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THE RAILWAYS. Miscellaneous News of the Common Carriers. REPAIRS AFTER THE LAST STORM Shipments of Oranges—Exports of Wine—The Arroyo Seco Pass. There was no material change in the railroad situation yesterday. Trains are running on time on all branches of the Southern Pacific except the line to Santa Ana, where repairs are still in progress. It is expected that this division will be opened today. All the damaged bridges on the Santa Fe line have been put in shape except the one at St. James, on the Orange division, which will be re paired today. The injuries inflicted by this last storm, although they caused the interruption of traffic for a day or two, were trifling as compared with those wrought by the storm of last Christmas. General Manager K. H. Wade, of the Santa Fe, left yesterday morning on a general tour of inspection over the lines in this part of the State. He will be ab sent three or four days. He proposes to see what can be done to protect the road bed and bridges from tbe ravages which almost every storm manages to inflict. Yesterday evening a special train con sisting ot seventeen cars filled with oranges left the Southern Pacific depot for Chicago. The season for orange ship ments is now well under way and rail ▼ij officials and fruit men unite in the Statement that thus far twice as many car loads have been sent out as were dis patched during a similar period in 1889. The system of running special trains for this product alone induces a more speedy delivery of the fruit in the East than could be achieved when the orange cars were run in trains with other freight. Only seven days elapse while the fruit is being transferred from this city to Chicago and it is placed on the market there in first-rate condition. The two competing roads, the Santa Fe aud South ern Pacific, have kept up a lively fight over the carrying trade in this product, and there have been frequent rumors to the effect that a cutting of rates would soon begin, but thus far they have not come true. The two companies appear to be about neck and neck in the race. A table of the shipments of wine from this State shows that during December last there were shipped from Sin Fran cisco to New York by sea 228,833 gallons, to foreign ports by sea 22,428 gallons and overland 267,815. During the same month there were shipped from Los An geles 13,451 gallons, and from the enure State, o erland, the shipment was 392, --103. During the entire year 1889 there were shipped from tbo State by sea 3, --829,808 gallons, and by rail 4,341,503 gal lons, with a total value, at au average price of 40 cents per gallon, of $3 339,868. This is the largest quantity that has ever been sent out of the State during a single year. The average annual value of the product during the past five years has been $2,516,982. It is generally believed that the exten sion of the Denver and Rio Grande,which is earning into this city inside of a year or two, backed by the Gould interest in the Missouri Pacific, will avail itself of the Arroyo Seco pass through the Sierra Madre mountains. From the direction taken by the party of surveyors known to be at work in the employ of this line in Nevada it is believed that the road will enter the southern part of California at a point northeast of Barstow. From there the line, to get to Los An geles, must either go clear round by San Diego, or come over the Sierra Madre range, as both the Southern Pacific and Santa Fe have done, tbe former through the Soledad and the latter through the Cajon. There are known to be only two passes left through the range which are in any way available for railway use. One of these lies back of Duarta, and Major H. M. Mitchell is said to know all about it. He has been over it on horseback a number of times and declares that it is a perfectly feasible undertaking to build a railway through there. The other pass* is along the cation through which the Arroyo Beco flows, over a divide near the head waters of the Tehunga and out at a point only a few miles from South side, which is at the entrance of the Soledad on tbe Southern Pacific. V. J. Rask, superintendent of bridge construction for the county, was the original discoverer of the Arroyo