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DREAM OF THE SEASONS.
Society People of New fork —njoy a De lightful Entertainment. The enthusiastio audience showered bunches of flowers and big bouquets upon tho pretty girls who danced with spirit and gTace on the stage of the Man - hattan Athletic Club theater in Mrs. W. J. Swan's "Dream of the Seasons." Flowers were everywhere, indeed, every woman among the spectators wore or carried them, and the .girls in the class dances, as well as those who had the "star" parts, were pelted with any quantity of fragrant buds. Tho floral carnival reached its height in the "Sum mer" dance, in which each girl repre sented a flower and wore a brave show of her chosen blossom. The flowers were worn in a profusion that was reck less—one maid was adorned with a thou sand violets—but tho effect was of be wildering splendor. The entertainment was one of the' most successful over given by amateurs in this city. It was something entirely now, a charming medley of dances, songs aud recitations. The Spirit of the Sea son, enacted by Miss Laura Sedgwick Collins, was the leading figure in the evening's performance. She called iv turn the four seasons to her gracious presence, and then she told tho one she liked the best. As an introduction to the "Spring" dance Mendelssohn's "Spring Song" was played. Then the Spirit of the Seasons recited "The Shower," accompanied by Marzial's music. The dance followed, the solo "Der Fruhling Ervachen" being danced by Mrs. William J. Swan. The music for this dance was composed by Miss Collins. Spring was represented by young girls and mat runs dressed in gowns of white India silk, with the cherry diamond— the club emblem—across the bottom of the skirts, accordion plaiting of red silk set in the sides, and sailor collars and white yachting caps. Little white satin parasols, trimmed with the cherry dia mond, were carried to keep off the April showers, and those parasols were coquet ted in many pretty movements of the dance. Next came the "Summer" dance, ush ered in by one of Burns' verses. Then Sigourney's "Gossip with a Bou quet" was recited by the Spirit of the Seasons. Another original composition, a waltz, "Just One Rose," was played during this dance. The solo "La Fan cile" was danced by Miss Ada Brown. Miss Browm used a floral sickle and har vested the men's hearts in her dance. In the "Summer" dance each maiden represented a flower. All wore green kid slippers, green stockings and carried huge bunches of their favorite blossoms. Here is a list of flowers impersonated: Pink Rose, Violets, White Chrysanthe mum, Yellow Chrysanthemum, Black Eyed Susan, Water Lily, Tea Rose, Fleur do Lis, Daisy, Poppy, Pink Chrys anthemum, Lilac, Buttercups, Field Flower, Yellow Wild Rose, Pink Wild Rose. The marches, countermarches and dancing of this bouquet of beauty was the greatest success of the evening. In introducing the dance of "Autumn" Miss Collins recited Sir Walter Scott's "Hunting Song," a happy quotation, for the girls in this dunce wore the regular tion riding habit, with shiny silk hats, and carried hunting crops, while the men wore pink hunt coats, riding trousers and spurred boots. The solo "The Chase" was danced by Miss Julia Opp. In one of the evolutions of the "Autumn" dance the young wom en and men jumped, in a merry rush, a succession of floral hurdles. One of T. B. Aldrich's verses was the prelude to the "Winter" dance. A reci tation of E. C. Stedman's "Country Sleighing" followed, with original music by Miss Collins. The solo of this dance was called "The Boa," aud was danced by Miss Lillian Burt. It was so named because Miss Burt waved, swung and twisted, a long, white boa around her arms, her shoulders and her head in a most bewitching way. Jingling sleigh l bells and a realistic snowfall were inci dents of the dance. The music for Miss Burt's dance was a new gavotte, "The Cherry Diamond," composed by Miss Harriet Estelle Brown for the occasion. The "Winter" dance was followed by a recitation, "The Song of the Spirit," by Miss Collins, with a choral effect by a male quartet. Then, as the curtain fell, the four lead ers of the dances, Mrs. W. J. Swan and Misses Brown, Opp and Burt, danced to gether to the music of the "Cherry Dia mond Gavotte," while the other charac ters were grouped in a grand tableau.