Newspaper Page Text
and satisfactory disposition of the busi
ness of the senate.
Cockrell, from the joint commission
on the conduct of business in tbe ex
ecutive departments, reported favorably
the house bill relating to contracta for
supplies, which provides for a board to
compare all bids received and recom
mend their acceptance or rejection.
Tho New York and New Jeraey bridge
bill waa then taken up, and tne remain
der of the day's session waa almost en
tirely consumed with debate on tbe
measure. The bill passed without divi
Gray (Dem.) of Delaware moved that
the house hill to amend the act approved
May 5, 1892, to prohibit the coming of
Chinese peraons into the United States,
be taken up ao that it would become un
finished business. Davie (Rep.) of
Minnesota called for a division. Twen
ty-four voted yes; six in the negative,
no quorum voting, and Gray withdrew
Tbe senate then, at 4:30 p. m., went
into executive session, after which it
THE CHINESE BILL.
It la Expected to Occupy ths Time of the
Washington. Oct. 31.—The senate, in
all probability, will occupy tomorrow j
- with the bill extending tbe time for six
months in which Chinese laborers can
register nnder the Geary law.
Senator White of California arrived
this morning. He and Senator Perkins
expect to speak upon the question, as do
also Senators Hoar and Davis, but it is
not probable that there will be any fac
tions opposition to the bill. There are
some foatures of tbe measure that White
and Perkins do not entirely approve, but
as it recogni/ss the principle that Chi
nese can be excluded from the country
by legislative enactment, they will pro
bably content themselves by explaining
California's attitude upon the question.
Hoar and Davis will probably make oh
jection to the doctrine. It is the general
understanding that there will be no ob
jection to taking np tha bill tomorrow
HOPE FOR SILVER.
A British Bimetalllst's Views of the j
Washington, Oct. 31.—One of the
most interested listeners to the closing
debate in tbe senate on the repeal bill
was Moreton Frewen, a leading bi
metalliet of Great Britain. Frewen
does not tbink the cause oi
bimetallism by any means hope
less, but, on the contrary, believes
the wide attention which has been
drawn to the subject by the discussion
in the senate will serve to force the
question to the front the world over,
and he has no doubt the very interests
now clamoring londest for repeal will
be forced by business exigencies to come
to tbe Biipport of silver coinage in a
few years. He has a high ad
miration ior the way the Bilver side
of the question has been presented
in the senate and regards Senator Joneß
of Nevada as one of the greatest author
ities on finance in the world. One of
the results of his visit to America at
this timp)may be tbe formation of an in
ternational association in the interest of
It Is Chairman Blackburn's Purpose to
Hiive Tliein Amended.
Washington, Oct. 31. —Senator Black
burn says it is his purpose, as chair
man of the committee on rules, to take
up the subject of the amendment and
revision of tbe rules of the Benate, as
authorized by the resolution introduced j
by him and passed by tbe senate today,
as soon afferthe convening of the regu
lar session as may be practicable. He
declined to indicate what changes he
would advocate or whether ho expected
to secure the co-operation of the ma- j
jority of his committee.
Statehood for New Mexico.
Washington, Oct. 31. —.ioeeph, dele
gate from New Mexico, presented to the 1
house a favorable report from the com
mittee on territories on the bill admit
ting New Mexico. The bill authorizes
the people of New Mexico to hold a con
stitutional convention the lirst Monday
in December, 1894. It is to be submit
ted to the people for ratification on the
first Tuesday alter the first Mondfcy, in
March, 1895. Until the next census of
the state, it shall be entitled to one
representative, tbe atate officers and
representative to be elected at the same
time tbe vote is cast on the constitu
A Necessary Appropriation.
Washington, Oct. 31, —Owing to the
necessity of transporting a large amount
of gold bullion from tbe assay oflice at
New York to the mint at Philadelphia,
and gold and silver bullion from the
mint at Carson City to San Francisco, aa
veil as the increased deposits of gold
bullion at the minor OBsay offices, it will
be necessary to obtain an appropriation
for defraying tiie expenses. Secretary
Carlisle today sent to tbe senate a re
quest tbat $15,000 be appropriated im
mediately for the purpose.
Mr. Bailey'a Bills.
Washington, Oct. 31.—Bailey of Texuß
Introduced a bill in the house today to
repeal the statutes that provide tor tlie
retirement of army and navy officers,
and stopping the pay of all officers here
tofore retired. Another bill introduced
by him repeals tha statntea providing
ior tbe retirement ol United Str.ies
judges, and prevents any person who
bas heretofore resigned hia place as
judge from hereafter receiving; pay.
