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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 06, 1894, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1894-12-06/ed-1/seq-5/

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THE ASIATIC UMPLEASANTNESS.
An Alleged Armistice for Ten
Days.
The Rumor Discredited In Official
Circles.
Skirmishes Betwenm the Opposing
Armies In Manchuria—,Tapauose
Losses—Armed Paclße
Eituere.
By the Associated Press.
Shanghai, Dec. s.—lt Is rumored here
that a 10-days' armietice hai been ar
ranged between China and Japan. It
Ii aaid tbe terms of peace, whiob are
■till nnder consideration, ere to include
Indemnity and tbe formation of a buffer
state, consisting of the country now held
by the Japanese. China now feara the
winter more than she does Japan, as the
anppliee of rice have been kept back too
long.
TnK RUMOR DISCREDITED.
London, Deo. 6. —Tbe opinion in
official oircles here ia tbat tbere is no
trnth in the report cabled from
Shanghai that a 10 daya' armistice bas
been arranged between China and
Japan. It is added tbat all indications
point to tbe contrary.
SKIRMISHES WITH THE ENEMY.
Hiroshima, Deo. 5. —A dispatch from
Field Marshal Yamagata, dated Antong,
December ftd, nays ft Jnnanaao acontfnrr
party sent in tbe direotion of Ling
Shang Hwang, engaged Chineae out
posts on the summit of Motien Ling
November 15th. One Japanese soldier
waa killed and three wounded. The
aconting party waa reinforced and occu
pied a position at Sokako, where it waa
attacked by the enemy in large force.
Over 40 Japanese were killed. A com
pany of infantry sent to reconnoiter
Kwan Tien and Saibarhn.wasattacked by
a large force of Chineae November 20th at
Toecowan and compelled to retreat with
a loea of several killed. Field Marshal
Yamagata adds that measures hove beeu
taken to clear tbe country around Kwan
Tien and Saibarhu. Datachmonts
under General Tachima and Colonel
Nleeynia have reached their destina
tions after elight reaietance. They at
tacked the enemy at Saikabon Novem
ber 28th and compelled the Chinese
troopa to retire. Tho two detachments
are now returning to Antong.
AHMED PACIFIC I.INERS.
Vancouver, B. C, Dec. 5—A repre
sentative of the Associated Press inter
viewed the Canadian I'acifio officials to
day regarding tbe reporta now in circu
lation that the three eteamera of the
mrgnißcent Empress line are to be im
mediately converted into armed cruia
era, in accordance with tbe terms of tbe
subsidy from the British government,
and tbat tba vessels will be held in
oriental waters in view of possible
events in the present war.
The officials all denied the repoit, bnt
the officers of the Empress of China
threw light upon the subject. Ever
sinoe tbe empresses have been on tbe
route their guns bave been in the arse
nal at Hong Kong, but were never placed
in position, ns the mountings were not
there. The latter bave not arrived, but
are being somewhat hurried out from
England on accnnt of tbe war. When
last in Hong Kong Commander Boya
inspected the Empress of China and
intimated that on her retqrn to that
port guns wonld be placed on her, its
well as tbe other empresses, and tbat
they would he armed io tbe future.
They will carry three 5-inch guns each,
besides ordinary email arms.
Sir Charles Hibbert Tupper, minister
of marina and fisheries, is expected here
tomorrow to discuss tbe sealing aud sal
mon questious.
KIOTINO A Pf* it EH HN I>K t>.
The ArgauMn* Itrpnbllo on th* Verg* of
All itli r Kevolutlou.
New York, Deo. 5. —A dispatch from
Buenoa Ayres says: Piesident Saenz
Peru's action in appointing subsidiaries
ac minißtars, thus assuming dictatorial
power, hsß caused excitement in con.,
gress and among tbe people. Rioting,
f not revolution, is apprehended. I,is
reported that he bas summoned Gen
eral Mitre, begging bim to put an end to
the present etate of affairs. Roche's
friends are jubilant, believing Pefia will
soon resign. Bußineea is at a standstill.
The talk of the hour is the revelation
made by the Et Tempo, an evening
newspaper, which chargee thnt a syndi
cate has bribed certain members of
congress in order to get tbeir guarantee
bills paid. El Tempo says it stands
ready to give names if congress makes
au investigation, and asserts that men
high in political circles as
well as railroad men, are impli
cated iv the plot. Tbe chamber of dep
uties has appointed a committee wbicb
will summon the editor of El Tompo
and will ask him to name the accused
members. This wss done on motion of
the author ol the bill, Seilor Elinad, and
wae carried by a majority of one. Pub
lio opinion is on the side of El Tempo.
