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LOS ANGELES HERALD PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Josefn D Lynch. James J. amis. AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. (■ntcred at tho Postoffice at Los Angeles al Second-class Matter.] DKLTVSRRD BY CARRIERS' At 200 Per Week, ar 800 Per Month. TEEMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Hkralb, one year $8 00 Daily Herald, six months 4 25 Daily Herald, three months. 2 25 Daily Herald, one rr outh 80 Weekly Herald, one year 1 50 Weekly Herald, six months. 100 Weekly Herald, three months 50 Illustrated Herald, per copy. 20 Office ol publication, 223-223 West Second Street, Telephone 156. Notice to Mall Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mall subscribers to tbe Los Angeles Daily Herald will do promptly discontinued hereafter. No paper 'Will he s*nt to subscribers by mall nnlcsi tha ( ismc have oeen paid lor in advance. This rule It inflexible. AYBRS & LYNCH. [ L. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21 Iferchants' Exchange, San Francisco, Is an authorized aiccnt. This paper is kept on file in his office. The Herald Is sold at the Occidental Hotel news stand, Sau Francisco, lor 6c a copy. THE OFFICIAL CITY PAPER. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 80, ISD3. On dit that the Republican senators have made up their minda to fight the confirmation of Greaham. The throngs that went down to Santa Monica yeatarday almost reminded one of sunnier. Thousands took advantage Of the facilities of the Southern Pacific %o look at the new wharf and take a breath of the, inspiriting iodine and ozone that well up from old ocean. The visitors via the Southern California road were also not a few. The assembly has agreed to cut down the bounty on coyote Bcalps from $5 to $2.50. This will prove but a half-way measure. The bounty should be abol ished altogether. The coyotes used to keep down the jack-rabbits, but now that the coyotes are getting cleaned out the rabbits are increasing rapidly, and have become destructive to young fruit orchards. "Bleeding Kansas" has distinguished herself in this year of grace. There has been much talk of battle and bloodshed, bat the combatants Anally concluded to enact the role of the bellicose "Bottom The Weaver," and to "coo you gently as any sucking dove." As a Republican proposition, however, the Sunflower state has fallen into a condition of most utter desuetude. TnE late "norther" and accompany ing oold weather, we are authoritatively informed, did very little damage at Riverside. The orange crop was never so good as this year, both as to quantity and quality. The orchardista have held back their shipments to some extent, but already two hundred carloads have gone forward to the east. The total crop in carloads ia estimated at two thousand. The Hon. Marion Cannon has re cently spent some days in Los Angeles and its neighborhood, and has, in com pany with Senator White, visited the Soldiers' Home and other points in which there will be government expend itures. The statement that he would accompany Senator White to Washing ton today is a mistake. The date of his departure for the national capital has not yet been determined. Speculation is rife aa to whether the - last days of President Harrison's admin istration will be signalized by the sale of bonda to maintain intact the sum of $100,000,000 in gold in the United States treasury for the redemption of green backs, and which made specie resump tion and its maintenance possible. With a cunning which would do honor to a Machiavelli, the outgoing president is seeking to throw the odium of a new issue of bonds on his successor. The programme of "blowing the surplus in has been carried out with great success. When we consider that the hotel ac- commodations have been greatly multi plied in our suburban towns and tbat we have a much larger number of regu lar hotels in this city than we had during the boom, the statement that there are more people in Los Angeles now than there ever were before is not far from tho truth, especially when it is added that all theae outside and inside hotels are filled with guests. The mi nor hotels are doing a land-office busi ness, and furnished rooms are snatched np as soon as bills are placed on their windows; so that with all this increased accommodation and its ready occupancy we should not be astonished if Lob Angeleß never came within twenty thousand of her present actual popula tion. The game of baseball has become so essentially an American institution that the public take an interest in every thing that relates to its improvement and welfare. It