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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, March 21, 1890, Image 2

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The State Association Closes
Its Session.
The Subjects Discussed by the Edu
cators iv Their Tarious
Papers and Essays.
At yesterday's morning session of the
Teachers' Association the first exercise
on the programme was a piano dnst by
Misses Oliver and Emory. President
More then introduced Dr. Walter Lind
ley, president of the State Medical Soci
ety and Superintendent of the State Re
form Schools. Among the good things
in Dr. Lindley's address were the follow-
The penal institutions of this land,
originally intended to be a boon to man,
have become great catacombs in which
the souls of men are buried. A few days
ago the jailor of Los Angeles county told
me there were ninety-three inmates of
the jail, and that over half of them are
under 21. What a pity tbat the State
does not try to make her wayward boys
better, instead of putting them in with
old criminals, where they are sure to be
come worse. I know a young man of
excellent family whom many of you
know personally, who is serving a five
years' sentence in one of our penitenti
aries because he signed a fictitious name
in order to get two dollars and a half.
What does the State do with this boy ?
It simply uses five of the best years of
his life in a jute mill, and turns him out
crushed or hardened. What a great re
sposibility humanity assumes in thus
displaying her inhumanity. These
boys who are in our jails
and penitentiaries are but a small
portion of those who demand carefui sur
veillance and kind instruction from the
State. There is never a week bat b ys
and girls are brought before our police
judges and discharged, because the au
thorities hesitate to put the criminal
brand upon them. There are also, in the
public schools of every large city, boys
and girls who, instead of being cared for
for four hours a day, should be steadily
in charge of some person who would
guide their steps aright. There are also
in tbe schools boys and girls who spend
three or four hours a day in our public
schools and the balance of tbe time with
their mothers in houses of prostitution.
All such should not. simply be removed
from sinful environment and given a
common school education, but they
should be made proficient in some honor
able means of earning a livelihood, and
the spark of hope which God implanted
in each one of them should be fanned into
* blaze of laudable ambition. Today
there are institutions for this purpose in
over balf of the States of this Union.
Philanthropic citizens of California have
long seen the demand for such a school
in this State, and have succeeded in es
tablishing it after efforts extending
over the period from the fifties to a year
ago, when, on March 11, 1889, "an act
to establish a State Reform School for
juvenile offenders and to make
an appropriation therefor," became
a law by receiving the approving
signature cf the Governor. After visits
to various Eastern institutions, the cot
tage or family system was adopted
This is a system where, as the farmer
from time to time during the winter goes
to his cellar and sorts his apples, putting
the rotten in one ban el, the half rotten
in another, the simply specked in an
other and the sound ones by themselves;
so the authorities where the cottage sys
tem, has been adopted, separate the
morally rotten, half rotten, specked and
simply homeless boys from each other
and place the members of each grade in
a cottage to themselves. Formerly all
of these schools were in reality juvenile
penitentiaries. There were iron barn,
grated windows and armed guards.
Toduy instead of guards there are teach
ers and kind, Christian women, who are
mothers to the pupils, and instead of
using fire-arms they use faith, hope and
love. Who are eligible? The bill pro
vides, first, that when any boy or girl
between tbe ages of ten and sixteen w
convicted, before any court of competent
jurisdiction, of any crime which, com
mitted by an adult, would be punishable
by imprisonment in tbe county jail or
penitentiary, such juvenile offender
should he committed to the re
form school for a term of not
less than one nor more than
five years. (This, I think, is an error.
When a sick man is sent to a hospital he
is sent to remain until he is well, not for
any certain period; this should be the
plan with the m Tally sick ) Second,
a child under 16 accused before a Grana
Jary may, instead of being indicted, be
committed to the reform school. Third,
any child between the ages of 10 and 16
accused of any crime, except a capital
crime or an attempt to commit such a
crime, may, with his own consent,
at any stage of the proceedings, be
committed to the guardianship of this in
stitution Fourth, all children of the
oame age accused of a crime shall be en
titled to a private examination previous
to trial and committed to the institution
without publicity. Fifth, a child may
be admitted on complaint of parent or
guardian that the child is beyond his
power to control. Sixth, children be
tween 10 aod 18 may be committed by any
perior judge, on complaint of mother or
guardian, when the father is dead, has
abandoned his family, or is an habitual
drunkard and does not provide for the
family, when such child is destitute of a
suitable home or adequate means of ob
taining an honest living, or is being
brought up to lead an immoral or idle
life, and where such mother or guardian
is unable to provide the proper support
and care for such child.