— New York World. A Bride with Many Friends. A pretty idea, though hardly one that would be feasible in the formal society of New York, was that carried out for a bride of the midwinter in one of the in terior cities of the state. She had a large circle of intimate friends, and knowing that she was going to begin housekeeping at once, they took posses sion of the residence and fitted it com pletely. From her nearest relatives egme the more expensive silver and furnishings, but down to the matchbox Sn tfee kitchen the belongings of the home Wie*e the carefully studied con tributions of friends. The young bride's Sunday schooi class took a graceful hand in the proceedings, and all friends found at least a small niche to hold an offering. Life in a home of such composite friend ship must have an added charm. —Her Point of View in New York Times. Miss Hussey's Influence. Miss Martha S. Hussey, a member of the school committee of Billerica, at a recent town meeting presented to the citizens an argument for the consolida tion of schools, which was replete with good sense and good logic, and proved to be very effective. After listening with interest and marked attention, the town voted a liberal appropriation for anew school building to accommodate all the .children of the south part of the town. Both Miss Hussey and her town are to be congratulated.—Woman's Journal. A Sure Cure for the Liquor or Opium Habits. The East India cure for Ihese awful habits can be given without the patient's knowledge, and is the only known specific for the purpose; It is not injurious iv the least degree; uianufac i tured by Emerson Diug Co., Ban Jose, Cal., and I for sale by Off _ Vaughn, The Prtigglsts. N B '! corner Fourth and Spring streets, Los Angeles Val., and Apothecaries' Hall, 303 N. Main *ireet, sole agents for Los Angele*. if -lii Mii .. . . A Ituat Destructor. A correspondent asks, What is the "dust destructor?" The dust destructor is a group of furnaces set in an inclosed space containing the requisite yards and buildings r nsed for consuming tho rub bish which is swept off the London streets, which amounts to many thou sands of tons ia a year. Tho furnace house is approached by an incline drive way leading to a covered place abovo the furnaces. In this place the scaven gers' carts shoot their rubbish, which by simple apparatus is dropped into the furnaces, where it is speedily converted into "clinker." This clinker is then re moved and broken up. Some of it is ground, some rcground,and some ground a third tiruo. In the W—fd are seen piles of broken and ground clinker, some of course lumps, some resembling gravel, some looking like Hie finest sand. For all this material there is a use. Some of it goes to form tho foundation of roads; some, mixed with tar, is made into a durable paVement; some makes admira ble sand for mortar and cement, and some is made into imitation stone for sidewalks. In the Battersea district of London tho parish wagon houses, stables, blacksmith shops, etc., have been constructed entirely of this imita tion stone made from the refuse of do mestic dust bins aud the streets. If any of the residents of the parish want any of the broken or ground clinker for any purpose they are per mitted to tako as much of it as they can carry away in barrows or carts. Noth ing goes to waste. The process of cre mation is cheap, and this method of dis posing of tho refuse of a crowded dis trict has had a wholesome effect from a sanitary point of view. In Battersea the death rate has gone down from eighteen to eleven.—New York Com mercial Advertiser. The Rurrby Boys' Busy Day. I give the everyday routine at Rugby just as my young "Lower Middle" friend rattled it off to me: "Well, the 6:15 morning bell wakes us, but we don't want to get up. Then another bell rings at 6u>o for five minutes. We've got to get in our places in chapel in that time to be 'called over,' and if we are too lazy to make it, it means a 'licking,' that's all. After service we march in order to our different 'form' rooms and cay les sons till 8:13. Then we have fifteen min utes to buy any little luxuries, like penny loaves—the house bread's pretty dry— and then comes breakfast. From 9:15 to 1:10, lessons; and dinner's at 1:30. "We get a rest spell from dinner until 8, and then lessons go on again until 6, except Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur days. Them's half holidays. Every boy has got to join the