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WORLD OF SPORT.
THE SCORE IN THE RIVERSIDE-LOS ANGELES CRICKET MATCH. A San Francisco Paper on the California League Teams-The Results of the Junior League Games. There ia little new to report in baße ball circles. Everything ia going along swimmingly in the California league. The teama are now all complete and the opening games are to be played next Saturday three weeks. All the mem bers of the Los Angelee team will be here inside of ten days, and consider able hard practice will be indulged in by Glen's combination of hard hitters. Two straight gamee with San Francisco would juat suit the local cranks. »*» Here is the way the baseball man of the Chronicle sizes up the strength of tbe different teams: This is truly a galaxy of stars for the California league. The San Franciscans are all good all-round players. Harris thinks hia infield the fastest in the league. They will average well aa hit terß, although none rank among the very highest. The outfield ie not bo strong aa that of the San Josea, which is, beyond doubt, the best in the league, if not in any league outside of the one big one. Robinson believes hia pitchers will deceive all opposing bats men, and his infield is remarkably strong. Hia team ia a heavy-hitting one. The other heavy hitters are the Los Angelea. The pitchers are of high rank and the outfielders can do fair work. The Oaklands and San Francis cans are weakeat in the outfield. What San Joae's pitchers can do in compari son with the new ones remaina to be seen. Certainly Hart, German, Homer, Stafford and Roach rank among the best league twirlers, and great work can be expected. Eight of the Loa Angelea men, in cluding Pitcher Roach, are left-handed, and the team will probably be known aa 'the "Sinister Angels." **# There ia every reason to believe that a cricket team can be gotten together that would undoubtedly make it interesting for any eleven in San Francisco. A team which included such players aa Caws ton, Butcher, Betta, Huston, Jonea, Young, Warring, Barry, Winterbothan and Maud would be hard to beat. It is to be hoped that a match will be ar ranged this season. THE CRICKET MATCH. How Los Angeles Was Beaten by Riverside. The cricket match at Riverside on Saturday demonstrated in a very effect ual manner that Riverside can boast of a first-class cricket team. The Los An geles eleven waa not a representative one, which in a meaeure accounts for their most decisive defeat. Tbey were very much out of form, also, as com pared with their opponents. The An gelenos were the first to bat. Huston and Maud did the - trnndling for the home team. The former has a fast de livery, and ia well on the wickets at all times. He waa very effective, taking no lees than seven wickets for about eight runs. The Loa Angelea team could not withstand the Riverside bowling, and wicket after wicket fell in rapid suc cession, and the inning closed for 20 runs. The Riveraide team next easayed and had the bowling "killed" from the start. The bowling of the Los Angeles team waa not up to the average and the River sides found little difficulty in pasting it all over tbe grounds. Betts, Huston and Butcher contributed 199 rune be tween them. Ihe two latter are new players here and it is needless to state both are first-class men. Huston is an especially bard bitter and just slaughters loose bowlers. He had a picnic on Saturday iv that respect, as the Loa An gelea bowling was not up to a very high standard. Butcher is alao a finished cricketer. He ia a very hard hitter and a faat run getter. Winterbotham com piled twenty-aeven runs in fair style and Betts made forty-three. The Los Angeles team went in a sec ond time and did even worse than in their firat venture, scoring only ten rune, of which Billy Edwards made aeven runs, which was the highest score made by a Lob Angeles player. As the Los Angeles team only made thirty runs in two innings, the Riversides thus won the game in one inning, with 226 runs to spare. Tbe local team was outolayed in all departments of the game. ~ Dun bar bowled throughout from one end, but at least six men were tried from the other end for Los Angeles. The follow ing is the official score: RIVERSIDE. Kruger, c Robinson b, Dunbar 6 G Wlntherbotham, c Wbittington, b Dun bar 27 Butcher, b Benjamin 73 Betts, c Kehlor, b BeDjamin 43 Hutson, b Jones 83 C Maud, b Dunbar 4 Baker, b Dunbar 4 H Ream, b Dunbar 1 Winterbotham, not out 0 Maud, cßaugh, bßenjamin ... 