LOCAL POLITICAL MATTERS.
The Populist City Convention
They Succeed in Naming; a Complete
Mr. Meaki for Mayor—Tho Other Candi
dates Selected—Notes and Gos
sip About Political
An adjourned session of the People's
party convention was held last evening
at the Opera House hall, G.C. SchDabel
chairman, and T. A. Gunn secretary.
The chair called the convention to or
der, when a motion was adopted that
no proxies should be given to other than
regularly elected delegates, so as to pre
vent "packing" the convention.
The chairman stated that the daily
papers of Los Angeles had printed, er
roneously* the platform of the party,
and asked that it be printed cor
Following is the platform, as fur
nished by the chairman:
We hold that the administration of
municipal affairs should be placed in
the handß of capable and honest men,
without reference to their views on
state or national affairtt, and that they
should ouly be required to pledge them
selves to carry out tbe reforms herein
provided. We demand:
1. The city ownership of the water
and lighting systems.
2. We demand that the principle of
the initiative and referendum be put in
to legal operation in the government of
this city at tbe earliest practicable date.
3. We demand the establishment of
a free public employment office for the
protection of wage earners from tbe
gieed of unscrupulous private employ
4. We want the city charter amended
so as to allow the city work to be done
by the day instead of by the contract.
5. We demand the abolition of the
A motion was adopted requiring all
nominees to pledge themselves not to
withdraw, and sign the pledge to sup
port the platform.
Mr. Hinckley objected to the motion,
stating that the convention had no right
to ask such a pledge; a man might re
ceive the People's party nomination and
not the Democratic nomination, and if
co pledged, he would not be at liberty to
Deledate Loud said the People's party
was not a cat's paw for any other party,
and a man who cannotsign these pledges
should not accept the nomination. We
should not require a man to violate his
Mr. Hinckley made a motion to table
the motion, which wae promptly voted
The order of business was now
reached, and the secretary read the
names presented at tbe last meeting for
mayor, as follows: Alex. Rvan, C. M.
Wells, W. H. Workman, Wm. Meeks, J.
T. Sheward and Dr. Bryant.
Mr. Ryan withdrew.
A delegate announced the withdrawal
of Mr. J.T. Sheward.
A letter of withdrawal was read from
Mr. C. M. Wells, in which he stated
that he was a Republican, desiring a
Republican nomination ; that he should
consider their nomination a great honor,
bnt could not ask any other party to
place bis name at the head of their
Mr. Hinckley stated that the letter
was not a declination. [Hisses and cries
of "Sit down I"]
A delegate stated that he saw Mr.
Wells a few hours ago, and that he said
_c could not accept the nomination —
that he could not stand upon two plat
Mr. Hinckley rose to speak again, and
there were cries of "Sit down!"
Mr. Hinckley—lf I cannot speak with
out being interrupted, I will follow my
friend Burch out of the hall.
Finally the letter was construed as a
declination, and on motion was ac
A motion was made to reopen nomina
tions, which was'carried by a majority
of five votes.
L. W. Mitchell of the First ward, East
Los Angeles, was placed in nomination,
M. Whittlesey stated that Mr. Work
man would not sign the pledge, and hie
name was withnrawn.
Louis Leckel then withdrew.
Mr. William Meeks then came for
ward and declined in favor of a stronger
When asked if he would accept tbe
nomination, if tendered unanimously,
he replied that he would, amid ap
Mr. Meeks then signed the pledge.
As Dr. Bryant had not signed the
pledge his name was withdrawn by the
delegate who bad presented it.
Mr. E. C. Schnabel being the only
name presented, was declared the nomi
nee for city clerk.
For auditor the name of C. E. J.
White, Theo. Pinther and J. W. Goytino
were presented. The latter declined to
■ign the pledge, and the vote was taken
by ballot, resulting as follows: White,
83 j Pinther, 89.
For assessor the names of W. R.
Stevenson, W. J. A. Smith and Emil
Ray were presented. The vote stood:
Stevenson, L 3; Smith, 47; Ray, 18.
Total, 118. No choice.
The increase of votes was accounted
for by the arrival of several delegates
after the session opened.
The second vote stood: Stevenson, 59;
The following were nominated by ac
clamation: City attorney, W. H.
