter to the board,that
good pencils can be purchased for fifteen
cents a dozen, while those mentioned in
the bill cost 30 1 ., cents a dozen. The
difference in the prices would amount to
|860. The bill seems to be in line with
tlie policy of the board, as witness the
charges on the new high school build
ing, and prices paid for lots for school
Marriage licenses were issued yester
day to the following persons:
George A. Hough, a native of Michi
gan, 24 years of age, to Hattie M.
Hike, 22, Ohio, both residents of this
George Edmund Boyd, 24, California,
to Rosa M. Bryant 18, Ohio, both
residents of this city.
Grant Douglas, 23, California, to Liz
zie C. Carroll, 18, Texas, both residents
of this city.
Uriah W. Pratt, 32. Michigan, to Es
tf 11a Hereford, 24, Illinois, both resi
dents of Neenach.
A BUSINESS PROPOSITION.
A City Lady Who Required Proof Before
There recently appeared in tbe San Francisco
Coll, Chronicle, and Examiner, a proposition
hitherto unheard of in similar business rela
tions. It was nothing more nor less than an
advertißemont in which the Edwin W. Joy
Company, in proof of the curative properties of
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla, offered lor a limited
period to submit it to the terrific test of "no
cure no pay." Mauy accepted, and their letters
giving their experience are so convincing as
to be almost beyond belief. Here is another,
written under fiate January 6,1890: —
Dear Sirs: I accepted your tiffer to test the
merits of your vegetable remedy in sick head
aches, and called for a bottle and got it. I had
been troubled for a long time, and had tried
nearly everything, with little or no effect; but
Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparilla acted almost like
magic, and the first bottle relieved me from one
of the worst cases of sick headache one ever
bad. MRS. M. B. PRICE,
16 Prospect Place, San Francisco.
We will from time to time publish others of
these letters. It is doubtful if any remedy was
ever before successfully submitted to such a
severe jet convincing ordeal.
S./ Removes Freckles, Moth
"MX ZZj £s Pa ,l;hes > Pimples, Black-
heads, Sunburn and Sal-
HW-,lV^£_W''i?e%%\ lowness. It does not
(',l'trfj' 'T "t take from the face the
' / IT' S'A | llatura ' ros y P °lor, but
/^Z. BLEACHES OUT ALL
' GT*(e___. fjt A /_,'. BLEMISHES MDOBD IN
f / the skin. Freckles and
other discolorations are dissolved; blackheads,
fleshworms, etc., are brought to the surface,
where they dry unci fall of wit* the old cuticle,
which flukes oft' like fine dandruff by rubbing
the face gently with a towel. While the old
skin is thus being disposed of, the new skin un
derneath is forming soft and smooth, pure and
white and fine in texture. The complexion is
then as perfect as it can he mads, and nothing
remains but to keep it so, by tlie nightly use of
Cucumber and Elder Flower Cream, or
Jasmine Kosmeo. From one to three bottles
are required to work a perfect cure. Perfectly
harmless. $1.50 per bottle. For sale by drug
gists. F. W. Braun & Co., wholesale agents,
Los Angeles.. Send stamps to Mrs. Gervaise
Graham, 10:t Post St., San Francisco, for her
book "How to be Beautiful." iy2o 12m
F. HAN I MAN,
Telephone 188. P. O. Box 537.
LOS ANGELES FISHING COMPANY,
Wholesale and retail dealers in
FISH, GAME AND POULTRY
All kinds of OY6TKRS always on hand.
Stalls 8, 11, 13,16, 18 and 20, Mott Market. Los
Angeles. Cal. mIH-5m
New law just passed gives all widows and dis
abled soldiers and sailors a pension; no evi
dence to furnish; no discharge papers required;
advice free; no advance expense or fee. Auth
orized registered U. 8. pension attorney. (20
years' experience). SHEPAKD & NORRIS. 319
Pine St., San Francisco, Cal. au29-2wks
1 Inherited Scrofula.
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) cured my little
boy of hereditary scrofula. Which broke out
all over his face. For a year he had suffered,
and I had given up all hopes of hiß rccoverv,
when at length I decided to use S. S. S. Af
ter using a few bottles he was entirely cured.
Not a symptom now remains of the disease.
This w:is three Tears ago.
MRS. T. L. MAI'UEUS, Mathersvillc, Misß.