3 Sundries. 12 Total 256 LOS ANGELES—FIRST INNINGS, B Benjamin, b Huston 1 Baugh, b Huston ■, 2 A M Jones, b Maud 0 Dunbar, b Huston 4 Fox, c Winterbotham, b Huston 0 Skelley, b Huston 1 Edwards, b Betts 4 Irving, b Huston, 2 Kehlohr. not out 0 Robertson, b Huston 2 Sundries 4 Total 20 LOS ANGELES —SECOND INNINGS. Edwards, b Huston .. 7 Whittington, c and b Huston 1 Benjamin, c Butcher, b Maud 0 Dunbar, b Huston 0 Baugh, b Maud 0 Kehlor, b Maud 0 Sielly, sb w Maud O Jones did not bat 0 Irving, not out 0 Fox, b Huston 0 Sundries 2 Total 10 Grand total 30 THE JUNIOR LEAGUE. The Young Los Angeles and "Heralds" ' ' in the Lead. The Heralds triumphed over the Ter minals yesterday afternoon. The battery work of White and Powell and a running catch by Payne were the features of the game. The teams were made up as fol lows : Heralds. Positions. Terminals. •pwe" Catcher Thatcher white Pitcher B. Couts Payne first base Bland Pendleton Second base Elr.ma Hicks Third base. Collins Goldie Bhortstop Soloman Cooper Left field Barter Jackson ..Centerfield Baker Smith Right field Robes Tne following is the score: Heralds 1 12 10 12 2 x—lo Terminals 0 21400000—9 Pendleton and Coutz distinguished themselves by each making a two-bag ger. The Eclipses Beaten. The most evenly matched clubs in the league played yesterday afternoon at the First-street grounds. It was witnessed by about 150 people. The clubs were the Young Los Angeles and Eclipse. The score at the beginning of the ninth innings was 10 to 3, in favor of the Young Los Angeleß, but the Eclipse got in three runs in this inning, making the score 10 to 6, in favor of the Young Los Angeleß. The following is the score: Young Los Ang. 02100 4 01 2—lo Eclipte 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 3—6 YOCNO 1,08 ANCIM.JIB. KCLII'SK. Anderson Catcher. Brown Hunter Pitcher Felize Dixon First base ShaDnahan Fiulav Second base Jillson Van Home Thiid base Wickersham Al Nies Shortstop Stoll King Left field Dun G. Sanchez Center field O'Donnell C. Friel Right field Grotzingor ♦ Tall Batting. A great game iur muse who like bat ting waa played between the Revenues and the Eurekaa on the Aliao-atreet groundH, the Revenues fairly ponnding out a victory. The following are the playera and score by innings : REVENUES. EUREKAS. Fleishman Catcher Bailey Sloan Pitcher Dorsey Karstens First base .Lyonß Mendelshon Second base Bates MacMilllam Third base A. Finley Blanchard Shoi tstop Lawson Mendelshon Lett field Auld Meade Center field Rohr Stansbury Right field Michaels Revenues 8 7 4 1 0 3 4 7 (i-40 Eurekas ~..2 0 4 3 0 4 0 0 3—* Good Ball Flaying. The Grand avenue nine played a very exciting game Saturday with the Jeffer son street nine, at Washington gardens. The game was witnessed by about 150 people. Tbe Grand avenue club is working to the front, as it has beaten several home teams, and will play any boy team in the city. Following are the players and the score: JEFFERSON ST. PGSITIONS. GRAND AYE. Unsted catch er Slaney Wilcox first base Hart Childress left field Baxiur Fleming shortstop Gerhart Story third base Fitzmier Arm'istrom right field Nuelle Field pitcher Tupp Cornet second base Grether Wbite center field Garcy SCORE. Jefferson Street 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0-2 Grand Avenue 01100201 *—5 Juvenile Baseball Players. The Young Riveraidea will play any nine in Los Angeles under 15. Robbie Gallmer and Hillie Moore are going to play with the Wilmington street nine this season. The Young 'Friacoa challenge any nine in the city under 12 years, to play at Vine and Third streete. Tbe Black Diamonds stand ready to meet any nine under 13. Address all challenges to C. Hollbrook, 115 Vine street. The Newsboys' nine defeated by the Giants, captained by Mondo Perens by a score of 20 to 9. It was a hot game. Murray and Mier constituted the bat tery for the visitorß. A Big- Hole In Arizona. G. K. Gilbert and Marcus Baker, tho former chief geologist of the United States geological survey, with a force of men, have returned to Flagstaff from Canyon Diablo, where they were sent by the government to take observations and make a map of the region where so much meteoric iron has recently been found. They spent sixteen days investigating the mammoth hole in the gi-ound sup posed to have been made by a meteor. The hole is 60.j feet deep and 2% miles in circumference. The theory is that from the appearance of the walls and the fact that they have found many pieces of meteoric iron around the hole, the meteor penetrated the earth to a depth of 700 or 800 feet before it exploded, and this accounts for the strange phenomenon. Three pieces of the meteor, weighing 300. 