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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, February 17, 1890, Image 3

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Notes of Plays and Those
Who Present Them.
The Mendelssohn Quintette Club
and Other Attractions to Ap
pear Here Shortly.
Next Sunday evening a benefit will be
given at the Loa Angeles tneater for
the B. P. O. Elks.
A play at one of the English theaters
has just had to be modified because tbe
actors had a superstition against the ap
pearance of a peacock or itß feathers on
the stage.
Henry Pettitt, the successful author of
English melodrama, is writing a comedy
the principal scenes of which are laid in
America. Mr. Pettitt contemplates a
visit to this country, to study localities
and customs.
Zola's latest story, "The Dream," iB to
be turned into comic opera by a French
librettist and composer, and he has also
given to another author the right of
making a similar use of "The Fault cf
the Abbe Mouret."
Count Tolstoi's drama, The Power of
Darkness, the production of which in
theaters was prohibited, has been per
formed privately in St. Petersburg be
fore an aristocratic audience and made a
profound impression.
Kate Castleson has some odd notions
crammed into her shapely little head.
Oaa of her queerest crankisms is in re
gard to eating. "I can satisfy my
hunger at any time," she said to a friend,
"by merely inhaling the odor."
The moßt noted colored actress of the
day is Henrietta Vinton Davis, of Balti
more. She made her debut in Wash
ington in 1883, and has been well re
ceived in such roles as "Juliet,"
"Desdemona," "Queen Elizabeth" and
Lottie Collins, of the Boston Howard
Atheneum Company, is said to be the
originator of tbe skirt dance in London.
She was originally with the Gaiety Com
pany and played the principal soubrette
in Monte Crisio. It was in thiß burlesque
that skirt dancing became a craze.
According to a French critic at the
Parisian gardens, Beethoven's music
creates a demand for beer among the
patrons, Mozart's for absinthe, Offen
bach's for champagne, and Berlioz's for
mineral water. But when Wagner is
played everybody goes home.
Henry Irving is considering an offer
for a series of Shakesperean recitals with
Miss Terry at the different cities of
England during the summer. The
scheme is to accompany them with
fine music and make them the great
est entertainments of the sort ever
A fashionable New York woman says
that one of the most exquisite sensations
she experiences is that of sitting in an
orchestra chair and knowing that her big
hat shuts out the view of the stage for
two or three people behind her. It is
women like thir who drive men to drink
—between tbe acts.
The Hyers sisters in Out of Bondage
will be the attraction at the Los Angeles
theater on Thursday, Friday and Satur
day evenings. Thia comedy-drama was
written by Rev. Joseph Bradford, and is
said to contain many points of interest.
The company includes a number of the
best colored actors on the stage.
Following her Australian engagement,
Mrs. Brown-Potter will make a tour of
China, India and Egypt. It would not
be half so bad if Mrs. Potter and Mr.
Bellew would remain in India. The
climate is well silked to their tempera
ment, and if they should return to
America they might find it rather chilly.
The perennial spectacle of comedians
prancing about the stage with tin kettles
tied to their coat-tails has depraved the
public taste in some townß, and plays
with humanity and beauty in them are
not welcome, provided the supoly of
Paper Dolls, Wooden Apes, Soap Bubbles
and Liver Sausages holds out.—[Brooklyn
A novelty was introduced in Bluebeard,
Jr., at Niblo's theater, New York, re
cently, which effectually supplanted the
memory of Carmencita in the minds of
New Yorkers. This was the "Loon
Doon" dance, which is the national
dance of Venezuela. It was performed
by six South American dancers, who
are credited with having made a sensa
The revival of the report that Mary
Anderson is to marry and forever retire
from the stage is probably without foun
dation. At least there are many who
will not credit it until confirmed by the
actress herself. That she is engaged to
Mr. Navarro and that she intends to wed
that gentleman may be and probably is
true. At any rate this part of the
numerous bits of gossip concerning the
future of Miss Anderson has not been
Margaret Mather has purchased Bar
bier's great play, Jean d'Arc, in which
Surah Bernhardt has been making such
a sensation in Paris, and will produce it
in tbis country next year with all the
music of Gounod and on the same grand
scale on which it has been given in Paris.
