CITY NEWS IN BRIEF
TlamaATtraa—Report of observations taken at
Cos Angeles. April !». Tha barometer is
reduced to asa level.
Maximum temperature, 57.
Minimum Temperature. 43.
Rafnfall past -i hours, trace.
WiATHsnt Rsport—United states dspartmsnt
of agriculture weather report, received at
Lot Angeles, April 10, ItS'Jti.
5S W iPlj Clj
«0 KW ,1'ijCly
52 NW Ply n'r
5S SW Clear
5!) SW Clear
54 KW IPlrOlT
5« I W clear
Ban Francisco. April 10.—For Southern Cal
ifornia: Probably fair Saturday; slightly
Warmer; brisk; westerly winds.
Fancy new potatoes —Althouse Bros.
Dr. Wills' asparagus —Althouse Bros.
Northern asparagus— Althouse Bros.
Kooms $2 a week ancl up. P. S. hotel.
Fiesta mask heatlquarters, Laugstad tor's,
814 South Broadway.
H. S. Pettingill, tlie leading; merchant of
Redlands. is at the Ramona.
A. Foreman, railroad ticket broker, has
(one to San Francisco on business.
Orr <fc Hines, undertakers, removed to
647 South Broadway. Tel. Main 65.
Rehearsal of cradle sontrs at Los Ange
les theater, 9:30 Monday, April 13th.
bharp & Samson, funeral directors tin
dependent,) 536 South Spring street. Tel.
Removed, R. W. Morris, dentist, Nolan
and Smith block, Broadway and Second
The entries for the dog show close this
week, on Saturday, at 113 West First
A vagrant from Aiusa, Tom Morris, is in
the county jail to serve ten days for
Merchants who do not advertise in The
Herald are giving the competitors a dan
Hear Mrs. Helen M. Gougar at Simpson
tabernacle Monday evening, April 13th.
Admission 10 cents.
A. C. Rouse, president of the Missouri,
Kansas and Texas railroad, arrived in the
airy last night from San Diego.
There will he live bird shooting all day
Sunday on the grounds of the Los Angeles
City Gun club. It will be open to all.
lt is stated that by the will of the late
C. W. R. Ford of the Boston store, every
employe will receive the sum of $100.
General William J. Palmer, president of
the Rio Grande Western, and family, ar
rived in town yesterday morning from San
Strictly One watch and jewelry repairing.
We solicit the most complicated work and
assure the best results. W. A. Freeberg &
Son, 406 S. Spring.
One of the arrivals at the county jail yes
terday was .lames Croinpton, a vagrant
from Wilmington, who was brought in to
serve a twenty-day sentence.
The first anniversary of the King's
Daughters day larsery will be held on
Wednesday. ApriptS, from 4 to 6 oclock
p. m. t at 747 Jackson street.
There will be a grand balloon ascension
and parachute jump in addition to other
attractions tomorrow afternoon at Wan
nack Park. East Los Angeles.
George Waugh and James McDermott
were arrested yesterday on Main and
Spring street for begging. They will be
arraigned today for vagrancy.
Adams Bros., dentists, L'.'iO'i South
Spring street. Painless filling and extract
ing. Best sets of teeth from $6 to $10.
Hours, s to 5: Sundays 10 to 12.
At a meeting of the directors of the
Fanners and Merchants' bank, I. W. Hell
man was elected a member of the board of
directors, vice D. Ducommun, decease J.
Gendron '96 model bicycle. $100; Reli
ance '!)() model bicycle,s7s: Juveniles' '96
model I m .... $30 and $35, at Southern
California Arms Co., 113 W. First st., Los
General Manager Wade and General
Passenger Agent Byrne nf the Southern
California railroad are expected to arrive
in the city from Chicago tomorrow in their
Do not drive nails into your walls. Call
at Lichtenberger's Art Emporium 107
North Main street and get his figures for
room mouldings. They will ornament
your rooms and preserve the walls.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stimson block,
first floor, rooms 133, 134, 135. Special
attention given to obstetrical cases and all
diseases of women and children. Elec
tricity scientifically used. Consultaticu
hours. Ito 5. Tel. 1277.
