Newspaper Page Text
IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
The Jail Delivery—Orange Rotes—Conrt
Santa Ana, Dec. 29.—The principal
curbstone talk of Santa Ana today has
beeu tbe escape of the prisoners from
the county jail of Santa Ana last even
ing and the escape of Chris Evans from
the Fresno jail.
When a Jail delivery occurs, the first
the public does is to try and rind some
one to blame for the occurrence. In
the jail-breaking in Santa Ana, one
does not bave to look far to find the
object wished for. Somebody is to
blame iv this case surely; but who is ft 7
This is about the way the matter
stands: Santa Ana has a jail built of
brick, with tanks inside; these tanks
are perfectly secure; a person locked
within one of them would stand but a
slim sbow of ever getting? out. The
walls of the jail are about 12 inches
thick, built of the poorest quality of
brick, and it has been known to be in*
secure since the first day it was turned
over to tbe city.
The bricks of which it is built are rot
ten, and the workmanship is not first
A little more than a year ago a man
by the name of Robertson escaped from
tbe jail in tbe same way that the three
men broke ont last evening, and within
about three feet of tbe same spot in the
wall. That incident only confirmed
what everybody was sure waa true.
The tanks are said to be unhealthy,
' and some argued that it was cruel to
confine men within them.
Nobody knew tbe insecnrity of the
jail better than did Sheriff Lacy and
the board of supervisors of Orar>ge
oonnty. Sheriff Lacy, knowing tbat
tbe jail was not safe, and also knowing
the desperate obaracter of tbe man
Prince, convicted of burglary, and Car
ter, an ex-convict of the state prison,
did not confine them within the tank,
bnt left them in tbe corridors.
If be was under instructions from the
board, or any one in authority, to dis
pose of bis prisoners as he did then the
otber party is to blame, otherwise he
is to take the blame himself,
MANNER OF EHCAFB.
Somebody from the outside handled
the prisoners a drill and a chisel, with
which they worked their way through
the wall. A mallet was made from
some sticks of stove wood being put
together and wrapped with a piece of
blanket. Tbe implements with which
they were supplied made their work
It will be remembered that Grimes
made hie escape from Morgan about four
months ago. Having been released on
a technicality, Morgan was waiting for
tbe decision of tbe court with a warrant
ready |o arrest him should the conrt
grant bis release, which it did, and
Grimea'ahot out of the back way like a
bullet with Morgan in hot pursuit.
Grimes simply outran Morgan and made
bis escape. He was captured at Bakers
fiel I, brought back to Santa Ana and
wss convicted of tbe crime of burglary.
Carter, as has been stated, is an ex
convict, having served five years in the
state's'prison. But little is known of
Charles Roach ; he is probably a hard
character, judging from hia associates.
Deputy Sheriff James Buckley re
turned from San Quentin where he had
been with Bruce, tbe forger. He, aa he
always does, landed his charge safely
behind the bars before returning.
W. K. Robinßon and Gus Bixby have
been reappointed directors of the Orange
County Fair association.
The W. C. T. U. held an interesting
meeting at the Christian church, this
Mr. Taylor of Pasadena visited Santa
Ana today. He thinks of locating here.
Elder H. D. Connell of this city is
quite ill at present.
Died, in Santa Ana, December 29tb,
Elizabeth Smith, aged 63 years. Funeral
services will take place authe residence
at 1 p. m. December 30th.
Died, in San Juan December 28th,
Mr. Pedro Vareles. The burial will take
place at San Jnan.
Tbe First National bank haß declared
a dividend of 5 per cent on the capital
stock. The meeting wae held yester
day and the dividend is payable Jan
The Orange county business college
opens up Monday, January Ist.
J. F. West of Paso Rubles is visiting
bis brother, J. B. West.
Anaheim and Buena Park are wrang
ling over a proposed branch road to
Westminster tbat the Southern Pacific
folks are talking of building. If you
fight, brethren, till you secure the road,
I am afraid that there will not be much
left of you to enjoy such a plum.
No tidings bave yet been had from
tbe prisoners that' escaped from the
county jail last evening.
Tbe ladies of the Unity society will
bold a New Year's reception at the resi
dence of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Carpen
ter, corner of French and Hermosa
streets, from 2to 6 p.m. All cordially
The People vs. I. G. Marks—Time to
answer arraignment set for January sth.
