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The Chamber of Commerce Interviews Mr. Spreckels. INDUCEMENTS FOR FARMERS. Liberal Terms Offered and Premiums Also Promised to Raisers. Mr. J. D. Spreckels, President of the Interoceanic Steamship Company, ac companied by his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin, of Honolulu, and Miss Ilene I vers , of San Francisco.arrived in the city from San Diego in the special car, "Espira," on Saturday night and remained here until 1:30 r. K. yesterday, when they proceeded to San Francisco on the north bound train. It will be remembered that when Mr. Spreckels went to San Diego last Monday he was interviewed by the Herald with a view to obtaining his opinions regarding the production of beet sugar in this country, and he an nounced that he was ready to co-operate and would erect a factory here if enough land were put in beets to insure a crop that would be worth working. The Chamber of Commerce took the matter uo and appointed a committee to confer with Mr. Spreckels on his return, which accordingly waited on him at the San Fernando-street depot yes terday morning, the following gentlemen being present: Maj )r E. W. Jones, Colonel A. H. Danker, Judge Fitzgerald, Mr. J. J. Melius, Mr. J. F. Humphreys, Mr. L. N. Breed and Mr. M. L. Wicks. On arrival they explained their mission to Mr. Spreckels, and he at once con sented to a conference, so adjournment was taken to Landlord Reiahardt's cosy parlor in the Depot Hotel. The result was all that could be expected. Mr. Spreckels said that he was as anxious as any of them that beet sugar should be produced in Los Angeles county, and made the following liberal oiler. If the farmers of this section will put 5,000 acres in beets he will erect a factory similar to the one at Watsonville, which cost $500,000 and pays out $70,000 a month in wages. He said that he could not do with a less acreage, as to work with any profit to himself the fac tory must turn out ninety tons of sugar a day. "Your farmers here have a tortune knocking at their doors," said Mr. Spreckels, "for you have every condi tion favorable to the production of beet sugar. All around your city I notice land lying uncultivated and unproduc tive and there is no earthly reason why it should not be turning out between $150 and $200 a year. Let us figure on the proposition a little. Forty-three thou sand beets can be raised to the acre and each should average three pounds, a to tal of 129,000 pounds or over sixty tons. Now my terms to the producers are as follows: I will pay $4 a ton for beets con taining 14 per cent, of sugar and 50 cents for every per cent, over, and as the seed we are auwiiig produces from 14 t024 per cent, of saccharine, the big profits to the farmer are easily apparent. There is one farmer at Watsonville who has attended to his beets carefully, and as a result has reaped $225 an acre, and thete is no rea son at all why these figures should not be increased considerably, as the busi ness is yet in its infancy here. I men ioned that sixty tons can be raised to the acre, and although they have not yet reached that total at Watsonville some of the farmers have raised forty two tons an acre, and considering that the crop was planted late, there is no doubt that . tbe better figures can be easily obtained. For the successful raising of the sugar beet a loamy, loose soil is the best. The beets require no irrigation, but the land must be ploughed deep, very deep, for on this depends the quantity of saccharine. Some of them will grow to a depth of I eight feet, but it is not good to have them too large, for we do not care for any weighing more than from three to five pounds, in fact we throw away the ten pound ones, as they are not worth crush ing. I suppose you are aware that the beets get their sugar from the sun, and here an important point comes up; for as far as we have experimented there is , only one seed that answers thoroughly, and that is the one we have imported in large quantities from Germany. Some farmers mistake the mangel-wurtzel for the beet, but that only produces about 6 per cent, of sugar and is more suitable for cattle feed than anything else, for it is of no use to us. I should therefore require that if your farmers plant