600 and 800 pounds respectively, were found on the mesa within two miles of the crater and are now in tho Smithsonian institution. Besides these they found many pieces weighing from two ounces upward.— Tompstone Epitaph. Has a Coffin to Sell. For somo time past Michael Barry, of Durand, an old man, has been lying at the point of death, and he decided to ar range all the details of his funeral. He was measured for his coffin in bed, and the casket was placed in the sick room, where the old man could feast his eyes upon it. Barry made all preparations, including carriages for the mourners. No sooner had he satisfied his mind that everything was ready for his demise than he began to mend. He is now able to walk, and is willing to let the coffin go at a bargain.—Kalamazoo Telegraph. A Maniacal Story. A colored youth who had, a few weeks ago, served a short term in the Houston, Va., jail, was recommitted to appear be fore the grand jury to answer another charge. He informed some of his fel low prisoners that ho was going to as sume insanity, and make things lively for the sheriff and his assistant. He performed his promise to perfection, and today is a raving maniac in earnest- Philadelphia Ledger. Indians in the Regular Army. A noteworthy experiment has been made in the regular army of the United States. Seven full companies of Indian soldiers, three of cavalry and four of in fantry, have been recruited and added to as many regiments and more compa nies are now being recruited, so that ultimately every regiment stationed west of the Mississippi will have tm Indian company. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Powder ABSOLUTELY PURS THE LOS ANGELES HERALD MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY .9, 1892 Extract of BEEF. Used by A || Coo d COOkS the Year Round, Send to ARMOUR A CO., Chicago* for Cook Book showing use of Armour's .Extract In Soups and Sauces. Mailed free. PRESIDENTIAL TIMBER. THE PEOPLE'S PARTY, CASTING ABOUT FOR A CANDIDATE. Weaver, Polk, Donnelly, Powderly, Stan ford and Other Prominent Leaders Mentioned—What Jerry Simpson Thinks of the Situation. Washington, Feb. 28.—The echoes of the St. Louis convention had scarcely died away ere the rank and file of the allied industrial organizations began to discuss the possible presidential candi dates of the National People's party. Gen. James B. Weaver of lowa, L. L. Polk of North Carolina, Ignatius Don nelly of Minnesota, SenatorLeland Stan ford of California, T.V.Powderly, grand master of the Knights of Labor, find An son J. Streeter of Illinois are now being discussed as possible presidential or vice-preßidential candidates. "In my opinion," said Representative Simpson today, "General Weaver is most likely to be the People's party candidate for the presidency. He is tbe man most desired in that connection. But I would not be Bur prised if the sentiment in favor of Don nelly assumed formidable proportions. As a matter of fact I do not think Weaver cares for the nomination. I think there is no question that Polk will be the candidate for vice presi dent." Representative Watson of Georgia, who did not attend the St. Louis con vention, is earnest in his approval of all that was done by it. "The result of the convention," said he, "ia the best reve lation to tbe old-time politicians of the country. Our people, rep resenting almost a score of different inddstrial and reform organizations, meet and agree upon a platform and declaration of principles agreeable to all, and upon which the fight will be conducted all along the line, and in every state in the Union in the coming campaign. I regard the platform as a very strong presentation of substantially the «ame principles which have called the sr sanitations into existence, and upon which we have been educating the people for the laat four or five years, and it will now com mand tbe full support of the industrial organizations of all claaees. The Omaha convention, next July, will put into official party shape that which w'ae agreed upon at St. Louis. "Aa to who the candidates of the Peo ple's party will be, I really cannot Bay, but I think the candidate for the presi dency will be some man who has been well identified with the revolt against the existing state of affairs, and haa