Estate and guardianship of Lippy
Monroe —Settlement, of account contin
ued to January 11th.
Estate of Griffin, deceased—January
12th fixed for hearing petition for pro
bate oi will.
Tbe public schools will open on Mon
day, January Ist.
Mrs. H. R. Cooper and youngest
•UaghUr returned from the east last
evening. Tbe two eldeat daughtera will
remain with friends in the east until
Miss Annie L. Paine, student at the
Normal school, came borne on Thursday
evening to epend the Christmas holidays
with her parents.
J. Frank Davies, M. D., of Omaha,
Neb., is the guest of Mr. George T.
Shaffer. He is the son oi an old iriend
of Mrs. Shaffer. It ia the intention of
Dr. Davies to locate in California.
The carload oi oranges shipped irom
Orange on the 14th by Mr. Meehan for
John Leslie, arrived at Chicago in six
days from date of shipment, via Santa
Fe route. This was the first carload of
oranges to leave tbe state this season,
and tbe time made shows tbat the Santa
Fe company is well prepared to handle
tbe orange business that may be entrust
ed to it.
Henry Hamilton, youngest brother oi
Hiram and A. S. Hamilton oi Orange,
and one oi the wealthiest ranchers in
the Han Joaqnin valley, was accidentally
killed by a runaway team at bis home in
Stanislaus county on December 20th.
Hiram Hamilton was telegraphed lor
and arrived in time to essist in tbe
Dr. A. F. Bradshaw will leave for
Harqua Hala, Ariz., this evening. He
has accepted a position as physician for
the Harqua Hala Gold Mining company,
one of the strongest companies of that
territory, with a fine salary. Dr. Brad
shaw has won a nice practice since he
hnng out his shingle some seven months
ago, and many friends will regret to see
him leave Orange, but all will under
stand tbat the position be takes opens
np a better field for a young doctor than
lies before bim here, at least in the
matters of experience and remuneration.
Mrs. Bradshaw will remain in Orange
for the present, and will occupy rooms
in tbe college building.—i News.
A Charity Organization — Local Mews
Pasadena, Dec. 29.—The officers of
tbe local charity organisation are en
deavoring to find some solution of tbe
The town ia overrun with unemployed
men and tbe trouble ia to diatinguiah
between a deserving man ont of work
because he can't get it, and tbe pro
fessional tramp who bates work worse
than poison, and will endure any
amount of privation rather than do it.
No practical aolntion of the difficulty
haa yet been deviaed but it is likely
that the city council will be asked to
take aome steps toward relieving tbe
sitnatipn. Hj'is r suggested that work up
on etreeta and public improvements
generally, whereby an honest working
man can earn hia board if nothing else,
be furnished. The deserving men would
by this means be easily picked oat, and
the hobo who refused to work sent down
to the connty cbaingang, where be be
Last night alone between 70 and 80
men were quartered In tbe rooms of the
Gospel Union on North Fair Oaks ave
nue, all of whom are unemployed, and
a good percentage of whom would work
if given a chance.
Till NEW YEAR'S HERALD.
Pasadena will be well represented in
the coming New Year's edition of tbe
Herald, a liberal amount of apace be
ing devoted to tbe intereata of tbia city
and ita bueineas men.
Tbe paper will be unsurpassed from a
typographical standpoint, and will be
just tbe thing to send to eastern friends.
A full review of tbe progress of Pasa
dena since its inception, including the
marked advance of tbe past year, will
be given, together with valuable statis
tics compiled from various sources.
Orders for extra copies should be left
at the Pasadena office of the Herald,
50 East Colorado street, or with any
AFTER THIRTY-ONE YEARS.
The old familiar saying, "All things
come to him who waits" has again
proven its right to respect. Rev. L. P.
Crawford ol thia city today received
notice from the officials at Waahington
that a claim filed by him 31 years ago,
for aervicea during tbe war, baa been
allowed, and tbat a check will be sent
Tbe amount originally was quite
small, but aggregates quite a respectable
sum now, with the addition of 31 years'
Mr. Crawford is to be congratulated
upon seeing the end oi the long drawn
RAISED A RUMPUS.