Mitchell; city treasurer, J. R.Emery;
city license and tax collector, J. R.
For city engineer J. H. Dockweiler
and T. H. James were placed in nomina
tion, with the following result: Dock
weiler, 96; James, 23.
The city central committee was em
powered to fill all vacancies which may
occur by reason of candidates refusing
to sign the roll, tbe names of several
nominees having been signed by friends.
J. F. Greenrough was unanimously
nominated for street superintendent.
The following ward nominations were
Councilmen—First ward, L. W. Mitch
ell; Second ward, John Robinson;
Third ward, C. D. Piatt; Fourth ward,
J. H. Maloney; Fifth ward, A.J. Kerr;
Sixth ward, A. T. Bearden; Seventh
ward, B. F. Talbott; Eighth ward, B.
A. Lynn; Ninth ward, George T.
of Education—First ward, T. A.
Gunn; Second ward, M. A. Chamber
lain; Third ward, H. A. Stutzen;
Fourth ward, H. C. Pepper; Fifth
ward, R. A. Haines; Sixth ward, A. A.
Proctor; Beventh ward, Thomas M.
Hynes; Eighth ward, Samuel Levy;
Ninth ward, Dr. D. C. Barber.
The convention then adjourned.
Matters were rather dull yesterday
around the several political headquar
ters ; there were few callers to diEcuss
the political situation, and there was
considerable dullness apparent, espe
cially on the eve of battle. It was also
noticed that numerous candidates are
out of the city—perhaps to evade some
of their friends who wish to "lend"
their influence—for a consideration.
A meeting for the purpose of organiz
ing a Seventh Ward Democratic club
will be held at the Moffatt house, 609
East Second street, on Monday evening,
the 10th of October, at 7 :30, sharp. All
Democrats of the Seventh ward are
earnestly invited to attend.
The clerk of the Democratic county
central committee began yesterday to
issue the 1750 allotted tickets of admis
sion to the White-Estee debate, on the
evening of the Bth instant.
The Democratic auxilary committee
will meet tomorrow (Saturday) to ar
range for meetings for candidates in all
the towns and cities in tho county.
Hon. Irving M. Scott, of San Fran
cisco, will speak on behalf of the Repub
lican cause in Los Angeles on October
The Republican central committee
yesterday arrsnged for additional coun
ty campaign meetings at Whittier,
Gleudora, Glendale, North Pasadena,
Downey, Rosedale, Long Beach, Univer
sity and San Pedro, beginning October
Col. A. B. Paris, a leading lawyer and
prominent politician of San Bernardino,
was in the city yesterday. Colonel
Paris states that local issues have some
what divided the parties, and that the
Democrats will undoubtedly elect one of
the three assemblymen, and perhaps the
senator. He is also of the opinion that,
the Republican majority will be reduced
from 1000 to about 500.
A meeting of the Jackson Democratic
club will be held this (Friday) evening,
at the opera house hall, 110 South Main
street. Chair will be taken at 8 o'clock
sharp. Every Democrat should make
an effort to attend the meeting.
Hon. T. E. Gibbon, the young and
able lawyer, is being urged by his friends
to become a candidate for the Demo
cratic nomination for city attorney.
Gov. Lionel A. Sheldon of the execu
tive committee of the county Republican
central committee, has written an ad
dress to voters which has been pub
lished by the committee. It is an able,
persuasive argument for untenable
principles. Governor Sheldon writes
well and conclusively usually, and
would have produced a brochure beyond
criticism on any other subject.
Yesterday morning the Republican
county central committee received a tel
egram from Sail Francisco assuring
them of the Union League drill corps'
presence in this city, on the night of tbe
15th inst. Immediately after tbe re
ceipt of the telegram the general com
mittee of arrangements of the Third
Ward club met in Judee Owens' court
rooms and perfected its organization.
M. M. Barnett resigned the chairman
ship, and E. A. Meßer"e was elected to
fill his place. E. W. Kinsey was chosen
as secretary, and tbe University bank
as treasurer. Colonel Mudge has been
selected as grand marshal for the torch
light parade, and Colonel Sehreiber as
marehal of the afternoon.
LIKELY TO BR BLOODSHED.