made sacrifices for it. I think it quite unnecessary that Buch a man should have a barrel. We are not a party of boodle and corruptipn. I believe our strongest plan of campaign would be to appeal straight and frankly to the sense and conscience of the people, and avoid as far as possible the machine methods of boodle politiciane against -whom we have raiaed revolt." Wejek - in"congkess. TT Silver and Tariff to Figure ln the Pro ceedings of Both Houses. Washington, Feb! 28. —The proceed ings in congress during the preaent week promise to be of more than usual interest. It is expected that silver and tariff will figure in one or both houses. Tbe senate will reaume conaideration of. the Idaho election caae tomorrow. Mr. Call has given notice that he will interrupt the regular order Tues day to deliver remarks upon the resolution providing for an in quiry into the alleged interference of railroad companies in Florida aenatorial elections. It is understood that the exponents of protection and tariff reform theories intend to address the senate during the week on reciproc ity. .The illness of Mr. Springer may pos sibly result in the poatponement of the tariff discussion, booked to begin Tues day in the house, witu the wool bill as the special measure under considera tion. An informal agreement haa been reached by tbe majority of the commit tee on rules to report a resolution to morrow, asking that the Bland silver bill be made a special order for the latter part of March. " HERALD" PREMIUM MAP. A pocket map of the city of Los Angeles and suburbs is now out. This new map has been gotten up with great care and expense for the Herald. It will prove a valuable guide and ohart of reference to both newcomers and old residents. It indicates the lines of all the street railways in operation and in process ol construction. It gives the names of all the streets, corrected to date; a table of dis tances to points in Los Angeles county and vicinity, and many other valuable points of reference and information, making a better and more complete map and guide of this city than ever previously issued. This valuable premium with the Herald will be delivered free to the address of any uowcity subscriber who will pay one month's subscrip tion in advance. Columbus Buegy Company's buggies, 210-212 North Main street. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoriai Church Choir Statistics. Statistics recently taken of the differ ent church choirs of this city aud Brook lyn make rather interesting reading. In no cities of the country, if in the world, are such sums expended for soloists of all kinds, for organs, choruses and music generally. In New York there are 141 mixed quartets, as quartets made up of Boprano, contralto, tenor and bass are called. Besides this number, there are twenty-four churches which support a chorus choir in addition to a paid quar tet. In seventy-seven churches there are chorus choirs, and 104 churches have congregational singing, usually led by the organ or by a salaried precentor. Double mixed quartets are utilized by seventeen different congregations, in some cases there being a first and second quartet, one singing at the morning service and the other at night. In such cases the first quartet usually is under salary. Thirty-one churches have volun teer choirs of all kinds. Then there are thirty-three choirs made up of boys, or of boys and men. One New York church has an entire orchestra in addition to the choir. In five Jewish synagogues the music is led by the cantor, there being no choir. In Brooklyn there are ninety-six mixed quartets and twenty-nine churches with both quartet and chorus choirs. There are forty-seven chorus choirs besides the above and thirteen double mixed quar tets. Thirty-five congregations sing their own music and twenty-one employ boy soloists and choristers. Thirty-four churches have no choirs and in nineteen the music is rendered by volunteer sing ers. There are two male church quar tets and one children's choir. The latter is the only example of its kind in the country.