The boys of the California district mes
senger service were tendered a banquet
last night by Mr. Vald Schmidt of the
Vienna bakery. They had a great time
and did not forget to thank their host,
whom they voted a royal good fellow.
The Orange county Chamber of Com
merce yesterday sent the Chamber of
Commerce of this city a box of oranges and
one of lemons. The Ontario Improvement
company sent a lemon weighing 24 ounces
and measuring 14 '•„ inches the long way,
and l'i>' 4 around at the thickest part.
The Rev. C. B. Ebey, district elder of the
los Angeles district, will conduct quarterly
meeting services at the Free Methodist
church. East Sixth street, near Crocker.
Preaching at 2:30 and 7:30 oclock p. m.
today and at 11a. in. and 7:30 p. m. to
morrow, with a love feast at 6 oclock.
Free exhibition of Syrnons' great paint
ing. Sunset from Mount Lowe, with snow
scenes and numerous other views just taken
along the line of the Moan: Lowe railway,
at office of Mount Lowe Springs company,
dealers in the purest of all waters, corner
Third and Broadway. I.os Angeles, Cal.
A John I>oe complaint was yesterday
sworn to by a Mrs. M. I,ogsdon who re
sides at 317V£ South Soring street, alleg
ing a distti'bance of the peace at First and
Spring streets on April 0. Mrs. Logsdon
is a Salvation army lassie and was in
sulted by the party for whom the warrant
It's very easy to add 25 per cent to your
Income simply by the exercise of a little
headwork in buying. Desmond's stock of
hats and men's furnishings is full of points
for money savers and dollar-fattening bar
trains. H'h a large dollar that's worth
$1.25, but your dollars are worth that at
Desmond's store in the Bryson block.
Bring 'em along today and secure these
margins for yourself. 50c suspenders for
. 23c, 75c and $i ; neckwear for 50c to $1;
soft and stiff hats for $1.50 and $2, and
stacks of other equall;. big drives.
You take a big risk in buying a hat any
where and at Imp-: izard. Many persons
, can't distinguish a good hat from a poor
one. A cheap imitation looks the sa.ne as
a genuine article. It's only after a lew
days' wear that the difference is discov
ered. Poor bats would be dear at quarter
tbe price of good ones, but they coet much
more than that. Compared with them
Desmond's magnificent derbys and fedoras
would be cheap at double their price.
When in need of anything in the line of
shirts, hosiery, collars, cuffs, neckwear,
etc., etc., also make a bee line for Des
mond's, 141 South Spring street, and be
pleased, happy and satisfied.
Volltner's special sale, 116 South Spring
■treat, near First street. Uur store is one
of the busiest places in Los Angeles. We
aim to have our selections complete and
our prices reasonable. We offer special
for today 100 decorated china salad and
fruit bowls, 08 cents earn, regular value
$ 150 to $2; J 000 rolls of Paris crepe paper
for decorative work, 15 cents roll of ten
feet long; 500 assorted color rose bowls,
very pretty, 20 cents each; 100 dozen
Rogers' teaspoons, 85 cents per set; 100
dozen Rogers' tablespoons, $1.50 per set;
100 dozen Rogers' forks, $1.50 per set;
100 dozen Rogers' medium knives, $1.33
per set- Tha quality of these goods cannot
ba surpassed by any in tbe market. We
THE DIADEM AND CROWN
INSIQ.MA OF HER MAJESTY'S OFFICE O.N
Personnel el tbe Reception Committee—Offi
cial Program Nesrly Resdv—lt Possesses
Ortat Literary and Artistic Merit-Comple
tion of the Trlbutes-The Queen's Bsll
The diadem and crown, the symbols of |
the high office of her majesty, the queen of |
La Fiesta, will be on exhibition today in
tlie window of S. Xordlinger.