Seco pass. He was seen yesterday by a re porter of this paper, and asked whether any negotiations were in progress look ing to the use of the pass by either of the new roads. He said that tLere were not thus far, but expressed a belief that any road which proposed to come through the mountains would be compelled to use this route. "A railroad can be built through the Arroyo Seco pass," said he, "at a third less cost than through either the Soledad or the Cajon, and when completed there would he a saving, in comparison with the other roads, of $360 a mile an nually for every train run. The fact that the grade is co much easier than by the other routes, and tbat the distance is so much shorter has an important bearing on the expense of operation, and would even up a greater cost of construction it that were needed. It would make the distance be tween this city and Birstow fifty-nine miles nearer than it is now by the Cajon. There are no severe grades, the heaviest being 119 feet to the mile, as against 105 in the Cajon. Two tunnels would have to l)e built, one 1,800 and the other 4,000 feet long. The road would be free from dangers of washouts and would involve no difficulties in opera tion. Within thirty miles of this city the road would go through dense timber lands and a rich mineral country. The road which avails itself of the use of this pass, will, in my opinion, have a decided advantage over its rivals as far as the matter of getting through the mountains is concerned. A Warner excursion which arrived in the city yesterday from the East con tained the following people: J. Q. Cochrane, wife and family, Ba tavia, N. V.; Mrs. T. Errickson and daughter, Syracuse, N. V.; Mo-gan Tyler, George Tyler, Jennie Tyler, New port, R. I.; J. T. Boone, Philadelphia; Frank Moir, Cincinnati; Mrs. L. E. Al den, Miss Gaffney, Mr. and Mrs. Robert son, Chicago; Mrs. Down, Philadelphia; Edwin Allison, L. F. Morrison, Boston; A. E. Edwards, N. B. Morgan, Kansas City; Miss L. Daniels and Miss F. Dan iels, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Gar lick and family, Chicago; B. O. Gray, Dea Moines; C. B. Geblert, Blooming ton, 111.; L. M. Higgins, Kansas City; Mis* J. M. Lombard and sister, Bee Moines; Miss A. O. Morton, Mra. E. B. THE LOS AKQELES DAILY HERALD: THURSDAY MOKKISQ. jaa'UARY 30, I&0. Herrick, Boston; Miss E. R. Sharp, Chi cago; J. L. Bowles, Keokuk; George M. Arper, Omaha. J. D. Yarrington, the president of the Kentucky Central, will arrive in the city today for a visit of several days. CALVIN S. BRICE. He tilves 01a Vlewe aa to How He Was selected. A correspondent of the New York Star interviewed Senator Elect Calvin S. Brice with reference to his recent elec tion to the Senate from Ohio. He said: "I am tired, and am glad it's over, aud I guess everybody else is. My friends have worked like beavers, and they de serve, as they certainly have, my eternal gratitude. "I confess my surprise at tho course of the New York World, for its editor knows me personally, and ought to know better than to supposb me capable of the things his paper so freely and so recklessly charges. As for the Cincinnati Commer cial Gazette and Murat Halstead, I can only say that I did not expect anything different from that source. Halstead has mental, moral and ocular strabismus. He cannot think straight, act straight or see straight. There is one thing tbat gives me a peculiar satisfaction, and I'll tell it, for I am satisfied the Commercial- Gazelle will never publish it. When the campaign opened in earnest, a couple of weeks ago, you remember what a furious onslaught the Commercial Gazette began on the subject of boodle. Well, I really think Halstead made himself believe that I was going in boldly to buy a seat in the Senate, and he made up hie mind to catch me. He sent up here as a detective Colonel Boyle, of the police board of Cincinnati, with instructions to get on our trail at d hunt us down, Colonel Boyle started off very fresh, and wrote to his chief that he was on a hot trail, and that be had discovered some poker games, aim that he was sure that was the way the Brice money was beiug scattered. Well, mat ters ran along for a few days, and Colonel Boyle was not quite co sure that he had us. Finally, efter the cau cus, he came frankly to General Rice, told what his mission had been and who sent him on it, and then came out like a man and said : 'General, it is due to Colonel Brice aud his friends to say that I have not discovered the first thing that would lead anybody to suppose that a dollar had been used improperly in all this figat. 