—New York Times. Up with the Times* fn an East Ninety-first street flat there lives a West street business man and his family. "It is a queer fancy," he remarked; "it's a funny superstition, but we've all got it; every member of my family feels the same about it. "It was this way. In the year 1871 we moved to New York. We lived in Sev enty-first street. Next year we moved up to Seventy-second street, and in an other year we moved still one more street up town. "This we continued to do for .several years. During the time 1 waa prosper ing wonderfully in my business. Our ' children were bright and healthy. We got to thinking about our even fortunes one night at Christmas time, and it sud denly occurred to my wife that we were literally keeping pace with the time that we had lived, since first coming to the city, in the street which correspond ed to the year of the century. Well, we come to grow superstitious about it, and kept on moving up one street each year. We are nearly ready now to move to Ninety-second street. If anything should delay us we would not be able to sleep until we had caught up with our cen tury."—New York World. The Gutta Percha Tree. The steamer Cachar, which recently arrived from Tonquin at Marseilles, brought back M. Serullaz, who went out two years ago on a mission from the French minister of posts and tel egraphs in search of the Isonandra gutta percha tree in Malaysia. The disappearance of this tree threatened with great embarrassment, if not ex tinction, the submarine cable manufac ture. But M. Serullaz has discovered large forests of these trees, and has hit upon practical ways of collecting the gum without destroying the trees, as the natives inevitably do. M. Serullaz has been allowed to transport several hundreds of the trees from ten to fifteen years old to Algiers, and thoir cultiva tion will be attempted also in Guiana. M. Serullaz has left for Algiers with his cargo, which is artificially warmed on board the Cachar. —Philadelphia Led ger. . ; ' A Relic of Spanish Days. While men were digging in the flower beds of Dr. Pacetti's residence on Cnna street in St. Augustine an earthen pot or water vase was dug us. The find is of an exceedingly old pattern—older than the oldest inhabitants here remember to have seen in their times. The shape is cylindrical, about three inches in diame ter at the top or mouth and a little larger at the base. In increases to near ly a foot in diameter in the conter of its twenty inches in height. It is made of clay, without ornaments, and is sup posed to have been one of the crude water jugs in use by the first Spanish soldiers occupying this city.—Florida Times-rjnion. Lumber Delivered Anywhere in the City. Let us figure your bill at lower prices than ever. Willamette Lumber Co., Redondo. O, What a Cough. Will you heed the warning? The signal per haps of the sure approach of that more terrible disease, Consumption. Ask yourselves if you can afford for the sake of saving 50c. to run the risk and do nothing for it. We know from experience that Shlloh's Cure will cure your cough. It never fails. This explains why more than a Million Bottles were sold the past year. It relieves croup and whooping cough at once. Mothers, do not be without it. For lame back, side or chest, use Shlloh's Porous Plaster. Sold wholesale by Haas, Barich & Co., and all retail druggists. Hot Sea Water Baths At Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica. Physicians recommend them for health and vigor. Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica, Is now open for the tourist season. Carriages, surrles, phaetons,' 210-212 North Main street. DIED. LICHTENBKRGER—In this city, Sunday, Feb mary 2Sth, at 7 a.m. Louis Lichtenberger, a native of Germany, aged sli years. Tbe funeral will take place Tuesday, March Ist, at 2 p.m., from his late residence, 124 East Fourth street. Friends and ac quaintances are invited to attend without further notice. BANKING HOTJBKS. Security Savings Bank, Capital, $200,000 NO. 148 SOUTH MAIN STRBKT, LOS ANOELBB, CALIFORNIA. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS F. N. MYERS * PRESIDENT 18AIA8 W. HELLMAN, President Nevada Bank, San Francisco; President Farmers aud Mer chants Bank, Los Angeles. ANDREW J. BOWNE President Fourtb.Nationsl Bank, Grand Rsptds, Mich- H. W. HELLMAN Vice-president Farmers and Merchants Bank, Los Angelea T ; V DUQUEI VICE-PRESIDENT M. L. FLEMING Capitalist, Los Angelas w.^.H 1 ( ,'. KEB Physician, Los Angelea MALRICE 8. HELLMAN Of Hellman, Waldecx & Co., Wholesale Stationers, Los Angeles J. A. GRAVES Of Graves, O'Melveny & Shankland, Attorneys, Los Angelea J. 11. SHANK LAND of Graves, O'Melveny & Shankland, Attorneys, Los Angeles. CaL J*.?