HAY IHS I UICV HACKS.
Sllc" Makes a H,in»iion«i Winning at
CO lo 1.
San Fkancisco, Dec. 5. —Favorites won
the first two races, but that waa all.
rjligo's win at 50 to 1 was the sensation
of the day. Offing to the muddy traok,
making it unsafe for jumping the har
dies, the Mac was run without tbe hur
dles on the flat.
About six furlongs, seUing--Unnjo
won, Silver State second, Arno third;
time, 1 : in.
Five and • halt furlongs, maidens-
San Luoas won, Patriot eecond, Head
flower third: time, 1:14.
Six furlongs, selling—Sligo won,
Braw Scot eecond, Tartarian third;
time, 1:20.
Mile and a half—April won, Dick
O'Malley second, Baesanio third; time
3:01 %.
Six furlongs, selling — Realization
won, Obee secoud, San Luis Rev third ;
time 1:19.
Eastern and B*n Francisoo X.cm.
The Metropolitan Turf olub, 120 Vtyist
Second street. Eutrance also on Center
place. Durkee A Kitzgerald, proprietors.
The Roby (Ind.) and Han Franoisco
raoes are now being poßted. Direot wire
to room. Full description given of eaoh
event and truck odds laid. Eastern
races begin at 12 m., Los Angelea time.
Entries Dut up every evening. A book
made on all sporting events of import
ance.
Try a gal. Ifcalteeoclub whisker, J3.50,
anexcelled (or purity and flavor. T Vactie
& Co., cor, Ooinerc'i & Alameda, tel. 301)
PROFESSOR FALS ON 1895.
His Announcement or the Critical Days
For the Coming Tear.
Profesor Rudolf Falb of Liepzio, the
discoverer ot the "critical daya," in
giving thoir number, order and dates
tor the coming year in tho columns of
The Deuteohe Kaißer-Kalender for 1895,
atfttes that observations begun in 1868
convinced him that the influence oi the
attraction of tho moon and sun upon the
waters of the sea had a similar effect
npon the ocean of the earth's atmos
phere as well as upon the liquid and
volatile masses contained in the interior
of our globe. Ho discovered that great
atmospherio disturbances, shocks of
earthquake aud explosions i. mines
wero surprisingly often coinoidi ut with
the days upon whioh tbe most extensive
tides and other oceanic commotions
were caused by tbe influence of either
moon or sun, or both. These poriods
Professor Falb distinguishes by the
name of "critical days," because they
mark on the one side periodioal "turn
ing points" in the equilibrium of the
neptunio, plutonio and atmospherio
masses above mentioned, and on the
Othor side afford the measure and means
for computing the degree and effect of
lunar and solar forces upon our planet.
Tho individual constellations affeot
ing each for itself an increase of these
forces are: First, the perigee—that is,
the timo when moon and earth aro noar
eat to oue another; second, the moon's
equatorial position; third, the perihe
lion, wben our globe is nearost the sun;
fourth, the sun's equatorial position;
fifth, the syzygics, or now moon and
full moon; sixth, tho lunar or solar
.eclipses.
The coming year will be especially
notable for tho fact of its three most
critical days being accompanied by
eclipses. In mentioning the dates in
thoir different orders and grades of in
dividual effectiveness Professor Falb
takes care to state tbat the results of the
strongest attractions often precede thoir
"critical days," as theoretically oom
puted, by one or two days, while those
of lessor import may be from two to
threo days later than periodically fixed.
Tho latter may also be the caso at the
timo of critical days of tho first order
whenever long continuing and exten
sive atmospherio pressure or eastern
winds prevailed previous to these dates.
Tho following are tho "critical days"
for 1895:
Of the fifst order, Sept. 18, March 11,
Aug. 20, Fob. 0, Oct 18, April 9, July
22 and Jan. 11.
Of the second order, May 0, Nov. 16,
March 20, April 25, Deo. 81, Oct. 14,
Feb. 24, June 22, Sept. 4 and Nov. 2.
Of tbe third order, May 24, Deo. 2,
Dec. 16, Juno 7, Aug. 5, Jau. 25 and
July 7.—Baltimore Sun.
LAUGHS AT DEATH.
Bow Two Sticks, a Dad Indian, Received
a Capital Sentence at Dendwood.