Fred Morris of South Pasadena was
up before Justice Merriam this morning,
charged with disturbing the peace of
our usually quiet Bouthern auburb.
Under the effects of a liberal eized jag
be proceeded to make matters extremely
lively in that vicinity, starting ont to
paint the town a brilliant vermilion.
Unlike the Dutch Process
% No Alkalies
J|f£ Other Chemicals
;'i \ are used in the
■■?} ' \ preparation of
H|w. m * M
which is absolutely pure
It has more than three times the strength
of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and is far more economical,
costing less than one cent a cup. It
is delicious, nourishing, and easilT
Sold by Crocers everywhere.
W. Baker & Co., Dorchester, Mass.
LOS ANGELES HERALD; SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 80, 1893.
The services of Constable Noeewortby
were at last called in, with the result
before stated. He will board at the
expense of tbe county for 15 days.
Pay your taxes this week, and escape
the 5 per cent additional which is added
after December 30th.
The usual number of vags were up in
tbe justice courts today.
Indications are splendid for a clear
New Years, all of which is extremely
agreeable to tbe management of the
tournament oi rosea.
The death of A. U. Hnnsaker took
place at La Creecenta yesterday, at the
age oi 65 years. The funeral services
will be held from tbe North Pasadena
Methodist church tomorrow (Saturday)
morning at 11 o'clock. Rev. Dr. Maur
vell, pastor oi tbe church, will officiate.
Friends are invited.
The death of Mabel Hobson, little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tilman Hob
son, took place at the home on De Lacy
street last evening.
A game of football between theThroop
and Alhambra teams comes off on the
Alhambra grounds tomorrow afternoon.
Mr. Raymond lelt for the east today,
upon receiving a telegram to tbe effect
that his son Clayton, who went east
some time ago, is very ill.
Mrs, Atwood gave a delightful party
to a few friends at ber home on Frank
lin avenue last evening.
Wiley & Greely have just received an
addition to their stock in tbe shape of
an elegant tally-bo coach. It will be
taken possession of on New Years' day
for the tournament oi roses by the
Officers of the Order of the Eastern
Star were installed last evening. Mrs,
M. C. Herter, grand matron, officiated.
Following the business of tbe evening a
banquet was served aud an interesting
literary and musical programme ren
dered, which was much enjoyed by
There was a large attendance at the
meeting of the ladies' central committee
of the Young Men's Christian associa
tion this afternoon. After tbe usual
business and reports had been attended
to, the matter of the young men's recep
tion was taken up. This will be held in
Strong's ball on Monday evening, and
such plana have been arranged aa will
make it a most enjoyable affair. Tbe
members and their friends, both ladies
and gentlemen, are invited.
The Odd Fellows will celebrate the
anniversary of the establishment of
their lodge in this city on Sunday next
by attending in a body the services at
tbe Univerallst church. A special ser
mon for their benefit will be delivered
by Rev. Florence Kailock.
SENATOR WHITE ATTACKED.
A Weak Story From a Ban Francisco.
The Hau Francisco Chronicle of Thurs
day prints tbe following gauzy and ap
parently inspired story abont Senator
White. It is certain tbat the senator
has a more than satisfactory explanation
oi the matter:
There is serious trouble in tbe camp of
the Demooracy. It is not the common
soldiers who are involved in tbe diffi
culty, but tbe big chiefs. Treachery has
been Charged, and now the members of
the California delegation to congress
sleep fully armed and with trusted
guards at the entrances to their tents.
Treachery and even treason has been
charged before, but this time the proof
is said to be in black and white and of
record. The present hostilities among
the men of the party had their origin
two or three months ago. Waverly
Stairley, manager of the Shasta Lumber
company, was a candidate for collector
of tbe northern internal revenue collec
tion district, the bead office of which ia
at Sacramento. There were other can
didates, tor the appointment is classed
as among tbe most desirable in the state,
but the California delegation finally in
dorsed Stairley unanimously, and thia
indorsement in writing was sent to
There waa quite a lively preliminary
acrimmage, but Congressmen Caminetti
and Geary, whose congressional districts
are included in the northern collection
district, insisted upon the indorsement
oi Stairley, and finally carried their
point. They did not do bo, however,
without making many concessions to
other members oi the delegation, and on
the Stairley indorsement the appoint
ment of the remaining patronage of the
state waß baaed.