1 believe it has been a clean, straightforward, honorable contest, and Brice has won it Decause he had the most genuine strength. I will go back to Cincinnati aud tell the editor of the Commercial Gazette just what, I have told you.' And ho did. And I notice that the C. G. has much lees to say about Senatorial actions, etc. "We started out on the principle tbat if a thing was worth having it's worth asking for, and so we opened up a personal canvass of all the Democratic members. I guess some of my friends visitec every Senator and Representa tive within two weeks after it was known that he was elected. If we couldn't get him to name Brice as his first choice, why, we got him to name us for his sec ond choice. T was tha first choice of twenty-two of the forty members neces sary three weeks before the Legislature met Then we got the indorsement of all tbe active politicians, and dozens of them came here at their own expense to work for us. There are eighty-eight Democratic county committees in Ohio. We got resolutions passed by fifiy-seven of them indorsing us and asking the Leg islature to elect us. The other* were non-committal. None of them declared against us. So, you see, tbe canvass was simply a bit of systematic work most faithfully carried out by my friends. Of course this cry of corruption and boodle has annoyed us greatly. I don't mind it so much myself, bet it makes me mad that the honest men comprising the Democratic majority should be so as sayed, It is all well enouiin to accuse me of bribery, but to do that accuses at the same time other people of being bribed." , "Senator, as chairman of the national committee, and now as United States Senator, you have come to be looked upon in come respects as a national Dem ocratic leader. Do you care to cay any thing about the politics of the future?" "No; I think not. It is too early to talk of 1892, and there is very little going on before that. Again, as chairman of the national committee I am only an ex ecutive officer, put there to execute the will of the party speaking through its committee. It would be manifestly im proper for me to say in advance what I think ouaht to be done or how the cam paign ought to be fought. I know what is in your mind. You want to ask me who ought to be the standard bearer. Of course I am not going to tell you any thing at all about that, and you mustn't a-k me. There is plenty of good ma terial, though, and we will have no trouble selc-ic. ing a candidate when the time comes." At Santa Monica. The revival meetings at tbe M. E. church will be continued a week longer. Mr. Winslow has been one of the vic tims of la grippe, but is now able to be around again. Men are busy on the beach clearing away the debris and repairing the dam age done by Haturday's rain. The Bunch of Keys was played Sunday night in Steere'e opera house. It was to have been played on Saturday night, but on account of the rain was postponed. Today's arrivals at the Arcadia are as follows: Miss Helen Lewis and Miss Florence E. Stern, Waltham Mass.; Wing Little, Chicago; A. D. Mulford, wife and son, Minneapolis; S. P. Barnep, wife and friend, Coopertown. N. V.; E. Huntington, Rochester, N. Y. Arrivals at Hotel Jackson are: C. iNeishbarb, Chester, 111.; T. Higgan, Galena, III.; William Lawrence, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. Amos Dick, Clinton, 111.; W. W. Collins, Sr., wife and daughter, Oconomowoc, Wis.; W. W. Collins, Jr., wife, daughter and son, Milwaukee, Wis.; H. K. Bushbrown, N. V., and D. C. Salyer, Los Angeles. J. L. Saunders. Santa Monica, January 29, 1890. Social IlllnoUans. At the Illinois social this evening in Illinois ball, Fort and Sixth streets, the association will offer a very attractive musical and literary programme, besides the general social feature of the occa sion. There will be piano duets by Misses Winnie and Nellie Conner; guitar selections by Prof. C. S. De Lano and