When sentonco was passed on "Two
Sticks," tho courtroom was packed, and
when tho presiding judge expressed hia
belief that all four Indian murderers
should be hung the people cheered, and
the United Statea marshal was called
upon to preserve order. Bed Elk, com
monly known ac "Two Sticks" (since
his crippled condition has compollod
him to walk on crutches), the first of
all his moo to "feel the heavy hand of
the invader," will bo hung Christmas
week for the cold blooded murder of a
16-year-old white boy. Throughout the
trial Two Sticks has seemed amused
at the proceedings and has felt sure of
being acquitted. They did not hang
Crow Dog, he argued, so they couldn't
haug him. Crow Dog was the first In
dian ever tried in Dakota courts. He
was on trial hero in 1883 for the mur
der of Spotted Tail, aohief of the Sioux
tribe, and was found guilty. But the
ease was appealed to the supreme court
of the United States by Crow Dog's at
torney, known to the Indians as the
"little man with the big voice" and
now judge of thia judicial district, and
in tho supreme court the Indian was ao
quitted.
Two Sticks is not popular, even
among his own people. He is a bad In
dian, according to their story. He was
with Rain In the Face at the Custer
mossacro; he was ot Wounded Kneo,
where ono of his sons was "killed with
grub in his mouth;" wherever the In
dian wars havo been most barbarous aud
bloody, wherever the innate cruelty and
treaoheryof the rod man have been most
manifest, there Two Sticks has been in
tho midst of them. His hatred of the
white man is bitter and intense.
Two Sticks received both verdict and
sentence with absolute indifference.
When asked by the judge whether he
had anything to say, ho ropliod, without
• any show of feeling or interest in tho
matter: "I am an old man, but have a
bravo heart, aud am not afraid to die,
but if I am to die I think it would be
proper for me to see my relatives. I
am an old man and would rather die
right away now, for then I will not suf
fer any more. Ido not consider myself
doing anything very important toward
tho whites, but even for that I am to
bo executod, and I am glad that I am to
bo executed for my people." Then he
laughed as though tho whole thing
were to him a huge joke. At last ao
uOunrs he was singing in the jail.—
Deadwood Cor. Chicago Tribune.
The Downfall of Patent Eggs.
The Ohio state food commissioner
has declared that patent eggs shall not
be sold in tho markets of that stato and
has seized a shipment of them -in tran
sit from the manufacturer in New York
to a Cincinnati denier. The desicoated
egg has sold at 45 cents per pound, and
ono pound is equivalent to six dozen
eggs. The commissioner's chemist says
the albumen iv the desiccated egg is ob
tained from the egga of fish eating birds,
which can be scoured by the million on
the low, uninhabitable islands along
the Atlantic coast. They aro not fit for
food, and tho albumen alone is taken
from them in making desiocated eggs.
The patent egg is largely used by hotels
and bakeries.
The funeral of General Mender, of
Mcx co wae moat ceremonious, i'reai-
Oent Diaz, all ol his cabinet, nearly all
the diplomatic corps, many officer*, 16
generate, ttve regimente of infantry and
one of otratry and artillery formed the
escort. 1 resident Diaz toted as chief
mourner.
Buy the Whitney m«ke trunk and traveling
bag. Factory X4.i N. Main st.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY rtfORNTNG, DECEMBER 6, 1894.
SLAUGHTER OF THE INNOCENTS.
More About the Armenian
Massacre.
Horrible Cruelties Practiced on
Women.
Tha Turkish Version of ihe Outrages.
All th* Blame Laid on the
Armenians— American
Protests.
By the Associated Press.
London, Dec. 6.—Dr. 0, T. Thoumain.
formerly a profeaaor at Maraovan, baa
received a letter from an Armenian at
Conatantinople giving still further par
ticulars regarding the Turkish atrooites
in Armenia. "Tha details oi the bar
barities will probably not be believed in
England," aaya tbe writer, "but, my
brother, they bave opened tba wombs
of pregnant woman alive and bave
pulled out tbe babies, and, banging
tbem on their spears, organized tri
umphant processions. The news is
well known hare, though none dare
speak of it."
THE TURKISH VERSION.