games then, unless he's got good excuse. Sometimes we get off by shamming a sore foot and many other ways well known to us boys. But whatever we're doing at 6 o'clock, games, sauntering or study, everything's drop ped, and we give a grand rush for 'tea.' After tea in winter, and after 7:15 in summer, comes 'locking up.' Nobody likes that. Then we have to pitch in 'on preparation'—that's getting our les sons for the next forenoon—until 9 o'clock, when they give us a very light supper that don't make anybody dream. Then it's go to bed, and no fooling, or it means another 'licking,' sure as fees and marshals, that's all.'" —E. L. Wakeman in Wilmington News. The Sargogsa gea. The Sargossa sea is a region in the At lantic, about midway between southern Europe and America, extending from 21 to 23 dogs, north latitude and between 29 and 45 degs. west longitude. It de rived its name from a Portuguese word signifying a grape, and was so called be cause the seaweeds characteristic of the region bear on their branches small air ceils, which in shape are not unlike the grape clusters. The weeds themselves are among the most peculiar of vegetable productions, since they have no roots, nor any signs of fructification, and are propagated by division. They float in the water, sometimes in dense masses ex tending for miles. This portion of the Atlantic is a great eddy, little affected by the currents which surround it on every side, and the stillness of the water, it is supposed, has contributed to the development of the weeds in the vast quantities in which they are found. The floating masses were noticed by Columbus and his men, to whom they were a source of uneasi ness, as the sailors supposed they indi cated shallow water. Detached masses of the weed are often seen in the Grulf stream, and the long, yellow lines of floating weed are a sure indication of its close proximity.—St. Louis Globe-Demo crat. An Expensive Laugh. A railroad man who knows Senator Brice intimately told this story of him: Mr. Brice for some time wanted certain matters, arranged at Sandusky, but his desires were prevented by two of the younger Vanderbilts, and he finally went to them. They laughed at him, and Brice became quite angry. "Young men," said he sternly, '.'you must not laugh at me; I won't permit it. Your father laughed at me once and it cost him nearly $9,000,000, and I, know he had a great deal more 'sense than you have." President Brice in a month's time got what he asked for at Sandusky.—lndian apolis News. Sudden Deaths. Heart disease is by far |the most frequent cause of sudden death, which in three out of four cases is unsuspected. The symptoms are not generally understood. Theßeare: A habit of lying on the right side, short breath, pain or distress in side, back or shoulder, irregular pulse, asthma, weak and hungry spells, wind in stomach, swelling of ankles or dropsy, oppres sion, dry cough and smothering Dr. .Miles' illustrated book on heart disease, free at all druggists, who sell and guarantee Dr. Miles' unequaled New Heart Cure, and his Restorative Nervine, which ernes nervousness, headache, sleeplessness, effects of drinking etc. It con tains no opiates. Patronize Home Industry And order your ice delivered by the Citizens' Ice company, the largest institution of the kind in the city; telephone to No. <KH>, or drop a postal card to Ci'izens' Ice Company, Center and Turner sireets. WHY WILL YOU cough when Shlloh's Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cts, 50 cts. and St. For Bale by lleinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broadway B nig C 5 is acknowledged the lending remedy foi —WOT Cures <3aiao>rrh«ea & ftleet. DAyh.Tn The only sale remedy for ra U ■ Leacorrho-oorVVhites mm 1 prescribe it and fee! Swji ' uraociTby safe in recommendingU TOt THEEvBHSCHEMiri' ffn. to all miferers. TULv oincimn>ti,c.[|Mb A. j. STONE X, M. D, lfl»A 1.8. a. mm fKC ITUK. it/,. Sold hv Drntnriats, raises 81.00* THE LOS ANGELES HERALD. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1891. Ptfffotiy Welti * FlTXMor.r, Dubuque Co., la, , S»pt., 18St Miss JC. Finniwi write*: My mother and sietc Used Pastor Koeivtg'H Nervo'i'ontc for neuralgia I'hey aro both perfectly w ell now Bad nevcf tire; praising tho Tonic. Several Cases Cured. Pittsbcao, Pi , May, I&SJ. Tho Wellknown Ilev Paste* A. J. 7, , w'.io vil •oadlly give his naiiio on request, writes us: At irphuu under nry care Suffered now epilep: y fo: our years, willoh Lad advanced v- ry f_r, bu liroo bottles of Pastor _oeuiti's Nervo Tonic fured him eniirofy. Another hoy sulforcu from cramps in lech n legreo, that Lo became violent at tliuSi and on laugei'oii hia own life. Trgft'-uiont in sovera l toophals by competent physician!! pave onl;, etnporary ro!i*f, bat after usiug several bottle' rf raster Ko nlg'n Nerve 'l onio he \;m opted on irely, aud has buui well ami healthy over since Our Foiiipljlef Tor' eiirrerers or nervous di seases will be sent free to nny address, aud poor patients can also obtain this medicine Iree ot charge from us. Thin remedy has been prepared by tho Reverend Pastor Koenlg, of Fort Wayne, Ir.d., for tho pus! ten years, and is now prepared undor hia divec tion by tho KOEMIG M-DiCENE CO., SO Welt Eadis-n, cor. Clintoa St., ( lie* AGO, ILL. SOLD BY DRUGGISTS. Price $1 per Bottle. A Bottles lor 95. C. F. HEINZEM AN, Druggist and Chemist, 222 North - - Los Angeles, Cal PIIDFC Coughr, Colds, Influenza, Bronchitis, yUnSv Hoartsness, Whooping Cough, Croup, Soro Ihroaf, Atthffla, and every affection of the Throat, Lungs and Chest, including Consumption. Speedy aud permanent. Genuine signed "J, 3uttS." rfK M 1 Am\ mW* and other speclal rh < 5| rl «. M i™. ties for Gentlemen, ■ mm Ladies, etc., are war ranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address IV. Li. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. Sold by MASSACHUSETTS SHOE HOUSE, ISO West First Street, Los Angeles. LINKS OF TRAVEL. S, G. V. RAPID TRANSIT R'Y Wilson's Peak and Sierra Madre—Busses for above points connect at Baldwin's station with trains from Los Angeles. Trains arrive aud depart from depot, corner of Aliso and Anderson streets, as follows; LEAVE FOR DESTINATION. ARRIVE FROM 7:55 a. m Monrovia 7:49 a.m. 11:10 a. m Monrovia 9:54 a.m. 3:10 p. m Monrovia 2:04 p.m. 5:10 p. m Monrovia .. . 5:04 p.m. SUNDAYS ONLY. 9:30 a. m Monrovia 8:49 a.m. 5:00 p.m Monrovia 4:49 p.m. Take street car or 'bus from corner of Main and Arcadia streets direct for depot. W. G. KERCKHOFF, S. P. JEWITT, al-3m Receiver Gen. Manager Compagnie Generate Transatlaiitkjue. FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE. COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. t North river,fool, of Morton street. jGS&SfeL Travelers by this line avoid both transit by English railway and the discomfort of crossing the Channel in a small boat. LA CHAMPAGNE, Boyer, Saturday, April 4, at 1 p. m. LA GASCOGNE, Sautelli, Saturday, April 11, at 7 a. m. LA NORMANDIE, De Kersabiec, Saturday. April 18, at 1 p. m. LA BOURGOGNE, Frangcul, Saturday, April 25, at 6 a. m. For freight or passage apply to A. FORGET, Agent, No. 3 Bowling Green, New York. J. F. FUGAZI & CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery aye.. Ban Francisco. il'29-t.f JOHN WIELAND, FREDERICKS BURG. UNITED STATES and CHICAGO BREWERIES. EXTRA PALE PILSENKR, STANDARD, ER LANGER and CULMBACIIER BEERS of high repute. Also brew the best PORTER and ALE JACOB ADLOFF, General Agent, Los Angeles. Telephone, 408. P. O. Box 1231, Station ft. Corner New North Main, Mission and Chavez sts., opposite Naud, Wevse & Co.'s warehouse ' 11-l-6m Naud's Warehouse. GRAIN, WOOL., —AND— General Merchandise Warehouse. ADVANCES MADE ON WOOL. m!2-tf UNITED STATES STABLE, PETER CLOS, Proprietor. Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let. All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold. Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month Telephone 255. N0.295 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal JyU-tf S. HIS CHILDREN. S; My little ion had a number • of bad olcera and running S sores to come on his head and body, which lasted for j four years. 1 tried all tho doctors mid many remedies, but the Bores still grew worse, until 1 did not expect him to reeovefr. My friends were confident that if the sores healed it Would kill him. I at length quit all other" treatment and put him on Swift's Specific, and less than three bottles cured him a sound and healthy child. 