pupils; banjo solos by Harry Walls; vocal music by Mr. George Hanna, Miss Nettie L. Shaffner, Miss Estella Erdman and Miss Nettie Palmer. Mr. Tom Barnes, Miss Blanche Broadhouse, Miss Amelia Bud long, Miss Jennie Prew ett and Miss J. N. H.imer will give read ings, and Rail Hanna and G. Hereee will render a dialogue, "Tbe Rival Orators," arid a song in costume. Everybody is invited. I LOTTERY TICKETS. Ttoelr Bale Causes the Arrest ot Several Agents. In spite of the fact that the Board of Police Commissioners passed a resolution a few weeks ago calling upon the Chief to enforce the statutes with regard to the conducting of lotteries and the sale of tickets for the same within the corporate limits of this city, no action was taken thereon immediately, and it seemed to be generally believed that the matter would be reconsidered by the authorities, as it has already been carriod unsuccessfully into the courts on several occasions. The police department has, however been quietly collecting evidence for the purpose of prosecuting the agents of the various lottery companies, and yesterday the crm ale against these people com menced in earnest with the arrest of six of tho most prominent of their number by Detective Bosqui. These were Max Harris, against whom three complaints were filed; Elias Cohn, a clerk in the employ of M. Gunst, the Spring-street cigar dealer, who represents the house,on three charges; G. Greenwald alias 0. Alexander, a cigar dealer at the corner of Main and Temple streets, who is charged with selling Louisiana lottery tickets to two different people; Leo Sanderson and Wolf stein, who are both proprietors of cigar stands on Maia street; and lastly, Mrs. R. Ferner, the proprietress of a pawnshop on Commer cial street, who is accused of having sold four tickets of ihe Original Little Louisi ana Lottery Company of San Francisco, to Mrs. Lv Gray, the police matron ; and also of having sold ticket No. 28.258 of the Louisiana State lottery, drawing of Feb ruary 11, 1890, to George C. Cabloa. Shortly after their arrest the delin quents made their appearance in the Po lice Court, where all gave bail in sums varying from $200 to $500 for each of fense, whereupon they were released from custody. Mrs. Ferner was ar raigned by Police Judge Owens. She was ordered to appear for trial on Thurs day next, February 6th, at 10 o'clock a. m., as she had not had time to employ counsel since her arrest. CONVENT DEDICATED. An Important Addition to l.os Augeles County* The new convent of the Sisters of the Holy Name was dedicated yesterday at Ramona. It is situated in an excellent location and commands a view of the San Gabriel valley which would be hard to excel. The convent is quite an im posing structure and waa designed and built especially for tbe convenience of the Sisters, who will perform their life work within its walls. This order lias recently come from Canada, but has an old established heme in Oakland, from which many Los Angeles ladies grad uated. The ceremonies of dedication were conducted by Bishop Mora, assisted by Bishop O'Connell and Fathers Meyer, Scannell, Brannan and Murray. They were witnessed by a large number of people from Les Angeles, and a great many res idents of the San Gabriel volley were also in attendance. Father Meyer de livered an earnest and eloquent dis course, and referred to the noble efforts of thoso eelf-pacrificiDg Sisters in impart ing a truly Christian education to their wards. He said: "They worked for God's glory, and their greatest happiness here below was in moulding truly model women, who would prove a glorious ex ample to the coming generation." After the ceremony Miss Inez Shorb presented an address to Bishop Mora, in which his great efforts ir the cause of Christian education were portrayed. The choir was entirely composed of female voices—the Sisters and the Misaes Santa Cruz, of this city. Alhambra aud Sau 4»abricl. Editors Herald—la grippe is visit ing this commut.iiy aud has claimed several people for his hosts aud host esses, butt bus far no fatalities have been reported and, the doctors do not expect any. Saturday the rain began falling about noon, gently at first and increasing in quantity until about four o'clock when it poured down in a very earnest