Washington, Dec. s.—The Turkish
legation haa received tbe following com
munication regarding tbe Armenian
troubles:
"Towards tbe cud of July laat, and
under the instigation of an Armenian
uauied HauiparieoUu, the men vi 10
Armenian villagea near Mooah formed
separate bande, and armed witb guna,
daggers, hatchets and other instru
ments,a ttak ed the tribe of Delikan,killed
a few men of that tribe and afterwards
lell on tbe tribei of Bekiran and
Radikan. These bands burned alive
Hadji, nephew of Earner Agha, one of
the chiefs of tbe Bekiran tribe, and not
only outraged Musselman women of the
villiage of Kulliguzit, but also put them
to deatn in an atrocious manner. Men
were alao treated in a most ferooious
way. Not eatietied with all theae law
leas and criminal proceedings, the lame
banda burned alao a few villagea inhab
ited by Muaselmana.
"Thanks, however, to the meacnrea
taken by the lawful authorities, the
band in question waa dispersed and the
insurgent chief, Hamparteoun, as well
ac the priest, Mighirditoh of Kazul-
Killisse, and other guilty persona were
arreated and brought before the justices.
Tbe statement often published in aome
of the European papers that aome of
the regular troops killed defense
less men and women is utterly
untrue. No individual carrying
no arms waa killed. Twenty insurgents
who surrendered were treated with all
due consideration, and after their depo
sitions belore the legal authorities of
Moosh were taken tbey were given their
freedom. It was tbeee inaurgents wbo
indicated tbe place where the chief and
hii accomplices were hiding.
"The above facta ibow tbat among the
Inaurgenta only 20 surrendered, and with
tbe exception of tbe brigandi wbo broke
in revolt, no one was ill-treated."
AN AMERICAN PROTEST.
Chicago, Deo. s.—The Armenian Na
tional union intends to hold a raasa
meeting here next Sunday to protest
against the outrages tbat haye been
committed against tbeir countrymen. A
petition will be draited and addreaaed
to congreaa asking the United Statea in
tbe oanae of humanity to atep in between
the Turka and their helpless victims.
The movement ii beaded by some of the
leading men in Cbloago. Tbe aim of
the committee is to make thia gathering
aa coamopolitau as poaaible.
KUMOKB OF WAR.
An Unusual Stir In Military Olroles In
Guatemala.
San Joss, Guatemala, Deo. s.—The
troops which arrived two weeks ago
have been sent all along the coast, and
fresh troops, it was reported, will arrive
in a day or two from Guatemala City.
Tbe port is fnll of rumors of war.
Tsoucioalpa, Honduras, Deo. 5. —The
government seems to be agitated over
something, for there bave been a num
ber of changes in the stations and com
manders of troops, and all pointa on tbe
coasts and frontiers bave been covered
witb garrisons lately.
Tenosiqub, Mexico, * Deo. 5. —Gen.
Lorenzo Garcia bas made • tonr of tbe
Mexican army posts on tbe frontier and
reports everything in excellent order.
Two more regiments are en route here
from the capital, from Vera Cruz and
Tabasco.
CZAR AND THE" MANIFESTO.
On His Deathbed Alexander 111 Declared
His Love of tho Peace Policy.
Pathetic stories, some true and some
probably apocryphal, about the last
hours of the lato czar are appoaring in
tho press of the continent. The most re
markable is ouo which purports to de
scribe' how the dying monarch himself
revised the manifesto which announced
his own death and bis son's succession.
This is intended as a refutation of the
assertion that tho manifesto was writ
ten by De Giers. As a matter of fact,
thero is every reason to believe that the
proclamation was written, of course in
accordanco with instructions, by tbe
procurour of the synod. According to
the story, the lato c/.ar pressed his son
to givo him tho manifesto. When ho
had perused it, he expressed his appro
bation, saying that ho felt perfectly re
signed, as hia work would bo continued.
He would, however, like to add some
words which would reassure fcjie Rus
sians and Europe. Ho then wrote:
"Wo, in tho prosenco of the Most
High, record a solemn vow always to
make our sole aim tho peaceful develop
ment of the power and glory of our be
loved RusHia and tho happiness of all
our faithful subjects."
Reading tho manifesto again, Alexan
der 111 paused at tho passage, "but also
far hoyond tho borders of Russia tho
memory of tho czar, who was the incar
nation of unswerving loyalty and of
peace," and added the words, "a peace
which, during his reign, was not once
broken."
"It is my claim to glory," observed
tho emperor as lio laid down bis pen.
"I desired .peace, tho greatest blessing
tbat God can grant us in this world.
May misfortune befall those who break
it, but you will know how to maintain
it with thoso who aro with cs and to
make others respect it."
Ou German Family boAF.
A If It Rains
Rainy Day * today ♦
ft | tttK ARK GOINS TO PLACE ON BALE a line of .pedal values
l" flln W 1,1 Piiees tha*. will eclipse aU lorraer bargain offerings.