The following reception committee has
been appointed, whose duty it will be to
receive and welcome the prominent guests
who have been officially invited to partici
i pate in the Fiesta: W. b. dine, chairman;
I H. G. Otis. W. S. Creighton, H. Z. Osborne,
Paul H. Blades, Dr. E. W. Fleming, J. M. j
Crawley, J. D. Hooker, K. H. Wade. L N. ,
Van N'uys, D. Freeman, John K. I'later. I
Gen. E. P. Johnson, Dr. W. Le Moyne I
Wills, Cal. Byrne. Abbot Kinney, Frank j
Burnett, Gen. J. R. Mathews, S. B. Lewis, i
J. M. Johnston, James Cuzner, William A.
Morgan and .1. B. Lankershim.
As an indication of the large number of
people who will be in Los Angeles to wit
ness the Fiesta, the executive committee
has received a request lor at least 200
seats on the tribunes from San Francisco.
The official program is now in the hands
of the binder and will be placed on sale
for the first time at the subscribers' sale of
seats on Monday next. The cover is
beautifully designed in five colors and
represents the figure of a handsome wo
man, picking California flowers, with a
view of the Mission in the background, lt
is a work of great literary and artistic
merit, containing the views of the differ- I
ent floats, which are masterpieces of art
and engraver's skill. The brortiure car- j
ries with it tbe evidences of the high plane
that the Fiesta has attained, and it will be
preserved as a handsome souvenir of the
great carnival, lt contains no advertise
ments and will find a ready sale.
The construction of the tribunes at Hope
and Seventh streets is completed, and thsy
have been built of heavy timbers and in
the most substantial manner by Eisen tic
Hunt. The seats will be comfortable and
have been placed in such a way that it 1
will not be necessary to climb a long dis- !
tance for those who obtain their seats on
the back rows. The tribunes have been 1
thoroughly inspected and pronounced per
fectly safe, tn guard against accidents, j
They will be handsomely decorated.
The demand for seats has been enor
mous, but no tickets will be furnished until
Monday morning, when the subscribers' '
sale opens at blanchard & Fitzgerald's
music store. Those who apolv for ticket* I
will find also a clean diagram from which !
to choose, and no fa oritiam will be shown
to anybody. No seats have been reserved,
and the subscriber who presents himself
first will have no difficulty in obtaining the
seats he may want.
The advance sale of tickets to the queen's
ball is proving highly satisfactory, and that
social function promises to be a grand sue- !
cess in every respect. The ladies of the !
queen's court are being instructed by Prot.
Henry J. Kramer in a new and beautiful I
dance, that they will perform before her
maje ly. the queen. Tickets may be pro
cured from any of the following members
of the ball committee: E. F. C. Klokke, E. i
T. Stimson, R. H. Howell,. l. T. Griffith, ]
Alfred Solano, Shirley Vance Martin of
Pasadena, U. J. Fleishman, Charles H.
Hastings, Dr. Carl Kurtz, W. M. Garland
and F. B. Henderson.
Official notice has been received from
the Fiesta club, composed of members of
the Jonathan club, that fifty membeis will
take part in the parade of lueeday after
noon and Thursday evening. They will
be handsomely uniformed, and it is ex
pected that several of the members will
also be present on All Fools' night and
that they will make themselves heard on
that occasion. The Jonathan club will be
represented in the floral parade by a gor
geously decorated turnout.
The following prizes have been offered
for the fire department: Best decorated
engine, 6 pair rubber boots; best deco
rated hook and ladder, 6 tire helmets; best
decorated chemical apparatus, 3 fire hel
mets; best decorated four-wheel hose
wagon, 2 full turnouts, overalls and rub
ber coats and boots; best decorated two
wheel hose cart, $10 cash and a special
prize of the value of $50 for the best ap
Another special prize to complete "the
turnouts" has been offered by President
Francis and will consist of helmets, pants,
shirts, belts, rubber coats and boots for a
company of five men.