A Serious State of Affairs In the Choctaw
Washington, Oct. 6.—The secretary of
interior has received a letter from Agent
Bennett, of the Union agency, in Indian .
territory, relative to tbe condition <.f af
fairs in the Choctaw nation, which in
dicates that there is likely to be blood
shed there, unless prompt action is
taken to provide United States troops in
sufficient force to suppress any riot that
may arise. Secretary Noble has asked
the secretary of war to immediately
send a sufficient force to preserve peace.
South McAllister, t. T., Oct. 6.—
Gilson Jones, the present governor of
the Choctaw nation, has been declared
elected for the ensuing two years by a
small majority;- Everything is quiet at
present, tbe Jackron people accepting
their defeat quietly.
Matt Cjuay's Man Friday Found Guilty
Meadvillk, Pa., Oct. 6.—The jury in
the embezzlement case against tbe Del
amaters this morning returned a ver
dict of guilty as to Hon. George W. Del
amater, and not guilty as to the
otherß. Delamater did not flinch.
A new trial will be applied for and the
legality of the act of 1889 will be ques
The defendant was state senator many
years and the Republican candidate for
governor in 1889, when Pattison was
elected. The embezzlement charges are
the outgrowth of the failure of the
Delamater bank in 1890.
Since the election of Governor Patti
son and the Meadville bank failure,
George W. Delamater has been practic
ing law at Seattle, Wash., and has been
said to be likely to become prominent in
politics on the Pacific slope. The penalty
for statutory embezzlement, with which
be is charged, is a fine of not less than
the sum of money embezzled, and im
prisonment in the penitentiary of not
less than one, nor more than six years.
' Nancy Hanks Goes In 2:06.
Louisville, Ky., Oot. 6.—Twelve
thousand people saw Nancy Hanks go a
mile in 2:06 at the fair grounds at New
Albany, Ind., this afternoon. The track
was in excellent condition. The first
quarter was 32 3-5 seconds, the half in
1:05, three-quarters in 1:35 2-5, and the
mile in 2:06. _____
The Wrong; Nelson.
Tkenton, N. J., Oct. 6.—The stallion
Nelson was sent at the Interstate fair
grounds this afternoon to beat hia record
of 2:lBJ£. He did a mile in 2
A Bicycle Record Broken.
Evansville, Ind., Oct. 6.—ln a bicycle
race here today, Lumsden broke the
world's record for a five-mile handicap;
\ time, 12:36 3-5.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.-~No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes —40 Years the Standard.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, 1892.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
THE COLONELS GIVEN A BACKSET.
Lonis % Balsz Mystified Oakland's
German Proved an Easy Mark for the
The Dukes Defeated the Daddies In a
Close and Exciting Game—Turf
Notes and Other Sport
By tho Asfoclated Press.
San Fhancisco, Oct. 6.—The Los An
geles team won an easy victory from
Oakland this afternoon, by a score of 2
to 13. The Colonels fell down greatly
in I heir work, both at the bat and in
the field, and to add to their discomfort
German pitched an unsteady game.
Balsz was a puzzle; outside of Stafford
he was nicely supported. The ecore
AB. B. Bit SB.PO. A. K.
McQuald, l.f 5 O 1 O 3 O 0
Huictiiafon, 3b 8 0 t 0 0 1 1
Lange, cf 3 O 0 Oil 0 2
Carroll, r. f.... 2 I 1 O O O O
Brown lb 4 0 1 0 8 0 O
IrwiD, s.s 4 1 O O 5 4 O
O'Neill, 2 b 4 O 0 0 O 4 0
Wilson, o 4 O O 1 6 O l
Qerman, p 3 O O O O 1 O
Total 34 - 2 4 1 2410 4
AB. B. BH. SB FO A. r
Stafford, s. s 4 1 1 O 3 2 3
Wriiht, C, f 3 10 12 10
Tre/iway, l.f 3 2 1 1 1 1 O
MtCauley, lb 5 1 1 110 1 O
Olenalvin, 2 b .4 2 2 O 1 2 O
Lytle. r.f 5 1 1 0 3 0 O
Baldwin, c 5 1 2 0 6 1 0
Hulen. 3b. 3 3 1 1 0 2 1
Balsz, p 4 1 2 0 1 1 0
Total 36 1311 4 2711 4
SCOBS BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 2 2 0 0 0 2 4 3 x-13
Earned run*—Los Angeles, 3.