General Flagler's Report.
Washington, Oct. 31.—Brig.-Gen. I).
W. Flagler, chief of ordnance, has matte
hiß annual report to Secretary Laniont.
It Bhows that the expenditures during
the fiscal year 1893 amount to $3,702,202.
Among the first matters treated in the
report iB that relating to the inadequacy
of the general appropriations for arminc
and equipping the militia of the UniteJ
Pensions of Non-Residents.
WAsniNOTOV, Oot.3l.—Senator Palmer,
from the committee on pemdons, todoy
reported to tbe penate a bill (or the re
peal of that portion of the invalid pen
sion appropriation act of tiie present
year which directs that no pensions
•hall be paid to non-residents who are
bot citizens of the United States, except
for actual diaaoihties incurred in the
Houk'o Pension Bill.
Washington, Oct. 31. —Houk of Ten
nessee introduced in the houße today v
bill authorizing the secretary of war to
recognize all soldiers under tbe pensiot;
laws as having been regularly iv the
United States Bervice, who enlisted or
volunteered but were prevented from be
ing regularly mustered iv.
GRAND COURT OF COUNTIES.
A Proposed Feature of the Mid
Applications for Building- Space
Southern California and Individual
Ooontle* Hint Act Quickly or
Get Left— I'acilic Coaat
By the Associated Pros*.
San Francisco, Nov. 1. —The multi
plication of applications for space for
special county buildings at the midwin
ter fair has suggested the desirability
!of establishing, if poeaible, within tbe
exposition grounds a grand court oi
counties, around which center the coun
ty buildings would be grouped. An ex
cellent place for this sort ot architectural
group ia in the 20 acre annex couth of
the Boutb drive. Here iB room enough
for half a dozen magnificent structures
in wbich the special features of the dif
ferent parts of the state could be housed
collectively as described, and whe/e via
itora can made tbeir comparisons.
The location moat coveted by the
Southern California people is that of the
ridge of ground above the agricultural
building. This location has not been
poaitively aettled upon, however, be
tween the Southern Californians and the
executive committee, and thoae exhib
itors would undoubtedly prefer to be
one of the county group if euch a group
can be arranged.
The Alameda county committee, who
were in the city yesterday, are intend
ing to erect a building which shall
compare architecturally with any on the
grounds. The Santa Clara delegation
will be in town today (Wednesday)
looking for a site for their building.
The representativea of the counties of
the northern citrua belt have already
determined to have a bnilding of their
own. Here, then, are four buildings
positively dscided on, and these would
form the nucleus, if not the greater part,
uf the collection above proposed.
There are a number of counties which
have aaked to have space reserved in
the horticulture building for their coun
ty exhibit, but there are two or three
countiea, in addition to these, which
have the special building idea still in
The thing must be borne in mind by
the projectors of county buildings, and
that is that tbey have no time to lose.
The buildings of the exposition will all
be completed by the Ist of January, and
when the fair opens on that date the
gates will be closed to lumber teams or
to heavy traffic of any kind, and it be
hooves concessionaires and county con
structionists 8b well to see that all their
buildings are finished in time.
MARRIAGE WAS A FAILURE.
A Shocking Wire Murder at Waterville,
Spokane, Waßh.,Oct. 31. —A shocking
murder is reported near Waterville,
Wash. The crime was discovered yes
terday. John Dougherty, a farmer, aged
GO, hacked his wife to death with a
butcher-knife. He then partly concealed
the body with straw. Later he was dis
covered in a vacant house dying from
exposure and hunger. Dougherty made
a full confession. He Bays his wife
poisoned Lis tea and threatened to
dance over bis grave within a week.
About a year ago he inserted an adver
tisement in a Chicago matrimonial
piper, and Mrs. Mary E. Phillips of
Cedar Rapids, la., made answer They
coiTfcaponded, and she came out and
inirried him. Since then they lived a
•at and dog life. Dougherty is in jail at
A VACANT CHAIR.
University Regents Went a Teacher of
San Francisco, Oct. 31. —The regents
of the Btate university are casting about
for a man to till the professorship of
oriental languages, a chair that has been
vacant for 21 years. In 1872 Edward
Tompkins, a lawyer and state senator,
deeded to tbe etate 47 acreß of land in
Alameda county, known as tbe Come
ford ranch, requesting the regents to
dispose or the land and devote the pro
ceeds to the education of the young
Amer*janß who, iv the future, vfculd
transact the country's business with
Asia, and also assist Chinese and Japan
ese students in acquiring an English
education. Tomy.kins'gift now returnß
an income of $3000 a year, and the re
gents are trying to till the vacant chair.