iB very probable tiiat the representatives of the United States leagues, that are now in session in Chi cago, will make very material changes in ths rules now governing the tracks. One proposal is to increase the distance between the bases; but this is not looked upon with favor. The same end, it is believed, will be accomplished by increasing the distance from the pitcher's box to the batters five feet, and this >change, it iB understood, has been agreed upon. Mr. Glenalvin, who is now east representing Mr. Lindley and selecting new members for the Lob Angeles team, has Bigned nobody yet, as he wishes to see what changes will be made in the rules, when he will be in position to select his men with a view to the adaptation of their peculiar play to the changea that may be adopted. The only men who have so far signed to play in the local team are Glenalvin, Hulen and Lytle. There is, however, plenty of time to fill up the list, an the season will not open till the 27th of March. THE DRIFT OF THE INCOMING AD MINISTRATION. It is quite apparent that the good peo ple of the United Statea will have to take Mr. Cleveland with all hia strong peraonal prepossessions on hia head They probably knew thia when they voted for him. Greaham, of couree, does not go down without a sorry face in some quarters, but his ability and general availability are generally con ceded. There is one feature in the cabi net selections tnat will please those who were not original Cleveland men, and that is the fact that tbe new secretary of agriculture, the Hon. J. Sterling Morton, waa not an original Cleveland man. Thia is some consolation to these gentlemen, and an intimation tbat the official car of Juggernaut will not be re lentlessly rolled over them. Probably the only objection to the Hon. J. Sterl ing Morton iB the fact that he parts his name in the middle. That, however, ia a crime that admits of extenuating cir cumstances. Amongat these ia the fact that Mr. Morton ia tbe author of that charming idea and commemorative practice involved in Arbor day. That notion itself was worth a cabinet port folio. If we were to take Mr. Cleveland simply on hiß appointments of Judge Gresham and Hoke Bmith we might be tempted to think that he had an eye single, in the preferments that indicated his personal preferences, Bolely to those who swore by him personally. The appointment of Mr. Morton shows that tbe president-elect, while not neg lecting his friends, can be forgetful of legitimate opposition. While on this matter of coming events casting their ehadow before in tha line of appoint ments in the postoffic*»department, Mr. Cleveland's selection of his old law partner, Mr. Hiaaell, as postmaster general, ia not without ita significance. The new postmaater-general is said to be wedded to civil service reform. Thia is as it should be for a man in hia position. What the people will look for with quiet anxiety is the announcement of the name of the first assistant-posttnaa ter-general. This is the gentleman who haß the appointment of innumerable postmasters throughout the United States. During Mr. Cleveland's first administration he entrusted thia delicate and responsible office to the Hon. Adlai E. Stevenson, the incoming vice president of the United States. This elegaat gentleman and noble statesman is understood to have had an axe some where about the premises, and to have used it with great force and eUact. The Democracy are thoroughly imbutd with the hope that Mr. Stevenson's successor in Mr. Cleveland's second administra tion will be much such another man as Mr. Stevenson himself. Consequently, almost anything can be heard to drop until tbe name of the first assistant postmaster-general has been announced. In politics, aa in athletica, the equilib rist act has great significance. So much for persiflage. It would be a splendid thing for the Democracy if some such a man as ex-Lieuter.ant Gov ernor Chauncey E. Black of Pennsylva nia should happen to drop into that of fice. It he should, all the legitimite as pirations of Democrats would be real ized and tha majestic ship of state would roll on with the requisite momentum and majesty. FIFTY YEARS A BISHOP. The, Roman Catholic churches all over the world yeßterday celebrated a jubilee which commemorated the conse cration of Pope Leo XIII. as a bishop fifty yeara ago. Thiß venerable ecclesi astic ia now in his eighty-fourth year. No man of his day stands higher as a man than this admirable successor of St. Peter. Hia exemplary life, signal accompliahmentß and profound wisdom, are conceded on all hands, no intelli gent Protestant being a dissident as to any of these claims, that may