Three base hits—Si afford.
Two base bits—Tredwsy, Brown, Baldwin,
Carroll, MtCauley, Olenslvin.
Kirst base on errors—Oakland, 4; Los An
Flr»t base on calLd bal's-Oakland, 4; Los
Left on bases—Oakland, 8; Los Angeles, 9.
Struck out— By Balsz, 5; by Germau, 3.
First base on hit by pilcher—Ba'sz.
Double plays—lrwiu (unassisted).
Pa>sed balls—Wilson, 1.
Wild pitch—Balsz, 2.
The Daddies Defeated.
San Jose, Oct. 6. —Uncle Harris's men
met defeat at the hands of the Dukes
today, iv a splendid contest. The
features of tbe game were hard hitting
by Reitz, Clark, Dooley, and Everett,
and a general day for sacrifice hits.
The Dunes were crowded in the seventh,
but won by a score of 6 to 7.
[No game was played at San Jose
Wednesday, which accounts for the non
appearance of a report in yesterday's
' Herald—Ed. J
Light Harness Races at Lexington.
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 6.—Conditions
Class 2:23, pace—Rupee won, Cleve
land's Paul second, Chromes third; best
Class 2:25, trot—Sea Girt won, Stein
berg second, Pat My Boy third, Lemar
fourth; best time, 2:14.
The 2:40 class—William Perm won,
Margraves second. Ashby third; best
The Corbett Athletic Club.
New York, Oct. 6.—Champion Cor
bett and a party of bueines men will
organize an athletic olub at Deal Beach,
N. J. This is about a mile and a half
from Aabury park.
T!:e Cclpvfs. CunffcaiMMl.
It wss in ;i ten ft try Kneel, A small,
bright hoy bad just lucn enrolled, and this
*vas bis first day. The little fellow bad a
habit of whistling when he was not think
ing ul.out it. The teacher pointed out. B
desk for him and irave him a lesson to be
studying. lie took his seat, propped his
knees up atrahist, the desk, with his feet
swinging down underneath and became
nbsarbed in his lesson. After awhile he
forgot about his lesson and began whis
tling merrily. Tbe teacher looked up from
his writing and asked:
"Who's that whistling*"
The small boy looked up quickly and
then said innocently:
"That's me. Didn't you know I could
whistler"—Detroit Free Press.
A New Patient.
Hippopotamus Amphibious — Doctor,
can't you recommend something to reduce
corpuloncef I am—or r;>t*ier I have a
friend who is uncomfortably stout, and it
struck me that we mitrht confer on this
matter to--er—mutual advantage per
The British steamer Norse King, from
London, is ashore near Flushing.
Tbe president has recognized Horace
G. Piatt as vice consul of Russia, at
The United StnttE cruiser Bennington,
vith the caravels Nina and Pinta in
tow, has f.rrived at Cadiz.
A hurricane prevailed Thursday in
Valence and Mimes, France. Serious
Hoods resulted in both places.
The port of Colon has been opened
conditionally to vessels from the United
States, Great Britain and France.
One man was killed and six others
seriously injured in a wreck on he Erie
road near Binghampton, N. V., Thurs
It is rumored that the Frenth forces
in Dahomey have captured Abomey, the
capital of the country, and that King
Behanzin is a prisoner.
A British expedition under commard
of Colonel Lockhart, Bent to punibh the
Black mountain tribes, in Asia, cap
tured the town of Baio. No casualties.
The president has appointed Ambrose
H. Hill of Escondido.Cal., special agent
to make allotment of lands in severalty
to Indiana under the act of February.
At the drug store, a valuable package,
worth its weight in gold. My hair has
stopped falling and all dandruff has dis
appeared since I found skookum root hair
grower. Ask your druggist about it.
Tbe steam barge Nashua was discov
ered drifting upside down near Bay
field, Mich., with a large hole in her
bottom, indicating that her boiler and
engine had gone through. It is proba
ble that all hands were lost.
Hood's Sarsaparilla absolutely cures wbeil
other preparations fail. Tt possesses medicinal
merit Peculiar to Itself.