BOTANIC MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Informal Opening ot the Parlor* In the New
In response to unique invitations sent
out by Manager H. C. Ross, a large num
ber of guests attended the inlormal open
ing of the new Botanic Medical institute
in its rooms in the Gordon block. No. 200' 2
South Broadway,last evening. Tlie insti
tute has parlors 12, 13, 14, 15 and 22 on
the second floor of this handsome building,
and will be the largest and best equipped
medical institute in California. The
rooms last evening were tastefully
decorated,and tbe members of the institute
were in attendance to welcome tlie
guests. Dr. George C. Somers is the
physician in charge of the medical de
partment of the institute, while Dr. S. Xs.
Fretwell, the eminent specialist, is the
sight diagnostician and public lecturer.
Eminent specialists will be in attendance
as occassion requires. H. C. Ross, late
partner and manager Dr. A.J. Shores &
Co., is the manager of the new institute,
which fact ia in itself a guarantee of fair
dealing ajid good faith. As has been
stated, this institdte has all the most im
proved facilities for the treatment and
cure of catarrh and chronic diseases, and
will doubtless prove a boon to the suffer
ing and afflicted in southern California.
The affair last evening was purely of an
informal character. Light refreshments
were served in one of the parlors, special
attention being paid to the liquids, a spe
cial feature being a la'-ge bowl of punch
brewed by the genial King, of Bob Kern's
Wellington. The festivities continued un
til about midnight, when the company
The institute Will open its doors for reg
ular business Monday morning.
A favorite is Dr. Price's Baking Cream
Powder from ocean to ocean
At Turnvcreln Hall Under the Auspices ol
the Mercy Home Pair
The attractions of the Mercy Home fair
had tbe noted addition last evening of a
fine concert that from beginning to end
bore out in speeches, music and song tbe
accepted traditions that the soul of quick
wit, sly drollery and the incongruous mix
ture of the pathetic and the comic orig
inated solely in the Isle of St. Patrick.
The hall was filled to the doors and many
looked down from tlie galleries. On the
platform were D. M. McGarry,W. A. Kyan,
Martin C. Marsh. James Cunningham, P.
Hartnett and Father Barron. After an
overture, Echoes from Ireland, by Arend's
orchestra, the chairman, D. M. He-
Garry, opened the concert with
a. speech, addressed particularly to
the true - hearted sons of that
country, first not only in adversity, but
first in generosity and first to respond to
every call of charity.
W. A. Ryan was then formally intro
duced and made a finished address rela
tive to the disinterested work of the good
Sisters of charity, who, he said, were a
link m that chain of benevolence that en
riched the earth, challenged the admiration
of the world, and added an undimmed
lustre to the Catholic church. He also
sketched the work of tho particular charity
for which the fair is held- - the care of the
old and feeble. While the Mercy Home
gives a home to the orphan and to the
friendless young worn • i confronted with
the problem of life, its particular object, he
explained, ia the protection of tbe agtd.
LOS AXGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORXIXG, APRIL 11. 1896.
Although the necessities of little children
appealed perhaps most readily to the sym
pattiies of all. Mr. Ryan hoped the needs of
the poor and helpless in the declining years
of life would not be disregarded, and that
tho coffers of the good sisters would be
bountifully filled by the warm-hearted sons
Mrs. Collette sang a soprano solo, li.il
larney; Mr. F. E. Colver a baritone solo,
Kathleen Mavourneen; Miss Lillie Scan
lon a contralto solo, Come Back to Erin,
Mr. A. M. Thornton a ballad entitM
O'Donnell a 800, all of which merited
hearty applause. Demonstrative demands
for encores attended tho conclusion of
every song and In every instance was
i gracefully complied with.
] Special selections of nine numbers for
> the occasion by Arend's orchestra followed
jto the appreciation of the large audience,
i Among them were Ta-ra-rum (Arend),
l Irish Airs (Norton), Call Me Thine Own.
j from Le Clair (Halevy), Ma Angelina, by
request, and A Trip to Great Britain, to
which descriptive characteristics were
added by Mr. Arend.