Everything appeared to be moving
along smoothly until three days ago,
when a telegram from Washington was
received by Stairley's friends here. The
dispatch stated that Senator Stephen M.
White had sent a letter to Commissioner
oi Internal Revenue Joseph Miller ask
ing tbe latter to not only oppose the ap
pointment of Stairley but to use every
possible effort to secure the place for Ed
Leake, assistant state librariau and
brother of Sam Leake, the politician and
newspaper man. The letter was signed :
"Stephen M. White, Senator from Cali
That the telegmm created a big stir,
not alone among Stairley's frienda but
among Democratic politicians generally,
goes without aaying. Tbe members of
tbe California delegation in Washington
were informed of the existence of the
Senator White letter simultaneously
with tbe information being received by
Stairley's friends here. It is said that
the atmosphere in the vicinity of the
national capitol took on a temperature
tbat indicated July rather than Decem
ber weather when tbe other members oi
tbe delegation met the Southern Cali
What the outcome of Senator White's
action will be it is difficnlt to predict at
this time. Stairley's friends use some
very severe language in speaking of his
letter, and the word ''treachery" ia
among tbe mildest in their vocabulary
at tbe present time.
Should the White letter have the
effect of defeating the appointment of
Stairley, then tbe whole federal patron
age slate of California, as made up b\
the delegation and yet to be given out,
will be smashed. As this slate waa
made up with a view to advancing the
political aspirations of many Democrats
both in and out oi the congressional
delegation, and also with an idea oi
properly lubricating the party machine
during the next campaign, the result 01
upsetting the patronage plans ali
along the line may prove disastrous to
the party as well as to individual politi
Tti# family modidav of Uo worid-TUTT
POLICE COURT CASES.
FAN-TAN PIAYERS WHO WERE
Florence McDonald Discharged — A
Number or Minor Cases
Which Were Con
A total of $960 ia tbe amount of the
ficea imposed upon balf a dozen Chi
nese fan tan players who were arrested
ant week. Ah Wong and Ah Sue, the
dealers, were fined $200 each, the play
ers $100 each and the visitors $50 each.
Some of the fines were paid. The cases
were tried before Judge Austin.
Guadalupe Rasas, who was arrested
on complaint of Joe Mirandette, was
fined $30 for battery by Judge Seaman.
Commitment was suspended upon Rasas
promising to refrain from indulging in
tbe usual family rows with Mirandette.
Florence McDonald, the young woman
who was arrested iv couiiecliou with
the battery upon N. Nellendoff, a barber
at 409 South Spring street, was dis
charged, but fined $5 for not appearing
in court at the right time. While it
was proven that she accompanied two
men in the shop, one of whom smashed
Nelleedoff, It was established tbat she
took no part in tbe "smashing" part of
the programme. She had a bill against
the barber, and be said he did not owe
it. Thereupon one of her gallant es
corts struck the barber and floored bim,
Tbey cannot be found.
Harry Price stood up like a man and
took 30 days in jail for stealing a suit of
A policeman arreated John Moore be
cause Moore asked bim for something to
eat. He was discharged.
Sam Fieno waa fined $3 for obstruct
ing the corner of Spring and Franklin
J. B. Goldsborough, arrested on a
misdemeanor charge, was dismissed.
Catches a Democratic Plain In Ban Ber
San Bernardino Courier: Another
ocffie has gone into Republican hands
from a Democratic source, and along
with it there will be quite a number of
Democrats whom will be hard to keep
within the Democratic ranks. H. L.
Martin, Republican, and tbe present
incumbent, has been re-appointed dep
uty internal revenue collector and the
Democratic aspirants are like tbe fellow
who fell out of tbe balloon.
This movement ia indeed a surprise,
and is a blow to tbe Democratic party.
The aspirants for the position in this
city were James R. Miller and James
Breeden, both sterling, hardworking
Democrats, and men capable in every
manner of running the office in a cred
itable manner. O. M. Wellborn, tbe
new internal revenue collector, baa prob
ably got hie banda tied and ia obliged to
appoint Republicans to office. H. L.
