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TURKEY AND FINANCE.
BANKERS DISCUSS BOTH SUBJECTS LAST NIOHT. The December Dinner of the Clearing- House Association—A Fine Paper Head by Mr. A. D. Childress. Seventeen millionaires in a dining room at the Nadeau last night cele brated the December gathering of the Clearing-house association. The banquet was one calculated to please a set of bankers. Every dish was a la financier; sight drafts, but no over drafts, on the claret and champagne were duly honored ; there were no pro tests except at the necessity of parting; collections of good stories were easy, the only discount was that on some of the Sunday-school narratives told by Presi dent E. F. Spence, and as each partici pant rose to Mb feet, at the close of the festivities he easily struck a balance. A very interesting paper was read by W. C. Bosbyahell, of the Southern Cali fornia National bank, on "General Banking Interests of Los Angeles as co in pared with Omaha and other more east ern cities." This was followed by a paper, which needs no encomium, by A. W. Childress. From it arc taken the following excerpts: "Looking backward over a period of five years, which constitute my stay and residence in this glorious climate aud country, I am struck with astonishment in the contemplation and realization of its phenomenal growth and develop ment, financial and otherwise. "From a town of 22,600 population in the summer of '85 as shown by a local census taken aud suppressed by proud taxpayers, who boasted to the world of double that number of souls, Los An geles has grown to be the second city of California, with over (30,000 people within her properly defined and consti tuted borders and suburbs. "Within the same period of time Los Angeles county, in the same ratio of population, has increased in taxable wealth from $32,730,000 to $07,121,000. In the past decade the population of the county has increased from 25,000 to 101,450, and its taxable wealth from $18,503,733 to $07,121,000, while the in crease in population ig something to be proud of and marvel at. * * * "In July, 1885, there were only four commercial banks in Los Angeles, hav ing a total capital of $500,000, with sur plus of $000,000. "The combined deposits of the four banks amounted to $3,128,000, whereas in July of this year (1800), the number of commercial banks has increased to twelve, with a combined capital of over $3 000,000, a combined surplus of over $1,800,000, and the enormous sum of $8,141,000 of deposits. "Besides the twelve commercial banks there are at present five prosperous sav ings banks, with a total capital and sur plus of $340,000, and combined deposits of $1,400,000, as against two institutions in July, 1885, with a total capital of only $42,000, and deposits of only $145,000. "These figures show the gratifying in crease of banking capital within the past five years to be $3,500,000, with the cor responding increase of deposits of over $3,300,000. "This great increase in the number and wealth of banking institutions, to gether with the large accumulation of deposits, trire indices of growth and development, would puzzle the stranger to believe such a tiling as a 'bursted boom.' " Regarding improvements in banking, the speaker said: "We should all adopt rules requiring customers to meet their paper promptly at maturity, on penalty of being denied future accommodations. "This rule rigidly enforced would en able us to rely on the contents of our portfolios in times of emergency. "We should als) protect ourselves against "kiters," accommodation bor rowers and all-round bank customers, who open an account with one bank by a three-day loan one month, aud close it in the next by a similar transaction with another institution. The city is liberally infested with such so-called depositors. We should require regular borrowers to maintain credit balances equal to a fair percentage of their accu mulations. "A great growing evil which should be suppressed is the enormous amount of gratuitous work done by us for our cus tomers. * * * "The necessity of a state association for the purpose of bringing financiers to gether lor discussions of questions of vital importance to their own success and the state's advancement and pros perity is clearly shown by such enact ments upon the statute books as the mortgage tax law, et al. * * * "The fact that the removal of £5,000, --000 of gold by Russia from the Barings should make them fail and cause the banks of England, Ireland, France and Germany to be called to the rescue to meet $15,000,000 acceptances payable in gold, shows conclusively that the single standard gold policy of England has been badly shaken up, and that bimetalism will soon be the policy of the world. "In conclusion I trust I have strength ened your convictions in this discon nected paper, that 'tis best ior bankers to dwell together in unity." The guests were as follows: H. W. Hellman, John Milner, George