Numerous donations are still pouring in
to aid the work of the fair. The dining
■ room yesterday received the following sub
; stantial additions: Oyster pattesby Edin
i ger, lobster salad from Jerry Illicit, the
j fish and chowder by Mrs. Curtis of the
Abbey on Hill street, large cakes from Mrs.
Child* and Mrs. Ponet, a saddle of mut
ton adorned with a typical saddle artis
tically embellished with frost :ig and a
shoulder of lamb taking the form of a
large white swan, were the generous gift
of Mr. M. T. Kyan of the Norma market,
j Mr. Schallert has been furnishing tlie
Noteworthy additions have also been
made to the fancy booths, all of which
will fall by chance at the close of the fair
to the fortunate winner.
IN THE POLICE COURTS
Nolan Dlschsrged-Ile Used His Knife In
j Will Nolan, the truckman who cut his
I ex-employer, Adolf Zuter, with a pocket
j knife some days ago, was yesterday exam
i ined in Justice Morrison's court and the
charge of assault to murder against him
dismissed, lt was shown by the testimony
that Zuter was the aggressor in the fight
and that whatever was done by Nolan was
in self-defense. Zuter is a large and heavy
: man. while Nolan is much smaller and
j lighter. The prisoner's wife and twin ba
| hies were in court, and upon Nolan's dis
i missal the happy quartet left the conrt
! room with lightened hearts. Nolan is a
' hard working man and stated that he did
i not intend to injure Zuter, but had the
1 knife in his hand cutting a piece of tobacco
' when attacked, and struck back without
J realizing that he was stabbing Zuter. The
I latter is rapidly recovering from his
. wounds, which were of superficial nature,
: the knife not being large enough to be dan
Attorney M. V. Biscailuz was also up be
i fore the same court for sentence on con
! viction of embezzlement. Justice Morris
son fined him $100 or one hundred days
!iu the city jail. From this decision a no
tice of appeal to the superior court was
< given and Biscailuz released upon $250
bonds pending the final settlement of the
, The embezzlement charge against 11. H.
Worrell was taken up and witnesses on
either side heard. Worrell was agent for
a firm which sold curtains, clocks, rugs
and house furnishings on the installment
plan. It was alleged that Worrell would
take out a big load of goods and return a
batch of contracts for their sale, all, or
nearly all, of which were bogus, Worrell
having disposed of the s.utT m pawn shops
and pocketed the proceeds. He was
charged witli felony embezzel'-ment, but
upon the conclusion of the examination
Judge Owens took the matter under ad
visement, there being some doubt as to
whether this charge could be sustained,
or whether tbe offense was simply a mis
demeanor embezzlement. Judgment will
be rendered this afternoon at 2 oclnck.
John Geuzelis, the Italian candy boy
who created a disturbance in the Orpheum
theater and used most vile aud profane
! language, was found guilty of disturbing
the peace and today was Bet for sentence.
Geuzelis is a hardened little tough, who,
when he sustains a fancied slight or in
jury, proceeds to belabor the offender
with his tongue, regardless of the presence
of ladies or others, -lames McDonald, ac
cused of drunkenness, did not appear for
trial and his bail of $5 waa declared for-
An old offender named James McDer
! mott was allotted 150 days in jail for
vagrancy, he having been before the courts
time and again on various charges. Mc-
Dermott will do his five months on the
chain gang greatly against his will. Geo.
Waugh, a begging vagrant, will be tried
today at 10 oclock. H. T. Hollingsworth
had three cases of violating the health
ordinance continued until this afternoon
at 2 oclock for hearing. G. Aladino, for
selling liquor on Sunday, had April 16 set
for trial. Aladi'io is out on bond.
Four Chinamen appeared on various
charges as follows: Ah Jim violated the
rity ordinance by selling opium without a
license. The prosecuting witness could not
lie found yesterday, having left the city, so
Jim was dismissed from custody. Ah
Lucy. the crazy tea peddler, who frightened
\ several women on the East Side, was also
allowed to go, he being merely foolish and
Irrinless. Gun Lin, who assaulted Officer
Lennon when the latter was raiding a tan
, game, will be tried for battery today,
i Charlie Wing had trial for disturbing the
peace Bet for the 15th. Charlie used foul
i language and quarreled on the street.