Constipation and all t oubles with the" diges
tive organs and the liver, are cured by lieod'a
i*i 11«. Unequalled as a dinner pill.
Assistant Secretary Spaulding has in
formed the collector of customs at No
gales, Arizona, that there is no authority
of law for auy allowance or deduction
on account of the moisture contained in
imported lead ores.
Gen. G. M. Dodge haß resigned the
presidency of the Union Pacific, Denver
and (inlf road. He has been succeeded
by S. H. H. Clarke, president of the
Bneklen's Arnica Salve
The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises,
sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter,
chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin
eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect sat
isfaction, or money refunded. Price, 25 cents
per box. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman.
Boils according to Dr. King,
an eminent authority "are
generally connected with de
rangements oi tho liver and
stomach." While the older
Sarsaparillas contain potnsh
which aggravates eruptions, Joy's is peculiarly
n stomach and bowel corroctive, and is the only
one that is so. Its regulating influences causo
boils to diy up and disappear almost imme
diately. A case in point.
"I had boils break out on my neck. One had
bursted. I took Joy'sVegctabloSarsaparillaand
in a few days (he other boils had dried up. In the
spring of 1890 I took one of tho other Sarsapa
rillas and the result was a mass of pimples.
Hearing that Joy's was later and acted differently
I used it this year with the above satisfactory
results." j. Newman, Alameda. Cal.
Formerly with the "Alta California," S. F.
Kobt. Walsh, with Wells Fargo & Co., and scores
of other San Fjanciscans report tho samo ex
perience. It avoids the use of the lance
IflV'Q Ve S etablc
As it is tho only Barsaparilla that purifies the
blood without the ugly potash eruptions, insist
on Joy's and don't be talked into taking another.
ADAMS BROS.,the old reliable Los Angelei
dentists, have reduced their prices as follows
1860 ' '^^^^^^
Artificial teeth, $6 to $10; all shades.) and
shapes kept In stock to suit the case.
Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, 91:
regular extracting, 50c. Old roots and teeth
crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a plate.
$10 and up. Treating, regulating and cleaning
teeth skillfully performed.
ADAMS BROS., Dentists.
2395* B. Spring St., bet. Second and Third
Rooms 1,2.3.4,5 and 6. N. 8.-We give *
written guarantee on all work done.
«, DR. DIFFENBACHBR, 119H 8.
'' 9 P rin K street, rooms 4 and 5.
Teeth extracted and filled with
' ' "tJJ ou t pain. 7-21 ly
DR. L. W. V»ELL«, COR. OF BPRING AND
First streets, Wilson block; take elevator,
bold crown and bridge work a specialty; teeth
extracted witbout pain. Room 1. mi tf
R. URMY, DENTIB'i'-O'FICE REMOVED
to 124H South Spring street. All opera
tions guaranteed perfect at greatly reduced
prices. Extracting and filling witnout pain.
DR. TUCKER, DENTIST-OFFICE NO.
South Spring street. 11-25 it
R TOLHURsT, DENTIBT,Tb«VJ N. SPRING
tt,. rooms 2, 6 and 7. Palnien* extracting.
GOLDEN GATE GAS ENGINE.
SOMETHING NEW AND EFFECTIVE IN
f»" or gasoline engines—Anyone having
troub c with tlie : r gas engine, or contemplat
ing putting up a plant o' power, will do well
to ca 1 and examine t"e Goldeu Gate Gas, Gaso
line oi Natural Ghs incine and see it and be
couv ncid that It Is b> fa' t c moM perfected
engine ir the market today. *c except none.
T. M MARTIN, 154-156 North Los An
g~le» «tra t 7-24 Cm
J3ONTRAUTORR ASH BUILDERS.
/ o/NItAD rt.'hiJUU, irKA.- :fi, BITCMIN
I o»i«»->« b»»■•>,..i* t.'ivips 437 W. First St.
FRANK CrYOnNti, CONTRACTOR. 489
South F.ower street. 8 16 ly
S PKS CfiNT INTBI?B8T PAID ON DEPOSITS.
Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Company, 1
CAPITAL, - - $300,000.