Martin ia a respected citizen of this city,
but the Democrats who were after the
office are juet aa competent in every
manner aa he is. Such doings only tend
to weaken the Democratic strength.
THE WAY SHE LOOKS
t troubles the wo
man -who is deli
cate, run-down, or
hollow - cheeked, I
dull - eyed, thin,
and pale, and it
Now, the way
to look well is to
be well. And the
way to be well, if
you're any such
woman, is to faithfully use Dr.
Pierces Favorite Prescription.
That is the only medicine that's
guaranteed to build up woman's
strength and to cure woman's ail
ments. In every " female com
plaint," irregularity, or weakness,
and in every exhausted condition of
tho female system —if it ever fails
to benefit or cure, you have your
For overworked, " worn - out,"
"run-down," debilitated teachers,
milliners, dressmakers, seamstresses,
" shop-girls," house-keepers, nursing
mothers, and feeble women gener
ally, Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion is the greatest earthly boon,
being unequaled as an appetizing
cordial and restorative tonic
|a a Aaf' If you're suffer-
Bak'iVY ing from Catarrh,
■H t ' lo proprietors of
ML \% Dr. Sage's Catarrh
■HaY B Remedy ask you to
T i C\ tr y their medicine.
P® 1\ Then, if you can't
• be cured, they'll
pay you $500 in cash.
The Newest Importations
CHOICE DESIGNS). BUST GOODS.
112 pc. Semi-PoiTPlain
Dinner Service, 810.50. |
ALI. GOODS EQUALLY LOW.
STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO.,
417 B. SPUING BT. 7-28 Bm
' LINK LETTER & WILLI AMsT
New Grocery Store
Cor. Hoover st. and Forrester aye.
We guarantee to sell first-class groceries as
cheap us Uw can be purchased auyvstiere in
tue city, olve n«a call and lie convinced.
goous j i...iv..ivr... raxM. 12-21 lm
IF. W. CUASK. J>. 0. PSOK. JAMIS -OIH,
PKCK & CHASE CO.,
THE BROADWAY UNDERTAKERS
327 SOUTH BROADWAY. >
Telephone No. 61,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eta.
UT, vi ana lai Seuu Lm Aa<ni«s Wgsj|
THE KING SHOE STORE
GrRAND REMOVAL SALE.
Mast Vacate My Present Store at 222 S. Spring St. by Jan. 31st, 1891
Having purchased this stock at an exceedingly low figure, I will begin at
once to close it out at prices much lower than any stock of fine Boots and
Shoes have ever before been offered in this city. BROKEN LINES and
such lines as I do not expect to carry in the future will be offered at half
their actual value, and all other lines at a greater reduction than ever before
made in fine Footwear. The following prices will convince you this is a fact:
DOWN GOES THE PRICE OF LADIES' SHOES. ; A BIG CUT IN THE PRICE OF GENTS' SHOES.
Former Price Former Pric*)
Price. Now. Price Now.
I,aiiius' Fine French Kid Shoes, broken lines.. .$0 00 ?Z 60 Gents' Fine Cordovans, best made $7 00 andfO 00 $5 00
Ladies' French Kid Shoes, m'fd Rochester, N.Y tl 00 400 Gents' Fine Calf, all styles 600 and 500 400
Ladies' Fine Dongola Shoes 300 150 Gents' Fine Kangaroo, beet made 700 and 000 500
Ladies' Fins ilongola Shuts, patent tip 250 200 Gents' Fine Calf, Spanish, Oat. or Yale toe 450 900
Ladies' Fine Dongola Oxfords, patent tip 250 150 Gents' Fine Calf 360 and 300 260
Ladies' Fine Dongola Oxfords, patent tip 300 200 Gents' Fine Calf, broken Sines 300 200
Ladies' Fine Dongola Oxfords, patent tip 400 300 Children's School Shoes, from Bto 11 100 75
Ladies' Fine Dongola Oxford*, patent tip 150 95 Children's Fine Dongolas, patent tip 125 100
OTHER LINES REDUCED FROM 20 TO BO PER CENT.
Purchaser Will Have a Chance to Go to the Midwinter Fair Absolutely FREE, including Eight
Days' Board and Lodging.