William Young, author of Oanelon, Pen
dragon, etc., has been engaged to trans
late it into English blank verse. Miss
Mather will appear at Hooley's early in
Some of the newspapers are groaning
and swearing because, under Justice
Field's decision in the Younger case, the
proprietor of a theater may exclude any
body, white or black. Well, why not?
A theater is as much private property as
any other house, and its owner has an
uaquestionable right to say whether he
will admit anybody, how many, and on
what conditions. The attempt of any
body to enter against the owner's wish
is simply an attempt at an abridgement
of the owner's rights as indefensible aa
an assault or a robbery.
Tgnight W. S. Cleveland's minstrels
will commence a week's engagement at
the Grand opera house. There is a spec
tacular first part, in which the stage set
ting is Venetian and the end men are
dressed as court jesters of the Fourteenth
Century. The vocalists are attired in
the tights and purple of Venetian noble
men of that period, and cute little boys
seated in gondolas pass back and forth
in the background. A descriptive Vene
tian chorus is heard in the distance just
before the rising of the curtain, which
discloses through heavy silk plush cur
tains two little boys dressed as gondo
liers at each side of the center. Each
takes ihe center of a curtain in his hand,
to give the appearance of raising them,
when they are drawn up to the sides,
forming a border and wings and disclos
ing the Doge (LeonarJi Donati) year
1606, surrounded by his courtiers, in the
costly raiment of that period, a profusion
of gold and velvet, silk and jewels of
rarest nature. Immediately following
this courtly display of grandeur another
set of different 'tinted draperies are
formed into similar hangings, this time
disclosing a Venetian bridge, on which
are seated the trumpeters and mnsicians
of the Doge, who have been summoned
to the palace to lend their aid to His
Excellency's festivities. At the same
moment from either side of the bridge
appear in motley costume, fantastic,
rich and g<uidy, the Royal Jesters, to en
tertain with "eloquence unadorned, and
wit to madness near akin."
The Mendelssohn Quintette Club will
give concerts at the Los Angeles theater
on Tuesday and Wednesday evenings,
on which occasions there will no doubt
be crowded houses. The Mendelssohn
Club has for years been the best organi
zation of fts kind traveling over the
country, and the numbers on its pro
grammes are always exquisitely rendered.
The club includes the following artists:
Wilhelm Ohliger, violin; Manassa Ad
ler, violin; Thomas Ryan, clarinette
and viola; Paul Henneberg, flute and
viola, and Max Droge, cello. Miss Eliz
abeth Hamlin, a soprano, who has quite
a reputation, accompanies the club. An
exchange speaking of the club says:
"It was not only the fair debutante,
but the Mendelssohn Quintette Club
which attracted a representative auai
enc9 at Chickering hall last night. The
boy who had first a new blade and then
a new handle put to his jack-knife, yet
maintained that it was the same knife,
was in the same plight as the musical
critic who preserves his allegiance to the
Mendelssohn Quintette Club ever since
it was the pioneer of orchestral music in
B jston; but there is still one rivet of the
old knife left, in the shape of the imper
ishable Mr. Ryan, who has done so much
for Boston's music. The club as now
organized seems in excellent condition,
judging by the one number played by
them, a single movement from the Schu
bert Quintette, op. 106, which was given
with commendeble heartiness."
The Territory tt Has Covered and
Will cover Tbis Year.
A map has b6en prepared and issued
by the State Board of Trade, showing
the route of the "California on Wheelß,"
both of last year and of this year.
According to this map, in 1888-9 the
expedition went East from San Fran
cisco, over the Central and Union Pacific
to Omaha, thence by the Northwestern
to Chicago. Its route through the East
was as follows: To Grand Rapids, by the
Michigan Central; to Detroit, by tbe De
triot, Lansing and Northern; by the
Michigan Southern through Toledo,
Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, to Rochester
6.nu Albany, by the New York
Central; and to Boston by the
Boston and Albany. From this point
the return was made to Chicago as fol
lows : To New York by the New York
and New England road, through Goshen,
Binghampton, Jamestown, by the Lake
Erie and Western to Mansfield, Ohio,
and Cincinnati; thence back to Chicago
by the Illinois Central through Indian
apolis. From Chicago detours were made
over the Wisconsin Central and Mil
waukee and St. Paul, taking in Mil
waukee, Oahkosh, La Crosse and other
Wisconsin cities, and the return to
Omaha waa made over the Chicago, Bur
lington and Northern to Minneapolis and
St. Paul, and thence by the Chicago, St.
Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha road.
The route this year as outlined on
this map for the most part covers differ
ent territory. Starting from San Fran
cisco by the Southern Pacific, it takes in
Los Angeles, and after a long run through
Texas comes out at New Orleans. From
there it goea north by the Texas Pacific
to Texarkana; thence to St. Louis by the
St. Louis and Iron Mountain road, to
Kansas City by the Missouri Pacific, on
to Pueblo and Denver and Colorado
Springs.back by theßock Island and Paul.
Pacific to St. Joseph, and north to St.
The Chicago. St Paul, Minneapolis and
Omaha road then carries the cars to
Duluth, Ashland and down to Chicago.
Next comes the Baltimore and Ohio line,
which takes in Columbus, Pittsburg,
Washington and Baltimore, ending at
New York. The return to Chicago be
gina on the Delaware, Lackawana and
Western, which ends at Buffalo. A
portion of Canada is covered by the
Grand Trunk, and the Michigan Central
carries the exhibit into Chicago. From
there on the route is marked "Projected,"
as it has not been finally determined
upon. It is over the Wisconsin Central
to St. Paul, and thence to Oregon by the
Northern Pacific and to San Francisco
by the Oregon and California and Cen
tral Pacific.
Service f»y tlie Knights Templar.
Resolutions of the Police.
The funeral of Theodore Wright, who
wae, at the time of his death, a member
of the police force of thia city, took place
yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
Masonic Temple. Mr. Wright was a
Knight Templar of the Otour de Lion
Gommandery and the fall service of that
order was given in his honor.
Sixty members of the police force at
tended, led by the chief. The com
mandery was present, and a large num
ber of the friends of the deceased. A
large number of beautiful floral offerings
were placed about the coffin, and large
bunches of callas adorned the tables and
The services were conducted by Emi
nent Commander Freeman G. Teed,
assisted by the knights and B. N. Smith,
who acted as Prelate. They were carried
ont in an impressive and reverential
manner. At their conclusion the body
was conveyed to the undertaking estab
lishment of Orr & Sutch, where it was
placed in the vaults. Officers Van Clove,
Finucane, Hill, Smith, Harris and
Walker acted as pall-bearers.
At a meeting of the Los Angeles police
force, the following resolutions were
unanimously adopted:
Whereas, In view of the loss we have
sustained by the death of our brother
officer and associate, Theo. Wright, and
the still heavier loss sustained by those
who were nearest and dearest to him;
be it
Resolved, That by the death of Officer
Theo. Wright the force was deprived of
an efficient member, and the city of Los
Angeles of a loyal and honorable citizen.
Resolved, That his courteous and affa
ble deportment, and the ability which
he exercised, will be held in grateful re
membrance by his fellow officers.
Resolved, That with deep sympathy for
the wife and child and relatives and
friends of the deceased, we express
our earnest hope that the great bereave
ment may be lessened by the knowledge
that the death of their loved one was a
divine summons, and for his highest
J. M. Glass, Chief,
W. C. Kobkkts, Captain.
F. D. Curb an, Secretary.
These resolutions were adopted unani
mously, and a copy of them sent to the
wife of the deceased and to the daily
; papers.
Report to Be Acted Upon By the
The finance committee of the City
Council will present the following re
port to the Council this morning for its
We have examined the proposals to
furnish the city with the various articles
advertised for, and believe the following
to be the best and lowest bids, and con
sequently recommend that the contracts
be awarded to them respectively; and
that the City Attorney be directed to
draw contracts in accordance with the
several bids, the same to be attached to
the contracts as follows, to-wit: (a) Job
printing, to the Evening Express Pub
lishing Company as per their bid. (b)
Drugs, to R. W. Ellis & Co., an per their
bid. (c) Stationery, to Stoll & Thayer,
as per their bid. (d) Whole barley, o'2}4
cents per hundred; rolled barley,
cents par hundred; wheat bran, 90 cents
per hundred, to the Atlas Milling Com
pany, (c) To Hellman, Haas & Co.,
recommend that the contract be awarded
as follows : Best cylinder oil in original
barrels, 60 cents per gallon; 10-gallon
cases, $6 50 per case; West Virginia
lubricating oil in barrels, 25 cents per
gallon; 10 gallon cases, $3 per case;
high-test coal oil, either "Gold Medal,"
Pratt's or "Pearl," 10 gallon cases, $2.50
per case.