8. S. S., also cured a sore on another of my children. • R. J. McKINNEV, £j£ Woodbury, Tex. CI • Bonks on Klonii iiiul Skin Disease* Free. tsS THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., • Atlanta, Ga. |„„— LINES (I; TRAVEL. Southern Pacific Company IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIME. SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1891, Trains leave and are Hue 10 arrive at LOS ANGELES (ARCADE DEPOT), Fifth street, dally, as follows- Leave For destination. Arr. From 3:50p.m Banning 10:l/> a.m. 5:10 p. m Banning 10:OOp.m. 9:05 a. m Colton 4:20 p.m 3:50 p. m Colton 110:15 a. in. 5:10 p. m Demiug and East.... 10:00 p. m. 5:10 p. m El Paso and East....! 10:00 p. m. 5:40 p. m Chi no 8:37 a. m. 9:25 a.m. \ IMn S Is%s™* s " n j | 3:27 p.m. 5:12 p. m., ) and j 8:15 a. m. 10:40 p. m. Ogden and East, Ist class 2:30 p.m. 1:35 p. m. Ogden and East, 2d class 7:25 a. m 10:40 p.m Portland, Or 7:25 a.m. 9:08 a. m Riverside 10:15 a. m. ;):. r >op.m Riverside I 4:20p.m 5:10 p. m Riverside |10:00 p. m 9.05 a. m Ban Bernardino 10:15 a. m. 3:50 p. m San Bernardino 4:20 p.m. 5:10 p. m San Bernardino 10:00 p. m. Redlauds 10;15,a. m 9:05 a. m Redlands 4:20 p ir. 3:50 p.m Redlauds 10:00 p.m. 1:35 p. m. San Fran, and tiacram'to 7:25 a. in. 10:40 p. m. Han Fran, and Sacram'to 2:30 p. ra. II 9:37 a. m. Santa Ana and Anaheim 8:55 a. m, 5 02 p. in. Santa Ana and Anaheim ||4:04 p. m. 1:35 p. m Santa Barbara 2:55 p. m. 7:25 a. m Santa Barbara 9.05 p. m. 9:30 am SantaMouica 8:38 a. m, (10:25a.m SantaMouica t 6:4o|p. m. 1:17 p. m Santa Monica 111:57 a. m 507 p. m Santa Monica I 4:28 p. m. IiC:10 p. m Santa Monica II7:20 a. m 4:40p.ni.. Tustin S:43a.m. _4:40p.m ...r Whlttier 8:43 a.m. Local and through tickets sold, baggage checked, Pullman sleeping car reservations made, and general information given upon ap plication to J. M. CRAWLEY, Asnt. G. Pas. Agt., No. 200 S. Spring St., cor. Second. CHARLES SEYLER, Agent at Depots. (Sundays only. || Sundays excepted. RICH'D GRAY, Gen. Traflic Mgr. T. H. GOODMAN, al 3m Gen'l Passenger Agt. Soolera California Ry Co. "SANTA FE ROUTE." IN EFFECT SUNDAY, APRIL 20, 1891. Leave. | Los Angeles. [ Arrive. *12:20p.m Overland |* 2:45 p.m. *i 8:15 a.m. .San Diego Coast Line. ,*12:10 p.m. * 3:05 p.m. .San Diego Coast Line. * 9:00 p.m * 8:30 a. m. . Azusa and Pasadena |* 7:40 a. m *11;50a.m . Azusa and Pasadena.;* 9:55 a.m * 1:25 p.m. . Azusa and Pasadena, p 2:57p.m * 4:00 p.m. . Azusa and Pasadena. * 6:30 p. m. t 5:22 p.m. I. Azusa and Pasadena.lf 4:40 p.m •12:20p.m.| Pasadena • 2:45 p.m. J 7:45 a. m Pasadena t 8:50 a. m * 8:30 a.m. (. .San Bernardiuo..) I* 9:55 a. m *12 20p.*m. } via 5 • 2:45 p.m * 4:00 p.m. ( Pasadena ) * 6:30 p.m. *l(J:00a.m. (San Berdnard'o via I * 5:39 p.m. f 4:00 p.m. (Riverside*Orangei tTo:lsa.m. * 8:30 a.m. Kiverside via Pasadena • 6:30 p.m *10:00 a. m. Riverside via Orange* 5:39 p.m t 4:00 p.m. Riverside via Orange fl0:15 a. m. * 8:30 a.m. (Rcdl'ds & Mentonei * 9:55 a.m * 4:00 p.m. 1 via > * 6:3op.rr "12:20 p.m. ( Pasadena > * 2:45 p.m. t 4:00 p.m. IRedl'ds & Mentonej * 5:39 p.m. *10:00 a.m. (viaOrangeAß'side) (10:15 a.m. (12:20 p. m. S. Jacinto via S. Bdno t 6:30 p.m. jS. Jacinro viaOr'gej tl0:00a.m. (aud East Riverside j t°:39p.m. * 8:15 a.m Santa Ana *12:10 p. m. * 3:05 p.m Santa Ana * 5:39 p.m. ! Santa Ana * 9:00 p.m t 5:05 p.m.| Santa Ana ( 8;50a. m. t 3:05 p.m. Kscondido via(J'st line fl2:10p. m. *10:15a.m Redondo Beach.... * 8:29 a. mj * 5:25 p.m. ... Redondo Beach.... * 3.53 p.m. •Daily f Daily except Sunday. ED. CHAMBERS, Ticket Agent, First-street Depot. CHAS. T. PARSON a, Ticket Agent 129 North Spring street, Depot at foot of First street. f 23 GOODALL, PERKINS & CO., GENERAL AgeDts, San Francisco. Northern routes embrace lines for Portland, Ore.; Victoria, B C, and Puget Sound, Alaska, and all coast points. SOUTHERN ROUTES. Time Table for May, 1891 LEAVE SAN FRANCISCO. For Port Harford ]8. S. Pomona, May 3, 11, 19 Santa Barbara... ( 27, June 4. San Pedro fS. S. Corona, May 7, 15, 23, San Diego J 31, June 8. For \ 8. S. Coos Bay, May 5, 13,21, Redondo I 29, June 6. San Pedro and IS. 8. Eureka. May 1, 9,17, Way Forts J 25, June 2. LEAVE SAN PEDRO. For 1 S. S. Corona, May 1, 9, 17, I 25, June 2 San Diego JS. S. Pomona, May 5, 13, 21, J 29, June 6. LEAVE SAN PEDRO. For 1 S. S. Corona, May 3,11, 19, San Francisco... 1 27, June 4. Port Harford.... [S. S. Pomona, May 7, 15, 23, Santa Barbara... J 31, June 8. LEAVE SAN PEDRO AND REDONDO. For IS. S. Eureka, May 4,12, 20, San Francisco 1 28, June 5. and [8. S. Coos Bay, May 8, 16, Way Ports J 24, June 1. Cars to connect with steamers via San Pedro, leave 8. P. R. R. depot, Fifth street, Los An geles, at.9:25 o'clock a. m. Passengers per Coos Bay and Eureka via Redondo, leave Santa Fe depot at 5:25 p. m. Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's office, where berths may be secured. The steamers Eureka and Coos Bay will call regularly at Newport pier for and with freight and passengers The company reserve the right to change the steamers or their days of sailing. passage or freight as above or for tickets to and from all important points in Europe, apply to * W. PARRIS, Agent, Office, No. 124 West Second St., Los Angeles. Los Angeles Terminal Railway Co. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for Pasadena. Los Angeles. t 6:45 a. m t 6*>o m. t 8:00 a. m * 7:15 a. n> * 9:00 a. m .t 8:00 a. m. -10:00 a. m * 9:00 a. m. •11:00 a. m *10:00 a. m. *12:01 p. m *11:00 a. m. * 2:00 p. m * 1:00 p. m * 4:00 p. m * 2:00 p. m. * 5:25 p. m * 4:00 p. m * 6:30 p. m * 5:25 p. m. * 9:30 p. m * 7:00 p. m. ♦11:30 p. m *10:30 p.m. Running time between Los Angeles and Pasa dena 30 minutes. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Glendale for Los Glendale. Angeles. t 7:00 a. m ♦ 7:50 a. m. * 8:25 a. m *10:10 a. m. *11:40 a. m * 1:10 p. m. * 2:15 p. m * 3:15 p. m * 4:10 p. m * 5:05 p. m, * 6:05 p. m '...* 6:40 p. m. Running time between Los Angeles and Glen dale, 30 minutes. Add 5 minutes for Verdugo Park time. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Altadena for Altadena. Los Angeles. t 6:45 a. m t 7:43 a. m •12:01 p. m * 1:00 p. m * 4:00 p. m * 5:00 p. m Running time between Los Angeles and Alta dena, 55 minutes. •Dally. tDaily, except Sundays. night only. Special rates to excursion and picnic parties Depot east end Downey-avenue bridge. General offices, rooms 12,13 and 14, Burdick block. T. B. BURNETT, Gen. Manager jy2-tf W. WINCUP. G. P. A . FOR REDONDO BEACH. RKDONDO RAILWAY TRAINS On and after Monday, January 12, Trains of this company will leave their depot, corner of Jefferson aud Grand avenue, connect ing with the Lob Angeles cable railway and the Main-street and Agricultural park street car line, as follows: SOUTH Leave Arrive Los Angeles. Redondo Beach. 9:00 a.m. 9:50 a.m. 10:25 a. m. 11:15 a. m„ 1:30 p.m 2:20 p.m. 5:00 p. m. 5-50 p. m. NORTH Leave Arrive Redondo Beach. Los Angeles 7:10 a.m. 8:00 a.m. 8:35 a.m. 9:25 a. in. 11:00 a.m. 11:50 a.m. 3:40 p. m 4:30 p. m GEO. J, AINBWORTH, President N. SUTTON, 1e»-U Trainmaster. BANKING HOUSES Southern California National Bank, 10l a. BPKINO PT, NADEAU BLOCK. L. N. BREED. President. Wll. F. BOSBYSHKLL, Vice-President. C. N. FLINT, Cashier. Capital Paid in Gold Coin $300,000 SSurplus and Undivided Profits. 35,000 Autliorized Capital 500.000 DIRECTORS—L. N. Bieed, H. T. Newell, H. A. Barclay, Silas Holman, W. H. Holtiday, E. C. Bosbvahell, M. Hagan, Frank Rader, D. Remick, Thos. Goes, William F. Boabysliell. tul . t t Security Savings Bank, Capital, $200,000 NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STItKKT, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS. F. N. MYERS PRESIDENT ISAIAS \V. HELLMAN..PresidentNevada Bank. San Francisco; President Farmers and Mer chants' Bank, I.os Angeles. ANDREW J. BOWNE. President Fourth National Hank, Grand Rapids, Mich.; President Hast ings Nationt,! bank, Hastings. Mich. MRS. EMKLISi: CHILDS. Executrix Estate cl 0. W.Childs, deceased, Los Angeles, Cal. H. W. HELLMAN Vice-president Farmers and Merchants's Bank, Los Angeles 8. A. FLEMING , VICE-PRESIDENT I. L. DuyuE ...Capitalist and Wholesale Merchant of Panama, Republic of Colombia A. (L ROGERS Physician, I.os Angeles MAURICE 8. lILLLMAN Of Hellman. Waldeck & Co., Wholesale Stationers, Los Angeles JAMES BAWSON Capitalist, Boston J. A. GRAY Oi Graves, O'Melveny <V Shankland, Attorneys, Los Angeles J. F. SARTORI CASHIER; also Vice-president First National Bank, Monrovia, Cal. FIVE PER CENT INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS. The notice of the public is called to the fact that this bant has a huge paid-up capital, and only loans money on approved real-estate security; that among its stockholders are some of the oldest and most responsible citizens of the community; that, under the state law. the private es tates of its stockholders are pro rata liable for the total indebtedness of the bank. These facts, with care exercised in making loans, insure a safe depository for saving accounts. School teachers, clerks, mechanics, employees iv factories and shops, laborers, etc., will find it con venient to make deposits m small amounts. CHILDREN'S SAVIN'ti DEPOSITS received in sums of 25 cents and upward. Remittances may be sent by draft or Wells, Fargo &Co.'s express. ;i-11 tiuios 5 PER CENT INTEREST ON DEPOSITS. Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co. NO. 426 SOUTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL. INCORPORATED Oct. 28th, 1889. CAPITAL. STOCK, ------ $200,000 J. B. LANKERSHIM, Prest. F. W. DeVAN, Cashier. CHAS. FORMAN, Vice-Prest. 5-cent Deposit Stamps-for Sale at Stores in different parts of the city. Deposits will be received in sums ol Irom one dollar to five thousand dollars. Term deposits in sums of fifty dollars and ovei. We declare a dividend early in January and July of each year. Its amount depends on onr earnings. Five per cent, on term aud from three to four on ordinary. Money to loan on mortgages. Bonds and dividend paying stocks bought and sold. Incorporated Oct. 28, 1889. INCIiEASE OF TOTAL HESOUKCEB. January Ist, 1890 •110,871.37 April Ist. 1890 191,718.92 July Ist, 1890 287.711.36 October Ist, 1890 324,804.46 January Ist. 1891 389,453.86 March nth, 1891 440,642.19 Jj\ARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK OF LOS ANGELES, CAL. Capital (paid up) 1500,000 Surplus and Profits 643,000 Total $1,143,000 officers: Isaias W. Hellman President Herman W. Hellman Vice-President John Milner Cashier H. J. Fleishman Assistant Cashier directors. L. L. Bradbury, Emeline Childs, J. B. Lanker shim, C. E. Thorn, C. Ducommun, H. W. Hell man, L. C. Goodwin, A. Glassell, I. W. Hell man. stockholders. W. H. Perry, J. B. Lankershim, Chas. Du commun, Domingo Amestoy, Sarah J. Lee, Emeline Childs, Sarah J. Loop, L. L. Bradbury, T. L. Duque, Jacob Kuhrts. Louis Polaski, F. Lecouvreur, Estate D. Solomon, I'restley C. Baker, L. C. Goodwin, Philippe Gamier, A. Haas, Cameron E. Thorn, Oliver H. Bliss, Chris. Henne, Estate O. W. Childs, Glassell, Herman W. Hellman, Isaias W. Hellman. jul JjMRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES. CAPITAL STOCK $200,000 RESERVE $255,000 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. E. F. SPENCE President J. D. BICKNELL Vice-President J. M. ELLIOTT Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier Directors—E. F. Spence, J. D. Bicknell, S. H. Mott, Wm. Lacy, H. Mabury, J. M. Elliott. 3" 1 ' rOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, a Cor. First and Spring streets. Capital $500,000 00 Surplus 80,000 00 Total $580,000 00 GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President JOHN BRYSON, SR Vice-President F. 0. HOWES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Cashiei No interest paid on deposits. DIRECTORS. Dr. W. G. Cochran, H. H. Markham, Perry M. Green, John Bryton, Br., Dr. H. Sinsabaugh, F. C. Howes, George H. Bonebrake. Warren Gillelen. No interest paid on deposits. Exchange for sale on all the principal cities of the United States and Euro De. m 8 rpHE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA, Corner of Spring and Second streets, LOS ANGELES, CAL. CAPITAL $250,000 BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Dr. W. L. Graves, E. F. 0. Klokke. O. T. John son, W. Hadley, Dan McFarland, M. H. Sher man. Fred Eaton, John Wolfskill.Thos.R.Bara. J. M. C. Marble, President, 0. H. Churchill, Vice-President, Perry Wildman, Asst. Cashier. 10-31 A. Hadley, 2d Asst. Cashier. . E. F. Bpence, John N. Hunt, Pres't. Secy and Treas. Savings Bank of Southern California, Southeast corner Spring and Court streets, LOS ANGELES, CAL. CAPITAL, - - - $100,000 DIRECTORS: Geo. H. Bonebrake, H. L. Drew, J. M. Elliott, C. N. Hasson, F. C. Howes, John B. Hunt, Hiram Mabury, E. F Spence. Interest paid on deposits. Money to loa on first-class real estate. 3-26-12 m HE UNIVERBITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES, No. 317 New High street. Capital stock fully paid up $100,000 Surplus 40.000 R. M. WIDNEY President D. O. MILTIMORE Vice President GEO. L. ARNOLD.. Cashiei directors. R. M. Widney, D. 0. Miltimore, 8. W. Little, C. M.Wells, John McArthur, C.A.Warner, L.J. P. Morrill. General Danking business, and loans on first class real estate solicited. Buy and sell first class stocks,.bonds and warrants. Parties wish ing to invest in first-class securities on either long or short time can be accommodated. ANGELES SAVINGS BANK, 130 North Main street. Capital $100,000 L. C. GOODWIN President W. M. CASWELL. Secretary DIRECTORS. I. W. Hellman, John E. Plater Robert Baker, J. 3. Lankershim, L. C. Goodwin. Term deposits will be received in sums ol $100 and over. Ordinary deposits in sums of $10 and over. Money to loan on first-class real estate. Los Angeles, July 1, 1889. Jul-tf QALIFORNIA BANK, Cor. Broadway and Second 8L.., Los Augeles. Subscribed Capital $500,000 Paid up Capital $300,000 Burplus $ 20,000 directors: Hervey Llndley, J. C. Kays, E. W. Jones, G. W. Huges, Sam. Lewis. 