A Theosophlst Arrives
Mr. James M. Pryse, an eminent Theoso
nhist of New York, will arrive in this city
by this evening's train from New York.
He comes on a business trip in connection
with the coming convention to be held in
Madison Square Garden. New York, April
26tb and 27th. Mr. Pryse was formerly a
resident of this city. During his seven
years's absence he has founded a large
printing establishment for the Tneosophi
cal society, both in London and New York,
and printed hundreds of thousands of The
osophical books, and magazines and
pamphlets enough to flood four continents.
] Mr. Pryse will lecture in Odd Fellows' hall
lon Sunday morning and leave for San
Francisco in the afternoon. He will finish
his flying trip of the coast at Victoria and
return to New York before the convention.
Are you looking for real excellence?
Be sure and use Dr. Price's Baking Pow
Railroad Time Changes
Important changes will be made In a
few days in the time card of the San Joa
quin division of the Southern Pacific.
Tlie evening San Francisco train, instead
of leaving this city at 8:25 p. m., will
leave at 9p. m. The morning Santa Bar
bara train will be changed back to 8
oclock. Its present time is 7:35 a. m.
The noon train from Santa Barbara will
arrive at 12:10—five minutes earlier tHan
at present, and the evening Santa Barbara
train will arrive at !•:;>• instead of 10:10.
The morning express from San Francisco
will arrive at 7 instead of 7:30
While "The Surprise" millinery store
does'nt claim to lie a "cut rate store, yet
Mr. Reithmtiller, the proprietor, does not
propose to be undersold by any other mil
linery store in tho city. "The Surprise"
carries everything to be found in a first
class millinery emporium.
You Can't Sec California
Unless you try the kite-shaped track. Ex
cursion tickets permit stop-over at any
point on the track. Particulars at Santa
Fe ticket offices.
Mrs. Ada Foye, inspirational speaker
and test medium will be at New Music
hall Sunday afternoon and evening.
There was a large attendance at Grace
M. E. church last night to bid farewell to
Key. Will A. Knighten, who will leave in a
few days to attend the national Methodist
conference, that meets in Indiana. Mr.
Knighten will be absent about two months.
My prices for waupapar neat all the city. A
A, JSckstrom, 3/4 South String attest.
OIL AS IT IS NOW QUOTED
TREASURER TURNER OF THE E.XCHANGB
TALKS OF PRICES
He Thinks Thst the Producers tlnst Hang To
gether or Quotations Will Drop—Surplus
Oil ."lust Ba Sbipp-d Awav-lf This Can Be
Dons the $■ Mark Is In Sight
For some time the oil situation in this
city has been in a rather anomalous condi
tion. On the one hau l have been the pro
ducers, headed by the oil exchange, who
have made every elTort to uphold and ad
vance thet price, and on the other certain
large consumes who have claimed that oil
was too high already and that they could
afford to pay no mora for it, else they
would ba forced to return to coal as a fuel.
As the price was gradually advanced and
contracts expired consumers were unable
to renew at ihe old rates and were obliged
to use their reserve supply antl buy in
small quantities out in the fieid from par
ties who were willing to take less than the
established market rate. 'There were many
of these who, from one cause or another,
were forced lo dispone of their oil as fast as
it was pumped into 'heir tanks.
The course pursued by these men could
have but one effect, that of weakening the
quoted price. If, when the exchange rate
was 70 cents at the wells, a party could
buy plenty of oil from outside parties at
60 or 65 cents per barrel, he cartainly
would not pay more. There have been for
some time certain San Francisco parties in
the field taking all the oil they could get at
60 and even 65 cents, at which rates they
have secured several carloads per day,
while the exchange members were holding
on for their rate of 75 cents. Owing to the
number of new wells recently sunk and the
increased flow in those deepened tlie pro
duct has remained about the same as sev
eral months ago.