manner, causing the arroyos to bacome, for the time being, navigable rivers. There was no damage done, however. At the old San Gabriel church the Lszarius fathers have been holding a mission for the last week. The residence of Mr. G. B. Adams on Main street, will soon bo comg'eteii. It is a very handsome structure and Alham bra is justly proud of it. Col. E. L. Maybery's house will also soon ba added to the number of finished houses. Mr. Longdon's buildirjg at San Gp.briel will bo ready for «. ccupancy in a very short time. When completed it will be occupied by Mr. Harry Ware. Dr. Kellog is having a very nice resi dence built on tho site of his former res ilience. It is a two-story structure. The East San Gabriel stable presents a very handsome appsarauce. The ground dimensions are 40 by 80 feet. The hotel entertainment at Alhambra was a very enjoyable affair and all pres ent thoroughly enjoyed the dancing, sweet music and abundance of inviting refreshments. The hop at East Sin Gabriel last Thursday evening was also very en joyable. Tlie prcgrammo rendered by the Peak sisters at Alhambra hall was thor oughly appreciated by all. The sieters, Mieses Moorehead, Green, Hathaway, Bronson, Vosburg, Hildebrand. Wer nigk, James, Webb, Fleming, Williams and Albert Eon, were attired in very be coming costumes. The funeral of Mr. Drake, who died from complications arising from a severe cut over the knee, was largely attended by sorrowing friends. Last Saturday evening, about 9 o'clock, Col. Maybery's hostler started tn go to the t-ain after Mr. Maybery. At that time the water was raging in the arrovo and in endeavoring to cross over the boggy was capsized and carried down stream ; it was only with great difficulty and free nse of his pocket knife on the harness that the driver was able to save the horse. The buggy is. a total wreck If you have catarrh, you are in daiifo, „ the disease Is liable to become chror,in a 'nrt affect your general health, or develop mi„ ™,r sumption Hood's Sarsaparilla cures iitmSX, by purifying and enriching the bloo d "rt building up the system. Give it a trial ' Pllee! Plies! Piles! Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment win Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles wh.^ U .n other OlntmeLts have failed. I absaiSK tnmors, allays the Itching at onoe act. . poultice, giveß instant relief. Dr Wilii«m 7. Sian Pile Ointment is prepared onlr fSTSnS and Itching of the private pwTlWZmul else. Every box is warranted gold llfdVoOp'er^ 1011 reC6ipt °< P'lce.o'S?; WILLIAMS M'F'G CO.. p rop v . . Cleveland. Ohio. 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C FOWLER, Moodus, Conn. nl 12m H 'P-'-C G haa given nnfrei' &d@jsCvrtt in sa ' satisfaction In tha TO & DiTS.NfI onre of Gonorrhoea an-3 o.ujoSirlotur. * Oleet. 1 prescribe Itacii feurf -TT .v frel sate in recommend. b§" T? Tn '»« It to an sufferers. Wfrw Oa.att.tCa. [ 3 HTOH KB M.D., Ohio Dncatur, lb . ■Ini*. **«SSKs2*^ r Ji! Bold by Drngfrlftt Ja29d&w-12m The Best Natural Aperient. The APOLLINARIS CO., Limited, London, beg io J|k announce that, as numerous / \ Aperient Waters arc / \ offered to the public / \ under namesoj / \ w hich Hie \ \ rjord " HUNYADI" \ / forms part, they \ . > / have now adopted an \ . / additional Label, com- >.\ A.- prising their Registered Trade Mark of selection,which consists of a RED DIAMOND. This Label will henceforth also serve to distinguish the Hungarian Aperient JVa ter sold by the Com pany from all other Aperient Waters. DEMAND THE DIAMOND MARK, and insist upon receiving the Hungarian Aperient Water of tlie Apolunaris Company, Limited, London. For Sale by JONES, AIIINDV A CO. 16 Front street, Ban Francisco, Cal. I*l INCEL L ANKOt N. ORANGE LINDIT-SEDLAHDS AT $200 Per Acre on Ten Years' Time. Avn\mH I pmil H \T P J^ ident and Geueral of the BARTON LAND Ivedlandß for $200 per acre, 10 per oent cash and no further payment for ten (10) yean except 6fc per cent, per annum, with one (1) inch of Water, minert measure ment, to every seven acres iv pipes at every ten-acre tract. San Bernardino Valley Branch R. R. and Motor Line through the center of ranch. Canning establishment ana packing House also on the land. No fruit pests of any kind, and not enough of frost to