\ A I H Knowing that it requiros eomethlag out of Iho usual run to
ll !S J ! 1 get ladles out chopping on rainy day«, bat still we want to do bust
" ness, and therefore offer these great specials at magnetic prices. If
m you cannot, come yourself, send your husband or brother to trade
ft _ - for you. You cannot afford to miss this
oPClal SPECIAL OFFERING
IflflllCßfflßlltS SILK CREPE, 25c per yard.
21-inch Creped'Chlne, an extra line quality, all silk, a good as
r\ ffi j borirnent of colois to select Irom; former price, 70c-
UITPrPn Today, if it rains, 25cperyar.l.
UJiUI UU BLACK DRESS GOODS, 65e per yard.
ill ft Umn rtf hiack Henrietta, all wool, sun finish, 4b incnes wide, a royal qua.
11l il t I I ily ' You wlils ee it on our shelves marked at $1.
1 U Ul 111& Today, if it rains, 65c per yard.
M NOVELTY SUITINGS, 40c per yard.
All wool heather mixed suitings, extra good quality, 46 Inches
wide, latest colorings and designs; former value, 75c.
Today, if it rains, 40c per yard.
Tf! flllP COVERT SUITINGS, 10c per yard.
1 1) ll 111 ' COVERT CLOTHS, 36 inch wide, a splendid imitation of the wool
• w •»«■«■ coverts, in a beautiful printed cotton fabric; regular value, 15c.
n. Today, if it rains, 10c per yard.
UiOrfi BLEACHED SHEETING, 15c per yard.
8-4 BLEACHED SHEETINa at the lowest price ever named on this
m j coast; a Bpiendld quality, full 2J* yards wide: worth 20c.
I nfl 9V Today, if it rains, 15c per yard.
I UIIUJ. BLEACHED SHEETING, 8e per yard.
YX 45-INCH BLEACHED SHEETING, extra good quality for plllow
nl (limit cases; full width; regular value, 12140,
II 0 ! 01 Today, if it rains, 8c per yard.
BLEACHED CRASH, 3*c per yard.
HI! lHfl SO PIECES BLEACHED KITCHEN CRASH, a splendid quality
111 Hill twilled; usually sold special at Sc.
ifllliu Today, if it rains, 3J£c per yard,
mil Q ALL-WOOL BLANKETS, $5 per pair.
" '1 i > An all-wool white Blanket, a very fine quality, made by Ihe SAN
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any size bed; regular value, $7.00 per pair,
TJniyi Today, if it rains, $5 per pair.
A dill. LADIES' SILK HANDKERCHIEFS, 50.
LADIES' ALL-811 X HANDKERCHIEFS, silk embroidered in cor
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I j || ||| {j Today, if it rains, 5c each,
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1000 pieces all silk baby ribboß, plcot edge, beat quality, a good
line of coiors: buy your auupy for the holidays uuw ; worth 20c
per piece.
Today, if it rains, Vi}{e per piece.
SeCie Gome InOat of tbe Wet.
UMBRELLAS
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iTlUal »^e e Ua, At75C AND
At 85c
Dnnraina AND KEEP DRY * At 90e UPWAED?
Mgtullu. M« n uL n a At $1
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111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. V, gestion,
Without injurious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria Is so universal and "For several years I have recommended
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New York City.
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CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE. Can refer Interested parties to prominent
Km Angelea citizen! who hare been t: ud by them. Cure snarautted.
(WU f. MAIN ST.. COR. SEVENTH, LOS ANGELES, CAL,
WONDERFUL CURES
BY
DR. WONG,
713 SOUTH MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL
"Skillful our* Increases longevity to the "Ingeniously locating diseases through the
World. pulse and excalleut remedies are great Mess
ings to the world."
Four years ago my daughter. Virginia Eel], was treated by Dr. Wong for what physicians
ealVd hip dtsea.e, and had pronounced Incurable after treating htr tor eight year* Dr. Wong's
oißsnosls was that she was afflicted with one of the thirteen forms of eanoer. His mediolne
effected a permanent cure in seven months' time. Two tears ago my grandson became blind la
one eye. D r . Wong restored his tight in three weeks' time. A. LA S3 WELL,
After I had been treated eleven years, by six different dootors, for oonsnmpTS'on'.Vad chef
tad sta-.eu that I couldn't live two months. I toon Dr. Wong's medicine and was cured In sevea
months. 1 eujoy excellent health and weigh 170 pounds. MRS. A. M. A VELA,
PRIVATE, NERVOUS AND CHRONIC DISEASES OF MEN
Of poisons.