THE DEADLY DIME NOVEL.
,% Victim fjf Yellow- Hacked Literature
Oakland, Oct. 30.—The body of Frank
Parrick, a I'M-ear-old orphan boy, who
j lived with Oapt. J. H. Bennett at Larin,
was found in the bushes thia afternoon.
The boy disappeared two weeks ago,
i taking a rifle with him. It is believed
the boy went inBane through reading
j novels of the penny-horror variety, and
I committed nuicide. Several hundred
! volumes of "yellow covers" were found
j in the boy's trunk, rIbo bowie knives
j and several manuscript :>ages of a novel
I written by himself, entitled Frank, a
A Court Martini Ordered.
Washington, Oct. 31. —The president
! has ordered a court martial to meet at
j Fort Reno, O. T.. on the 15th of No
vember, to try Cant. Daniel F. Stilos,
retired, for charges arising out of the
disposition of government property, by
which he made himself beneficiary.
'. '■>■ ft ll«mt!l !
That Stabti.ini; News Bealinu— The pub
lic is becoming accustomed to trie above bend
ing, but nevertheless it always conveys a sboeK
sudden den'.h iv h vast majority ot case* re
sult iii,ui hi-mcdis'-ase. manifested by any one
or several of tbe following symptoms: eihort
breath, palpitation, incguiar pulse, wind in
the Hlomacb, nam in side, shoulder or arm, un
der kfL shonlaer blade, between shoulders or
in bowels, irregular or Intermittent pulse, op
prevbed feeling lv cheat, choking sensation,
weak or hungry spells, ditflealt breathing,
swelling of feet or ankles, dropsy. Dr. Miles
New Heart Cure speedily remedies all these.
Sold by r. H„ Hanee, 177 N. Spring street, on
a guarantee, Who will give you hia elegant
A Mexican ISattli Failure.
Mkxico, Oct. 31.—The private bank
ing iiouse ol Martinez it Co. of this city
has failed. The liabilities exceed the
assets by $84,000.
Miles' Nerve and Liver Pills
Ao'. on anew principle—real., ating the liver,
Momach and bow. Is throucu tne nerves. A new
disuovery. nr. lilies' pills speedily cv c bil
iousness, bod tiinu-8. torpid liver, piles, consti
pation. Unequaled for in n, womenand eUI
. r*_n. Smallest, mildest, surest Fifty doses
28 cents. Simples free. 0. H, Hance, 177
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING NOVEMBER 1, 189 ■}. •
THE BEST ANTHRACITE.
Richness or the San Maratal Coal Mines
Tucson, Oct. 31.- -Parties returned
today from the San Marcial, Sonora,
coal fields, for the working of which a
syndicate recently secured a concession
from the Mexican government. They
brought a large quantity of anthracite
coal taken from a lO'e'-foot stratum,
penetrated by a 40-foot prospecting
shaft. A careful teat of the coal ahows
it to carry a higher percentage of car
bonate than doea that from the famoua
Lehigh mine in Pennsylvania. It is
said that prospecting with a diamond
drill haa proved that these fields con
tain an almost inexhaustible supply of
the finest of anthracite coal.
The New House Chaplain.
Washington, Oct. 31.—The Democrata
of the house held a caucus tonight to
select a successor to the late Samuel W.
Haddaway, houee chaplain.- On the
third ballot Key. Edward Barley, pastor
of the Christian church of this city, waa
selected by a vote of 03 against 53 for
Rev. Isaac Cantor of Mount Vernon
Place Methodist church.
Silver Takes a Tumble.
Nkw York, Oct. 31.—The Post'a Lon
don epecial aaya; The repeal of the
Sherman act knocked ailver to 31 1 ... and
depressed eastern exchanges. Rupee
paper ia 66?*; bar gold is iv a trifle ieaa
demand. There were immense realiz
ingß here on American shares, but oper
ators were inclined to buy again, aeeing
New York taking stock freely.
Amos Cnrnming-s Tukon 111.
Washington, Oct. 31.—Representative
Amoa Cummings of New York was taken
suddenly ill while iv the bath room in
the basement of tbe capitol shortly alter
the house adjourned this evening. He
had there a congestive chill. At mid
night be is reported re&ting easily.