injure the oranges. This i 8 a good opening for the capitalist and business man as well as for the poor man. The fruits produced will certainly meet the pay ments. For maps and particulars, apply to ianl „ W. P. McINTOSH. d 3° lm Rooms 7 and 8, No. 42 South Main at., Los Angeles, Cal. BASKINU HOUSES. MAIN STREE^ SAVINGS BANK AND TttTTST CO. 326 SOUTH MAIN STREET. CAPITAL, - - - &200,000 President, J. B. Lankershim; Vice-President. Chas. Forman; Cashier, F. W. DeVan. DiBECTORS-Cha-. Forman, A. H. Denker. J. J. Sohallcrt, Q. J. Griffith, J. B. Lankershim J. H. Jones, I. N. Van Nuys, Geo. H. Pike, F. Sabichi. A»Morsnira, Five per oent. Interest paid on Time Deposits. Money to Loan on Benl E state. d2Bt THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA. Corner of Spring and Second Streets, Lo Angeles, Cal. CAPITAL, 8850.000. Ib fully equipped for every kind of legltlmato banking, and solicits the account needing a banker. nFFTntn*. I BOARD OF DIRECTORS: y Mr f, VinuTß" d' .., . Owen H. ChnrcMH, Thos. R. Bard, J. M. C. Mabblb President Gen'l M. II Sherman Dr w T. droves w W a N gr,S^. RCHILL - • - Vice-President. Capt. GeorgeTSn, KF b Kllkke? W. G. Hugh-es Cashier. Dan MrFarland. Fred Eaton Pebby Wildman Assistant Cashier. Perry Wildman, WG Hughes I r M n. Marble 14 tf FARMERS AND MERCHANTS BAN}' OF LOS AKf.KLKf, OAL. Isaias W. Hhllmah Presldoy I 1. n. Ooonwts Vioa-Pre.ino" l John Milneb Cashier H, J. Fleishman Ats.Btant Cashier Capital (paid up) - - $500,000. Surplus and Eesorve Fund 800,000 Total, - 11,800,000 DIRECTORS 0. W. Ohllds, C. B. Thorn, Jobo Mascarel, J. B. Lnukershim. 0. DucommTjn, Philippe Gar nler, L. C. acodvrixi, L. L. Bradbury, lh-:.< W Hell man. STOCKHOLDERS. O. W. Chllda, L. L. Btadbury, Philippe Qler, James B. Lankershim, T. L, Duquo, Jor>. Mascarel, Chas. bncommuu, Andrew Glasnell Cameron E. Thorn, Domingo Am9»toy, Lo'tb Polaski, L. 0. Goodwlu, Prentley C. Baker, Frank Leoouvreur, Oliver H. Eltss Sarah J. r.co, Estate D. Solomou, Chris, Hfenna Jacob Kuhrts. Isaias W. Hellmaa. j 1 J OS ANGELEB SAVINGS BANK, 180 NORTH MAIN STREET. CAPITAL 8100,'Wt L. 0. GOODWIN Pbbsidbi.^ W. M. CASWELL. Bscbstaju I. W. Hsllxan, John E. Plattjb KobbbtS. Bahxb, J. B. Lankebshim L. 0. GOODWIK. Term deposits will be received lv sums r. $10(» and over. OrClnaiy deposits in tacit o 110 and over. Mouey to loan on first-class roal estnu Lob Angeles, July 1. ISB9. j xtf rpHE UNIVERSITY BANK OFLOSANGELBF No. 119 New Hiffh street CAPITAL STOCK PAID CP - - KIOO.OO SDEPLCS 20,000 ft. M. WIDNEY- ~ T . Prenidos') GEO. L. ARNOLD • . . OMAtS auuKmas: H. M. WIDNBT, 0. A. WABHKB. D. 0. Miltimob* O. M. Walls. 3. W. LITTLI, L. J. P. MCSMLfc L. H. Tnus. Eight por cent, bondn encured by first mart S*ge on real estate, with Interest payable ternS annually, are offered tc Investors of $350 tne upwards. jIH QALIFOBNIA BANK. Ccr. Fort and Seoond Sts., Los Aageiej Sabscrlbod Cspltai i(.ooO,ot< Paid up Capital $S00,00( surplus '»o,i m diebctobs: Hervey Undior. J. O. Kayg, E. W. Joiiet G. W. Hughes, Sam. Lewis. H. O. Wltmer Presides) I, Frankenfield Vice-President T. J. Weldon, Cashier. J. M. Witmor, Assistant Cashier. General Banking and Exchange B«alns» transacted, jl 4m ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, Cob. Eibbt and Ursine Sts. Capital 9500,000 0 Scbphibahd Dndit:diid Pbcrts. 7\Q9O Ot Total Jtt 75,000 0 GEO. H. BONEBRAKB Preoideilt JOHN BRYSON, lia V£oe-Presidoril, » O HOWTO 'UahUT E. W. COE Assistant Cashier. DIRECTORS. Dk. W. G. Oooebam, H. H. Mabkkav, Pubby M. Gbibn, John Bbtson, Sa,, Db. H. Sinbabadsr, V. 0. Howbs, Gkohob H. Bonbbbakb, Sxchango for sale on all the principal eWw of the United States and Km ope 18 | OB ANGELES COUNTY BANK, Temple Blook, Los Angolas, oxl Capital Stock Paid Up, $100,000. Reserve Fund, 9100,000. JOHN B. PLATER Presldtflil R. S. BAKER Vloo-Pr«sldont GEO. H. STEWART Cash!