beets here in connection with my factory, they ■will bow only the seeds which I will fur nish to them, as otherwise the 5,000 acres, although certainly sown in beets, might prove a very sorry thing to me when the crushing time came around. As regards the handling of the crop the beets can be sown at any season, and will be ready for harvesting about four months after the seed enters the ground. This will give you a possibility of having two crops a year, but of course Ido not say it is certain, in any case you will be able to make from $150 to $250 an acre, which as it is a sure crop should be a considerable incentive." PREMIUMS OFFERED. "As a further inducement," said Mr. Bpreckels, "I will give a premium of $1,000 to the farmer who turns out the raost sugar from 100 acres, and a bonus of $250 to the one who can get the most saccharine out of ten acres. If your agri culturists will enter into tho spirit of the thing, I will give you a factory at every place there is sufficient beets produced, and as I hear you are saying that all Los Angeles wants is factories, here is your chance. To give you an idea how much faith I have in the industry, I am now making arrangements for the incorporation of a company with $10,000,000 to handle it, and I intend to have it all over California if I can possibly do so." Tbe Chamber of Commerce committee appeared to be very much impressed with Mr. Spreckels' statements, for by the earnest manner in which he spoke there was no doubt that he meant what he was saying. They promised to bring the matter before the public at once ana invite all the farmers in this section to send in a statement of how much land they would put into sugar. '•Well," said Mr. Spreckels, "When you have got 5,000 acres promised I will put up the factory. Meantime I will ■ snd you down some samples of the seeds and you can experiment with taem, and if you will send the beets up to me I will have them analytically ex amined. Furthermore I will send down here my chemist, whom 1 obtained from Europe especially for this business, and I will get him to thoroughly examine your lands and report on the prospects." " The debate was then brought to a con clusion, as the time when Mr. Spreckels would have to resume his journey north ward was near at hand. The members of the committee assured him, on taking their leave, that they would do all in THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: MONDAY MORNING. JANUARY 7. 1880. their power to induce the citizens of Los Angeles to accept the prize held out to them, and Mr. Spreckels in return said that lie could be relied on to fulfill his promises when the time arrived. A Democratic Empire. Editors Hkbald —Republican editors remind us Democrats every few days that when Congress admits the Territories of Dakota, Montana and Washington asj States, and that after the census of 1890 is taken, upon the new reapportionment of which the Electoral College for the Presidential election of 1892 will be based, the Democrats will stand no show in the next Presidential election, because the Southern States have not increased in population since tbe war, while all the gains in popula tion have been made in Northern and Western States. To prove that this is not true, I will give the increase in popu lation in the following States and Terri tories for the ten years between 1870 and 1880, as indicated by the Government census: Vermont 1.7351 Nevada 19,775 M<ine 22,021 N Hampshire . 28,091 Rhode Island.. 59 178 Oregon 83,845 Connecticut 85,246'C010rad0 154,463 Dakota Tv 120.9961 f labo T'y 17,611 MontanaT'y.... 18,564 N MexicoT'v 27,691 Utah T'y 57,177! WashingtonTy. 51,121 Wyoming T'y . 11,671 j I Total Increase 759,785 Texas 773,170 By the above it will be seen that Texas ha- increased more in population than the above eight States and seven Terri tories, with several thousand population to spare. But our Republican editors will ray this increase will not hold good in the other Southern States, so I sub mit the increase in the following States during the same period: California. 301423, Arkansas . . 318,054 Wisconsin. 260,827 8 Carolina . 289,971 Indiana .... 297.064 Kentucky . .'127.673 lowa 430,597 Mississippi . 303,675 Nebraska.. 329,409 Missouri 447085 T'tallncr. 1,622,920 T'tal luor . 