Dr. Lindley then alloded briefly to tbe
aims and objects of reformatory institu
tions, stating tbat tbey should De forma
tive as well as reformatory, and to the
various industries that would be taught
the boys in the institution.
"Technical Education," by Miss Helen
Cooley, of the State normal school of
this city, was an able effort to show the
usefulness of industrial training in con
section with the regular lessons; sketch
ing the progress of the idea that mental
culture and manual culture should ac
company each other, and showing tbe
many advantages of devoting a portion
of the time spent at school to manual
training, that eye, ear, hand and brain
might be alike quick and skillful when
the "finished" pupil is turned out of the
school mill.
Miss Margaret Schallenberger, of San
Jose normal school, read a paper on
"Clay Modeling," exhibiting the work
done by the younger pupils in the school
nnder her charge. The little lady was
foil of enthusiasm, her paper was inter
esting and she was so fall of her subject
that her written remarks continually eug
gested others, which she interspersed
with the reading. Some of the claims
she made for the study are as follows:
Clay modeling helps in the study of all
other studies. To do this, the teacher
must do much thinking, but it is so. The
training of the hand, when conducted
with judgment and in accordance with
pedagogical principles, is a great addition
to a child's mental furnishing, especially
in arousing those mental faculties that lie
dormant or are but slightly aroused
under tbe usual school training. Educa
tion is not the mere acquisition of knowl
edge, but the ability to use the knowledge
aquired. All of the faculties must be
trained, not merely the memory. The
hands must be employed as well as the
eyes and ears, or they justify the adage
relating to idle hands, and get into mis
chief. All psychologists agree that long
before a child can memorize or reason he
can observe. Here is where clay model
ing comes in with the younger scholars.
It teaches them through the perceptive
faculties. Habits of unaided observation
are fostered and reasoning thus encour
aged by clay modeling, that, though the
same results may be accomplished
through other means, cannot be accom
plished with b-j little expense and
trouble or so completely as in this
way. Tbe child is also taught to make
use of his observations in a practical
way, and thus he is liable to continue
observant in the future, a result not
likely to be attained through the ordin
ary course of study. These perceptive
powers should bsj exercised while the
child is young and not when it has
grown old enough to reason. The ideas
of form and size and the ability to form
a judgment relative to the same, are
more easily taught to the young child
than the olderone. Miss Schallenberger
illustrated by means of several little
stories how clay modeling assisted the
study of arithmetic, writing, reading,
geography, etc., and kept attention and
Interest fixed upon herself and her sub
ject the entire time that she occupied
the platform.
The two little ones who illustrated the
music system of San Diego the day be
fore, Mabel Simpson and Master Cale
Tyler, were brought upon the platform
at this point, by request, and
sang "Seven Times One Are Seven,"
very sweetly, with the motion exercise
Rosamond R. Johnston, oi Oak
land, explained in a lengthy paper,
the necessity for the study of the effects
of alcoholics upon the human body, in
the public schools.
This paper completed the morning
programme, and the teachers adjourned
to the church parlors, v, here somewhat
more complete arrangements had been
made by the Congregational ladies for
nerving dinner than they had the day
before. The dinner was a good one, but
it is doubtful if more attention was paid
to tbe viands than was paid the fine col
lection of drawings by Los Angeles
school children, which, under the direct
ion of Mrs Bradfield, adorned the walls
and attracted on all three days of the
convention much attention and favorable
comment from the visitors. The draw
ings were excellent samples of the ability
of the scholars as well as of the teachers.
They were mainly designs of decorations
and ornamental work and in competition
with other cities there is no doubt bat
Los Angeles would carry off the prize.
Afternoon Session.
The Schumann Quartette, of San Diego,
Mrs. Annie Peck, Miss Lizzie Bourse,
Miss Carrie Worster and Rose Gleason,
sung a selection immediately after the
convention was called to order. Then
came a paper left over from the morning.
Ihe author, S. D. Waterman, of Stock
ton, was not present, but the paper was
read by P. M. Fisher, of Oakland, who
made a few remarks on the subject,
"Enthusiasmjasian Element of Success,"
before commencing tbe paper. En
thusiasm was shown to form a
large element in the success of the
teacher. Personal enthusiasm in tbe
persons of Luther, Cromwell and—for
more modern instances —Stanley and
Edison, had in various fields accom
plished immense results iv good done
and people benefited. Human nature,
like uun, to be bent readily mast be
heated. Enthusiasm is earnestness at a
white heat. A successful teacber can
only be an enthusiastic one. The great
sources of enthusiasm are love for
country and love for humanity. We
must have heart in our work, even if
we are so zealous as to be called cranks.