H. Stew ait, S. B. Dewey, E. F. Spence, H. T. 8. Hammond, F. C Howes, W. Gilleland, W. C. Bosbvshcll, C. N. Flint, George L. Arnold, D. O. Miltimore, A. D. Chil dress, R. G. Lunt, J. Frankenfield, E. W. Jones and Perry Wildman. HE WENT A SLUMMING. The Mayor Inspects Soma Plague Spots in Chinatown. Like a semi-tropic Haroun-al-Raschid, Mayor Ifazard last night did a little ex ploring incog, and in Chinatown. During the evening he dropped into the police station and secured the abie services as guide and defender of the civic person, t he Vidocq of tlie force, De tective Bosqui. His honor was particu larly desirous of seeing the pool rooms, of which so much has been said lately, and Mr. Bosqui showed them to him Highest of all in leavening Power.— IT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. D Baking Powder ABSOUUTEiar pure TITE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1890. with all their demoralizing and youth contaminating accessories. The mayor thinks they should all be suppressed. Fan tan 'was mentioned. "Come along," said Mr. Bosqui, and he turned into a dark passage, and his honor, who never flinches from any ordeal, followed. Through dark rooms and by evil-smell ing alleys the pair traveled; at last Bosqui dropped out of sight, and his voice, as if from earth, greeted the mayor with "Look out for those steps ; I'll take you through this underground passage right into a game. The mayor boldly olunged down, and with all the dignity possible to the attitude scrambled * along on his hands and knees. A door was encountered, which Mr. Bosqui proceeded to kick down, but was checked by his honor, who thought he had seen enough ; it was very hot in there, and he was not used to traveling on all fours, and the place smelled bad, and it was very dirty, an I he did not need any more evidence, so a masterly retreat was ordered. Other evil spots in that festering portion of the city were seen, and it is probable that active measures for its moral sanitation will be the result of the visit. HORNS VS. TEETH. A Bull and Bear Contest Out of Wall Street. A peculiar fight has been arranged to come off in a corral at the Agricultural park. It 13 nothing less than a bull and bear fight. The bear is the one recently captured near Acton. The date has not yet been fixed, but it will take place one day next week. RAILROAD GOSSIP. THE REVIVAL OF THE WHARF PRO JECT AT SANTA MONICA. A Company Said to Have Been Organized for that Purpose—A Batch of Person als and News Notes. The project of a wharf at Santa Mon ica is again being agitated, and it is said that a company has been formed, in the interest of the Westinghouse-Pulhnan syndicate, who have taken or will take the Los Angeles and Paci lie railway, to build a commercial pier there this win ter. In view of the almost consummated consolidation of the above mentioned line with the San Gabriel, Rapid Transit, there may be some basis for the revival of the wharf scheme. The San Bernardino Courier states that one of its reporters recently learned "from a source which is absolutely irre proachable, in point of reliability, that nad it not been U r the recent flurry in the money market, the much-talked-of road from Salt Lake would now be in course of construction. There is an eastern gentleman now in San Bernar dino who has in his possession a profile map of tho proposed load. The Courier is at libeity to name only the northern terminal, which is Provo, Utah. A very complete survey of the country through which the road will pass was made. A voluminous report on the wood, coal and mineral resources, accompanied by an accurate map of the rivers, towns, mountain ranges, etc., was also made." "The contract for the construction of this road was let and work was about to begin, when tho prime mover in the en terprise was obliged through sickness to retire. This, however, would not have affected the construction of the road, as a large block of stock was about to be placed. The uneasiness in Wall street put a stop to the whole thing. In all probability the stoppage is only tempo rary and that before many months at most the construction of the road will begin." NOTES. A brakeman named Prenderell, while coupling cars at Colton yesterday, had a finger cut off. J. W. Adams, the local agent for the Chicago and Alton railroad, returned yesterday from an extended trip to the north. It is rumored that the stockholders of the Southern California road may re ceive the newfe of a dividend announce ment at the next directors' meeting. The steamer Novo arrived at San Pedro yesterday with a cargo of ties and poles for tho Belt Railway company. Work of construction will commence soon. The west-bound passenger business of the Santa Fe road is steadily increasing. Baggage-master Isaacs yesterday had to care for 14.S pieces of luggage, Which ar rived on the overland. Mr. T. B. Burnett, general manager of the Terminal Railway company, will re turn on Sunday from