1,106,464 The above is the same old cry raised by Republican editors just before the taking of the last census, when they said: Just wait until after the census of 1880 is taken, a new reapportionment of the Electoral College is made, and then the South will have no more influence in Presidential elections. But great was tbe wail when tbe 1880 census returns were made to Congress, which showed that the Southern States had made a greater percentage of gains than the Northern States. Republican Congress men cried fraud, and Congress declined to accept the census returns from South Carolina and other Southern States, and ordered a new census taken, which re sulted in a still greater increase to their population. The plain fact is, that the South, since the war, has developed more rapidly and increased in population faster than any other part of the Union, with the excep tion of two or three Northern States. The 1890 census will cause Republican Congressmen and editors to cry fraud louder than before. But nevertheless the great Democratic State of Texas will show an increase of over one million in population. Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana aud Missouri will each show gains of over a half million, with eleven other South ern States to follow with gains which will be far greater than indicated by the 1880 census. Facts. December's Business. The railroad offices in this city report that business was a good deal livelier in December than in the preceding month. Both freight and passenger receipts picked up daily, aud tbe first days of the new year are keeping pace with the way 1888 wound up. Local passenger travel is reported remarkably good on the Southern Pacific, and the overland busi ness is also very pleasing. As regards the influx of tourists, it was only to be expected that there would be a falling off during December, owing to the holi day season, but in spite of this, it is es timated that the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific brought in between 4,000 and 5,000 people during the month. Ihe Santa Fe officers report encouraging business, especially as regards the over land travel. Pullman Passengers. The following Pullman passengers left yesterday for San Francisco and the East: By the 1:30 t. m. train—Mr. Caldwell, L. Derer, Mrs. R. Green, Mr. Griffin, C. D. Carter, L. Levy, Mr. Richardson, H. C. Putnam, M. L. Wicks, Dr. Bryant, W. H. Goucher, W. H. Workman, Jr., L. Amestov, W. E. Hartley, J. I. Redick, J. A. Foreiiam, N. T. Barnard, Mr. Hud son, W. Lacy. By the 10:30 p.m. train—Mr. Went - worth, Mr. Williams, M. Lewis. "Brown, whose hams do you use?" "I always buy the 'Lilly,' put up by the Los Angeles Cold Storage Company." "Why do you prefer the 'Lilly' hams?" "Because they are sweeter, and are smoked in this city. All hams not branded the 'Lilly' are smoked either at San Francisco or in the Eastern cities, and you cannot tell how long they have been smoked before shipping, and then they are from ten to fifteen days on the road; so you see they are quite ancient by the time they reach Los Angeles, while the 'Lilly' hums are put on the market fresh every day." There will bo a pluck at Kenilworth Ostrich Farm, Monday, Wednesday and Friday next, weather permitting. Tbe many liberal aud flattering inducements now held out to the public in the shape of win ter excursions north would be all very nice and acceptable were it not for the cold, damp, and often foggy weather to be met with there. To avoid these serious troubles, go south and visit the Hotel del Coronsdo, where glorious sun shine snd healthy sea breezeß await you, to say nothing of the hearty welcome snd generous hospitality all secure at that popular resort. St. Louis Lead, Eastern Oil Aud painters' supplies, at Mathews'. California Olives And Cooper's pure olive oil st Seymour « Johnson Co., corner First and Fort streets. Everybody Uses Crown Floor. Samples free at grocers. Two Brothers. For a good breakfast and fine coffee goto tbe Two Brothers' Restaurant, No. 20 Rait Second street. Meal ticket, 21 meals, 81. Mrs. Dr. Minnie Wells, Has removed to 400 Fort street, corner Fifth. Uterine and rectal diseases a specialty; radical change felt from first treatment. Examtnatlon free. Cannot Be Excelled. Crown