be juatly made for him. Hia pontificate is con ceded to be an epoch in the long line of the popes. He is affirmatively and de cisively a democrat, and hia warm sym pathy with the republica of France and of the United States has puz zled and annoyed the dynasties oi Europe. No man more tban Leo has sympathized with the evolution of self-government iv France, and the fre quency and cordiality of his expressions of friendship for the Republican giant of the west.have been manifest on every pos sible occasion. The Catholic church in the United Statee, as represented by those of its leaders who enjoy the confi dence of Pope Leo, has shown itself to be in line with our finest national im pulses. The whole world felicitates an old gentleman whose life has been blameless, whose impulses have been generous and noble, and whose ex tended career, far beyond the ordinary span of life, has been beneficent. One and all, irrespective of creed, they feel like re-echoing the refrain of the hymn which has been composed in his honor by a great musical genius, and which runs, "Viva Leone 1" No greater fiasco can be imagined than the protectorate established over the islands of Samoa. The United States got into this tangle, but Qermany as sumed the responsible leadership, and a pretty mess has been made of the whole business. The German representatives on the islands at once got the natives into confusion, and they split into two contending factions for different aspir ants to the throne. The Germans backed Mataafa, but the bulk of the natives recognized Malietoa as the rightful monarch. They were unable, however, to maintain the rights of their prince against Mataafa and tbe German power and influence. The other foreign LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 20, 1893. powers then stepped in and some sort of compromise was made by which Ma lietoa was restored to the throne. But in his case, as in the case of the Engliah king, "uneasy rests tbe head that wears a crown." He has had no peace, but has been constantly haraaaad with up risings of his enemies. That is not the worst of it, however, for adventurers and traders, taking advantage of the igno rance of the natives, have impoverished the country, and now a hurricane has swept the ialands and destroyed the bread fruit trees upon which the natives largely depended for food. Even the chief town of the group, Apia, has been sued for $150, and would have been stripped of all its pub lic property to satisfy the judgment of the court had not a benevolent gentle man come forward and taken it up. If the experience the natives of Samoa have had of protection from foreign pow ers is to be repeated in Polynesia,- well may they wish that the vaunted civiliza tion of the weßt may bs kept at home. They will reason, and rightly, too, that they had better eat each other up, as in the good old daya of cannibalism, than to be eaten up themaelvea by the greedy foreignera who have come to rule over the destinies of their islands. Tnis country never looked more beau tiful than it does now. The hills in this immediate vicinity and the mountains in the distance form a picture as delight ful to the eye as any landscape that was ever impressed upon the imagination of tbe painter in his moat ecstatic moods. Everywhere nature ia adorned in her richest garb. The season is one of un exampled possibilities to the farmer. The seeded grain fields are coning forth in all their glory of luxuriant growth, and the orchards are teeming with the bulging germs of promise or the golden spheres of the matured fruition. There never was bo wide an acreage of plowed and seeded ground seen in this lower country, and the crop 3 of ISO'i will be, be yond comparison, the heaviest ever har vested. The weather is delightful, and no people under the sun have more cause for rejoicing than the people whose happy lot is cast in this supremely fa vored section. Toe county division bills have greatly retarded business in the legislature. The friends of the several measures have crowded the lobbies and persiatently button-holed the members, and have made themselves a good deal of an ob struction to the course of general legis lation. In view of these facts a strong disposition has developed itself to take up all the new county bills and get them out of the way. It is evident that unless this kind of legislation is taken out of the legislature by the adoption of a plan to produce county division by a uniform system that will refer to the people of tbe counties sought to be di vided the whole question, the term of the sessions will be found hereafter all too short for the successful transaction of urgent