St. Louis, where he has made large purchases of steel rails and rolling stock for his road. On December 21st the Santa Fe will open their new Chicago and St. Louis line. This company has had heretofore no line between these points. This opens up a line through Jacksonville and Peoria. They will put the finest trains which have ever been placed on a line of road in that section. The cornerstone of the state asylum at San Bernardino will be laid on the 15th of this month. The governor and other state officials will be present. The Santa Fe has recently completed a rail road to the asylum. Assistant General Passenger Agent < iregory of the Santa Fe left for San Bernardino yesterday morning to make arrangements for ac commodating the travel which will be attracted to the asylum on that day. A LOVE CHILD. The Mother Willing; to Let It Be Adopted. Fanny Moore and Horatio Moore yes terday filed an application asking Judge Clark to let them adopt an infant five months old. The child is an illegitmute one, aud Minesa Littlepage, the mother of the child, acquiesces in the prayer of Mr. and Mrs. Moore. Go U) Mullen, Bluett &Co for overcoats. Hrink Kccalyita for all stomach trouble!. JESSIE AND JACOB. THE PRETTY PLAINTIFF TELLS A SAD STORY OF BETRAYAL. Her Mother Says She Was Always a Good Girl—Jessie Tells Again the Story of the Drugged Wine and Her Ruin. Judge McKinley's court was crowded all day yesterday by those eauw to hear the racy testimony on the $5t)7O00 dam age suit of Miss Jessie Mai shall against Jacob Taylor. Mrs. Susan Wilson, the mother of the plaintiff, was the next witness. She related the history of her daughter and produced a certificate of her birth. She had always believed her daughter chaste, and the first intimation she received to the con trary was when she was notified ten days after Bessie gave birth to the child. Upon the cross-examination a letter was shown, written by the witness to Dennis O'Brien, the young man who figures so conspicuously in the present case. The witness admitted writing such a letter, but claimed that two lines had been erased, and that the figures thirty had been changed to ninety. Dennis O'Brien was put on the stand temporarily. He admitted making the erasure, but claimed that he did so to protect Miss Marshall. He declined to answer the question in regard to changing the fig ures. The letter was then admitted in evidence. Mrs. Wilson then took the witness stand again. She testified that she had written the letter in question for the purpose of testing O'Brien's friendship for her daughter. Jessie, the pretty plaintiff, was placed on the stand for cross-examination, but the closest questioning failed to shake her testimony, which in the main was as follows: In San Dieeo she secured employment as a waitress in a hotel. In 1888 she procured employment in Taylor's hotel at Del Mar, and it was there that she met her ruin. She said that Taylor ap peared to take a great interest in her; asked her a great many questions about herself and parents.* She told him frankly all about herself, and gave the reason she was working out—the neces sity of earning her own living. Taylor asked her if her father left any insur ance money when he died, and if he belonged to a secret society. Miss Marshall told him her father had been a Mason. Taylor said he also was a Mason. Learning this the girl placed confidence in him, for she had heard her father say that if she or her mother was ever in trouble or distress to make the fact known to a member of that order and they would be tendered aid and sympathy. The witness next stated how Taylor invited her to partake of a glass of wine. She had scarcely swal lowed the liquid when she began to feel sick and a tingling sensation crept over her. She could not remain on her feet, and sank upon tho bed. The last she remembers was that Taylor had his arms about her and expressed sorrow that she felt ill, and that he loved her. The next morning she realized what had happened. She adhered to her original statement that Taylor had never given her more than $180. One hundred of this was given her, when she was ill aud about to become a mother. A CHRISTMAS FAIR. The Pleasant Entertainment Given by Plymouth Church. For some time past the ladies of the Plymouth Congregational society in the west end of the city have been devoting their spare time to the manufacture of various useful and decorative articles which they resolved to dispose of for the benefit of their new church. As the best means of doing so, they decided upon holding a Christmas fair, and last night tiie results of their labors were exhibited for the first time at the church, a cozy frame edifice on the cor ner of Lovelace avenue and 21st street. This Christinas fair, which opened last night, will be continued until Fri day evening, hy which time doubtless everything will have been disposed of. The interior of the church in which it is held has been artistically decorated