A one-idead man is always so called, but
no success van be attained through
divided work. When we consider the
power for good or ill that we possess if
we have any love for humanity it should
make us enthusiastic and untiring in our
woik to po form the young niinds under
oar care as to make them useful-citizens
and successful men and women in the
future life before them.
Tbe report of the committee on the
dea'h of Superintendent John L Wil
son, of Colusa, was here presented.
Resolutions of respect for his memory
were read, and a quartette, consisting of
Prof. F. A. Molyueaux, of Pomona; J.
A Fostiay, i f Monrovia; W. D. Towns
end and Melville Dozier, sang an appro
priate After various feeling
and elcqu-nt tributes to the deeeaeed
man by Hon. Ira G. Hoitt, P. M. Fi«ber
and Superintendent Murphy, of Oak
land, the resolutions as read were
adopted by a unanimous rising vote.
J. B Mi-Chesney, as a committee on
the president's address, reported that the
committee especially approved of Prof.
M ire's remarks on moral and religious
education in tbe schools, and recom
nv tided the publication of the entire ad
dress in the Pacific School Journal. The
recommendation was adopted by a unani
mous vote.
The secretary reported a membership
enrolled at present of about six hundred,
with more names still unrecorded. The
minutes of the two past days were ap
proved without reading.
County Superintendent Seaman, in
the name of the county board, presented
Mr. A'herton, as a representative of the
San Diego delegation, with a beautiful
floral ladder "emblematic of the educa
tional ladder up which we are all climb
ing, and np which San Diego has made
great progress " Mr. Atherton, though
taken by surprise, responded in a feeling
and appropriate manner.
The report of the treasurer showed a
total expenditure since meeting last year
of $447.70, receipts of $664,20 and cash
in the hands of the treasurer amounting
to $230 00
Mr. McChesney spoka in favor of hav
ing the entire proceedings of the conven
tion printed. Much discussion followed.
One man stated that the publication
would cost $500, while another thought
some paper would publish it without ex
pense to the association. Finally, a
committee of five, consisting of Messrs
Babcock, Pierce, Wilson, Raymond and
Drake were appointed to have the pro
ceedings printed if it could be done with
out expense to the association; and a
meeting of the committee was called at
Hon. Ira G. Hoitt here read a letter
fr m Major Geonre H. Bonebrake, offer
ing to give $100, to be offered as
| prizes, in sums of $50, $30
I and $20 to the three children in Los An
geles county schools who should
previous to the next State AssociatioL'
write the best history of Los Angeles
county; papers to be read at the San
Diego convention next December, and
the committee on awarding the prizes to
consist of Messrs. Hoitt and Seaman
of the Historical Society. General
Fremont and Governor Mansfield. The
reading of the letter was received with
D. C. Clark made a motion that $50 be
appropriated, in addition to the $50 voted
the day previous, to still further re
imburse the secretary. Miss Morrison, for
her expenditures in attending the meet
ings. Miss Morrison protested, but the
motion passed unanimously.
The committee on resolutions pre
sented the following series of resolutions,
the reading of many of tbem being re
ceived with applause. The resolutions
were in effect as follows:
First. That there should be estab
lished a National Department of Public
Instruction, presided over by a Secretary
who should be a member of the Presi
dent's Cabinet;.
Second. That the association is in
favor of Spooner's amendment to the
Blair Educational bill, providing for the
distribution of the surplus among the
States in proportion to the illiteracy of
the children in the State of a school age.
Third. That a copy of the foregoing
resolutions be sent to the Representa
tives in Congress.
Fourth. That we commend the work
of the State Reading Circle and recom
mend it to the consideration of our
teachers. a
Fifth. _ That the State should assume
the publication of our proceedings in the
State printing office at Sacramento.
Sixth. That no papers hereafter be
presented or read by others than the
Seventh. That it is the duty of all
teachers to devote proper attention to
physical, mental and moral culture, and
to give especial consideration to the
lessons on the evil effects of alcoholics.