In the early part of last year I had a vio
lent attack of rheumatism, from which I
was confined to my bed for ovei- three months
and at times was unable to turn myself in
bed, or eves raise the cover. A nurse had to
he in constant attendance day and night. I
was so feeble that what little nourishment I
took had to be given me wiih a spoon. Af
ter calling in the liest local phvsicinns, and
trying all other medicines without receiving
aiiy benefit. I was Induced by friends to try
Swift's .specific (S. s. S.) I discontinued at)
other medicines, and took a course of S. S. S.
thirteen small bottles, which affected a com
plete and permanent cure.
L. C. BASSEj, El Dorado, Kansas.
Trcntlscon Blood and <51; in Diseases mail
edfree. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta,Ga.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the fine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr.
Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a
delicately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judi
cious use ol such articles of diet that a constitu
tionmay be gradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun
dreds of subtle maladies arc floating around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fotitied with pure blood and a
properly nourished frame."—civil Service Ga
zette. Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, labeled
JAMES EllS & CO., Homoeopathic Chem
ists. London, England.
Rev. D. W. Hanna, A. M. Prest.
Cor. Bth and Hope sts,
Fall term of sixth year commences
September 10, 1800.
Rr.v. P. W. Hanna President
ALICE M. BROADWELL Lady Principal
Christine Moodie, Ella E. Ives
Margt F. Hamilton, Blanche N. Epler,
Win. Havemann, a. m. Rev. N.Saunders, a. m.
Linda A. Carver Prin. Preparatory Dept.
Asst. " " "
Jean RrssEj.i Prin.Primarv "
Lucy S. Hanna Secretary
The conservatory Of Music is under direction of
PROF. A. WILLHARTITZ.
The Art Department is under cure of
MISS ELLA B. GOODWIN.
The Department of Elocution and Oratory is
under the care of MISS ELLA E. IVES
For catalogue etc. apply to
auT-Uw D. W. HANNA, President.
J OS ANGELES UNIVERSITY.
Devoted to Christianity and Culture. Hcalthiul
retired and beautiful location. Preparatory,
Collegiate and elective courses. Military arid
calisthenlc drills. Modern languages*, elocu
tion and art, special, Best music courses. Bus
free for students to and from cubic cars. Re
opens for both sexes, boarders and others, Sep
tember 2nd. Expenses moderate. For particu
lars address, C. ESTEKI.Y, President.
au22-lm P.O. 80x2893.
LOS ANGELEB COLLEGE.
CONSHVATOKY OF MUSIC.
Rev. D. W. Hanna, A. WILLHARTITZ,
The following branches are taught in classes
and by private lessons:
Piano. Organ, Violin, Violoncello, Guitar, Man
dolin. Banjo, Flute, Voice Culture, Theory
of Music, Musical Pedagogy, Instru-"
mentation, Choral Singing, Music Reading.
A. Wii.lhartitz — Piano, Organ, Harmony,
M. A. Brown—Voice Culture.
H. B. Hamilton—Violin,
c. S. DeLano—Quite! and Banjo.
A Mcli a We it nEu—Mandolin.
Lessons given before and after school hours.
For further particulars call at COLLEGE,
au7-7w Cor. Bth and Hope Sts'
ST. HILDA'S HALL
Hoarding and day school for girls, will re-open
Faculty increased, terms reduced.
Thorough instruction in all departments, Pri
mary, Collegiate. Business, Especially strong
Musical faculty. Circulars at Booksellers and
nt room 35, ( a'lifornia Hank building.
Address, Rev. J. D. Easter, D. D.
aul9-lm Mason, P. O.
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
of the University of Southern California will
open the fall term on the 17th of September.
Full Faculty for both College and Seminary.
Prof. F. A. Bacon will have charge of the
Department of Music. He has secured the ser
vices of Miss Pearson, of Philadelphia, to teach
the instrumental music. Prof J. lvcy will con
tinue to give instruction in Art.
Terms in all departments reasonable.
For information address
If, M. BOVARD, *
President of the University,
Or .W. S. MATTHEW, Registrar,
au 17-lra University P. 0., Los Angeles, Cal.
MERCHANT TAJ I.OHS.
C'IMPSON'S FINE TAILORING PARLORS,
n Los Angeles Theatre Building, up stairs.
m BEST FITTING Clothes &
40 Per Cent. Less wB3
\W\T Than any other house If fill
II I* on the Pacific Coast n>fj m\
141 and 143S.Spring St.
English Serge Suits to order, $22.50
Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co.
NO. 430 SOUTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Incorporated Oct. 28th, 1889.
CAPITAL. STOCK, - $200,000
J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DeVAN, Cashier. CBTAB. FORMAN, Vlce-Prest.