Flour always tbebest. Seneur's Floor Paint. It dries hard over night with a fine gloss. Try it Six shades. For sale by J. M. Blackburn, 310 S. Spring st. Buckwheat Flour And maple syrup at Seymour A Johnson Go's, corner First and Fort streets. J-lOJN & SONS OFFER SPECIAL PRICES AT PRESENT TO CARPET BUYERS. I London's Celebrated I Surgeon Dentist, Dll. GEORGE H. JONES, Cordially endorses tlie ! sua adds. "Unlike bristle B.it la harmlen 1 in use, and being a mnat excellent polisher I and absorbent. Thoroughly freseiTes the Teeth." AT ALL. DBUBOISII. Ita Economy. Holder (imperishable) 35 cents. Polishers only need be renewed, 18 (boxed JB5 cents. Dealers or mailed. HDKBUY M'F'Ci CO., I'tlca, N.Y. HANK STATEMENTS). £|W0 RN~BT ATEM EHYtTFTJIsTcON DITION —or— THE FARMERS' AND MERCHANTS' BANK OF LO3 ANGELES At the closo of business Decembsr 31, 1888. ASSETS. Cash on band ....$2,004,684 09 Cash with Banks io SauFranclseo, Chicago, Now York and Lon don, 907,125 13 Total Available Cash 82,911 810 17 United Stat.a 4 par cent, and otner Government Bonds 182.787 65 Stocks and Warrants 56.818 02 Loans and Discounts 2,402,451 10 heal E-tate, Vaults, Safe and Of fice Furniture 11,607 30 $5,565,474 30 LIABILITIES. Capital $500,000 00 Surplus 500.000 00 Undivided Profits 264 464 49 Due Depositors 4 300,009 81 Dividends (declared and uncalled for) 1,000 00 $5,565,474 30 Statu of Ca LtPORNiA, j COUNTY OF LOS ANGELES,I ,B Isaias W. Hellman and L. C. Goodwin, being first duly sworn, each for himself, doth depose and sa?: That ho is respectively the President and Vlco-Presldenr, o! the Farmers'and Mer chants' Bank of Los Angeles. That ho has examined the foregoing statement, and that said statement is true nud correct in all partic nlars. and Is to the best of thtfr knowledge and belief a true statement of the condition of the affairs of the Farmers' sud Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles at the time herein above set forth. (Signed) ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, President. (Signed) L. C. GO oD WIN, Vice-President. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 4th January, 1889. (Signed) CHARLES WORTH, jas lm Notary Public. JJEI'ORT OF THE CONDITION —OF THK — FIRST NATIONAL BANK At Los Augeles, in tho State of California, at the close of business, December 12,1888. RESOURCES. Loan 6 and discounts $1,166,353 16 Overdrafts, secured and unse cured 14,211 21 U. 8. Bonds to secure circulation 50,000 00 U. S. Bonds to secure deposits. 100,000 00 Other stocks, bonds and mort gages 236.579 01 Due from approved reserve ag'uts 250,280 76 Due from other National Baiks. 43,196 57 Due from Slate Banks aud bank ers 115,571 40 Real estate, furniture, and fix tures 91,527 97 Premiums paid 25,237 63 Checks and other cash items ... 4,57100 Exchanges for clearing house 5,959 27 Bills of other banks 4,230 00 Fractional paper currency, nick els, and cents 62 07 Specie 418,310 60 Legal-tender notes 6,000 00 Redemption fund with U. S. Treas urer (5 per cent, ol circulation. 2,250 00 Total $2,534,310 65 LIABILITIES. Capital stock pa'din $200,000 00 Surplus fund 50,000 00 Undivided profits 166,852 21 National Bank notes outstanding. 44,800 00 Individual deposits subject to check 1,783,463 68 Demand certificates of deposit 138,586 19 Certified checks 8,929 14 Cashier's checks outstanding .. . 3,489 84 United States deposits 109,989 43 Depositsof U. 8. disbursingofficers 10 52 Due to other National Banks .... 12,945 52 Due to State Banks and bankers 15,274 07 Total $2,534,310 65 State of California, j County of Los Angeles, I I, J. M. Elliott, cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above state ment Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. M. ELLIOTT, Cashier. Sjsscrlbed and sworn to before me,this 24th day of December, A. I>. 