TBE LOG Ml mV- 222 S. SPRING ST.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE Hcft'ttp.
Do you wear them? When next In need try a pabv]
Best In the world.
If you want a One DRESS SHOE, made In tho latest
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom made and look and
wear ac well. If you wish to economize In your footwear,
do so by purchasing W. t. Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, loot; fo; - It Wh*n you buy
■W.i,, DQCGT.-V T"- -- - Sold by
l_. W. QODIN,
104 North Spring et,, Lea Angeles, i'al.
The Only Genuine
18 LOCATED AT
oVnct, 65 New Wilson Block
Beware of dangerous imitations,
10-31 ia th sat 3m
POSITIVE CURE FOB LIQUOR HABIT.
No Hypodermic Injection Used,
Two Weeks Required for a Cure.
1 hose having failed of a euro at other
Institutes will he guaranteed a cure at
the Jersey. treatment for
OFFICE 316}4 S. SPRING ST.
Incubators, Bone Mills. Alfalfa Gutter*.
JOHN D MERCER,
117 East Second street,
9-16 m Loa Angeles.
KINGSLEY & BARNES,
WEDDING INVITATIOWB, ETJ.
VISITING CARDS, ETC.
211 New High Street, Fulton Block,
Near Franklin St., ground Boor. Tel. 417.
MILL AND LUMBER COMPANY
WHOLESALE AND BET AIL
'.•11 OBes: LOS ANGELES.
Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO,
Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamauda,
Azusa, Borbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles
1 "ii Pfimona. Cargoes tarnished to order.
FOR ALL X INDS OF
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
All Kinds of Snorting Goods,
Fishing Tackle. Bamboo Rods, Baseballs, Mitts
and Gloves. Repairing *\nd Choke Boring of
Shotguns a Spoolnlty. Guaranteed or money
7-10 ly 811 N. Main St., Temple block
_JP Chlfihectt'r'* Hncllsh nimmonri Brand.
✓ -\2>~Tk Oriyhml anil Only i.cnuliic. A
j ** FE ' alwa« reliable, ladies, kse
I'rucgiU for riiichmtfrt Fuglish &>«•!_¥____.
■"NwWtflai'ii.int' h'ranti 111 Kc»l ami '•■■! I mi , aI:L-\TuRS?
--»^|Sjwi , ' | inaled with |>lti« ribbon. Take \w
i»i tjyfl no 'Hhpr. K f f"** d miner <..:.- tuhttitw V
I / *" fgLtion■■: ttiMa imiralicii*. A 1 Dni«i;i«ts, or •*nfl 40.
1 *t>n<|ia Uf (mrtloulurt. tminioninU *nd
VV tSf "Ht.Het R»r I .n<l K>»." in Utttr, by rflurn
Halt. 10.OOOTr-stimM.UU. .Yum« Mtmp.
—"*/ Oh I theMir t hviultu! < o.,Mu<lUim Kquai-av
flottby all Lojal t'i.iU.tn., I'm.
~ — LAND for saTeT
BY THE LOT OR ACRE, in Colgrove, Ca
huenga valley, a western suburb cf Lor Ange
les, on the L A. de I. R. K. No place like It
for a home. Location buaatiliil. 'the best oi
soil, water, climate, scenery, and (rosily.c. Go
anil sec lor yourself; a short drive out; or,
luke the Cahuanga dummy railroad. For
further Information apply to C.COLE, 382 N
Main street, Los Angetes, or to SEWARD 1 OLK,
at Colerrove. 11-10 tf
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S~
AND PLANING KILLS.
lIS Cuwsaarvial stxeet, L»s aujp.los. Cal.
HANKING II Oil* ICS.
THE NATIONAL BAM OF CALIFORNIA
Report to Comptroller of Currency Oct. a, 1893.
Cash on hand and in bunks $143,767 10 Capital Btock, paid in coin $250,000 00
United States bonds. 160,t 00 00 Surplus 5 000 00
Demand loans 133,729 60 Uudivlded profits 12,764 11
Regular loans 194,500 3S Circulation 135,000 00
School bonds and ►tocK 20,406 05 Deposits ~ 261,084 18
Furniture and fixtures 6,000 00
Expenses 5 4SO 07
$663,848 29 | $.>63,848 29
The National Bank of California is ouo of the few bank] that successfully stood the shock
of the late panic and maintained full coin payments right through
The National Bank of California pays no Interest ou deposits in any form, offers no sped*
Inducameuts for business other than reliability when the customers exercise their right to de
mand their money.