Washing ton, Oct. 31. — Postmaster*
General Uissell today transmitted to the
secretary of the treasury estimates for
the poetoffice department for the fiscal
year ending June 30, 1895. The total
amount ia $90,399,485, aa against $84,
--004,314 for the present fiscal year.
Washington, Oct. 31.—The president
has appointed John W. Renfree of
Georgia, Rosa J. Alexander of Ohio,
Jamea J. Anderson of Illinois, commis
sioners to appraise lands in the Puyal
lup Indian reservation, Washington, '
under the act of March 3, 1893.
Peel's Degenerate Son.
London, Oct. 31. —Robert Peel, son of
Sir Robert Peel, waa adjudged bankrupt
today with liabilities placed ac £57,000
and no assets. Peel attributes his fail
ure to his inability to secure further
loans, and ascribes his insolvency to
batting and gambling.
Nou-Partisan IV. C. T, < .
Chicago, Oct. 31. —The fourth annual
convention of the non-partisan national
W. C. T. U. commenced here today.
After addresses of welcome and re
sponses, Mrs. Ellen J. Phinney, presi
dentof tbe organization, made a lengthy
A Forger Arrested.
Oolton, Oct. 81.—Andrew Jensen,
wanted at Ontario and Santa Ana for
forgery of checks, was arrested here
tbis morning by Marshal McOanlly.
Marshal Nichols of Santa Ana came
for the prisoner and took him back.
Victim of Bright's Disease.
South Bend, Ind., Oct, 31. —Very Rev.
Edward Sorin, superior general of the
order of the Holy Cross and founder oi
the universary of Notre Dame, died
this morning, after a lingering illness of
A Genuine Philanthropist.
One of New York's philanthropic mer
i chants spends thousands of dollars each
] year in aiding the poor, hut none of his
beneficiaries ever gets a cent in cash.
His idea is that money giving demoral
izes the recipient. He will buy groceries
and pay .rent for a distressed family and
securo employment for the wage earn
ers. Once they are at work he tells
them that he considers it a moral obli
gation for them to refund, at any con
venient season, tho sum he has expended.
If they do, he regards the case as a tri
umph of self respect. If they don't, he
finds some excuse for them in his own
mind and keeps right on at his self ap
pointed task. Last winter he hired a hall
in the Hebrew district down to\Vh, en
gaged a competent teacher and provided
a number of Jewish girls with free in
structions. No proselyting was attempt
ed. Indeed not a word was said about
religion. The girls became greatly in
terested, and their brothers begged for
and obtained admittance. Similar classes
are to be established this winter. The
merchant allows himself an income of $3, -
000 per year. All the rest of the money
he makes is devoted to the aid of others.
—New York Sun.
White With a Vengeance.
Here is ix state of things which probably
not the wealth of the Astors could buy
in America. Lord and Lady Alington
have a place iv Dorset known as the
White farm. Everything is accordingly
white. All the farm buildings, tho
house itself, and even all the animals on
the place aro whit*. Rubbits, cats,
guinea pigs, hens, horses, cows, dinkeys
and all the creatures are spotless.
But this is not the most remarkable
feature. The free and independent Brit
ish men and maids who till the soil and
churn tho butter are compelled to attire
themselves in white smocks and white
frocks to bear out the general impression
of whiteness. —New York Recorder.
One day while hia apparatus for deep
tea soundings, by means of steel piano
forte wire, was being constructed, Lord
Kelvin entered Mr. White's shop iv Glas
gow along with the great Dr. Joule, cele
brated for his determination of the me
chanical equivirrcnt of heat. Joule's
attention was called to a bundle of the
pianoforte wire lying in the shop, and
Thomson explained that he intended it
for "sounding purposes.'' "What note?"
innocently inquired Joule and was
promptly answered, "The deep C."—Ar
Teacher—"For men must work, and
women mv.st weep." What is tho mean
ing of that line, Tommy Figg?
Tommy—lt moans that men has to
work to get money, and then the women
hus to cry beforo tlie men will divide
with 'cm. —Indianapolis Journal.
DEATH IN THE QUICKSAND.
A Hunter'-. Kffort to Secure a Brace o
Ducks Coats Ulm His Life.
CHhrles A. Lindberg. 40 years old
foreman of James J. Hill's farm nca
White Bear, met with a terrible deat
yesterday afternoon. About 1 o'cloc'
he left home, tolling bis wife he was go
ing to Mud lakoon tho western boundary
of the farm to shoot ducks.