436 S. MAIN HTKRET, LOB ANGELES, CAL.
The design of this Institution is to afford a safe depository for the earnings of all persons
who are desirous of placing their money where it will be free from accident, and at the same
time be earning for them a fair rate of Interest. Deposits w.ll be received in »nms of from II to
$5000 Working men and women should deposit at least $1 per week from their wages. This
will form a nucleus that will ultimately enable you to purchase a home or begin business. Chil
dren can nurchaFe 5-rent stamns in all parts of the city and county. It is the best education yon
cau have in saving and caring for money.
J. B. LANKERSHIM, CHAS. FORMAN, FRANK W. DE VAN,
President. Vice-President. Cashier.
MON f_V TO LOAN ON MORTQAOES.
COLUMBIA SAVINGS BANK.
CAPITAL., - - - $100,000.
Temporary Office with the Citizens' Bank, corner Sprlnir and Third streets, until our room la
ready for occupation in the new BUrnsou block.
T. D. STIMSON, President. T. W. BROTHEBTON, Vice-Prusident. A. P. WEST, Cashier
T. D. Stimson. H. Jevne. T. S. C. Lowe, A M. Ozmun,
Andrew Mullen, K. 11. Wade, J.R.Clarke, Robert Hale,
Jabez Pertival, T. W. Brotherton, A. P. West.
NAMES OF STOCKHOLDERS:
Baldwin, Mrs. H. A. BUnn, L. W. Jones, 0, B. Kohlmeier, C. C.
Burns, J. F. Brown, T. 8. Lewis, W. M. Lowe, T. S. C.
Brotherton, T. W. Clark, J. R. Lewis, Thos, A. Menefce, J. M.
Clark, Wesley Chambers, Edw'd Mullen, Andrew Mullen J. F.
Curry, Mrs. 8. X, Curry, Miss K. I. Martin, I. T. McClung, Mrs. E. B.
Cullen, K. P. Dtmens. P. A. Ozmuu, A M. Perclvil, J.
Dillon, Henry C. Drlscoll, W. A. Pease, Niles Parker, Dr. F. M.
Eckstiom & Strosburg Fay, E. G. Rvan, M. T. Stlmsou, T. D
Fay, F. E. Faliis, G. P. Slirason, W. H. Stimton, Mrs. T. D.
Fro<.t F. P. Fay. Eli Stimson, C. W. Stimson, H. C.
Fay, Harriet K. risen. A. H Spenc r. Misi Mary E. Seaberg. Hannah
Gillespie, M. M. Hale. Bobtrt Van Dyke, W. M. Van Guisllug, M. I.
Hale, 0. F. Hoch, Wm. West, A. P. Williamson, R. B.
Jevne, H. Jones, J. H. Wade, K. H. Waters, R. J.
John. 11, M. D. Johnson, 0. T.
Interest paid on Deposits. Money to loan on Real Estate.
Security Savings Bank, Capital, $200,000
NO, 148 SOUTH MAIN HTBKRT, LOB ANGELES, CALIFORNIA,
OFFH SB? AND DI,K_t;TOBS.
F.N. MVERS i, PRESIDENT
ISAIAB W. HBLI.MAN, PresKcut KfcVada Bank, San Pm-cisco; K-3»!dent Farmers and Mer
chants Bank, Los Angeles.
ANDREW J. BOWN2 President Fourth National BRnk, Grand Rapids, Mlc
H. W. HKLLMAN Vice-president Farmers and Merchants Bank, Los Augel
T. L. DUQUB VICE-PRESIDENT
M. L. FLEMING Capitalist, Los Angeles
A. C. ROGERS Physician, Los Angeles
MAURICE 8. HELLMAN Of Hellman, Waldeck _ Co., Wholesale Stationers, Los Angeles
J. A. GRAVES Of Graves, O'Melveny & Shankland, Attorneys, Los Angles
J. H. SHANKIAND. of Graves, O'Melveny A Shankland, Attorneys, Los Angeles, Cal
JA MES RAWhOd Capitalist, Boston
J. F. SARTOR! 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 bank has toe largest paid up capital and surplus combined of any savings
bank in Southern California, and only loans money on approved real estate security; that
amonp its stockholders are some of the oldest and most responsible citizens of the community;
that under the State law, the private 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
depository for saving accounts. School teachers, clerks, mechanics, employees in factories and
shops, laborers, etc., will find ft convenient to make deposits in small amounts. CHILDREN'S
SAVINGS DEPOSITS received in sums of 5 cents and npward. Remittances may be sent by
dratt or Wells, Fargo _ Co.'s express. S-l 6m
JLos Angeles Savings Bank,
No, 236 North Main Street.