1.0. Witmer President T, Frankenfleld Vice-President T. J, Weldon, Cashier. J. M. Witmer, Assistant Cashier. General Banking and Exchange Business transacted. m4-4m rjpHE dTT BANK, X 37 South Spring street. Capital Stock $300,000 A. D. CHILDRESS President lOHN S. PARK Cashier DIRECTORS. -W. T. Childress, . Poindexter Dunn J. J. Sehallert, E. E. Crandall, John S. Park, R. G. L-nt, A. D. Childress. General banking. Fire and burglar proof ss »c deposit boxes rented at from $3 to $20 per an num. ni4 12m —— ANGELES COUNTY BANK, Los Angeles, Cal. Capital Stock Paid Up, WOO.OOO Surplus, tl lB,ooo. B°S BAKER*™ 8 ' ■ v.' • Pre » W «»* GBO.^*.^TEWARt7.'....... ... * r _ _ „ _ directors: / B - DeWey Von n E.P,ate G r?°- W - P ~ wf™ V"? BTell8 T e11 Exchange on San Francisco, New York, London, Parts, Berlin and Frank ™^f l lf,? Io i ney °i'"Pen account and certifi »v^h°!, de ?: 08it ' and d 0 a general banking and exchange business. jul Slate Loan and Tut Co. OF LOS ANGELES. Subscribed Capital *1.000.000. Capital Paid Up »<i :r»,O00. BANK . c?. 00M - N - w - CORNER SPRING AND SECOND STREETS, BRY9ON BONEBRAKE BL6cK. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS. GEORGE H. BONEBRAKE,President JOHN BRYSON.SR. I' , W. H. perry. j Vice-Presidents. A. E. FLETCHER, Cashier. J. F. TOWELL, Genl. Manager. H. J. Woollacott, Wm. H. Crocker. P • J,- Johnson, San Francisco, w„„^- Dennls ' , A.A.Hubbard. We act as trustees for corporations and estate* ™n u . m ?ney on first-class real estate and collaterals Keep choice securities for sale, ray interest on savings deposits. Safe de posit boxes for rent. Best Are insurance m P"°> ie «' Applications for loans received from borrowers in person or by mail. MEDICAL. TO THE UNFOETUNATeI all its Weakness, Impoteuey and Lost Manhood per manently cured. The sick and afflicted should not fail to call UDon him. The Doctor has trav eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal of valuable information, which he is competent to impart to those In need of hia services. The Doctor cures where others faiL Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no oharge unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance CURED AT HOME. All communication! strictly confidential. All letters answered in plain envelopes. Send ten dollars for a package of medicine P a , 1 l5 r r, wrlte> Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box 1,957, San Francisco, Cal. Mention Los Angeles Herald. 07-lZm LUMBER YARD MJLL AND LUMBEE CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Main Office: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO. * £, ran< £ Y ,? r ds-Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda. Azusa, Burbauk. Planing Mills-Los AMalpi and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order. ' ——— — _ J. M. Griffith, President. m j . H : Q - Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Trea*. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Supt J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers And Manufacturers of DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS, Mill work of every description. 934 N. Alamoda Street, Log Angeles. jul tf — — J- A - r?^ N .2 E^ SON ' WM F - MARSHALL rrestaent. Secretary. ,„ J. R. SMURR, 1 Vice President and Treasurer. SOUTHERN "CALIFORNIA LUMBER CO. 350 East First Street. 9-19 5m Log Angeles, California! ""cLA^TlniiiplißTO Dealers in all kinds of L. U M B EI R! YARD— San Mateo and Beventh-st. Bridge. General Business Office, 125 West Second rU Burdiek Block. P.O. Box 1236. TelephoneKY 12-27-3 m PERRY, MOTT dc OO'm LUMBER YARDS AND PLANING MILLS, No. 76 Commercial Btreet lul tf CATARRH CURED health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 60 cents Nasal Injector free. For sale by Helnse man, 222 N. Main, or Trout, Sixth and Broad way. 5