Eighth. That we hail with pleasure the
introduction of such schools as the Cogs
well school at San Francisco and the
Leland Stanford University at Palo Alto,
and favor the introduction of manual
training into our regular public school
course of study.
Ninth. That thanks are due Prof. Ken
nedy for bringing the interesting exhibit
from the Cogswell school, and his paper
on the same; to Miss Schallenberger for
her able paper and exposition of clay
Tenth. Thanks to the San Diego and
Pasadena delegation for their beautiful
displays of kindergarten work.
Eleventh. That we return thanks to
the Mayor and all others at Stockton for
their kind invitation to hold our next
convention there, with the hope that the
invitation may be renewed at some future
Twelfth. That we return our thanks to
Hon. Ira G. Hoitt for his sympathetic in
terest in the schools of the southern
Thirteenth. That a vote of thanks be
given to County Superintendent Sea
man, City Superintendent Friesner,
Mayor H. T. Hazard and Hon. Stephen
M. White for their kind efforts in con
nection with the reception on Tuesday
Fourteenth. Thanks to the local com
mittee of arrangements for their efforts
in behalf of the-convention.
Fifteenth. Thankß to President More
and Secretary Morrison, who arranged
the excellent programme for the present
Sixteenth. That we return our thanks
to the daily press of this city, and es
pecially emphasize the statement of our
appreciation of the careful, full and ac
curate reports they have published of
our meetings.
Seventeenth. ThaDks to railroads and
steamship lines for favors shown dele
Eighteenth. Thanks to the teachers of
Los Angeles and San Diego counties for
merging their county institutes in the
meeting of the State Association.
Nineteenth. That we gratefully mention
the name of J. R. Brierly, always the
friend of public schools and education.
Twentieth. That we sympathise with
Mrs. Kate Kennedy, for twenty five years
a successful teacher and always one of
These resolutions were adopted by a
large majority, objection being made
only to the second and the sixth in the
President More then called Prof.
Kennedy, president elect, to the plat
form, and surrendered the chair to him
with a few appropriate remarks, saying,
as he held out the gavel: "This gavel,
emblem of your authority, is made of
orange wood, grown on the grounds of
the State Normal School. The original
intention was to make the handle of olive
wood and the head of orange, symboliz
ing the duty of the president to hold the
olive brancn of peace between the two
orange belts."
Prof. Kennedy replied, thanking the
association for the honor conferred upon
him, and stating that it was his in
tention to enaeavor to make the San
Diego meeting of the association still
more a success than the present.
Tbe other officers-elect were then con
ducted to the platform by Prof. Hoitt
and Prof. Clark and introduced to the
association and the president.
On motion, the convention rose and
sang "Auld Lang Syne," led by Prof.
Foshay, and President Kennedy declared
the meeting adjourned.
New Case*.
E. W. Spencer sues the Star Brick and
Supply Company fer $1,550.88 on a con
Jose Mascarel sues O. G. Weyse and
others to foreclose a mortgage for $750.
The same party sues the same to fore
close a mortgage for $15,000.
Portland C. Hunt sues Chas. 8. Davis
to compel defendant to convey real estate
according to agreement.
Mary M. Madegan asks for letters of
administration on the estate of John W.
Madegan, valued at $2,000.
Pullman Passengers.
The following Pullman passengers de
parted for the north yesterday: George
Rice, C. B. Willis, F. Armstrong, G. H.
Fillmore, C. E. Coleman, J. E. Griffin,
P. E. Piatt, M. Marks, Dr. Messing, H.
S. Dubbock, C. H. Baldwin, Mr. Led
den, E. Sullivan, Mr. Ashman, J. Bax
ter, 8 Taylor, Mrs. A. Troungton, J.
marriage Licenses.
The following were yesterday licensed
to wed:
A. Washburn, a native of New York,
of Pasadena, aged 59, to Susan E. Stone,
a native of Massachusetts, of Pasadena,
aged 31.
DX. FLINT'S REMEDY is the best retnsdy
known for insomnia, or sleeplessness, which
afflicts so many persons, aud which leads to so
many serious nervous diseases, particularly to
Insanity. Descriptive treatise with each bottle;
or, address Mack Drug Co., N. Y.
New styles in wall paper, 7 cents per roll. 237
South Soring street. F J Bauer,
Try "Pride of the Family" soap.
Drerfflnff to Becin Next June.
Mttim ot the Work.
"The exact amount," said Colonel E.