public bußiness. It rs reported in ecclesiastical circles that Dr. Charles S. Brigge, in case the general presbytery finds him guilty of heresy, and Prof. Henry Preserved Smith will etsr. an independent branch of the church. With the Union Theological seminary of New York nnd Lane seminary of Cincinnati to back them, the new organization would undoubtedly embrace the major part of the brains and learning, if not most of the membership, of the great Presbyterian denomination. NoTnixa occurre.d in Rome yesterday to mar the celebration of Pope Leo's ju bilee. The 55,000 people who assembled under the dome of St. Peter's were given an ocular demonstration of the physical vigor ot the venerable pontilF, who him eelf celebrated mass and astonished the assemblage by his force of speech and gestures. The latest political rumor has it that jpleveland's cabinet is to be topped out with George A. Jenkaof Pennsylvania as attorney-general and Governor Russell of Massachusetts as secretary of the navy. Both are good appointments. The weather in New York, Pennsyl vania and Ohio yesterday was in strong contrast with our own pleasant sun shine. One of the worßt blizzards of the aeason is again reported raging in the eastern states. AMUSEMENTS. Los Angeles Theater.—Tonight Prof. Stamm will give the second of his very enjoyable Berieg of Philharmonic con certs. The programme, which was given in yesterday's Hebald, is an ex cellent one and will be well worth hear ing. Mr. and Mrß. Modini-Wood will sing aud Mr. llarley E. Hamilton will play some violin solos. STANFORD'S HEALTH. A Washington Dispatch Says He Is Very Much Improved. The stories of Senator Stanford being in very poor health were contradicted by a private dispatch which was received by Stephen T. Gage yesterday, says the San Francisco Examiner of Saturday, from the senator's private secretary. The dis patch stated that Senator Stanford reached Washington all right, and in stead of being fatigued by the trip was feeling much better than when he left San Francisco, and that he was in better health generally than he had been for some time. An Important Difference. To make it apparent to thousands, who think themselves ill, that they are not affected with any disease, but that the system simply needs cleansing, is to bring comfort home to their hearts, as a costive condition ia easily cured by using Syrup of Fige. Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Company. Orange Land. SGS per Acre. Messrs. Stanton & Van Alstine of 220 West First street offer 800 acres of good orange and fruit land, in subdivisions and on terms, at $65 per acre. See the display of fruit in their window raised on these lands. THE WHITTIER SCHOOL. LEGISLATIVE cohmittii oath bring TESTIMONY. The Evldenoe So Far Taken Is Favor able to the Management or the School—Witnesses Who Were Heard. The special committee appointed by the senate to investigate the affairs of the reform school were at Whittier yesterday examining witnesses in rela tion to the school from its erection to the present time. All of the testimony waa favorable to the management of the school. Among thoae examined were Gen. E. P. Johnaon, Dr. Lindley, A. E. Pomeroy, H. 7,, Osborne, R. B. Young, three of the trustees, the contractor, the matron and the Catholio priest who visits the school. Mr. Ford and Mr. Biggy conducted the examination entirely, Mr. Everett being absent in the north. Col. H. G. Otis, the committee stated, will be ex amined some time this afternoon. Mr. Arms has been mentioned incor rectly as being a member of the Whit tier investigation committee in place of Mr. Everett. The committees are endeavoring to complete their work here in slime to leave for Sacramento by tomorrow at the latest. The discussion of tho bill now before the senate to abolish the offices of railroad commissioners has been Bet for 2 o'clock tomorrow after noon. This will occupy the entire after noon, and as Wednesday is a legal holi day, the vote cannot be taken before Thursday, and probably later. This will give the members at present in Southern California ample time to reach Sacramento in time for the voting. As the bill is ono of the most important that has been before tbe senate this ses sion, ail of the members desire to cast their votes in person. The lieutenant-governor has been telegraphed by Senator Mathewß to wire the members here in regard to the length of time they can remain in Southern California before they will have to leave for Sacramento. An an swer is expected today. RUDE TO DAPRAY. A Newspapor Correspondent Gall! Him a Parlor Soldier. Society young women will remember Lieut. Dapray, who was a member