1883. ROBERT N. BULLA, Notary; Public. Correct —Attest: E. F. Spence, j 8. H. Mott, > Directors. d 27 7t. J. F. Crank . ) EMI-ANN UAL REPORT —OF the— LOS ANGELES BAVING3 BANK, Showing its Financial Condition on the morn ing of January 1,1889. RESOURCES. Miscellaneous Bonds and Stocks $ 11,800 00 Loans on Real Estate 286,937 00 Money on hand 7,828 31 Cheeks and other cash items 683 92 1 Dee from Banks and Bankers 9.302 37 Furniture and Fixtures 3,582 27 Expenses 2 890 32 Taxes 3,300 75 Other Assets $326,324 94 LIABILITIES. Capital paid up $ 25,000 00 Profit and Loss 22,218 27 Due Depositors 279,106 67 1 $326,324 94 State of California, j County of Los Angeles, ) We do solemnly awear that we have (and each ot us has) a personal knowledge of the matters contained in the foregoing Report, and tbat every allegation, statement, matter and thing therein contained is true to tbe best of our knowledge and belief. L. C. GOODWIN, President. W. M CABWELL, Secretary. Subscribed and sworn to before me this day of January, 1889. ja3 14t T. E. ROWAN, Notary Public. gTATEMENT OF THE CONDITION —OF— THE UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS ANGELES, At the close of business on December 31,1888. ASSETS Coshou hand ! $ 35,674 41 Cass, due from banks 61,057 03 Cosh on call 11,707 37 Loans 240,282 11 Furniture and fixtures 2,711 77 Expenses and tuxes paid 16,204 24 Total « $367,636 93 LIABILITIES. Capital stock said in $100,000 00 Undivided profits 37,717 22 Due bauks 119 45 Due depositors 229,800 26 Total $367,636 93 Stats of California, j County of Los Angeles,) R. M. Widney, President, and George L. Ar nold, Cashier, of the University Bank of Los Angeles, beiog severally duly sworn, each for himself, says the foregoing statement is true to the best of nis knowledge and belief. (seal.) R. M. WIDNEY, President. GEO. L. ARNOLD, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2d day of January, A. D. 1889. GSO. J. CLARKE, Notary Public. STATEMENT OF THE PAID-DP CAPITAL —OF TUB— UNIVERSITY BANK OF LO3 ANGELES, On December 31,1888. Amount of Capital paid up in y nited States gold coin $100,000 00 State of California, j County of Los Angeles,l R M. Widney, President, and George L. Ar nold, Cashier, of the University Bank of Los Angeles, beiog severally duly sworn, ca.-h tor himself, says the foregoing Statement is true to the best of his knowledge and belief. (seal ) R. M. WIDNEY, President. GEO. L. ARNOLD, Cashier. Subscribed snd sworn to before me, this 2d day of January, A. D. 1889. ]a 4 7t GEO. J. CLARKE,Notary Public. MEDICAE. CONS TJ M PTION CATARRH, Bronchitis and Asthma, Treated inccessfully br DRS. DAVIS & BL/VKESLEf North Nprliijf Street, LOS ANGELES, CAL. Inhalation, combined with constitutions medication, has superceded all others in th treatm* nt of thro t snd lung diseases, and ther i« scarcely a throat specialist in the r>lviiize' world but has sdopted some kind of au inhaler The inhaler shown above is the one used en tlre y by us, after trying every other kind, and hy this means our well-known success during the last four years has lately been increased to a large extent CASES ON FILE. Ilelow we will give the symptoms of « few cases and the result of the treatment. As some of these persons object to our using their names in the public print, we will suppress them, but will gladly make them kuown to those calling ot offices Ca'e No 986— R. N., aged 43, a commercial traveler, stated that he had been subject to cough every winter for twelve years His work was against him, and he was a good deal ex posed to wet and cold. His coiuh used to trouble him badly only in the winter, but, year by year it seemed to be coming on earlier, and now he was hardly ever free from it. It came ou in fits, which shook him to p'eces, and it was always vciy bad the first thing iv the morn ing, often making him retch and vomit There was a great deal of phlegm, thick aud yellow, which was difficult to get up unless he could get some hot tea, or something to loosen it. The shortness of breath was worse than all, for it prevented him from going about, and inter fered with his business. He had nev.r spat any blood worth speaking of but there were at times streaks after a severe fit of coughing. He became no thinner, generally loosing a little iv the winter and picking up lv the summer. He bad had a great deal of treatment without re lief. November Ist 1887, he was given an in haler, with medicines, and went into the country for three days, at the end of which time he reported the cough easier, the phlegm lighter in color and not so thick, and the breath ing decidedly better, treatment continued. November 10th the patient wrote to say that he was better than he had been for years, snd