E. Hewitt, of the Southern Pacific yes- '
terday, "of the San Pedro harbor appro
priation which remains unexpended is
$128,000.15. It has been lying unused t
for some time for the reason that no one
would take the contract for the work.
The contract has been taken by a San
Diego firm, Geddes & Axman, I believe
They are having the dredger built now
in San Francisco, and will begin the
work on the first of June.
"The dredging will be done on the bar
at the entrance of the harbor. The
channel inside is all right and deep
enough to admit the largest coast steam
ers. If a few feet more could be taken
off the bar and the channel widened, the
harbor will be in good condition to ac
commodate a large quantity of ocean
"It is a fact not generally kncwn,"
continued Colonel Hewitt, "that the
force of the current is operating to stead
ily wash out aud improve the channel.
A few days ago the captain of the Corona,
of the Coast line, came in over the
bar at low tide and found a depth of thir
teen feet. This would make nineteen
feet at hiph tide, or rnough to accommo
date the largest vessel of the Coast line.
If the work ot nature can be assisted
only a little them will be a vast improve
ment in I'.t) condition of the harbor. I
think there is no question that this Con
gress will appropriate enough at least to
keep up this work."
Fund* Apportioned.
City Auditor Lopez has apportioned
$40,000 of the tax fund of 1889-90 as fol
lows :
Interest and sinking hind of 1877. $ 474.72
Interest mid M. I. mud of 1877 . . 109.09
Interest and 8 I. fund of 1877 54.88
interest aud G. I. fund of 1878 236.37
Interest and bond fund of 1881 ... 1,200.00
(lash 12.09U.41
Fire fund 4,872.73
Street sprinkling fund 4,218.18
Gas fund ... 4,145.45
School fund 4,879.78
Library 'und 1,490.91
City Hall fund 2,036.86
Park fund 2,030 110
" You scoundrel," yelled young Jacob Green
At his K"od nelglilior Brown,—
" Yon kissed tny wife upon the street,—
I ought to knock you down."
" That's where you're wrong," good Brown replied.
In accents mild and meek;
" 1 kissed her; that I've not denied
But I kissed her on the cheek—
and I did so because she looked so handsome—
the very picture of beauty and health. What
is the secret of it? "
!LWelL'' replied Green, " since you ask it, I
will tell you; she uses Dr. Pierces I'avortte
Prescription. I accept your apology. Gooid
An unhealthy woman is rnrelv. if ever, ben»
tiful. The peculiar diseases to which so many
of the sex are subject, are prolific causes of
pnle, sallow faces, blotched with unsightly
pimples, dull, lustreless eyes and emaciated
forms. Women so afflicted, can be perma
nently cured by using; Dr. Pierces Favorite
Prescription; nnd with the restoration of
health comes that beauty which, combined
with good qualities of head and heart, makes
women angels of loveliness.
" Favorite Prescription " is the only medi
cine for women, sold by druggists, under a
positive guarantee from tho manufactur
ers, that it will give satisfaction in every case,
or money will ne refunded. It is a positive
• specific for leucorrhen, painful menstruation,
unnatural suppressions, prolapsus, or fulling
of the womb, weak back, anteversion, retro
version, bearing-down sensations, chronic
congestion, inflammation and ulceration of
the womb.
World's Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, Manufacturers, Buffalo, N. Y.
Laxative, or <:athartic, according to size of
dose. By druggists. 25 cents a vial.
118 fcOOTH SPBINtt ST.,
Opposite tho Kadeaa Hotel,
Spring and Summer Novelties
At Greatly Reduced Prices.
The finest and largest stock of Woolens in
the city to select from.
Perfect fit and best of workmimhip
guaranteed. feU-3m
ms T0J83.50.
Fluent Finished rtablnet Photo
We guarantee them to be as flue as any made
city. Come early with the babies.
». B.—Parties holding contract tickets on
0 ST * Rlleri es will be allowed $1.00 for same
on their order.
127 West First street, bet. Main and Spring
ml9-2m *
X county of Los Angeles, State of California.
in tne matter ol the estate of icduardoA.
Poyorena, deceased. ,
wC&%I '! I ? ere '>y K'ven fhat Thursday, the
aottl day of March, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m of
said day, at the courtroom of this Court, De-
BE^nS?i. T T2 hereof, corner Franklin and
New High ftreets in the City of Los Angeles,
County of Los Angeles, and State of California
his been appointed as the time and piace for
near ug the application of Eduardo Poyorena,
praying that a document now on file in this
Court, purporting to be the last will and testa
ment ul the said deceased, be admitted to
probate, and that letters testamentary be Issued
thereon to said Eoaardo Poyorena, at which
time and place all persons Interested therein
may appear and contest the same.