The Design for this Institution is to Afford a Safe Depository
For the earnings of all persons who arc desirous of placing their money where it will be free from
accident, and at tbe same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest.
Deposits will be received in sums of from one dollar to five thousand dollars. Term deposits
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.
Remittances to all parts of the world, Letters of credit and Cheque Bank cheques issued to
Money to loan on mortgages. Bonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold.
For further particulars, circulars, etc., address
MAIN ST. SAYINGS BANK AND TRUST CO.,
43C South Main Street.
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 0
those needing a banker.
OFFICERS: BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
J. M. C. Marble President Owen H. Churchill. Thos. R. Bard.
Owen H. Churchill Vice-President Gen'l M. H. Sherman. Dr. W. L. Graves.
... „ „„„,,„„ r..„v.i„. Capt. George E. Lemon. E. F. C. Klokke.
W.G.Hughes Cashier Da u McFaVland. Fred Eaton.
Perry Wildman Assistant Cashier Perry Wildman. W.G.Hughes.
m3O-tf J. M. C. Marble.
AND MERCHANTS BANK OF
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Capital (paid up) $500,000
Surplus aud Profits 750,000
Isaias W. Hellman President
Herman W. Hellman Vice-President
John Milker Cashier
H. J. Fleishman Assistant Cashier
L. L. Bradbury, Emeline Childs, J. B. Lanker
shim, C. E. Thorn, 0. Dueommun, H. W. Hell
man, L. C. Goodwin, A. Glassell, I. W. Hell
Estate 0. W. Childs, J. B. Lankershim, Chas.
Dueommun, Domingo Amestoy, Sarah J. Lee,
Emeline Childs, Sarah J. Loop, L. L. Bradbury,
T. L. Duque, Jacob Kuhrts. Louis Polaski, F.
Lecouvreur, Estate D. Solomon, Prcstley C.
Baker, L. C. Goodwin, Philippe Gamier, A.
Haas, Cameron E. Thorn, Oliver H. Bliss, Chris.
Henne, Andrew Glassell, Herman W. Hellman,
Isaias W. Hellman. jul
Cor. Broadway and Second Sts., Los Angeles.
Subscribed Capital $500,000
Paid up Capital $300,000
Surplus $ 20,000
Hervcy Lindley, J. C. Kays, E. W. Jones,
G. W. HBges, Sam. Lewis.
H. C. Witmer President
J. Frankenfield Vice-President
T. J. Weldon, Cashier.
J. M. Witmer, Assistant Cashier.
General Banking and Exchange Business
transacted. ml tin
ANGELE3 COUNTY BANK,
■ Temple Block, Los Angeles, Cal.
Capital Stock Paid Up, $.100,000.
Reserve Fund, $100,000.
JOHN E. PLATER President
R. S. BAKER Vice-President
GEO. H. STEWART Cashier
H. L. Macneil, Jot ham Bixby,
John E. Plater, Robert S. Baker,
Lewellyn Bixby, Geo. W. Preßcott,
Geo. n. Stewart.
Buy and Sell Exchange on San Francisco,
New York, London, Paris, Berlin and Frank
Buy Exchange on all parts of the United States
Receive Money on open account and certifi
cate of deposit, and do a general banking and
exchange business. jul
rpHE UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES,
No. 119 New High street.
Capital stock paid up $100,000
R. M. WIDNEY President
GEO. L. ARNOLD... Cashier
R. M. Widney, C. A. Warner,
1). 0. Miltimore, C. M. Wells,
S. W. Little, L. J. P. Morrill,
L. H. Titus.
Eight per cent, bonds secured by first mort
gage on real estate, with interest payable semi
annually, are offered to investors 250 and
JTiIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES.
CAPITAL STOCK $200,000
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
E. F. SPENCE President
J. D. BIC'KNELL Vice-President
G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier
Directors—E. F. Spcnce, J. D. Bickncll, S. H.
Mott, Wm. Lacy, J. F. Crank, H. Mabury, J. M.
ANGELES SAVINGS BANK,
130 North Main street.
L. C. GOODWIN ~ President
W. M. CASWELL Secretary
L 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, 18S9. jul-tf
gOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NATIONAL BANK
L. N. BREED Presiden
WM. F. BOSBYSHELL p.... . Vice-Presiden
C. N. FLINT Cashfe
Paid-in Capital $200,000
Authorized Capital 500,000
Directors—L. N. Breed, H. T. Newell, H. A
Barclay, Charles E. Day, A. W. Richards, E. C.