Two hours later ono of the farmhands
passing along the edge of tho lake, bran
the faint halloo of some one out on th
water. Peering across the lake he Raw
near the middle of the sheet of water at
overturned boat and could dimly dis
corn the outlines of ■ human being strug
gling in the water. Thero waa no boa
near in which tho farmhand could go to
the assistanco of tho drowning man, ant
he hurried off to Mr. Hill's residence anc
spread the alarm among the other em
ployeea. When finally a beat was sc
cured and rowed to the spot where the
overturned hunting boat floated on the
surface of the water, nothing could bt
seen of its former occupant.
The boat was recognized as the one
Lindberg was accustomed to use, ant
search was made for the hunter's body
It waa found within three feet of where
the boat had beeji capsized, in about four
feet of water. The bottom of the lake
is an oozy mass of mud and treacheroua
quicksand, out of which shoot thouaands
of water lily sterna. Evidently Lind
berg had phot a couple of ducks—tho
dead birds were floating near by on (ho
water—and in attempting to pick then
tip had capsized the frail boat. His fee
became tangled in the web of water lih
vines, and he could not extricate himael
from the quicksand, into which he sank
inch by inch until he was drawn undei
the water and drowned. The body was
nearly buried in tho mud when the
searchers recovered it.—St. Paul Pioneer
THE PARLIAMENT OF RELIGION.
Some of the Things It Accomplished of La
peclal Interest to Christians.
Now that the parliament of religion it
Chicago has ended, it is pertinent to aak
what it has accoinpliahed. The inquiry
is a difficult one to answer, for no tangi
blo results were to be looked for from
such a gathering. It recorded no vote
on any of tiie questions discussed, anil
to all outward seeming it left things
just as they were before. Nevertheless
the plain and unbiased people of the
country who have read of its doings
havo formed sortie sort of opinion aa to
the points at issue. And that opinion,
whatever it may be, is the exact measure
of what the parliament accomplished.
We believe that because of the parlia
ment American Christians have come to
recognize more clearly than ever before
the fact that there are other religions
than Christianity. It makes no differ
ence whether these other religion.i are
regarded as wholly or only partly falae.
In either case they are still religions, by
means of which hundreds of millions of
people find some sort of consolation and
hope, and which at least attempt to give
a rational explanation of the problem of
life and destiny.
We may go c!Ten further and say that
the parliament has proved the other
world religions to be at one with Chris
tianity in many essential points of be
lief and practice. And it has also shown
that some of the popular conceptions of
"heathenism are grossly inaccurate.
But while Christians have thus gained
a truer knowledge of whr.t is £ood iv
the other religion, and we hope a larger
charity, they have seen nothing in them
which Will in the slightest decree weak
en their preference tor their own re
hgion.—New York Tribune.
Tiio BSreboiSS i'umilj.
The celebrated name of Praise-God
Barebone was borne by a member of the
Cromwell parliament called together
after the dissolution of the Long parlia
ment in 1653. The royalists called thi
assembly "Bareboue's parliament. - ' At
the time when General Monk was in
London Barebone headed the mob who
presented a petition to parliament
against tlie recall of Charles 11. Of the
Barebone family there were three broth
ers, each of whom had ;i sentence for a
name — Praise-God Barebone, Christ
came - into - the-world-to-sa ye Barebone
been-damned Barebone. — New York
Vv ? IT^"IVI^RCI^ANT 38.
UNION OIL COMPANY
Producers and Refiners of PETROLEUM OIL
Manufacturers of Hiifh (Trade Cylinder and Engine Oils.
Large Producers of Fuel Oil.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 204 CALIFORNIA STREET
BRANCH OFFICE, 135 E. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES
GEORGE M. SMITH,
Tel. 1174- j 1-0 817 Manager Los Angeles liranciL
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON COAL.
COAL! COAL! COAL!
Stock Up For the Winter and Get the
Benefit of Summer Prices.
. Vels. 36 and 104-7. »-is tf 130 West Second Street.
SOMETHING TO LOOK OUT FOR
— overloaded and dis
ordered stomachs and
bowels. A long proces
sion of diseases starts
from a torpid liver. If
you want relief you will
find it in Dr. Pierces
These tiny, sugar-coat
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£R$g&RL mildly and naturally and
there's no reaction af
Indigestion, Bilious At
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ach and bowels, are
XjsßP prevented, relieved and
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jgBL They're the smallest,
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SjSS| You pay only for the
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Wffl wj| by the dealer, though
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Pretty strong reasons for trying
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* r3veats. and and ail Pa:-J
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Jc-jr Off-ice is Opposite U. S. Patent Office*
J and we can secure patent in less time tnan those f
t remote from Washington. 5
J Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip- *
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£cost of same in the U. and foreign countries J
i*sent tree. Address, 5
THE NATiOIAL BAIK OF CALIFORNIA
Keportto Comptroller of Currency, Oct. 8, 1893.