4000 cures. Ten years in Los Angeles.
DR. WONG, 713 South Main St., Los Angeles.
OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
FARMERS &MERCH ANTS BANK
OF I_OS ANGELES, OAL.
CAPITAL (PAID UP, $ 500,003.00
SURPLUS AND RESERVE , 520.000.00
TOTAL 51,320,000 00
OFFICERS: DIRECTORS:
I. W. HELLMAN Presidint W. H. Perry, 0. E, Thorn, A. Olaasslk
B. W. HELLMAN Vice-President O. W. Childs, o. Ducommon.
JOHN MILNRR fashter T. L. Duque, J. B. Lankeishim
B. J. FLEISHMAN Assistant Cashier H. W. Hellman, I. w. Hellman.
Sell and Buy Foreign and Domestic Exchange. Special Collection Department
OORRESPON DENOE INVITED.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NATIONAL I
Bank, 101 8. Spring st., Nadeau block.
L. N. BREED President
WM. F. SOSBYoIIELL Vice-President
C. N. FLINT Cashier
W. H. 110 LI. I HAY. Assistant Cashier
Capital, paid in gold coin $200,000
Surplus and undivided profits '25,000
Authorized capital 500,000
directors:
L, N. Breed, H. T. Newell, Wm. H. Avery,
Silas Holmau, W. H. Hoiliday, F. C. Ko«by
shell, M. Hagan. Frank Had ;r, D. Remlct,
Thos. Goss, Wm. F. BosbysheU,
UNION BANK OF SAVINGS ]
CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000
223 8. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. J
officers ario otntcToas: I
w. VV. Stimson Wm. Ferguson W. E. McVsy I
Prert. Vu-ePrest. Omm« I
C. Q. Hsrrlson S. H. Mott R. M. Baker 1
A. E. Pomeroy S. A. Butler f
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS J
LOS ANGELES SAVIN ,B BANK,
230 N, Main su
Capltsl stock
Surplus 35,000
J. E. Plater, Pres. H. W. Hellman, V ce-Pree.
W. M, Ca-.well, Cisiiier.
Directors—l. W. Helionn, J. F. Pliter, H. W.
Hcl mau, L W. Hellman, jr., W. M. Caaweli.
Interest paid ou deposits. Money to loun oi
first elao- Mai estate 1 1 'tf
TALLY-HO
WAGONS i
MfliinfdPtni'ed
and sold by the
Enterprise Carrie Works
No. 115 N. Lns Angeles St.
11-15-thu-sun-lm
A SURE CURE FOR
OF LO3 AHGELEB.
Capital stock $400,000
Surplus 200,000
J. M. ELLIOTT. President.
W.G. KEROgHOFF, V.-Pres't,
FRANK A. GIBSON, Cashier.
O. B. BHAFF»R, Ats't Cashles,
DIRECTORS!
J. M. Klllott, J. O. Bicknall,
F. Q. Story. H. Jevne.
J. D. Hooker, V, C. Patterson,
Wm. G. Kerckhoff.
ANGELE3 NATIONAL BANK.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY.
Capital ¥500,000
Surplus 67,000
Total 657,000
GEORGE H.BONKBRAKE PresUUnt
WARRSN GILLKLEN Vice-President
E. 0* HOWE3 Cashier
E. W. COE •• Assistant Cashier
directors:
George 11. Bonebrak-, Warren Gillelan, P. M.
Green, Uhas. A. Mairiner, W. C. Brown, A. W.
Franoisco, E. P. Johnson. M. T. Allen, F. C,
Hoirej. M»H
A Cure That Cures.
jj\ v ii ii ] have cured thousand!, aud can
J* I>. Vjl j erne thouiands more who suffer
us in i do, »i Kinisitons, linpotency, Nervoua
DebtlHv, Varicocele and BSruu»«n Parts,
caused by self abuse, by a simple remedy which
cured me, recipe for w.'iich 1 will send (sealed;
FKKit io any -ulfer'ir. Address with etamp
DAVID B. EM M XT, Box 870, Ensrlewood, 111
11-17 lvr
Artistic Coiffures,
Shampooing. CattlDg and Curling,
Manicuring.
MISS I. S. EBY,
Keceutlv irom C llcagn. Rooms 25-26,
Potomac boas, opp. Public Library,
NO. 2178. BROADWAY.
11-IS-tausuutt
fawf

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