Dated March 7tb, 1890.
• „ « t a c - H - DUNBMOOB. Oleik.
By M. J. Asmtoai, Deputy. marB-l3t
CAPITAL, 5200,000
President J. B Lankershlm. £
Vice-President Chas. Forman. J. B. Lankershlm. J H Jones
Cashier, F. W DeVan. LN. Van Nnys. Geo H. Pike
F. Sabichl.
-Five per cent. Interest paiil on Time Deposits.
Money to Loan on Real iOstate. f2B
Remittances to all parts of the world. Agents for the Cheque Bank, limited, of London.
Comer of Spring and Second Streets, Lo Angeles, Cal.
CAPITAL., «1550,000.
Is fully equipped for every kind of legitimate banking, and solicits the acconnt
needing a banker.
OFFICERS. Owen H. ChurcMU, Thos. R Bard
J. M. C. Marble President Gen'l M. H Sherman, Dr W L Graves
Owen H. Churchill... Vice-President, I Capt. George E. Lemon, E FC klokke
W. G. Hughes Cashier. I Dan McFarland, Fred Eaton '
Pebby Wildman Assistant Cashier. Perry Wildman, W G Hughes
' J.M .r- Marble M tf
AT 1.08 ANGELES, '
As reported to the Comptroller of the Currency,
February 28, 1890.
Cash and Exchange $104,802.61
Government Bonds .. 05.375.00
Loans 216,405.05
Furniture and ifixtures 5,255.10
Expense 110.43
Capital Paid in $243,600 00
Deposits 163,408.79
Circulation 45,000.00
marl9-7t $452 068. 9
Los Anuklbs, California,
Febiuary 28, 1890.
Loans and Discounts $868,403 52
Expense 6 134.71
Banking House and Fixtures 173,784.44
Government Bonds.ssoo 000.00)
Due from Banks . 329,763.66}
Cash on Hand 340,383.07)
$1,170,140 73
Total ~..$2,224,409.40
Capital $500 000.00
Surplus 75,000 00
Undivided Profits 14 049.58
National Bank Notes Outstanding. 45,000.00
Deposits 1,590,419.82
Total $2,224,469.40
State Loan aod Trust Co.
Subscribed Capital, 81,000,000.
Capital Paid Up, 8450,000.
JOHN BRYHON, Sr. I ... „ ,
E. F. BPKNCE. j Vice-Presidents.
, H. C. Witmer. L. N. Breed.
1 W. (•*. Cochran. r. M. Green
W. H. Perry. J. F. To well.
M. J. Wonllauott.
' We act as trustees for corporations and
OBtates. Loan money on first-class real estate
' and co laterals. Keep choice securities for sale.
I Pay interest on savings deposits. Five per
• C« it. paid on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes
j for rent. Best flte insurance companies
j represented. marl 9 tf
• L, O. Gnonwiu VlOe-Pr<*«te>vt
, John Milner Cashier
» H.J. Fleishman Assistant Cashier
r capital (paid up) - - 8500,00 c
; Surplus and Reserve Fund 800,000
f Total, $1,300,000
O. W. Child*, 0. E. Thorn, Jose Masuarei, J.
B. Lankershlm 0. Daconvinun, Philippe Gar
nier. L. 0. Goodwin, L. L. Bradbury, Isaiai W
; Hellman.
0. W. Ohilds, L. L. Bradbury, Philippe Gamier,
-nier, James B. Lankershlm. T. L. Duque, Jo»<
Mascarel, Chas. Ducommun, Andrew Glassell
Cameron E. Thorn, Domingo Amcstoy, Loul>
Polaskl, L. C. Goodwin, Prestley 0. Baker
Frank Leoonvreur, Oliver H. Bllsi Sarah J,
Lee, Estate D. Solomon. Chris. Henn<- Jacob
Knhrts. Isaiai W, Hollman mi
I* r«
% j .
030 *a a
-t> -« 2 1
m o s!x a
T3 01 £
co v
(0 xs
i-3 n © -
P B 1
£ s oS :
* a •
§s if
1 4 s
ttEO. W. COOKE & 1,0.,
Paper Dealers and BooSWDdPrs
toe IMortn Los Angeles Ntrrct. '
AWgWT.W. OAL. m ltf
The great English Remedy.