with cypress, ivy and sprays of pepper trees ; while the multitudinous articles which are offered lor sale are displayed in five charming bowers, decked with ever greens. These are the Christmas, household, domestic, flower and Hileta booths, the last named o#ing ita title to the fact that it is in charge of a number of young ladies who belong to a society oi' that name. There was a large attendance last night, and the receipts were very en couraging to the management. In ad dition to the many other attiactions of fered by the fair, an excellent programme of vocal and instrumental music has been arranged for the entertainment of the visitor! this evening. For the de lectation of those who desire more sub stantial pleasures, supper will be served in one of the ante-rooms every evening. MASONIC INSTALLATION. Los Angeles Lodge Seats Its Officers Last Night. Los Angeles lodge No. 42, F. and A. M., installed their newly elected officers at Masonic hall last evening. The officers installed were: F. C. Wolf, mas ter; E. A. Preuse, senior warden; Na than Strassburger, junior warden; Kugene Germain, treasurer; W. A. Hamincll, secretary ; Theodore Savage, senior deacon; Cyrus Willard, junior deacon ; William Griggs and C. U. Hall, stewards; J. M. Glass, marshal. After the installation ceremony, the retiring past master, C. F. A. Last, was presented with an elegant jewel, the gilt of the members of the lodge, as a token of their appreciation of his services dur ing his term of office. The banquet which followed was held at the Palace, where Herr Schultz did justice to the 160 or more Masonic guests. Speeches were made by Sam Piuger, Thomas Strohm, J. F. Cooper, C. V. A. Last, J. M. Glass and others. THE BIG HOTEL. When Will the Great Scheme be Revived ? A good many people who read the above headlines will go no further, but answer in an offhand manner—never. They may think they know it all, but they are wrong. Now let us see. It is estimated that there are enough big conventions of one sort or other held in the United States to make one for every day in the .year. Many of these last a week mm! sstM of ttn 1 ' L"S Angles has bittD getting v goou many Of tlie*e during the pact few years. With v big hoU'l in the city uurl with vigorous efforts the city might have more of them. If one a month were captured, the 1160 would not be ex hausted in less than thirty years. Tiiat period will be as much as the present article cares to concern itself with. One big convention a month would support the hotel with its other business beyond a peradventure. It would have to be a hotel of large dimensions, and of thorough equipment and finely handled. It would have to be like the Palace, San Francisco, or the Fifth avenue hotel, New York. The Tenth street site is just the place for such a hotel. It is a block bounded by four good streets, and in the heart of the city, as it will be in a few years. If John O. Plank would take hold of the matter he could make it go. He could make it pay from the start". Could he be induced to take hold of it? Why does not some one try to interest him in it? Astronomical Discoveries. Editors Herald: The local press of Los Angeles has lately made frequent reference to certain discoveries said to have been made by the Mount Hamil ton astronomers on the planet Mars. Please tell us what the "discoveries" are reported to be, and where the report is to be found if it is published. A Subscriber. [Write to Professor Holden, at Mount Hamilton. The astronomers issue bul letins which are sent to their corres pondents ; but we have none of them at hand.—Eds. Herald.l EAST AND WEST. ROSE'S YOUNGSTERS GETTING READY FOR THE CONTESTS. The Great Breeder to Send Two Strings of Racers From Here—The Makeup of Each Outfit-Youngsters Who Will Be Heard From. Yesterday morning at Agricultural park, L. J. Rose watched his thorough breds being put through their pacings with evident pleasure and interest. It was a typical Southern California day, and the youngsters must have felt good, judging by the way they disported themselves as soon as the lads jumped into the pigskins. Yesterday was quite an important day, for the owner of Rosemead divided up his horses for next season's campaign. The Hebald representative inter viewed Mr. Rose, who gave the scribe the required information in his usual courteous way. Billy Appleby, the popular trainer, who is known to every race-goer in Los Angeles, will handle the eastern Btring, which will be made up as follows: Fairy, Rico, Odette, Raindrop and the six 2-year-olds, Hinda Dwyer by Reform, Arnica by Sam Brown, Angelique by Darebin.Johannus by Longfield, ISomad by Wild Idle, and Gondolier by Flood. Rico and Odette will both be entered in the subuiban handicap. The 2-year olds are very select, having the best blood in the country in their veins. The western string will be in charge of Billy Gardner. This string will be made of Conrad, Bianca, Peri, Leola by Eolus, Barbara