Cash on hand and Iv banks $143,767 19 Capital stook, paid in ooln $250,000 00
United Slatf■ bonds „ 160,00s) 00 Surplus 8,000 00
Ilemand loans 13:1.721) 60 Undivided profits 13,764 11
Regular loaus 194.500 98 Circulation 1.'15,000 00
Senool bonds and stocks 20.40(1 05 Deposits 201,034 18
Furniture aud fixtures ti.OOu 00
Expense! 5,450 07
$tM3,848 29 $863 848 2ft
The National Bank of California Is one of the few narks that successfully stood the shock of
the >ate psnic and maintained full coin payments right through.
The National Bank of California pays uo interest ou deposits In any form, offers no special
inducements (ot business other than reliability when the customers exorcise their lights tn de
mand their money.
In tho matter of loans it looks more to reliability than high rates of interest, and deiiresno
loans except from good and reliable parties, and then exacts good security, believing that no
bank is better o- more tollable than It, loans.
O. H. CHURCHILL, O. T. JOHNSON, JOHN WOLFBKILL, M. H. BHBRM4N.
W. L, X K. C. KLOKKE, GEORGE IRVINE. X N. MCDONALD,
W. H. IIIiVAN. T. K. NKWLIN, A. HADLEY, JOHN M. C. MARBLE,
Security Savings Bank and Trust *
148 SOUTH MAIN STRKKT, LOS ANOBLBS, OA 1..
CAPITAL STOCK $200,000
SURPLUS AND UND.VIDBD PROFITS 16,000
T. L. DUQUE, President. J. F. SABTOBI, Csshler.
WM. McDBRMOTT, Vlee-Presldont. vv. D. LONGYEAR, Assistant Cashier.
Isaias W. Hellman, Herman W. Hellman, Maurice 8. Hellman, A. C. Rogers,
T. L Duquo, Wm. MoDermett, M. L. Fleming, J. A. oraves,
F. N. Myers, J. H. Shankland, J. F. eartorl.
Flvo Per Vent Interest Pant on Deposits. Money T.oana<l on Keal Batata.
Our Ix>an Committee ol Five Directors exercise great c ire in making loans.
Especial attention riveu to depositors ot small sums: also to children's savings deposits.
Remittances may be xeutby drift, postal order or Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express. 10 H 6m
SAYINGS BAHKOF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Southeast Corner Spring and Court Sta., Los Angeles, Cal.
CAPITAL. STOCK, SIOO.OOO. HI! I. l'l.l S, SIO,OOO.
J. H. BRALY ... .President t JO UN W. HUNT Oashler
FRANK A. GISSON Vice-President I ARTHUR H. BRALY Assistant Oashler
_ ■ DIRECTORS:
J. D. BlckneH, Hiram Mabt.ry, * W. O. Patterson,
J. M. hliiott. Frank A. Gibson, H. L Drew,
C. W. Hasson, J. H. Braly, A. H. Braly.
INTEREST PAID ON ALL DEPOSITS 711 tf
gTATE LOAN AND TRUST CO.
H.W. Cor. Second and Spring Sts., Los Angeles, Cal.
BUBSCBIBED CAPITAL, ¥1,000,000. PAID-UP CAPITAL, $700,000.
A General Banking Business Transacted. Interest at Five rer Cent Paid on Time Deposits.
W. Q. COCHRAN, Pres't. "H. J. WOOLLACOTI, V.-Pres't. JAMES F. TOWELL, Sao'y.
Geo. H. Bonebrake, W. H. Crocker, A. A. Hubbard, O. T. Johnson
P. M. Green, Telfair Crelghton, W G. Cochran, B. F. Ball,
11. J. Woollacott, W. P. Gardiner, James F. Towell. 8 in tf
TAARMERB AND MERCHANTS BANK OF
JT Loa Angeles, CaL
Oldest aud Largest Bhule in Somhern
Capilal (paid up) $ 500 "00
Bnrulr.s and profits 780.000
(SAIAB W. HELLMAN President
HERMAN W HELLMAN Vice-President
JOHN MILNKR Cashier
H. J. FLEISHMAN AialiUnt Cashier
W. H Perry, Osro W. Childs, J. S. Lanker
ahim, C. E. Thorn, C. Duoommnn, H. W. Hell
as '.i. T. L. Duque. A. Olasseli. 1. W. Hellman.