CAPITAL' STOCK $100,000
SUHPLUS ... 54.000
H. W. HELLMAN, President. J. E. PLATER, Vice-President.
W. M. CASWELL, Cashier.
I. W. HELLMAN. B. 8. BAKER. H. W. HELLMAN
J. E. PLATER, 1. W. HELLMAN, Jh.
6-5 tf __**"Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan on first-class real estate,
German-American Saving's Bank,
114 SOUTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL.
CAPITAL. PAID IN GOLD, - - $100,000.00.
lot rett compounded quarterly to depositors at tbe rate of 5 per cent on term and 3.6 m per cent
on ordinary deposits.
c. n. Mcdonald, Pres't dr. Joseph kurtz and w. m. sheldon, vice-Prei? ».
VTi TOR PONET, Treasurer. M. N. AVERY, Secy P. F. SCHUMACHER, Asst. Secy.
E N. McDonald, H. w. stoll, Joseph Kurtz, M. N, Avery, E. A. Pretjss,
Conrad Hafxn. W. M. Sheldon, S. W. Ltjitweiler, Victor Ponet, C. N, Flint,
HHF* Onen every Saturday evening for deposits.
A new' word! You haven't heard of it before.
It designates the latest mode of beautifying the
skin. Bleaches have been the rage, but they
are going out. The process is too severe. True,
the acid cats off the rougher outer cuticle, and
for a short while exposes the moredelicate skin
beneath, but it in turn becomes harßh, and you
are in a worse fix than before, unless more
bleaching acid i > used, and to continue it in
definitely would destroy the finest skin in the
world. Thus face bleaches are waning, and lv
five years more will b; hardly known.
Now about "face ironing " UnlUe bleaches,
the process employs no at id*, using only cool
ing vegetable constituents that act the reverse
from acids, in that they are instantaneous and
actually healing to tbe skin. These are placed
upon the face in semi-liquid form, drying in
about twenty minnteß. Tho drying process
causes them toab=o(b blackheads, perspiration
and the greasy exudations lrom the pores. A
system-of gentle 'ace massage ti en removes
all, and under the influence of cooling and
healing lotions the skin comes out velvety and
rausparent. Vfe have given the name "face
ironing" to this new treatment. Unlike ecid
blenches ihat destroy,"t^ce-ironiug"preserves,
and quite unlike slow corrosive bleaches, the
effort is instantaneous. We will ceate the
most perfect complexion you ever had in thirty
minutes. The effect is complete before you
leave our parlors. Ladies are invited to ihe
parlors of MRS. V. K. imiKK ilateof 120
Kearney street, Han Francisco), and MISS s.
A. FKNCCA.NK, rooms 02 and 63, Potomac
bloc_, Broadway. 10-7 su tv fri lm
I have Just bought over $25,C00 worth of the
latest EnirlUh trousering and Huddersfleld
worsted, which I will offer for th c next sixty
days, suits made to order regardless of cost.
Such bargains have never before been offered
on the Pacific Coast.
PERFECT FIT and BEST OF WORKMANSHIP
• • ' GUARANTEED OR NO SALE.
Rules for self measurement and samples of
cloth sent free to any address.
143 South Spring Street, Los Angeles,
GAB EL THE TAILOR
222 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
CABBIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COA SI
PANTS. ft SUITS.
$3.50 W $15.00
4*Bo /lr\ 17.50
5.50 / 20.00
6.50 !)mik\ 2^-50
7.50 «BfiW 27.50
8.50 «Bflßf 30.00
9-60 iRfW ='2.50
AND UP. M&fcr
Perfect~flt guar- Ul AND UP.
auteed. JKffl PLEASE
All work made in JP II a GIVE US
Los Angeles. TS»r T A CALL.
rpHK NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA
Corner of Spring and Second streets,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Capital paid up 1250,000
J. M. C. Marble President
O. H. Churchill Vice-President
Perry Wildman Cashier
A. Hadley Asst. Cashier
board op directors.