Free from meroury; contains only pure
vegetable ingredients. Agents, LANGLEV A .
MICHAELS CO., San FranolsooT d 2 dAwly J
Capital $200,000.
No. 40 8. Main St., Los Angelct, Cal.
F. N. Myebs, 8. A. Fleming,
President. Vice-President.
J. F. Sartori, Cashier.
Isnias W. Hellman. O. W. Childs.
J. A. Graves. 8. A. Fleming.
T. L. Duqne. 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 bank 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 some of the
old st and most responsible citizens of the
community; that under the State laws, the
private estates of its stockholders aie 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 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. Bonds and mortgages bought.
Remittances may be Bent by draft or Wells-
Fargo Express. ml-tf
Temple Block, Los Angelsa, Oal
Capital Stock Paid Up, $100,000
Reserve Fund, $100,000
R. S. BAKER Vloo-Presldenl
GEO H. STEWART . Cashier
H. L, Maonell, Jotham Bixby,
John E. Plater, Robert 8. Baker,
John A, Paxton, Geo. W. Prescott.
Goo. H, Stewart.
Bay and Sell Exchange on San Fraa
oisco, New York, London. Paris, Berlin and
Buy Exchange on all parts oi the United St et
and Europe.
Receive Money on open account and oar
tlfloate of deposit, and do a general banking
and exchange business. ml
No. 119 New High street!
susri.ua - 20,000
R. M. WIDNEY President
L. H. Titus.
Eight per cent bonds secured by first mort
gage on real estate, with interest payable semi
annually, are offered to investor* a' #550 and
upwards, a l»i
Oob. First and Hprinb Sts
Capitai. $300,000 Ov
Subplusamd Umdit:dbd Pbofitb 75,000 00
TOTAL $575,000 00
SEO. H. BONEBRAKB President,
JOHN BRYSON, Sb Vice-President
F C HOWBS "»»t.lnr
E. W. COE. Assiftant Cashier.
Pbrbt M. Green, John Bbyson, 8b
Db, H. Sinbabauob, F. 0. Howbs
Sbobob H, Bonbbbakb
Bxohange for sale on all the principal mtioi
of the United States and Europe ]8
Coi. Broadway and BecCLd Sts... Log AEheiei
Subscribed Capital tCVO.WK
Paid up Capital $300,00 C
Surplus aSO.OOC
Hervey "ndiej, J. 0. Kays, B. W. Jonas
tj n .m& W> Hu B h es, Sam. Lewis.
l* wkJxSZXlii President
. J. FrankonUeld Vioe-Presideni
T. J. Weldon, Oashier
J. M. Witmer, Assistant Oashlei.
■ieneriu Banking and Exchange Bustneat
transacted f4 4m
M £ BOSBYSHBLL Vlco-ProsideSt
0. N. FLINT . Cashier
Paid-in Capital $200,001
Surplus 20,000
authorized Capital 500.000
Directors—L. N. Breed, H T Newel, a a
Barclay, Charles E. Day, A. W. Richards, B
0, Bosbyshell. * Hagan, Frank Bader, D.
Remlok, Thot. Goss. William F Bosbysheli
RtHRRvV 1^" $200,000,
RESERVE $205,000
B. ». SPENOB Presldeni.
J. D. BICK NELL Vloe-PresidMt
9. B shaffer "Assistant Qatble,
u%P&ShPJL SPenge. J, D. Blcknell, 8. B
J^M.'Eniott. 1 '* 07, J ' * °™ k ' H i»gf
CAPITAL $100,000
w .Veabwbll.:;;.;.;; •;• fiSSKJR
Bobbbtß. Baxbb, J. B. Lanxbbshim
L. 0. Goodwin
*i r^ rm n »>e~7eoelved in samiei
llOaSdovw. 0rMn "" le P« n " •»»• ef
Money to loan on anw-olatt real estate.
Lot Angeles, July 1. 1889. mitf
37 South Bprlng street.
Capital Stock ~.~7. $300,000
A. D. CHILDRESS President
7 r T k?£l\u?£' m Poindexter Dunn
ir.L nwiit-" X s Crandall
Joan 8. Park B. G . Lunt
A. D. Childress.
General banking. Plre and burglar proof
I^i epo * lt box *» zentea »' from
annum. d4l2m

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