Exchange tor sals on all the principal cities
Ol the United Statss, Europe, Ohlna and Japan.
V v'i'UEsN G»LIFOP.N;A NATIONAL BANK
O 10l s. spring street, Nadeau block.
L. N. Breed ... President
Wm F. Bosbyjhell Vice-President
,: . N. Flint Cashier
W. H. Holliday Assistant Cashier
Capital paid in gold coin $200,000
Surplus aud undivided profltl 25,000
Authorised capital (00,000
L. N. Breed, H. T. Newell, Win H. Avery,
Silas Holnnn. W. H. HollUlay, K. C. Bosby
shell, M itaiiait. Frank Rader, D. Beralcfc,
Thus aess, William V. Boebyauell. 7-1 si
CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000
223 S. Spring St., LCS ANGELES.
OFFICERS Ann 01 RECTORS '. t
M. W. Stimson Wm. Fcrfluson W. E. McVay
C.G.Harrison S. H. Molf R. M. Baker
A. E. Pomeroy
MAIN STREET SAVINGS BANK AND
Capita' ". $200,000
420 P, Main St., I.os Angeles, Cal.
J. B. LANKBBBHIM President
f. i. HUBBKi.I Vice-President
J. V. WAOHTII Cashier
H. W. Hellmnn, X Ohn, J. 11. .lone*. O T.
Johnson, W. G. Kercknoff, H. W. O'Meiveny.
Interest paid on ail deposit*. 10-2 D tf
Sllmso.i Block. Thirl aud Spring.
T. W. Brnthertou, Pre.ideiu.
T. S. 0. Lw, Vice-Pres't
F. D. Hall, Cashier.
T. D. Stimson, I. W. BUnn,
Andrew Miil.cn, J. >I. Hale,
R. J. Waters. J. Percival,
BObf?rt Hale. 107'!
TO THE UNFORTUNATE.
o£* Sexual hq4
v^-- all its forra«, P Sero!ual
Weakness, Impotency end Lost Manhood per
manently cured. The sick *-«i a flue led she nhl
not (ait io cull upon bim. The Do lot has tr*T
elttl extensively iv Burope and Inspected thor
oughly in* various hospital*, then', obtaining
a great deal of valuable information, wbich ho 14
competent to in-part to these lv need of hit ser
vies. The Docror cures where others fall.
Tiyhim. D-t. GinaoN will make no cbarga
unless he effect* a cure. Por sons at a distance
CI'RED AT HOMB. All communication*
strictly confidential. All letters au?were4 la
»lain envelopes, Caller writo. Address
DR. J. V. GIBBOH,
Sox 1957, ran Francisco, CaL.
v. stiaa baa Annates Hbrald. 12-17 iv
LOWT JML. . i ■ i ftOOO
Easily, Quickly and Pern :.nently Restored.
Celebrated Enc...:...i Uzxehy
>>■ -V iv ' OTI a P n^£ ' Wj jm* —5
■ !,,,.;. f.l <" ((I !| ' ~',( '*Vi W
'"" oI nervous pmn- \* Jrjjl
li'utloiior any disorder T
*2T cf the genit:'! organs of
either sex, caused n^"^^^iv
Eofcrc- by excessive übo ol! After*
Tobacco, AlOobol or or on account
of Youthful mdi.«. retion or over indulgence etc.*
DiftiriusH, Convulsions, Wakefulness?, Headache,
Mental Depression. of the ilrniu. Weak
Memory. JieitiiriK Down Pains. Seminal Weakness,
Hysteria. Nocturnal EniiwsiooH,
Los* of Power and Impotency, which if neglected,
may lend to prnnmture old tigo nn** insanity.
Positively piiurnnleod. Price. $ dO a box; tl boxes
for $5 00. Sent by ninil on receipt of prieo. A written
guarantee furnished with every 00 order received
to refuud the money if . t pernjauent cure is not
NERVIA MEDICAL CO., Detroit, Mich
FREEMAN &. CARPER, 102 N. B;>ring SL
CLARK & BRYSON,
(Successors to Clark & Humphreys)
Wholesale and Retail
Office, tj.:','.; West Second at., Burdlck bloct
Yards at Kedondo and Los Angeles, lit If
BANK OF AMERICA,
LOB ANGELES COUNTY BANK,
Capital stock paid ap $ '00.000.