by Pat Molloy, Maid of Honor by Himyar, Bon Voy age by Argyle, Mulatto by Argyle, and two unnamed sons of Argyle, one being a half brother to Rhono, and the other out of imported Amalia. This Btring should also uphold the prestige of lxis Angeles on the American turf. AH the two-year-olds are well entered in big stakes, and barring unforseen circum stances some of the most valuable are liable to be landed by the youngsters now receiving their education at the Agricultuial park. Go to Mullen, Bluett &;Co. for overcoats. AN EXCELLENT EXHIBIT. Sanborn, Vail & Co.'s Magnificent Dis play of Paintings. Tbe only free art rooms in this city can be found at the elegant parlors of the above named firm, at 183 South Spring street. Every day they are crowded with lovers of art work, who speak in the highest terms of the fine collection. A recent addition has been made to the already neatly arranged art room; it is now composed of two com modious parlors, which contain the work of the best artists in the country. In one apartment the exhibit is composed exclusively of pastel work, with the iatest design of frames, a line which has never before been seen in Los Angeles. In this room is also an excellent collection of parlor easels and mirrors. In the adjoining room there are an un usual large number of pictures, the work of local artists, which attract at tention. This firm are now doing a framed picture business, and they carry the largest and finest stock of etchings and engravings south of San Francisco. Thtir line of mouldings, artist materials and bric-a-brac cannot be compared with by any other firm in Southern Califor nia - Mr. J. F. Mitchell, the manager and one of the proprietors, extends a cordial invitation to the public to visit the art parlors, and to inspect his mag nificent line of goods. Tiie splendid ex hibition of paintings is surely worth one's time to inspect. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. The Aug Der Oho Piano P.ecital. The piano recitals to be given by Miss j Adele Aus der Ohe, this evening and Saturday evening next, will afford the people of Los Angeles a musical oppor tunity very seldom seen. Miss Aus der Ohe gave four concerts in SanFrancilco, to packed houses, and has acceded to an earnest request to give two more on her ! return from l.os Angeles. Her success, ! both in Europe and America, lias been unprecedented, and her hearers are of one opinion, and declare her to be the greatest living pianist. Los Angeles is credited with being a decidedly musical city, and crowded houses for Miss Aus der Ohe will be evidence of their appre ciation of thoroughly high class music. Following is the programme for the first night: 1. Sonate, 0 major, Op. 2 No. 3 Beethoven Allegro con brio. Adagio. Scherzo. Allegro assai. 2. (a) Pastorale ) ~ , ... (hi Oapriccio i *carlatt, (c) Meuueta Pauticiue Paderewiki ((() Kigaudon Haff 3. (a) Berceuse i ti) Valse, A flat, Op. 42 \ Chopin (c) Andantespianaioetgr. Polonaise) 4. (a) Nocturne. I . . , (6j Tarantelle di bravura j ljUzt Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. Art Exhibition. Do not fail to see our grand art exhibition, embracing all the lateßt domestic and imported designs of Uwv needlework iud embroidery. isrooms, 210 South Broad * in day and evening. HINGIR M'r'G CO. I Goto Mv >•' Mitt & Co. lor overcoats. NATIONAL BOARD OF TRADE. The Meeting at. New Orleans Adopt* Some Weighty Resolutions. New Orleans, La., Dec. 9. —The na ! tional board of trade resumed its ses sion this morning. The report of the ! committee on uniform commercial legis- I lation in the United States, was read ' and adopted. The body then discussed j a resolution that the government should take charge of the improvement of the navigation of the Mississippi river, and the protection of its levee. The advan tages of its improvement to commercial connection with the Nicaragua canal was urged. A resolution from the Louisiana cham ber of commerce and industry, for the improvement of the Mississippi river by i the national government, was adopted. I The discussion of the Chicago board j of trade resolutions, relative to the inter j state commerce act, was resumed. The j preamble declaring that the act should be amended to make it effective, was | adopted; also a resolution relative to the employment of experts by the com mission. A resolution by Andereon, of Wash- I ington, was adopted unanimously. It refers to the coming world's fair; declares that enlarged commercial relations with the sister nations of America are of trans cendent importance; pledges the hearty support of the national board to the ex position, and calls on the more than one thousand boards of trade through out the Unired States to urge upon the respective state legislatures the necessity of early action on state exhibits, etc. A preamble and resolution of the Chi- | cago board of trade, commending a na tional transportation association, and denouncing the