was almost able to do without medicine. Jan. 6th, reported that be had not been using medi cine for a month, and was entirely well. Case No. 1,166—J P. R., aged 65 years, un married. Was troubled for ten years with post nasal catarrh The mucous would drop back Into the throat and frequently be swallowed. Has been troubled with a distressing headache, from which he has never been free for almost a year. For the same length of time there has been great distress after eating, and bloating of the stomach and bowels. The bowels are con stipated. The stomach will bear nothing but a little cracker. He is also troubled with short ness of breath and Bhiftfng pains over the liver, tomach and chest. Has been treating a year with different physicians without re'lef. Janu ary 2d, 1888, prescribed medical inhalation for the throat and the proper constitutional remedies for the stomach, and recommended a diet February 16th, 1888, Mr. R. reports that his headache has been entirely gone for two weeks, he can eat anything without distressing himself, and examination shows his throat to be entirely well. Case No. 1,046—Mr. G M. Came into office December 6th. 1887. during a severe attack of asthma. Had to be half carried up the stairs. Took cold night, before. Has been troubled with asthma for eight years. Would never get over the succession of attacks after taking cold for two weeks or more. Has used everything he can hear tell of, and smoked everything, from mullen leaves to arsenic Mr. M. took inhala tion in office, and in half an hour left breathing as freely as any one. Reported next day that he had had no difficulty in breathing after tak ing treatment During the following six months Mr. M. took inhaler occasionally whenever he would feel an attack coming on, but during the past six months haß taken no treatment what ever, and has been entirely free from the dis ease. Many more coses could he mentioned, but the above, we hope, is sufficient to convince my fair-minded person of the superiority of '.his method. CONSULTATION FREE. Persons at a distance can send for a list of j ucstions and be treated as successfully at home. Office hours—lo a.m. to 6 p. M.and 7 to 8 P. at. DBS. DAVIS A. BLAKIiSLEE, 45% North Spring street, 121 lm LOS ANGELES, CAL. LIEBIG~COEPANY 7 S EXTRACT OF MEAT. FINEST AND Meat Flavoring Stock —FOR— ROUPS, MADE DISHES and SAUOtSS. Annual sale 800,000 jars. Genuine only with lac-simile of Baron w F l.iehig's signature ill t/,f'U n sV Pit) Bl.i'tt INK across l& tj myC bel. To be had of all Storekeepers, Grocers, aud Druggists dec2lmon& thurl2m A Speedy Cure Warranted. T|R. BELL'S GERMAN EXTRACT CURES If all private syphilitic, urinary, skin and blood diseases, female complaints, and all such diseases as are brought about by indiscre tion and excesses, $1. Dr. Bell's French Wash cures all private disea es, blood poison, old sores and ulcers, G. and G., in two or three days, f\. No preparation ou eirth equal to it. For *ale only at the Berlin Drug; sttore, 405% South Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. jl-3m* O. P. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist, No. 182 N. fflaln St., Eos Angeles, Cal. Prescriptions carefully compounded day or night. d2ltf GOCKjLjS'S ANTI-BILIOUS PILLS. The Great English Remedy. FOR LIVER, BILE, INDIGESTION, ETC. Free from mercury; contains only pure Vegetable Ingredients. Agents, LANGLEY A MICHAELS. San Francisco. <«v*lvly NOTICE. THE LOB ANGELES CITY WATER GO. will strictly enforce the following rule: The hours for sprinkling are between 6 and 8 o'clock a. m. and 6 and 8 o'clock p. St. For a violation of the above regulation the water will be shot off and a fine of two dollar* will be charged eforo water wm be turned on ~~ OF Body Brussels AT BOTTOM PRICES AT LION & SONS'. GEO. W. COOKE & CO., -WHOLESALE-- Paper Dealers and Bookbinders, 100 North l.os Angeles Street, LOB ANGELES, CAL. j3tf BAKER IRON WORKS. 