*?. , KA «>Ox; Capitalist, Boston J. V. SARTORI CASHIER; aIBO Vice-president First National Bank, Monrovia, Cal. FIVE PER CENT INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS, _ THE NOTICE OF THE PUBLIC IS CALLED To the fact ihat this bank has the largest paid up capital and surplus combined of any saving* bank iv Southern California, and only loans money on approved real estate security; that a mo: r its stockholders are some of the oldest and most responslole citizens of the community: that under the State law, the piivate estates 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 der ository for saving accounts. School teachers, clerks, mechanics, employees in factories and shops, laborers, etc., will find it convenient to make deroalts in small amounts. CHILDREN'S SAVINGS DEPOSITS received in sums of 5 cents and upward. Remittances may be sent b dratt or Wells, Fargo & Co.'s express. 3-1 6m 15 PEB CENT INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS. MAIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST GO, 420 S. MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, OAL. CAPITAL, - $1200,000. The design of this Institution is to afford a safe depository for the carnirgs of all perrons who are desirous of placing theii money where it will bo free ficm accident, and at the same time be earning for them a fair rate of interest. Deposits will te teceited in turns of f-cm (1 to $5000. Workiug men and women should deposit at least $1 per week lrom their wag. s. Tbia will lorm a nucleus that will ultimately enable you to parchate a heme or begin business. Children can purchase 5-cent stamps in all parts of the city and county. It is the best educatlea you can have ln saving and caring for money. b. lankershlm, pbss't. chas. forman, vick-prks't frank w. de van, cabhibb directors. Chas. Forman, Geo. H. Pike, t N. Van Nuys, E. Germain, A. Haas, J. J. Schallert, J. H. Jones, H. W. Hellman, J. B. Lankershlm. INCREASE OF TOTAL RESOURCES. , January 1, 1890 $115,871 37 * January 1, 1891 389,453 86 January 1, 1892 523,504 14 Money loaned on Mortgages. Los iSavingrs Bank:, 236 NORTH MAIN STREET, CAPITAL STOCK S3l 00.000 suRPLua $10,000 I W. HELLMAN, President J. E. PLATER, Vice-President. W. M. CASWELL, Secretary. STOCKHOLDERS: I. W Hellman L. C. Goodwin, J. K. Plater. R. S. Baker, J. B>. I«nkershim, A. A. Curtis, G. W Frescott, C. E. Paxton, H. H. Paxton. 6 6 if. Five Per Cent. Interest Paid on Term Deposits. German-American Savingrs Bank, 114 SOUTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL. C4.PITAL PAID IN GOLD, - - $100,000X0. nf res compounded quarterly to depositors at the rate ol 5 percent on term and 3.6 m per cent on ordinary deposits. E. ... MCDONALD, Pres't L. LICHTENBERGER and W. M. SHELDON, Viee-prs,"'.?. VIl TOR PONET, Treasurer. M. N. AVERY, Secy. P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secy. MWf Open every Saturday evening for deposits. "^W — - ', rear Southern California National Bank, 10l S SPRING ST.. NADEAU BLOCK. L. N. BREED. President. WM. F. BOSBYSHELL, Vice-President. 0. N. FLINT, Cashier Capital Paid In Qold Coin 8J300.000 Surplus and Undivided Profits t 38.000 Authorized Capital esoO.OOC DIRECTORS—L. N. Bleed, H. T. Newell, Wm. H. Avery, Sitae Holmast, W. H. Holliday, E. 0. Bosbyshell, M. Hagan, Frank Rader, D. Remick, Thos. Goes, William F. Bosbyahell. lui-tl LOB -.NGELES NATIONAL BANK, Oor. First and Bpring streets. tj. 8. depository. Capital $500,000 00 BCBrLUS 82,500 00 TOTAL 1682,500 00 GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President JOHN BRYSON, BR Vice-President F. G. HOWES Cashier X. W. COX Assistant Cashier No Interest paid on deposits. DIBBCTOBS. Dr. W. G. Cochran, H. H. Markham, Perry M. Green, John Bryson, Sr., Dr. H. Slnsabangh, F. C. Howes, George H. Bonebrake. Warren GUlelen. No Interest paid on deposits. Exchange for sale on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. MS BANK OF AMERICA FORMERLY LOS ANGELES COUNTY BANK, Temple Block. Capital Stock Paid Up, $300,000, OFFICERS. JOHN E. PLATER President ROBT. 8. BAKXR Vice-President GEO. H. STEWART Cashier DIRECTORS Jotham Blxby, Chas. Forman, L. T. Garnsey, Lewellyn Blxby, R. S. Baker, John tt. Plater, Geo. H. Stewart. State Loan aed Trust Co. OF" LOS ANGELES. Subscribed Capital •1,000,000> Capital Paid Up 5685.000. BANKING ROOM, N. W. CORNER SPRING AND SECOND STREETS. BRYSON BONEBRAKE BLOCK. OFFICERS AND DIBBCTOBS. GEORGE H. BONEBRAKE, President wTpERRY N,BR - i Vice-Presidents A. E. FLETCHER, Cashier. J. F. TOWELL, Genl. Manager. W. G. Cochran. P. M. Green. H. J. Woollacott, Wm. H. Crocker, O. T. Johnson, San Francisco. Judge