*' DIRECTORS: H. L. Macucil, Jotham Bixby, John E. Plater, Robert S. Baker, John A, Paxton, Geo. W. Proscott, Geo. H. Stewart. Bey and Sell Exchange on San Fru.i. nlsoo, New York, London, Paris, Berlin and Frankfort. liny Exchange on all parts of the United St ci and Enrope. Reoelvo Money on open account and oet' tlficateof depoalt, and do a general banking aud oxohange business. jl State Loan and Trust k Capita! «t,000,00G. BANKING ROOM, N. W. CORNER SPRING AND SECOND STREETS, BRYSON BONEBRAKE BUILDING. dibbctobs: GEO. H. BONEBRAKE, President. E°i N S?iN^ N " aßl> I Vice Presidents. SAMUEL B. HUNT, Secretary. H. 0. Wltmer, L. N. Breed, H. J. Woollaoott. P. M. Green, W. G- Cochran, L. W. Dennis, W. H. Perry. We act as trustees for corporations, syndicates and estates. Loan money on choice real estate and collaterals. Keep choice securities for sale' Pay Interest on savings deposit. Fiveper cent' paid on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes rant. dftrf jm.mfimiUL rents BOXES STORES gal ajl B>TaT«l k ■ VALUABLES, f Tiff bzecuteh HliSlJlV.VlSllllSßrilM TRCSTS azeit SECURITY SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST Company. Dapltal $200,000, No, 40 S. Main St., Loa Angeles, Cal. P. N. Mykrs, 8. A. Fleming, President. Vice-President. J. F. Sartori, Cashier. STOCKHOLDERS, isaias W. Heliman. O. <V, Childs. Eugene Oermsin. O. W. Childs, Jr. r. L. Dunne. Thnmns Meredith. J. A. Graves. E. D. Silent A 0. Rogers M. D. Morris S. Heliman. ••amuel Pob ski. James Kawi-on. John H. Pnhlhaus. Harry Blackmnnn. Nathan Weil. Isador Polaski. James H Shanklin. W. M. Caswell. D. A. Moore. M. B. haw. R.i. Mcßride. John H. iartle. Five Per Cent. Interest Paid ou Deposits. The notice of the public is called to the fact that this bank only loans money ou approved real estate security; that it does not loan money to its stockholders, officers or clerks; that among its stockholders are ►om.- of the old st and most responsible citizens of the community; that under the Statu laws, the private estates of its stockholders aie pro rata liable lor the total indebtedness of the bank. These facts, with care exercise d In making loans, insure a safe depository for saving ac counts. School tescbers, clerks, mechanics, employees in factories and shops, laborers, etc., will find it convenient to make deposits in small amounts. Financial agents for eastern and San Fran cisco capital. Money to loan on ranches and city property. Bonos and mortgages bought. Remittances may be sent by draft or Welis- Fargo Express. il-tf gOUTHEBN CALIFORNIA NATIONAL BANK NADEAU BLOOK. L. N. BREED Preside*! WM. F. BOSBYSHELL Vlac-FvesUlent 0. M. FLINT Caahler Paid-in Capital $200.00<- SURPLUS 20,000 Authobimd Capital 600,000 Dlrectors-L. N. Broed, H. T. Newell, H. A Barclay, Charles E. Day, E. 0. Bosbyshell, X Hagan, Frank Rador. Louis Gottscbalk. D. Koraiok, Thos. Gofs. William F. Bosbyshell. jltf TjUKST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELS CAPITAL STOCK $200 000. RESERVE $Sofi;CoO UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY B. E. SPENCE Prei»Menl J. D. BICKNELL :...Vice-President J. M, ELLIOTT Cashier G. B SHAFFER Assistant Caahler, Direotorg—E. F. Spence, J, D. Bioknoll, 8. H Mott, Wm. Laoy, J. ». Oraxk, H. Mabury J, M. Elliott. j i THE CITY BANK. 87 South Spring street. Capital Stock $300,000 A. D. CHILDRESS President JOHN S. PARK Cashier dibbctobs. W. T. Childress Polndexter Dunn P Fitswilliam B E. Crandall John H. Park R. Q. Lunt A. D. Childress. General banking. Fire and burglar proof safe deposit boxes rented at from $3 to $20 per annum. <h 12m Tl filTTl fl f WIIEDB* BT»TE«, UrimllV 1 JKMfflTilSa fITIrS, fl 11 I I .1 I Waterworks Co* etc. JJUIIJJIJ > BOIIBBT AND SOI, J). DealintJov't Land Warrants and Scrip. Receive Accounts and Extend all the Facilities of a General Banklug Business. Correspondence Solicited. S.llM«6C().,BiDtes 100 Washing-ton St.. Chicago, 111. 115 Brotdway 'New York. j2tu-lhu-sat-39t DIVIDEND NOTICE. Main Street Savings Bank AND TRUST CO. The Board of Direct ars of the Main Street Savings Bank and Trust Co. have declared a dividend of 5 PER CKNT, per annum ou term deposits and 3 PER CENT, per annum on ordinary depoiits. for the half year ending December 31, 1889, payable on aud after Jan uarvlst, 1830. FRANK W. DeVAN, d3l lm Seo'y and Cashier. M. Hopkins & Co.. Undertakers and Embalmers OPEN DAY AND NIGHT tblbphonb no. 209, *7-M 139 South Main Street. "" G A LLa^HE^^CUSSEnT^ Undertakers & Embalmers, 207 E. First Bt. Telephone 1030. Obeap Rent. Low Prices, It will pay parties requiring undertakers' goods to ex amine our itook before purchasing else where. j529.2m.