of Gen. Miles' staff in thiß city, Aa noted in the Herald, he has been promoted, and the following ie the rude, unfeeling way in which the Washington corre spondent of the San Francisco Examiner treats of this military social light: Washington, Feb. 17. —The president has made another paymaster with tbe rank of major to keep company with his friend Lige Halford. This time it is Lieut. Dapray, one of the sweetest oj all trie young officers who have pull enough to dance attendance at Washington balls inatead of imperiling hie life and taking the curl out of hia mustache by exposure to the bleak terrors of frontier army pOßts. For a lieutenant who has done no warlike deeds Dapray wears the mOBt tremendoua overcoat in all Waahington. The front decorations of the garment command not less than 20 yards of heavy braid, and consist of a aeries of frogs and loops tbat would excite the envy of a Russian hussar in an opera bonffe company. On account of his charming manners and delicate ways Dapray has, for a long time, been choaen to attend to the social end of the war department, and, in that line, he ia said to be at least equal to our own Ned Greenway and not far behind Ward McAllister of New York. In consideration of the grace with which he baa buttoned tbe gloves of the ladiea that the war department delights to honor, and the elegance of manner that has distinguished him, he has been promoted to a mnjor's rank at the tender age of 38 and given tbe pay of $4800 a year, with a prospect of ad vance in a couple of years. It waa aaid that thia promotion was urged by half the belles of Waahiigton, which shows how much the tender in fluence of woman prevails at the White House. But for the fluffy loveliness of his mustache and the grace he has shown in many a cotilion, Lieutenant Dapray would, in the ordinary course of events, have had to wait for about 25 years before he got the rank of major. This shows that in the art of war, as practiced at Waßhington, the dude ia mightier than the brave. A BfG CROP. An Orange Grove Which Is a Veritable Bonanza. The crop of orangea on the 17-year-old treea in R. F. House's seedling orchard (out on Ellen street) is well worth going to Bee tbis season. There are a few trees that have, by actual count, over 2000 oranges upon them, and there are over 100 trees that will bear about seven boxes of fruit to the tree. Our eastern friends, who aeaert that the value of California orange land is too high and out of all reason, are respectfully asked what they consider such an orchard as Mr. Home's, with Beedling orangea at $1.20 or $1.30 a box, to be worth, reckon ing, of course, 100 treeß to the acre? There are other orange groves in Pomona that, considering ags and quality, can make a similarshowingof profit. There are literally hundreds of acres of orange orchards in this region that will this season pay their owners over 30 per cent on the investment, and some that will pay over 40 per cent. ANOTHER EXPERT lie Will Examine the Temesal Mines and Report. The South Riverside Bee Bays that the sheriff's sale was carried on at the Tin Mines again this week on Wednesday and Thursday. Tbe proceeds of the sale amounted to about $1400. The sale waa postponed for two weeks. The sale will result in the Tin Mine company getting rid of a large amount of Btuff that was of little value to them at reasonably good prices although there, were many articles and material tbat was valuable that brought small amount of cash for the reason that the goods were not wanted by anyone. Hugh Stephens received a cablegram the ilrst of the week from England say ing that a mining expert of large experi ence would arrive in about two weeks to examine the tin mine, alter wnich he will report on the same. A Defnnot Athletlo Club. New Yohk, Feb. 19.—Tbe receiver of the Manhattan Athletic «lub today an nounced that all efforts to reorganize tbe club had failed, and that he was de termined to close the house and sell lt. RIVERSIDE. Editor Plaisted Talks About the Thriv ing City. . Mark R. Plaisted, editor of the River side Enterprise, was in the city last evening. Mr. Plaiated conducts a Democratic morning daily at the metro polis of the orange country and haa all along been an active Democrat. He wante to be postmaster. Mr. Plaißted is Btrougly endorsed for the position and is undoubtedly qualified to fill it should he be fortunate enough to be named by Mr. Cleveland. In conversation with a Hebald re ?orter last evening Mr. Plaisted said: he all-absorbing topic of conversation with ua at present ie Riverside county, now pending before the state legislature. The bill is now before the assembly for tbe second