542-561 Buena Vista St., Los Angeles. Adjoining Southern Pacific ] Q round ioSS- . B INKING HOUSES. QALIKOKNIA BANK, * Cor. Fort and Second sts.. Los Angeles Subscribed Capital snon.no" Peid up Capital $300,000 Surplus $10,000 nixacTOKs: Hervey Llndley, J. 0. Kays, E. W. Jones Juan Bernard, J. Frankcnfield. H. G. Newh all Presidec I H. 0. Witmor Vice-President T. J. Weldon, Cashier. General Banking and Exchange Bturines transacted. jy4 4m TjIARMERS' AND MERCHANTS' BANK j -T or los akqblxs, cal. Isaias W. Hbllman President L. C. Goodwin Vice-President Capital, - . - - $500,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits 700,000. Total, .... $1,200,000. DIRECTORS. O. W. Childs, Cameron E. Thorn, Jose Mas Corel, John 8. Griffin, James B. Lankershim, C. Ducommun, Philip Gamier, L. C. Goodwin, Isaias w. Hellman. STOCKHOLDERS. O. W. Chtlda, L. L. Bradbnry, Philip Gar nler, Louis Polaskl, John S. Griffin, Jobo Mas carel, James B. Lankershim, Chas. Ducommun, Cameron E. Thorn, Andrew Glassell, Domingo Amestoy, L. C. Goodwin, Prestley C. Baker, L. J. Rose, Frank Leeouvreur, Oliver H. Bliss, Sarah J. Lee. Estate D. Solomon, Chris. Henue. Jacob Knhrts, Isaias W. Hellman. jl ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, Cos. First and Spring Sts. Capital $500,000 00 Sdrplub and Undivided Profits. 50,000 00 Total $550,000 00 GEO. H. BONEBRAKE.. President. l°X S <&U£° S ' Ba Vice-President. F. 0. HOWES Cashier. DIRECTORS. Dr. W. G. Coshban, H. H. Mabxham. Perry M. Green, John Bryson, Sb„ Da. H. Sinsabaugh, F. C. Howxs, Gborgs H. Bonebbakb. Exchange for sale on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. JyS gOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NATIONAL BANK NADEAU BLOCK. JOHN I. REDICK President L. N. BREED Vice-President WM. F. BOBBYBHRLL Cashier Paid in Capital $200,000 Surplus 14,000 Authorized Capital 500,000 Directors—L. N. Breed, H. T. Newell, H. A Barclay, Charles E. Day, Ben E. Ward, D. M. Graham, E. C. Bosbysheli, M. Hagan, Frank Rader, William F. BosbysholL Johnl. Rediok. aug24-tf ANGELES COUNTY BANK, Temple Block, Los Angeles, Cal Capital Stock Paid Up. $l«0,00O. Reserve Fund, $100,000. JOHN X. PLATER President R. S. BAKER Vice-President GEO. H. STEWART Oanhier DIRECTORS: H. L. Macnell, Jotham Blxby, John E. Plater, Robert 8. Baker, John A. Paxton, Geo. W. P-escott, Geo. H. Stewart. Buy and Sell Exchange on Ban Fran cisco, New York, London, Paris, Berlin and Franklort Buy Exchange on all parts of the United States and Europe. Receive Money on open account snd cer tificate of deposit, and do a general banking and exchange business. THIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES CAPITAL STOCK*. .8200.000. RESERVE $305,000. 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. Blcknell, 8. H Mott. Wm. Lacy, J. /. Crank, H. Msbnry J. M. Elliott jl rjVIE UNIVERSITY BANK OF LOS AN GULES No. 119 New High street CAPITAL STOCK PAID UP - - - • $100,000 R. M. WIDNEY .... President GEO. L. ARNOLD .... Cashier GEO. SINSABAUGH, - - Teller directors: R. M. Widney, W. H. Workman, D O. Miltimobb C. M. Wells. S. W. Little, l. j. p. Morrill, D. R. Risley. Eight per cent, bonds secured by first mort gage on real estate, with interest payable semi annually, are offered to Investors of $250 and upwards. aug9-tl ANGELES SAVINGS BANK, 130 NORTH MAIN STREET. CAPITAL $100,000 L. C. GOODWIN President W. M. CASWELL. Secretary I. W. Hbllman, John E. Plate*, Robbbt S. Baker, John A. Paxton, L. C. GOODWIN. Term deposits will be received in sums of $100 and over. Ordinary deposits in sums of $10 and over. Money to loan on first-class real estate. Los Angeles, July 1. 1884. j ltf BESTAI) BANTS. Maison Bore Restaurant, 129 & 131 W. FIRST ST. V. DOL, : : Proprietor. BEKUEAK MEAI.S, 50 CENTS. MEALS Tt) ORDER. IMPORTED WINEB. ja4tf ILLIOH'S Restaurant and Oyster Parlors, 41 and 43 North Main Street. mm- PRIVATE ROOMS upstairs for ladles andlamllles, whore meals wLU be served lv the best style. dl6tf JERRY ll l icn, Proprietor. BROWiTS RESTAURANT And Bakery, 34 and 36 NORTH MAIN STREET. Beat "White Service, Milk, Rye, Graham and Boston Brown Bread. Also the finest Assortment of Cakes, Pies, etc. jl-lm LION & SONS, Carpet Dealers, 37 to 301.8. Main St. 3 MEDICAL* DR. STEINHART'S i Essence of Life I Bold Id Europe for 17 years end 13 years oa the Pacific Coast aVThis great strengtbenint remedy and nerve tonic cures without fail Nervous and Phys leal Debility, Exhausted Vitality, Involuntary Weakening Drains upon the System, no matter in what manner they may occur; Weakness, Lost Manhood in all its complications, and sjj the evil effects of youthful follies and ex cesses. Also Impure conditions of the blood, pimples snd eruptions. Price—s2,so per bottle, in Liquid or pills, or 5 i for $10. DR. STEIN HART, loe N. W. Cor. Elrst and Spring tUf Boom 13, opposite Nsdesu House. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 r sr.; 6to 7:3 Jp. m. Sunday—lo to 1 o'clock. N. B.—For the convenience of patients, and hs order to insure perfect secrecy, I have adopted n private address, uuder which all packages are forwarded. THE KNIFE MUST CHI DR. A. W. BRINKK Diseases of Women a Specialty CHRONIC DISEASES A SPECIALTY. RECTAL ULCERATION, CATARRHAL OOsT ditions of the RECTUM and INTESTINAL TRACT poison the blood, interfere with diges tion and assimilation, producing so-called CONSUMPTION. By removing the cause we continue to cure this when all others fall. PILES, FISTULA, FISSURE, RECTAL Ul cers, cured without Cutting, Ligatlng, Burn ing or Swallowing Medicine, by DR. A. W. BRINKF.RHOFF'S Sure and Painless System ot operating. No chloroform or ether used. MF-More than 150,000 operations and not one death. sVjejr-Shun the old, painful carbolic treat ment—it is dangerous. Consultation free. C. EDGAR SMITH, M. D. Removed to cor. Main and Seventh street, Roberts' block. n3O-3m A REMARKABLE CORE —BY— Haemony, tbe King of Herbs. Los Angki.es, December 4,1888. C. n. Webb, Etq., tio East Pint Street, Let Angeles, Cal; Dear Sir—l wish, for the benefit of sufferers with Rheumatism or Stomach troubles, to sub scribe the following. It has been my misfor tune to be a sufferer with.Rheumatism at differ ent periods of my life. Two attacks lasting nearly two years each. About four months ago I was prostrated with an aggravated case of Inflammatory Rheuma tism in my knees, hands, wrists, etc. Also had Sciatica In my right thigh and some pains la my back. After seven weeks t n ben. with s prospect of as many months before me, a friend recommended Haemony. I procured a bottle, and after taking six teaspoonsful, or six doses. In three days, I was able to go down town on a pair of crutches. In a week's time tbe crutches were put aside, and to-day I am enjoying my usual good health, with no pains or soreness. I have suffered for years with Dysrepsis, Water Brash, Sour Stomach, etc., snd to my surprise and delight, after four bottles of Haemony I am entirely cured, and can eat as healthy as when a child, and am not distressed thereby. I cannot say too much for Haemony Vory truly yours, E. B. BUCHER, dG-lm 512 Beaudiy avenue. C. H. Webb Sole Agent. Send for circulars. TO THK UNFORTUNATE ftreatment of Sexual'snd Discsses. such Gonorrhea. Gleet, Syphilis la all its f orms.Semlnal Weak ness, Impotency and Lost Manhood permanent ly oared. The sick and afflicted should not fall to call upon him. The Doctor has traveled ex tensively in Europe' snd Inspected thoroughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal of valuable information, which he fs com petent to tmpart to those in need of his services. The Doctor cures where others falL Try blm. DR. GIBBON will make no charge unless ho effects a cure. Persons at s distance CURED AT HOME. All communications strictly confiden tial. All letters answered in plain envelopes, Bend ten dollars for a package of medicine. Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box 1957, San Francisco, Cal. Mention Los Angeles Hebald. dlOtf Radical Cure FOR RUPTURE NEVER |No Knife. I FAILURE ■ No Chloroform. OR B DEATH. I No Pain. Only Surgeon operating thna in Stats). Over 500 Operations a Success Can refer to many cases in elty. Appointments made at a distance. FREE CONSULTATION. DRS. D. & B. Los Angeles, cal 45V, N. Spring St. jaltf St. Elmo"Hotel. FIRST-CLASS. STRICTLY EUROPEAN PLAN. ROSE & BII.DUKR AI!», Proprietors. 249 N. MAIN BT.. LOS ANGELES, CAL. Rates, $1 and upwards, according to rooms. First-class Spanish and French Restaurant attached. HANDSOME PRIVATE DINING PARLORS FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN AND SPECIAL PARTIES. dslm FRENCH CHARLEY'S OCCIDENT STABLES, (100 8. MAIN BT, foot of Third St) LOS ANGELES. Buggies and Carriages, Ladles' Saddle Horses, etc., slways in Readiness for Careful Customers. Horse»|Bought snd Sold, Boarded sad Kept at Reasonable Bates. f.;a. urban, Presp TeJepaoae IMJ ,UM f .