In the matter of loans It looks more to reliability than hisrii rates of Interest, and desires no
loans except from good and reliable parties, and then enacts good security, believing that no
bank Is betteror more reliable than its loans.
O.H.CHURCHILL, O.T.JOHNSON, JOHN WOI.FSKILL, M.H.SHERMAN,
W. L. GRAVES, K. F. C KLOKKK, GEORGE IRVINE, E. N. MCDONALD,
W. 8. DgVAN, T. E NHJWLIN. <■ HaDI.KY. .1 ■!! - M. <\ MAR <L«.
STATE LOAN AND TRUST CO.
N.W. Cor. Second and Spring sts., Los Angeles, Cal.
SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL, $1,000,000. PAID-UP CAPITAL, $700,000.
A General Banking Business Transactel. Interest at Five Per Cent Piid on Time Deposit*.
W. G. COCHRAN, Pres't. H. J. WOOi.I.ACOTT, V.-Pres'i. JA3, P. TOWELL, Secy.
Geo. H. Bonebraxe, W, H. Crocker, A, /. n.ibJwrl, O. T. Johnson,
P. M. Green, Telfair Creig'.iton, W. G. Goohran, B. F. Ball,
H. J. Woollacott, W. P. Gardiner. J imts F. Tow \>. S-19 tf
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK. OF
Lob Angeles, CaL
Oldest and Largest Bsnk in Sou'hern
Capital (paid up) • 600 <")0
Surnlei and profits 780,000
18AIA8 W. HELLMAN President
HERMAN W. HELLMAN Vice-President
JOHN MILNEK Cashier
H. J. FLEISHMAN Assistant Cashier
W. H Perry, Osro W. Childs, J. TV Tanker,
•iiim, C. E. Thorn, C. Ducomwun. H. W. Hell
_an, T. L. Duque, A. Glassell, 1. W. Hellmau.
Exchange for sai« on all the principal cities
ol the United states, Europe, china and Japan.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NATION ALBANS
1018. Spring street, Narteau blook.
L.N. Breed ...President
Wm. F. BosbTihell Vice-President
N. Flint Ca-bier
W. U. HolUdar Assistant Casnier
Capital paid in gold coin $300,030
Surplus and undivided profits 25,000
Authorised ctjii-.ai 500,000
L. N. Breed, H. T. Newoll, Wm. H. Avery,
Silas Holman. W. H. Holllday, A. C. Bosby
shell, M. Hagan, Frank Rader, D. Beralck,
Thse. doss. William F. Bosby shell. 7-1 a
THE DNIVERBITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES
Southeast I'orner of First and Broadway.
Capital stock, fully paid $100,000
B. M. WIDNEY. President.
D. O. MILTIMORE, Vlce-Pres't.
GEO. L. ARNOLD, Cashior.
R. M. Widney D. O. Miltimore,
h. W. Little, 8. McKlubjy,
John McArthur. J. H. Norton,
L. J. P. Morrill.
General banking business and loans on first
class real estate solicited. Buy and sell first
class stocks, bonds and warrrnt". Parties wish
ing to Invest in first-class securities, on either
long or short time, can be accommodated.
J OBANGELEB NATIONAL BANK,
UNITED STATES DBI'OSITOnY.
Surplus „ 52,500
GEORGE H. BONBBRAKF, President.
F. C. BOWKS, Cashier.
E. W. 1 JOE, Assistant Cashier.
Col. H. H. Markham, Perry M. Green, War
ren Gillelen. L. P, Crawford, C. A. Marrlner.
Geo. H.Bonebrake, F. C. Howes. 915 tf
THIRST NATIONAL BANK OFLOS ANGELES
CAPITAL STOCK . $100 000
J. M. ELLIOTT, President,
J. D. BICKXKLL. Yice-I'res't.
FKAUK A. GIBSON, Cashier.