Recommend that both bids for lumber
be rejected, and aßk that the Council
take action as to tbe best method of pur
chasing lumber. We return the bids to
famish teams and wagons for tho Street
Superintendent and park department,
and recommend that the bid of D. F.
Donegan for $2 24 per day be accepted, as
being the beet and lowest bid. Recom
mend that tbe proposal for jute bags be
rejected, as the bid seemed to be high,
and there is no pressing necessity for the
article at this time. Recommend tbat
all bids for book-binding be rejected, no
two of the bidders having used the same
system in bidding, and the City Clerk be
instructed to prepare a list of all books
and book-binding required by the differ
ent city officers, and re-advertise one
week as per such list.
In the matter of the application of E.
H. Owen, No. 132, we recommend that
the sum of $6 93 be returned to him
upon the presentation of a proper de
mand drawn upon the tax fund
In the matter of the petition of A.
Mecartney, No. 189, recommend petition
be granted upen the certificate of the
City Assessor that he has examined the
facts; and that upon the presentation of
a proper demand drawn upon the tax
fund of 1887-88, the several amounts be
paid him.
Recommend that the petition of R. H.
Hewitt for $43 83, and of J. W. Welch
for $40 be laid over until the passing of
the ordinance regulating the payment of
city money.
In the matter of the petition of Samuel
Strohm, No. 190, the City Assessor hav
ing reported to this committee that the
certificates attached to the petition are
double, improper or erroneous, we rec
ommend that so much of the petition as
is hereinafter set forth be granted, and
that the following amounts be paM to
Mr. Strohm upon the presentati in of
proper demands drawn upon tuo tax
fund of 1887-88.
Recommend that the petition of F. D.
Twichell, No 177, relative to work per
formed on the old city hall, be referred,
with the painting bills, to the special
Recommend that duplicate demand of
Scipio Thompson for services as janitor
at police headquarters, be referred to the
Police Commissioners.
Recommend that demand of the Los
Angeles Ice Company for $43 50 be
Ip the matter of the application of
John Marsh, No. 176, we recommsnd
that the clerk be instructed to mark can
celed |and redeemed of record certificate
No. 1,161, tax sales 1887-88, as im
proper, erroneous and a double of No.
425, U. O. tax sales 1887-88.
Recommend petition of George Baseer
man, No. 175, be referred to the City
Engineer to report to this committee de
scriptions and boundaries of land re
ferred to in said petition.
Recommend that the bid of proposal
of the Southern California National
Bank for 100 public school improvement
bonds, each of the value of $1,000, for
which they agree to pay par and $1.76
per cent, premium, amounting to $1,760,
together with accrued interest, be ac
cepted ; and that the City Clerk be in
structed to immediately prepare the
bonds for the signature of the Mayor
and prompt delivery to the purchaser.
Recommend that the City Clerk be in
structed to advertise for one week for
proposals to furnish the city with coal
and to board the patrol horses.
The Small People ton joy Themselves
at Verdugs.
A number of little folks, pupils in the
Spring-street school, were given a treat
Saturday by Miss Ida Teed, one of ihe
teachers in the school. They were taken
in a four-horse band wagon for a drive to
Verdugo cafion, where despite the low
ering sky, they enjoyed a picnic that they
will remember many years hence. At
half-past 8 o'clock the little folks assem
bled at the school house, each one bear
ing a parcel containing dainties for the
luncheon, which were afterward eaten
with relish in front of a bonfire by the
side of a mountain stream. At Verdugo
the young folks climbed the hills
and romped to their heart's content,
Miss Teed, and Mrs. McCroy, who as
sisted her, keeping a watchful eye ou
their movements lest accident Bhould
befall. The return to the city was made
at 5 o'clock. The little folks in tho pirty
were Mabel Doan, Emma Mulkey, Bes
sie Mulkey, Leona Simmons, Hortense
Hellman, Aimee Cohn, Bella Barr, May
McCroy, Katie Maxey, Delia Barnes,
Lottie Doan, Rex Hanchette, Earle
Hanchette, Isaac Levy, Roy Peck, Geo.