W. P. Gardiner, A. A. Hubbard. We act as trustees for corporations and estates Loan money on first-class real estate and collaterals Keep choice securities for sale. Pay interest on savings deposits. Safe de posit boxes for rent. Applications for loans received from Borrowers in person or by mail. JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR, Will, during the next two months, make SUITS to order at 25 PER CENT less than any other tailor on the Pacific Coast. Business Snits made (tinA J. (jinr to order from (Jul/ 10 yUV Dress Snits from...t() |gQ And other garments in like pro portion. Perfect fit and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale. All garments made by the best White Labor here. Patronize home iudustry. JOEI POHEIM, 143 S. Spring Street. Los Ad geles. GASEL THE TAILOR tßuys all his Woolens direct from the woolen mills, FOR OASH 1 Therefore sells 30 PER CENT. Cheaper than any other house on the coast. Call and examine goods before purchasing elsewhere. PANTS, from S 3,80 up SUITS, from 1(5,00 up PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED. I 860 8. SPRING BTRKKT, ) Near Third street, Los Angeles. JpiARMKRH AND MERCHANTS BANK 01 LOB ANGELES, OAL. Capital paid up) $500,009 Surplus nd Profits 749,00* Total f1,240,000 UffIUUSV! Is ai as W. Hellm an President Herman W. Hellman Vice-President John Milner Cashier H. J. Fleishman Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS. W. H. Perry, Xmeline Ohllds, J. B. Lanker shlm, C. X. Thorn, 0. Ducommnn, H. W. Hell mar T. L. Duque, A. GlasseH . W. HeU man. Exchange for sale on all the principal cities of the United Slates, Europe, China and Japan. QaLIFORNIA BANK, Cor. Broadway and Second St.., Los Angeles Subscribed Capital $500,000 Paid up Capital v 00,000 Surplus $ 20,000 J. Frankenfield President Sam Lewis Vice-President J. ai. Winner Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS: J. Frankenfield, G. W. Hughes, Sam Lewis] J. 0. Kays, X. W. Jones, I. B. Newton, Hervey Lindley. General Banking and Exchange Business transacted. aa4-4m rjiHE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA, Corner of Spring and Second streets, LOS ANGELES, CAL. CAPITAL PAID UP $280,009 BOARD OF DIRECTORS: . Dr. W. L. Graves, E. F. C. Klokke. O. T. John son, W. Hadley, K. N. McDonald, M. H. Sher man. Fred Eaton, John Wolfskin, Thos. R.B&rd. J. M. C. Marble, President, O. H. Churchill, Vice-President. Perry Wildman, Cashier. 10-31 A. Hadley. Asst. Cashier. THE UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES, No. 317 New High street. Capital stock fully paid up $100,009 Surplus 40,000 R. M. WITNEY President D. O. Mil jIIMORK Vice President GEO. L. ARNOLD Cashier directors. R. M. Widney, D. O. Miltlmore, S. W. Little, 0. M.Wells, John McArthur, C.A.Warner, L.J.P. Morrill. General banking business, and loans on first class real estate solicited. Buy and Bell first class stocks, bonds and warrants. Parties wish ing to invest in first-class securities on cither long or short time can bo accommodated. I-'HE CITY BANK, 37 South Bpring street Capital Stock $300,000 A. D. CHILDRESS. President JOHN S. PARK Cashier DIRECTORS. W. T. Childress, Poindexter Dunn J. Ji Schallert, K. X. CrandaU. Johns. Park, R. G. L~nt, A. D. Childress. General banking. Fire and burglar proof safe eposit boxes rented at from $3 to $20 per an num. ni26 I2n jpiRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOB ANGELES, CAPITAL STOCK $200,000 RESERVE $200,000 E. F. SPENCX President J. D. BICKNELL Vlce-Prestdent J.M.ELLIOTT Cashier G. E. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier Directors—X. F. Spence, J. D. Bicknell, 8. H Mott, Wm. Lacy, H. Mabury, J. M. Elliott, D. Mt McGarry iul QITIZFNB' BANK OF LOB ANGELEB, Corner Third and Spring streets. Capital $200,000.00 T. W. BROTHERTON President T. 8. C. L0WE...1 Vice-President Directors: T. 8. C. Lowe, L. W. Bllnn, Ja bez Perclval, C. F. Cronin, T. W. Brotherton. T. D. Stimson, Robert Hale. General banking business. Bonds for sals and other first-class investments. t 2 12m Main-street Savings Bank i Trust Co. NO. 426 SOUTH MAIN STREET. DIVIDEND NOTICE. I*OR THE HALF YEAR ENDING DXGXM ' her 31st, 1391. a dividend has been de clared by the Directors of this bank, at. the rat» of 5 per cent per annum on term deposits aoA 3 per cent per annum on oidinary deposits, payable on and after Monday, Jan. 11,1892. FRANK W. DeVAN, Secretary and Cashier of the Main-stveet Savings Bank and Trust Co. V 3 lm 5