G. B. BHAFFKR, Aiss't Carliier.
J. M. Elliott, J. D. nicknell,
P. H. Mott, H. Mabury,
J. 1). Hooker, D Mcarrv,
Wm. G. Ktrckhoff. I
WHOLESALE AND B.ETAXL DKALEft IN——
LACE AND SILK CURTAINS,
PORTIERES, OIL CLOTHS,
LINOLEUMS, MATTINGS, &X
837-:s:i!i-«-M SOUTH SfBIHG STBBWT.
HOLIDAY * PPR *
-9- CO M i NG S ' PORTRAITSif-
Eii her Crayon?, Sepl«vj or Water <>!om. Prices Will Astonish You.
NOTE DISPLAY AT HALL OK 991 S. BPIUNO hi. Bring auy plioio you wish oultrged. Altt
, v. si; uaU tt.ngra\ lv.'.
E. S. COMING \ 2:1 South Spring Street.
BANK OF AMERICA* 1
LO3 ANGELES COUNTY BANK,
Temple Block. ".
rcpUsl stock paid op $ 00,000. I
John it. pi.MEU PretMMf
808.'.8 B4RV Vlce-Tresldaai
tiEu.il STbVVABr ■ OaabUC*
Jo'hsm Bixbj, i has Forman,
L. T. Na'BM-y, !,• wellyn Bixby,
B. 8. Baker, ■■• -i: K. Plater. i
Geo H. MmMt ;
CAVJNGS BANK 7.p . v.' i iii.tN CA LI FOR-
O NIA, 3. E. t or. s'pr v; snl Conrt sts,
Loj Aneoles, CaL
Capita! stock #100,000
OFFICER J .
J. H. Braly, President.
Frank A Gil> v, V Pr«a'\
John N. Halt. Caihier
Arthur H. B-tly, Ass'tCsshter.
Directors -H. Jevoe, J. M. E liott. C. W. Han
son, Hiram Malum-, FrauK A. Gibson. J. H.
Braly, K. W. P md ater, W. G. Patterson, H.
L. Drew, Simon Male:.
Interest paid on all deposits. 1 l -'jO tf
CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000
223 S. Spring St.,__ LOS ANGELES.
C7FICER3 UNO 01RECT0H3:
M. W. Siimson Wn. Fsrgt'tcn W. E. McVsy
Prsst. V.te-rrMt. GA.litsr
C. G. Harrison G. H. Moil R. HI. Baker
AlE. ( ' c ~" !r<l '
t_KCURITY SAVINGS BANK AND 'IKITtsT
O CO., 14S 8. Main st.
Flva per cent interest paid on tc.m d posits.
Capital stock $200,000
T. L. Duiue. Pres't. J. F. carton, Cashier.
W. D. Lougyear, As.'t Cashier.
Directors: lsa.hu, W. Hellman. Hermr.n W.
Hellman, Msurl c 8. Hi:! man, A. C. Roger*,
T. L, Duqu-, Wm. McDermott, M. L Fleming.
J. A Graves, F. N. Myers. J. H. Shankland. J.
F. sartori. 11 10 (im
OS ANlTeTes SAVINCiTiuNIc
j No. 230 N. Malust-
CAPITAL STOCK $100,0)0
SURrLUd 33 500
H. YV. Hellman, Pres't. J. E. Plater, V.-Frei't,
W. M, Casweli, Cashier
Director?—!. W. HeJlman, R. 8 Baker, H. VT.
Hellman, J. E. I'lner, I. W. Hellman. Jr.
Interest paid on deposit-. Money to oanoa
Itst-clauraalwtate. il l if
Htimson Block, Third aud Spring.
T. \V. Brother.oc, ['resident.
T. H. U, Vlce-Prea't.
F. D. Hall, Cashior.
T. I). Sllmson, 1. W. Hllnn,
Andrew Me.l en J. M. H le,
R. J. Waters, J. Ferclv.il.
Robert Half. 10 7 It
MAlel ST REKT S A VLNU S BAN X AND
426 8. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
J. B. LANKERHHIM. President
8. C. HUBISKLL.... Vice-Presideu:
J. V. WACHTEL Cashier
11. W, Hellman, K. Cohn, J. H. Jones, O. T.
Johnson. W. G. Kerckhofl'. li. W. O'Meiveay.
Interest paid on all deposits. 10-20 tf