uniform bill of lading as a menace to shippers' rights, etc., was adopted, with some slight changes. FOREIGN FLASHES. A modus vivendi has been declared between Great Britain and Portugal. Dr. Richard William Church, dean of St. Paul's (London) cathedral, is dead. Rubenstein has resigned from the directory of the St Petersburg conserva tory of Music. The powder magazine of the Canadian steamer Newfield exploded at Yar mouth, N. S., partially wrecking the vessel, and killing four men. An analysis of Koch's lymph has been made in Paris. It reveals that the remedy is composed of ptomaines of tubercular bacilli, which is a virulent poison, cynanure of gold and glycerine. A contest between Steinitz and Guns- ! berg for the chess championship of the world has commenced in New York. The first game resulted in a draw, with the position slightly in favor ot Gunsberg. Tourists, Whether on pleasure bent or business, should take on every trip a bottle of of Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and effectually on the kidneys, liver and bowels, preventing fevers, headaches and other forms of sickness. For sale in 50c. and U.OO bottles, by all leading druggists. Toys Free. Every customer making a purchase at the I Mammoth shoe House will receive a present free. Call nnd select your toys for the chil dren. 315 and ;tl7 South Spring st. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. Holiday Presents Free. Loads of toys and handsome holiday presents are now being received ut the Mammoth Shoe House, to be given free to every purchaser. 315 and 317 South Spring st. Weak Women O—o to themselves a dnty to Like Hood's Sarsa parilla, in view of the great relief it has given those who suffer from ailments peculiar to the sex. By purifying the blood, regulating lmpor tant organs, strengthening tlie nerves, and toning the whole system, it restores the debilitated to health. After 15 Years. "For 15 years my mother has been troubled with milk leg. Sho went to different parts of California, as persons said tbe climate might help her, but it was of no avail, and I, being a druggist, thought I would get her to try Hood's Sarsaparilla. Before she had taken half a bottle she said she was improving, so she continued un til she took half a dozen bottles, and now she is perfectly well. For nearly fifteen years she was unable to walk around, but now she cur, walk as well as ever." T. F. Blake, San Francisco, with C. F. Richards & Co., Wholesale Druggists. Ijlko a New Creature. "I have been for years trying to get help for that terrible general debility and weakness so common to women. Within a year I nave taken ten or twelve bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and lam now feeling like a now creature." Mas. F. B. Ross, Marlin, Texas. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by druggists. $1; six for J5. Prepared only by C. L HOOD £ CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. I OO Doses One Dollar CHANGE_OF FIRM. To mv Patrons and all whom it may concern: This is to certify that I have sold to Messrs. Alexander B. Anderson and Peyton L. Randolph, and have received from them the purchase price for all my business, heretofors carried on and con ducted by me at the Mott Market, in the city of Los Angeles, under the name '"Los Angeles Fishing Company," to gether with the goodwill thereof, and all the furniture, fixtures and general out fit belonging to said business, and hav ing obligated myself to refrain from carrying on or conducting any market business whatever in the city of Los An geles of the character of that so sold by me, I hereby earnestly commend to my former patrons, one and all, my succes sors in said business, Messrs. Anderson and Randolph, and bespeak lor them a continuance of the patronage so liberally bestowed upon me iv the past. Very respectfully, F. Haniman. Witness: J. L. De Jarnatt. Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 5, 1800. In view of the above, and as it is our intention to have always on hand the most complete assortment of fish, oysters, game and poultry obtainable, we would respectfully request a continu ance of your patronage, which we will endeavor to merit through our prompt attention to your orders. Yours very respectfully, 12-9-nt Los Angeles Fishing Co. IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE COUN ty of Los Angeles, State of California. In the matter of the estate of James Gorman, deceased. Order to show cause why order of sale of real estate should not be made. Richard Dillon, the executor of the estate of said deceased, having filed a petition herein nuly verified, praying for an order of sale of real estate of said decedent, for the purposes therein set forth. It is therefore ordered by the said court that all persons interested in the estate of said de ceased appear before th" said superior court on Friday, the nth day of January, 1891, at 10 O'olook a.m. of said day, at the court room of said superior court, department 2 thereof, cor ner of Franklin and New Hfgh streets, in said county of Los Angeles, state of California, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said petitioner to Bell so much of the real estate of the said deceased as shall be necessary. And that a copy of this order be published at least four successive weeks in the Los Angeles Dally Herald, a newspaper pointed and pub lished in said county of Los Angeles, W. H. CLARK, Judge of the Superior Court. Dated 9th December, 1890. 