Dr. W. L. Graves, E. F. C. Klokke. O. T. John
son, W. Hadley, E. N. McDonald. M. H. Sher
man, Fred Eaton, John Wolfskin, Thos. R.
Bard. 1°1 31 _
HE UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES
Southeast corner First and Broadway.
Capital stock fully paid up $100,000
R. M. WIDNEY Pre-ideut
D. O. MILTIMORK Vice-President
GEO, L. ARNOLD Cashier
R. M. Widney, D. O. Milttraore, S, W. Little,
C. M. Wells, John McArthur, C. A. Warner, L.
J. P. Morrill.
General banking business, and loans on first
class real estate solicited Bay 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.
State loan and Trust Co.
OF LOS ANGELES.
Subscribed Capital $1,000,000
Capital Paid Up 700,000
BANKING ROOM, N W. CORNER SPRI
AND SECOND STREETS, BRYSON
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS.
JOHN BBYSON, SB lßt Vice-President*
W. H. PERRY 2d Vice-President
A. B. FLETCHER Cashier
J, F. TO WELL. Secretary and General Manager
George H. Bonebrake, W. G. Cochran,
H. J. Woollacotl, Wm. H Crocker,
O. T. Johnson, San Francisco.
Judge W. P. Gardiner, A. A. Hubbard.
We act as trustees for corporations and estates,
Lo.- n money on first-class real estate and col
laterals. Keep choice securities for sale. Safe
deposit boxes for rent. Applications for loan
received from borrowers in person or by mall.
BANK OF AMERICA,
LOS ANGELES COUNTY BANK,
Capital Stock paid up $300,000
JOHN E. PLATER ...President
ROBT. S. BAKER Vice-President
GEO. H. STEWART Cashier
Jotham Blxby, Chas. Forman,
L. T. Qarnsev, Lewellyn Bixby
R. 8. Baker, John E. Plater,
Geo. H. Stewart.
LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK.
U. S. DEPOSITORY.
Cor. First and Spring streets.
George H. Bonebrake President
John Bryson, 8r Vice-President
F. C. Howes Cashier
E. W. Coe Asst. Cashier
Dr. W. G. Cochran, Perry M. Green, George
McAllister, George H. Bonebrake, H. H. Mark
ham, Jonn Bryson, Sr.. F. C. Howes, Warren
No Interest Paid on Deposits.
Exchange for sale on all the principal cities
of the United States and Europe.
ARMERS AND MERCHANTS BANK OF
Los Angeles, Cal.
Capital (paJd up) $500,000
Surplus and Profits 780,000
IBAIAB W. HELLMAN President
HERMAN W. HELLMAN Vice-President •
JOHN MILNER Cashier
H. J. FLEISHMAN Assistant Cashier
W. H. Perry. Osro W. Chllds. J. B. Lanker
shim, C. K. Thorn, C. Ducommnn, H. W. Hell
man, T. L. Duque, A. Glassell, I. W. Hellman.
Exchange for sale on all the principal cities
of the United States, Europe, China and Japan
Cor. Broadway and Second St., Los Angeles.
Subscribed capital . $500,000
Paid up capital 500.000
Surplus k 20,000
J. Frankenfleld President
Bam Lewis Vice-President
J. M. Witmerr Assistant Cashier
J. Fraukenueld, G. W. Hughes, Sam Lewis
J.C.Kays, B.W.Jones, I.B.Newton,
General ng and exchange bnsiness
transactor m 4 4m
WANTED -EVERYONE TO KNOW THAT I
am manufacturing all kinds of spring wag
ons, bugglrs and carriages at greatly reduced
piices. B!acksmithlns, painting and trim
ming done promptly. Leather top buggies
from $125 to $150. RICHARD MOLONY, 323
Aliso street I.oy Aiip'-les Cal.
PATENTS, COPYRIGHT*, ETC.
HAZARD & TOW.M)£.\u, ROOM a, DOWNEY
block. Tel. 347. Lou Angeles. 11-C2 tf
ABSTRACT AND TITIJE INSURANcifcOM'
pany of Los Anpeles, northwest corner of
Franklin and New High streets. ml 7 tf
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