Valentine. Arthur Vaughan and Geo.
Dunham *
Is hereby given that I have authorized
no one to use my name in any way in
connection with the ice-cream business
except Mr. Christopher, 112 North
Spring street and 515 South Fort street
and any such fraud will be prosecuted
to the full extent of the law.
J. F. Billings.
Smoker's Heart.
DR. FLINT'S REMEDY wards off death from
those who have developed a "smoker's heart
through the use of tobacco, reuoerlug that or
gan liaDle to rupture at auy time. Descriptive
treatiße with each bottle; or address Mack Drug
Co., N. Y.
Talking of gunpowder tea, why, we are sell
ing a 75-cent imperial leaf gunpowder for 50
cents, and, ye gods, what a quantity we get rid
ot! Well, you know we don't make much on
it—we give two pounds of loaf sugar free with
every pound. It does look like recslesstradinir,
but we are bound to do a live business at 146
Bouth Main street.
Billings is With Christopher
In the ice cream and ice cream soda business,
112 North Spring street. Telephone 303.
Exports from Santa Ana and
Orange for 1888-89.
The Herald is under obligations to
Richard Gray, Esq., general freight
agent of the Southern Pacific Railroad
Company, for the following figures of the
exports from Santa Ana and Orange, for
the years 1888-89, over the Southern Pa
cifio road:
Agricultural products 056,605
Dried fruit 28 290
Oreen fruit ..... 2,178,755
ForeBt products 341,000
Flour and mlllstuffj 42,630
Grain 2H8.210
Honey 81,955
Live stock 100,000
Raisins 183,465
Wine and brandy 852,375
Wool 103,425
Miscellaneous 6,335,620
Total 11,188,620
for 1889.
Agricultural products 334,620
Dried fruit 2,165
Green fruit 714,885
Forest products 114,800
Flour and millstufls 63,400
Grain 910,330
Honey 6,630
Live stock 40,000
Wine and brandy 130,665
Wool 1,117,165
Total 3,599,500
Agricultural products 40.575
Green fruit 790,570
Flour and mill stuffs 81,075
Honev 135
Raisins 321,385
Miscellaneous 512,830
Total 1,746,570
FOR 1889.
Agricultural products 96,540
I'rieil fruit 1'550
Grem fruit 115,650
Honey 000
Wine and brandy 1,010
Miscellaneous 150,196
Total 305,565
Beside the figures mentioned above, a
large quantity of the products of the valley
was shipped over the Santa Fe road and by
way of Newport, the figures of which are
not obtainable. —f Santa Ana Herald.
Orange Lands Melinite Rapidly.
Editors Herald—l thought I wonld
write you something about this beautiful
place, Glendora, and its surroundings.
For bronchitis or any lung disease this
portion of the San Gabriel valley cannot
be ourpaßsed. Located as it is in the
eastern end of the San Gabriel valley,
on the Santa Fe railroad, twenty-eight
miles from Lob Angeles and directly at
the base of tbe Sierra Madre mountains,
where frost is never known, it com
mands a view of 130 miles south and
southwest. Ships can be plainly seen in
San Pedro harbor.' Acre property
is fast changing hands, purchasers
buying to plant orange trees.
Land in this section is at present very
reasonable; the best of orange land is
selling at $130 per acre to $150, with good
water rights; thousands of tons of water
go to waste for the want of a reservoir to
store it in. Your old friend and sub
scriber, William B. Cullen, has a beauti
ful place here. He has done well by the
sale of a silver mine recently. Mr. G.
Whitcomb has a fine residence. He is
largely intereeted here. Last week over
twenty new arrivals purchased land.
There are two fine hotels here —charges
very moderate.
William Lordan.
Glendora, February 15,1890.
LElßllr UUMJfAJSY'ts
Meat Flavoring Stock
Annual sale 800.000 Jars.
Genuine only with _r_\
fac-slmlle of Baron f f £9*
LiebiK|Bsfßnatureln II s%~sr 1 »T)
BLUE INK across la- A <Pj
bel. To be had of all Storekeepers, Grocers,
and f),Mi*crtsr.H s9iawnA thnrl2m
Mo. 119 New High street
CAPITAL STOCK. PAID DP - - $100.(»fr
BUBPLUS 20,000
R.M. WIDNEY- ■ ~ ■ Presldam
GEO. L. ARNOLD • • • Outilo;
D. O. Mn TiMoa* (J. M. Wells.
8. W. Little, L. J. P. Mobkill,
lv H. Titcs.