reading, and received a favorable report from tbe committee on counties and county boundariee, and passed the senate by an overwhelming vote. The popularity and good reasons for the passage of the bill have been enumer ated in the columne of the Herald, and ita numerous readers are doubtleaa well informed on the merits of the caae. The orange crop will be fully 2000 cara, and it ia the finest crop in quality and appearance ever produced in the valley. Up to the present time about 200 cars have been shipped, mostly to San Francisco and other northern points on the const. The weather is bo severe in tbe east that the fruit shippers have very little call for preaent delivery. The principal shipping point east is Chicago, and that point (on account of the world's fair) will probably receive fully half of the crop shipped east this season. Prospects for an immense crop of bay and grain were never better. The en tire proposed RlveTaide county from the city 30 miles east to San Jacinto and from San Jacinto to Temecula is a solid field of grain, and it ia all looking well. If'we have another good rain within tbe next two montha that section will have the largest grain crop in her history. Toe grain is mostly barley and is eagerly sought by the large eastern brewing as sociations and bringa the highest mar ket price. "A short time ago a building boom atruck the city and a number of hand some blocks, among them the Evana, coating $100,000; Rubidoux, Frost, Hayt, Chalmers and Frederick blocks, were erected. To a casual obsi'ver it looked aa if it would be greatly over done, but it is almost impossible to se cure a good store room in the city at the present time. Real estate values, es pecially in business property, are rapidly increasing. "Yea, sir; county division will be a big thing for Riverside, but if we should not get it the immense orange crop will make good, prosperous times in River aide." A WORLD'S FAIR SENSATION. Snperlntendent Wells of the Hortlcnl- tural Department Resigns. C. M. Wells, superintendent of the horticultural department of the Califor nia world's fair exhibit, created conster nation among tbe fair commissioners several days ago by tendering hia resign ation, says Saturday's San Francisco Examiner. In hia communication to tbe board Mr. Wells Bimply stated that he wished to be relieved from the posi tion of chief of the horticultural depart ment, without assigning any reason for his desire to withdraw. The matter was considered by the board in executive session Thursday and again at yesterday's session, which was also held with closed dojru, ana every precaution was taken to prevent the press representatives from obtaining any information concerning it. When the fact tbat the reaignation had been tendered leaked out several membera of the commiasion were interviewed but declined at first to either affirm or deny the truth of the rumor, .but finally ad mitted that it had been presented. Mr. Wells waa seen after the meeting and expressed surprise that the matter had been heard of outaide. "I am not at liberty to make any statement at present," he aaid. "There ia dissatisfac tion in the office. That is all I can say. Not with the commisaionera, however. My relatione with them have been very pleasant. If you want any further in formation see Mr. Hatch." Commissioner Hatch, when inter viewed, said: "I have nothing for pub lication in regard to Mr. Wells' resigna tion." President Phelan and Secretary Thompson were also seen, and both de clined to make any statement. No action has been taken by the com mission. The withdrawal of Mr. Wells would have a disastrous effect- upon the horticultural display, and it is under stood that the commissioners are making a strong effort to induce him to recon sider his determination, and have de ferred action on his resignation hoping he will withdraw it. THE BENTLEY CASE. It Will Probably lie Postponed Until Tomorrow. It was understood last evening from Attorney Hayford, managing counsel, that an arrangement has been made for the continuance of tbe examination of Henry Bentley, charged with the mur der of Mrs. Nordholt-Bentley, uutil Tuesday morning. The examination was adjourned Saturday noon until thia morning at 9:30 o'clock. If the arrange ment hae been perfected a motion for the continuance will be made thiß morning. The proaecution still haa several ex pert witneßsea whom they propose to examine before closing. The case ia still attracting widespread interest and it is intimated that there is some testi mony from San Francisco which may have an important bearing, although it is not likely that it will be put in upon the preliminary examination. DELICIOUS Flavoring Extracts _ NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS. Vanilla ° f P° rfeot purity. Lsmon ©f great strength. Orange Almond Economy In their use Rose etc. Flavor BS delicately Bnd dellclously aa the fresh fruit. i<4*T\ Sensible Woman She's putting the washboard / / J/i where it'll do come good. She I mi has suffered with it long i - 9kl cnou S n > broken her bacl: o\ ci if, \ j // xt > rubbed the clothes tOptecei // I \ on na 'f ncr time w 'th II \ But now she knows better. 