JOHN E. PIATER President
ROBT. 8. BAKER Vice-President
OEO. H. STEWART Oasnlaf
Jotham Blxby, Cbaa. Forman,
L.T. Garnsey, Lewellyn Blxby,
R. 8. Baker. John E. Plater.
Geo. H. Stewart.
HE UNIVERSITY LOS ANGELES
Southeast comer ol First and Broadway,
Capital stock, fully paid $100,000
R. M. WIDNEY. President,
D. O. MILTIMORE. Vice-Pros't.
IF.O. L. ARNOLD, Cashier
R. M. Widaey, D O. Milllmore,
8. W Little, 8. McKinlay,
John McArthur, C. A. Warner,
U J. P. Morrill.
General binkiug business "vii loans on first
class real estate solicited. Buy and sell first
class stocks, bonds and warrants Parties wish
ing to invest lv first class secuiitles, ou either
long or short time, can be accommodated.
j i").sXngeles nTti6Fal~basK t
CMTKO STATS* DIiPOSITAIY.
Capital (500,000 00
Surplus 52, .00 00
i Total 652,500 00
| GSORGI H. Bonxbkske, i'resid ill.
X C. Hiiwki, Cashier.
E. W. Cox, Asslstaut Cashior.
Col H. H. Markbam, Perry M. Green, War
ren Gillelen, L P. Crawford, C. a. Mariner,
Geo. 11. Bonebrake, F.C. Howtl. 0-19tf
JpiKST NATIONAL BANK Of LOS ANGELES
CAPITAL BTOCK $400,000
SURPLUS • iiO'J.OOO
J. M. ELLIOTT, President,
J. D. BICKNELL, Vice Pres't.
G. B. SHAPFER, Ass't Cashier.
J, M. Elliott, J. D. Blcknoll,
a H. M itt, H. Mabury,
J.D.Hooker, D. McGarry,
Wm. rj. K.rckhoff
No. 3M N. Main St.
CAPIT»L STOCK $10H ODO
H. W. Hellman, Pres't. J. E. Plater, V.-Pres't.
w. M i.bhw 1., Casnicr.
i Dlteotor —I. W. Hellman, R. <S. Baker, H. .
Bellman, J. r. Plat-i, I. iV. flo'lman, Jr.
liikeiettpaidon deposits. M n-vtu oan o't
firs -c'ms-r-ai * tri>.-. 11 i if
Q DR. JORDAN & CO. s.
fdM GREAT MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
1 WSffi\ Market St., San Francisco
8 \ (Between 6th and 7th Sts.)
\ <•.' ,• •!•>■; \ r -" 'i' ; 'l I' .'.m how won<lorfully you
RtVlJrl jfet aro lna, l u ill,( i now to avoid iratfMWi
m| ij m -md disease. MiHcum enlarged with
Ul It * tliouaands of new objects. Admir
** *■ eiou %6 eta.
I'rivatc Ofllce—same l6u.ld.E3fT
10-'H Mttrket Street—Diseases of men:
StHctdre, loss of manhood, discabes of the skio
and kidneye quickly cured without the use ol mer
miry. Treatment personally or by letter. Send
I Wm, LipoFS and Ciprs,
719 N. alamkda sr.
I JEAN RAPPET, Prop'r.
j Mtopnoae 18T. 10 35
Flue God Ptllln*
>~" l 9fT 1IW " "■" v 'rMjiß
I MptyM, Aliop^a.
' W I'altilcw
I JW[ f '~\ SET TEETH, $8.
V\l Rooms iH-io.
UWWAy Vt. ttJl U\\ 107 N. SPRING ST
0 MIMIFAGTUtIINIi jjiWfLklt,
©WATCH HEPaIKiNG k OPI'iCIAN
Dealer in DIAm6nD6, WAtfJHJtS,
CL'n !•: A. .1W K1 RY. ••(I.V » R
I LrtTJS ami OtTIC .1. GOODS.
122 S. MAIN STREET
Emblems, Pins slid Badgoi Mado til Ordor,
—SB r ABLIsTIIcD^iSBOV^
DR. B. GL COLLINS,
OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN, with Los Auko
les Oplical institute, I2i> S. Spring ti., la
Wagner's Kimborly, Los Aii K cles.
iCYES EX A M [NED FREE.
■ 0-27 Urn