Sight per oent bonds secured by first mor,
gage ou real estate, with Interest payable soul
annually, are offered to Investors of $2t>o tad
upwards. fit!
lemple Block, Los Angolan, Oa!
Capital Stock Paid Up, 3100,000.
Reserve Fund, $100,000.
JOHN B. PLATER President
R. 8. BAKER Vice-Presldeat
H. L. Hscnell, Jotham Bixby,
John E. Plater, Robert 8. Bakor,
John A. Pazton, Geo. W. Prescott,
Geo. H. Stewart.
Bay and Sell Exchange on Ban Frsa
cUco, New York, London. Paris, Berlin and
Boy Exchange on all parts of the United St tt
and Europe.
Receive Money on open account and Ota
tifloateof deposit, and fio a general banking
and exchange baslness. fl
(Job. Fibst AND Spring St*.
Capital $500,000 Ot
Surplus a:ii) Undivided Profits. 75,000 00
Total $575,000 00
GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President.
JOHN BRYSON, Sb Vice-Preslden*.
9 ft BOWKS flashier.
E. W. COE Assistant Cashier.
.Ou. W, G. Cochran, H. H. Mabkham.
i'sKBY M. Husks, John Bbtson, Bb„
Db, H. BiNBABAuea, F. 0. Howes,
George H. Bonbbbasjb.
Ezchtnge for sale on all the principal cltte*
of the Dnlted States and Europe. j8
L. N. BREED Presides
WM. F. BOSBYSHELL Vice-President
0. N. FLINT OasMfJ
Paid-in Capital $200,001.
Surplus 20,000
Authorized Capital 500,000
Directors—L. N. Bieed, H. T. Newell, H. A
Barclay, Charles E. Day, B. 0. Bosbyshell, M
Hagan, Frank Bader, Louis Gcttschalk. B.
Reralok, Thos. Gobs. William F. Bosbyshell.
CAPITAL $100,00(
li. 0. GOODWIN..." Pbbsidbni
W. M. CASWELL. Sbobbtab*
i. W. Hbllxan, John B. Platbb.
Bobbbts. Bakbb, J. B. Lankershim
L. 0. Goodwin.
Tern deposits will be received in naas m
$ lOand over or(flu,uy deposits . i*ms •
Money to'loan oa flrst-olaM <esi estate.
1 I*iAni«jsj,Jai y ™XBß»7 g Iltt
Bl ISO EI. I. A y ftOl Is.
Baking Powder Stands at the Head
For Purity, Strength ana Effectiveness
The United States Government. 1889,
The Canadian Government, 1889,
Reports AIVEIVrONIA in the Royal
Baking Powder, while Dr. Price's
Cream is free from Alum and Am
monia, and ' all drusr taints.
For Bilious and Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain In the Stomach, Sick Headache, Giddiness,
Fulness, and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushing* ol Heat, Loss of
Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costivencs, Scurvy. Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep. Frightful
Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IM
TWENTY MINUTES. This is no fiction. Every sufferer Is earnestly invited to try one Box of these
Pills, and they will beacknowledgedto be a Wonderful aeuineaabox."-
BEECHAM'S PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females tocomplete health. For a
they ACT LIKE MAGIC :— «f*w doeea will work wonders upon the' Vital Organs: Strengthening
the muscular System; restoring-long-lost Complexion; bringing back the ./een edge of appetite,
and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the whole physical energy of the human frame.
These are "facts " admitted by thousands, in all classes of society, and one of the best guaran
tees to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF ANT
PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WORLD, Full directions with each Box.
Prepared only by THOS. BEECH A AI, St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
Bold by Druggists generally. B. F. ALLEN ft CO., 365 and 367 Canal St., New York, Sols
Agents for the United States, who, (if your druggist does not keep them,)
>^^*t -*^*^^**s^^^■^^r^f* t — — — * * l f**f"t< J^*W%sT'»fssT^.t^XrtfVVW»rf^^#
CAPITAL, 5200,000
President, J. B. Lankershlm; Vice-President. Chas. Forman; Cashier, F. W. DeVan.