12-10-td 5 Ss CO. EAGLESON & 01 146 North Spring St MEN'S Furnishing Goods, NEW FALL m WINTER GOODS. NOW ON HAND THE Largest. Best Most Fashion able, and by far the CHEAPEST STOCK Ever Shown in this City OF WOOL AND MERINO UNDERWEAR! HOSIERY, GLOVES. NECKWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, WHITE SHIRTS, ETC., ETC. Buy direct from the manufac turer and save the wholesaler's profit. We are the only nouse on the coast who manufactures and imports all our own goods. EAGLESON & CO. 11-8-2ni FINANCIAL. PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY in any amounts on all kinds of personal property and collateral security, on pianos without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop erty of value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., In warehouses; partial payments received, money without delay; private offices for con sultation; will call if desired; W. K. DkGROOT, Manager, rooms 14 and IS, No. 124V.j South Bpring st. m3O 11.500,000 TO LOAN AT B. Q. LUNT'S LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY, Redick block, cor. First & Broadway. Loans made on improved city and country property; 9 per cent gross city, 8 per cent gross country. Building loans made. Bonds negotiated. Agent for the GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY, of San Francisco. iul-tf MONEY TO LOAN—PARTIES HAVING gilt: dge security can borrow money at 7 per cent, interest in sums of not less than *r>ooo. Apply to rooms 86 and 87, Temple block. 18-9 7t _~i JUKI i Aiui TO LOAN AT « TO 9"~PER 'fl? I.vuV.l/UU cent, on Improved property city, town and acreage, in large or small stuns. CHALFANT & GREENING, Perrett bnilding. 127 W. Third st. mIO-llm JOS ANGELES LOAN 00. WILL LOAN J money on pianos, without removal, diamonds, jewelry, carriages, borses and any thing of value; private rooms for consultation; all business confidential: money without delay. ROOMS 8 AND 9, Wilson block, cor. First and Spring sts. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-tf Crawford - * ~m<■< ree'ry, *2ri.00 up, Discount Nctes and Mortgages, Loans of all Kinds Made, No Delay, Room 11, Lot Angeles National Bank Building, Corner First and Spring. 11-27 fIjKAA fIAA TOTOAN UPON IMPROVED city and country property; low est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address theNortbein Counties Investment Trust, Ltd., FRED. J. SMITH, Agent. Pomona. Cal. MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and ally kinds of personal and collateral security. LEI BROS., 402 8. Spring, ml H tf \f ONEY LOANED ON IMPROVED CITY i»l and country property, bonds and stocks. Any amount, low rates. Bonds bought JNO. A. FIRTLE, 138 8. Spring street. au3l-3mo IF YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY, no commission, at prevailing rates cf inter est, see Security Savings Bank, 148 8. Main st. 9-24-U MONEY TO LOAN CHEAP. F. E. nOLLOWAY 15 California Bank Building. 9-2«-tf / OVERLAND K.VIIVtSIONS LEAVE LOS AN y 1 geles every Tuesday for all points east via the New Broad Gauge l me Denver and Rio Grande, Colorado Midland and Rock Island Railways.crossing the Sierra Nevada mountains by day time via Salt Lake City, Leadville, Royal Gorge and Pike's Peak, passing through the grandest scenery of the Rocky mountains Through tourist sleeping cars fully equipped; also free reclining chair cars. Cull on or address F. W THOMPSON, 138 South Spring St., Los Angeles Cat. je2-10m SOMETHING NEW. — PERSONALLY CON dueled Excursions East, via "Rio Grande" Ry , every Monday. Broad gauge car to Chicago. J. C. J UPSON A CO., 119 N. Spring st. jel£tl SANTA FE ROUTE^TILL - AHEAD OF ALL competitors, both In time and distance, to all points East. Special tourist excursions East every THURSDAY. For full information, ap ply toor address any agent, or CLARENCE A WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jnltl ALTERS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS - TO all points east. Personally conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING ST. ma29-U CHILLI PS—THE ON IT~EJS.C V RSIONB~ rW- I ning TOURIST SLEEPERS THROUGH TO BOSTON. Office. No 132 N. Spring st. Pacific coastTmTnlng BL^EAL'-^GOOD I mining properties bought and sold. Min ing pro-pects and mines bonded, and capital furnished for development of those that can be shown to have merit. NOLAN <5i SMITH, office 132 North Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal. au24-6mo