Bosbyshell, M. Hagan, Frank Rader, D. Remlck,
Thos. Goss, William F. Bosbyshell. jultf
THE CITY BANK,
37 South Spring street.
Capital Stock $300,000
A. D. CHILDRESS President
JOHN 8. PARK Cashier
W. T. Childress, Poindcxter Dunn.
J. J. Schallert, K. E. Crandall,
John 8. Park, , R. G. L'nt,
A. D. Childress.
General banking. Fire and burglar proof safe
deposit boxes rented at from $3 to $20 per an
num. • m4l2m
TOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK,
4 Cor. First and Spring streets.
Capital $500,000 00
Surplus 77,500 00
Total $577,500 00
GEO.fi. BONEBRAKE President
JOHN BRYSON, SR Vice-President
F. 0. HOWES Cashier
E. W. COE Assistant Cashier
No interest paid on deposits.
Dr. W. G. Cochran, H. H. Markham,
Perry M. Green, John Bryson, Sr.,
Dr. H. Slnsabaugh, F. C. Howes,
George H. Bonebrake. Warren Gillelen.
No interest paid on deposits.
Exchange for sale on all the principal cities
of the United States and Europe. m 8
State Loan and Trust Co..
Subscribed Capital....'«tl ,000,000.
Capital Paid Up 8530,000.
BANKING ROOM, N. W. CORNER SPRING
AND SECOND STREETS, BRYSON
GEORGE H. BONEBRAKE, President.
E o rsp B E R N^° N,SB - | Vice-Presidents.
SAMUEL B. HUNT, Cashier.
W. G. Cochran. P. M. Green.
W. H. Perry. J. F. Towell.
H. J. Woollacott. L. N. Breed.
O. T. Johnson.
We act as trustees lor corporations and estates
Loan money on 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
SECURITY SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST'
No. 148 S. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
F. N. MYERS, S. A. FLEMING,
J. F. SARTORI, Cashier.
Isaias W. Hellman. Mrs. Emeline Childs.
J. A. Graves. S. A. Fleming.
T. L. Duque. James Rawson.
Herman W. Hellman, A. C. Rogers, M. D.
A. J. Browne. J. F. Sartori.
Maurice S. Hellman. F. N. Myers.
five Per Cent. Interest Paid on
The notice of the public is called to the fact
that this bank only loans money on approved
real estate security; that it does not loan money
to its Stockholders, officer! or clerks; that among
its stockholders arc some of the oldest and most
responsible citizens of the community; that un
der the state laws, the private estates of its
stockholders arc pro rata liable for the total in
debtedness of the bank.
These facts, with care exercised in making
loans, insure a safe depository for saving ac
counts. School teachers, clerks, mechanics,
employees in factories and shops, laborers, etc.,
will find it convenient to make deposits in
Financial agents for eastern and San Fran
cisco capital. Money to loan on ranches and
city property. Bonds and mortgages bought.
Remittances may be sent by draft or Wells-
Faren Express. Je2s-ly
rAITTIfiW " w "» «"»'•» -
VilUllUil warranted, and every pinr
has bis name nnd price Htumped on bottom.
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
Fine Calf and I.need Waterproof Grain.
The excellence and wearing qualities of this shoe
cannot be better shown than by the strong endorse
ments ot its thousands of constant wearers.
Se.OO Genuine Haml-scwed, an elegant and
_W stylish dress Shoe which commends itself.
tyl.OO Hand-sewed Welt. A fine calf shoe
•» unequalled for style and durability.
$0.50 Goodyear Welt Is the standard dress
O Shoe, at a popular price.
$0.50 Policeman's Shoe Is especially adapted
for railroad men, farmers, etc.
All made in Congress, Button and Lace.
$3 & $2 SHOES la%,
have been most favorably received since Introduced
and tbe recent improvements make them superior
to any shoes sold at these priced.
Ask your Dealer, and If he cannot supply you c - :id
direct to factory enclosing advertised price, or a
postal for order blanks.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mm «.
Boot # Shoe House,
Sole Agents for Los Angeles,
fel-5m 129 WEST FIRST ST.
HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS.
Everything New and First-Class.
146 and 147 N. Main Street.
ap29-tf JERRY ILLICH. Proprietor.
CQC _~ to every man, young, middle-aged,
JP riEL EL aDa °' d > postage paid. Address
Or. H. DuMout, 381 Columbus Aye., Boston, Mass.