Directors —Chas. Forman, A. Haas, J. J. Sohallert, Q. J. Griffith, J. B. Lankershim,
J. H. Jones, I. N. Van Nuys, Geo. H. Pike, F. Sabichi
Five per cent. Interest paid on Time Deposits.
Money to Loan on Real JRstate. d2B
Corner of Spring and Second Streets, Lo Angeles, Cal.
CAPITAL, «550,000.
Is fully equipped for every kind ol legitimate banking, and solicits the account
needing a banker.
OFFICKRB; I Owen H. Churchill, Thos. R. Bard,
JM. C. Marislb President. I Gen'l M. H. Sherman, Dr. W. L. Graves,
Owbn H. Churchill...Vice-President. I Capt. George Jf.Lemon, K. F. C. Klokke,
W. G. Hughes Cashier. I Dan MrFazland, Fred Baton,
Perby Wildman Assistant Cashier. Perry Wildman, W. G. Hnphes,
I J. M. _, Msrhlo 14 tf
Male Loan m lrnst to.
Authorized Capita! •I,OOO > OQO.
Capital Paid Up , 5400,000
Presley C Baker Dr John B Hunt
Thomas E Beatty Samuel B Hunt
Irene Beaver John N Hunt
Hon Goo A Bingham Winifred R Hunt
Rev A Blum Daniel Innes, trustee
Caroline D Bond W H Jamefon, trustee
Blanche Bonebrake Gen E P Johnson
Geo H Bonebrake Major E W Jones
Geo Percy Bonebrake James C Kays
P J Bonebrake Miss Maggie Kearney
Mrs Mary A Bonyuge W L Kestuer
GenEßouton Mrs Annie E Knox
B R I oynton E H Lamme
0 C Briggs Jeremiah Leiter
John Bryson, Sr Littleton Savings Bank
Mary B Brown Mrs M 0 Lord
Isaac H Bryson Hiram Mabury
L N Breed B J Mathes
W D Bridges Newell Mathews
James F Burns Mrs L M McFarland
J G Burt J D McNabb
R C Carlton C H McKevctt
H C Carr George MoPhail
T J Carran J H Mcculloch
Mrs M E Case W A Morgan
S S Chaffee Stephen D Mott
MrsPEChipmin 8 H Mott
M>raMCole ThomasD Mott
W G Cochran Thomas D Mott, Jr
Holdridge O Collins Charles E Mulholland
Rev L P Crawford Daniel Neuhart
Mrs Jennie C Cribb Geo Neuhart
William H Crocker Mrs E S Newton
G B Crowley Mrs Sarah Pease
Carrie G Dandy Andrew Peasley
Mrs Mamie Perry Davis W H Perry
Walter Devereux Gershom H Perry
Mrs E M Dillingham Charles J Peteler
O R Dougherty C F Pierce
Major H L Drew B F P,.rter
Hon Blanton Duucan John Rebman
J C Dunlap Ralph Roger*, trustee
C H Dunßmoor Julia N Rogers
Mrs H M Durgin Mrs T S Rogers
Mrs A M Durreil A W Ryan
Charles F Eastman Jacob Kchaffer
J M Elliott E F Spence
Alice Fenton Gov Lionel A Sheldon
Howard Fenton George W Simonton
Ethel W Fletcher Mrs Jane Simonton
Mrs L 8 Fletcher Slwocganoch Guarant-
Chailes Forre-ter Savings Bank
Mrs Addie T Friesner Mrs MAP Smith
Judge W PGai diner Robert Stewart '
Warren Gillelen Mrs Frances P Storer
E Oilman James F Towell
P M Green Josephine E Towell
G W Goode H C Witmer
Miss S Edith Hadley Chester Williams
Miss Anna Hahn Mrs N A Wallace
Miss Louise Hahn Mrs Z 8 Wheeler
J C Hall SiivaDua Whltu
Julia 8 Harkius tt C Wiley
David Harris R B Wilson
Sophia A Harris H J Woollacott
Uriah R Harris Mrs Eliza Woollscott
0 N Has son Eliza Woollacott tr'stet
George W Higgins Wm S Woollacott
A A Hubbard H 8 Wilmans
Mrs O Hubbard, e'dn Delia O Yates
E Thomas Hughes C U Zehnder
GEO. H. BONEBRAKE, President.
i Vice-Presidents.