11l I \\ Now she's using Pcarline—and fflk WRen a woman USES Pearline, till) i l the only way to use the wash- I Ijljl) |||§S§| board is in the kitchen fire. 1 II ■ I There's no more hard work, no more ruinous rubbing, but there's washing that's easy and economical and safe. Millions of women are just as sensible as this one. Are you? fif-i (i Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell you 11 this is as good as "or vJV-IJ IJ. " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE—Pearline is never pedaled, and if If "D n _1_ your grocer sends you something in y\ce of Pearline, do the honest ** JDcLL-K thing— send it >>tuk. 313 JAMES PYLE, New York. 1 » ■ STHE VOSE & SON'S .PIAMOR— GARDNER Sc ZELLNER, Sole Agents 213 SOUTH BROADWAY. i CHOICE MORTGAGES IN ALL DENOMINATIONS I X 5 H3O 5 years $ 2,800 * X 4 -° S years 4 300 * X 700 S years 5,400 ♦ X *<>" 3 years 7,80 > 9 X 1.500 3 years 8.000 J X 2,«00 3 years 10.750 9 X 3,225 3 years IU 500 T X 5,550 3 years 20,000 T X For sale guaranteed. Always on hand. Sent any whero iv the United States. X ♦ Send for pamphlet X ♦ SECURITY LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY, LOS ANGELES, C.VL. ♦ X M. W. STIMSON, Preß't J. H BRALY, BeO'y. M. K. McVAY, ASo't Sec'f. X ♦ FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Treasurer. X ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦«♦♦♦*♦♦♦« c MAIN OFFICE-luS W. FIRST. 111 l .' .YORKS: nwu-m N. MAIN. rffflj^^^feiS^i^ The Best Equipped Laundry ' f j| Modern ln ideas. Always up with '$}'' ' ,J f T^f^''^ What we make a Rpecial'y of: \_ ">• BHIRTS. COLLARS AND CUKi'.i, i ■ ' ; -'sjsftif-"« " - ' "'3, IfOOLEN (3001)8, SILKS, LACKS, v '^"^^t^^J^ 11-17 TRY US. eod-ly a —"g r - : ~"~ " f ' '" i— 1 HOTEL PALO MAR ES. *• * STRICTLY *T f) ' A QUIET FIRST jßk HOME clas * for « % FAMILIES I 'OMON A. C-A.L, D^'s^MJlS^Mftnager, FORTY-EIGHTH, ANNUAL- REPORT OF THE SEW Id LIFE INSCRANCE CO.; OFFICE: 346 AND 348 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. JANUARY 1, 1893. This is the only Company holding an Official Certificate of Examination of recent date from the State Insurance Department. The Assets, Accounts, and Surplus to policy holders have been certified to the seal of the State by the Insurance Superintendent, ASSfc- Real Estate ~ *SK-2 0 - ?7 2 ?l Stockßand Bonds «-.-<"- jWSss'i.i Bonds and Mortgages . ** g*s'X n S £1 Loans Been red by collaterals Premium Loans f'SS?'o?2 «2 Cash in Offlce and in Hanks and Trust Companies *'iSi'om ii Interest and Rents due and accrued , £ .i'SAV AS Net amount of uncollected and deferred premiums a,Bot>,»>P a' Total Assets tt87,499,19£ 98 LIABILITIES. Reserve, or value of outstanding policies : °o Other liabilities 1.818.WU BB Total Liabilities fIW,W4,iIO 89 Snmlus being the same amount whsjeh will he shown to ho 1 'the Company's Surplus by tho aunual report of the New York state Insurance department as ot el „ , )( , 1n December 31, 1893 5>1<),U1H.,3-W IU INCOME. Total I'remSum Income •"S'aJS'Hn an Intel est, RenU, etc ",880.476 90 Total Income 180,1185*890 88 DISBURSEMENTS. 1-o.s.spald * ?» Endowments raid J'.L tsS, ! Annnuios l)l\ dends. surrender Values, etc iVA'Ana »J ioi 4 .»»*.1-1 0> Total paid policy holders piWWO.OW JJ Oommisalous ou Agency Bipenses,' I'hy'snians'' Fees, Advertising and Printing.... 1 ,Kftl.24« IH axes, Salaries, and other expenses 1.0-J./ia ua Total Disbursements 821,654,290 76 Number o' I'ollcies issued during ISO 2, 00,250. New Insurance, S^S,"" 5 - 0 , 7 . 0 .., „„„ Tetal Lumber ol Policies ln force January 1, 181)3, 824.005, Amount at Bisk, #uB , J,~u,O'.J. NOTE AS TO STATEMENT. Tho abovaetatemnit corresponds in all rcsp-cts with the official report of the Company, as it will bo rublmbed by the State l nsuranee Department. No asset! not acceptable under «Mlaw oi thi-Ktalc or Hie rfeulatlons of the Departnifitt, arc laolnded, aud tUu Sl'l* l l ,TB „ l *' <> ,' B< ;*! M 8 101 IS TilK EXACT BOM THAT WILL BK SHOWN BY THE SUPEBINTJtNDENI'S AN-' noal Ripoar. JOHN A. M'CALL, President. HENRY TUCK, Vice President. A. G. HAWES, Manager for Pacific Coast, 10l Snnsome St, San FraLoisoo. a-14 2m CHAS. A. M'LANE, Cashier.