SAMUEL B. HUNT, Secretary.
H. 0. Witmer. L. N. Breed,
H. J. Woollacott. P. M. Groen,
W. G. Coohrsn, J. F. Towell.
W. H. Perry.
We act as trustees for corporations, nnc
estates. Loan money on first-class real estati
and collaterals. Keep choice seonrltles for sale
Pay interest on savings deposit. Five per cent
paid on time deposits. Bate deposit boxes foi
Best Fire Insurance Companies
Represented. «5-lm
X 37 Sonth Spring street.
Capital Stock 9300,000
A. D. CHILDRESS President
JOHN 8. PARK Cashloi
W. T. Childress Pom dexter Dunn
J. J. Schallert E. K. Crandall
John a. Park B. G. Lunt
A. p Childress.
General banking, Fire and burglar proof
safe deposit boxes rented at from 93 to •Bt> pet
an aura. d 4 12m
cor. Fort and Second Sts., Lo* Angela*.
Sabsoribed Capital $500,000
Paid cp Capital $300,000
Sarplus $20,000
Hervey Lindley. J. 0. Kays, E. W. Jones,
G. W. Hughes, Sam. Lewis.
H. o. witmer President.
J. Fraakoaflold Vice-President.
T. J. Weldon, Cashier.
J. M. Wltmer, Assistant Cashier.
General Psnklng and Exchange Basinets
transacted. 14 i m
Capital $200,000.
No. 40 S. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
F. N. Myers, 8. A. Fleming,
President. Vice-President.
J. F. Hartori, Cashier.
Isaias W. Hellman. O. W. Childs.
J. A. Graves. 8. A. Fleming.
T. L. Duque. James Rawson.
M. B. Shaw. A. C. Rogers, M. D.
A. J. Bowne. J F. Sartori.
Maurice Hellman. F. M. Myers.
five Per Cent. Interest Paid on
The notice of the public is called to the fact
that this bane only loans money on approved
real estate security; that it does not loan
money to its stockholders, officers or clerks;
that among its stockholders are soma of the
old»st and most responsible cittsens of the
commnnity; that under the State laws, the
private estates of its stockholders are pro
rata liable for the total indebtedness of the
These facts, with care exercised in making
loans, insure a safe depository for saving ac
counts. School teachers, clerks, mechanics,
employees iv 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. Bonds and mortgages bought.
Remittances may be sent by draft or Wells-
Fargo Express. fl-tf
Isaias W. Hbllman President
L. O. Goodwin Vioe-Presideat
John Milner Cashier
H, J. Fleishman Assistant Cashier
Capital (paid np) - - $500,000.
Surplus and Reserve Fund 800,000.
Total, - - - - $1,300,000.
O. W. Childs, 0. B. Thorn, Jose Mascarei, 3.
B. Lankershlm. 0. Dncommun, Philippe Gar
nler, L. 0. Goodwin, L. L. Bradbury, Isaias W.
0. W. Childs, L. L. Bradbury, Philippe Gar
nler, J aires B. Lankershlm, T. L. Duque, Jos*
Mascarei, Chas. Duoommun, Andrew Glassell,
Cameron E. Thorn, Domingo Amestoy, Louis
Polaski, L. 0. Goodwin, Prestley 0. Baker,
Frank Looonvreur, Oliver H. Blks. Sarah J.
Lee, Estate D. Solomon, Chris. Henna, Jacob
Kuhrts. Issias W. Hellman. fl
RESERVE $205,000.
*. t. SPENCE President
J. D. BICKNELL Vice-President
J. M. ELLIOTT.... Cashier
Q. B SHAFFER Assistant Oaablu.
Directors—E. F. Bpenoe, J. I>. Bloknell, B. H
Mott, Wm. Laor, J. F. Or! k, H. Kabary
J. M. Elliott. A f f l
IbsssȣiWa^^ss%iW L Q Cg BOXES,
jPHsßsAAsHsftlßlsH STORES
111 SsTSsTltCl ■ ■ VALUABLES,
■MaisHaRHJIHIrttsWW tbubw.

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