When the Enoch Talbot took her first
cargo of 6000 barrels to San Francisco tho
surplus of many producers was exhausted
and the price was jumped a notch. Since
then sales have been discourage gly slow,
the bulk of orders being supplied by the
outside producers at cut ratoß, bo much so
that certain exchange members have done
some tall thinking, a week ago in these
columns it was stated that the price of oil
was likely to fall, which was denied in
some quarters. In an interview with
Treasurer Turner of the oil exchange he
"The situation today is just this: Unless
all the producers will join hands in ship
ping their surplus stock from this section
and helping to fill the tank vessel Enoch
Talbot, oil will be selling for 60 cents in
side of two weeks. The price has been
stiffening in anticipation of the boat secur
ing and carrying north the surplus oil, but
if she does not go and tho producers con
tinue to pull in opposite directions, the
price of oil must indubitably fall. Tlie
exchange alone cannot support the market
at the present price. It must have the
co-operation of other well owners Instead
of being constantly undermined by them.''
Sitting by and indorsing Mr. Tumor's re
maths was G. M. Smith of tlie Union Oil
company, who fully agreed that some
means must be taken soon to remedy tlie
situation. "If the other producers will
only come in and ship away their oil,
leaving just enough to supply
the local market, tlie price
can be maintained and the long hoped lor
$1 mark will soon be reached," said Mr.
Smith. "As long as we have no outlet for
the surplus disorganizations diminished
prices must be the result."
It is understood that at the meeting of
the exchange directors last. Monday they
were between the devil and the deep sea;
in other words, that there was tin middle
ground to be taken. The price must be
boosted and confidence maintained or oil
was bound to fall. In this line 5 cents was
put on, making the rate 85 rents, f. o. b.
If the Talbot can take away a load of 9000
barrels soon enough and relieve tlie uiai
ket, according to Mr. Turner, tho price can
be maintained. If not, then will come a
There are now nineteen new wells being
drilled and a number of old holes deep
ened in the field. It is estimated that
there is held in the tanks at the wells
something over -10,000 barrels, which
will be greatly increased by the new wells
as soon as they come in. The exchange
rate is 75 cents at tho tanks, but rumors
of sales at 65 cents ure plenty. If a man
One Year J^jj^M
lias spot cash to pay he can undoubtedly
get plenty of oil at the latter figure.
At the oil exchange it was reported
that they were well satisfied with the re
sults of the last trip of the Talbot, and
that she might be expected to show up at
.San fa Monica by Tuesday for another
Try our port and suerry wines at 75
cents per gallon. T. Vache & Co., Com
mercial and Alamoda streets. Telephone
Call tel. 243 for ambulance. Kregeto A
J iresee, Sixth and Broadway.
Our Home Brew
Maier & Zobclein's lager, fresh from their
l-rcwery, on draught In all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly in bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 414 Aliso street;
Hanlman Pish Co.. San Pedro
_ Fresh fish and lobsters shipped direct to
all points in Arizona, Texas and Mexico,
from cannery in San Pedro, at lowest
Pabst Beer! IJabst Be:rl
On draught. Olympic hall. 121 W. First
St., Wm. Uarms, prop. Tel. 274. Finest com
mercial lunch. Leave orders for bottled
Eagle Brand Oyster*
Call for the Eagle Brand of fresh frozen
oysters. Your grocer has them. They are
a great delicacy.
I For the poor daily. Drs. Lindley and
1 Smith, Broadway and Fourth. Pirtle
Agency for Pabst Beer
Agency for Pabst beer. Pacific Bottling
I Works, cor. Fifth and Wolf ski II streets.
Hawiey, King & Co., 210 N. Main St.,
agents genuine Columbus Buggy com
pany's buggies and bicycles.
Advance Davis sewing machines removed
to 407 8. Broadway, opposite Chamber Com
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery wagons, llawley, King &
Pabst Beerl Pabst Beer!
On draught at Joe Arnold s. 33S S. Spring.
Big Tree Carriage Works, las San Ped. St.
Concord business wagons a specialty.
Dr. D. S. Dlffenbaoher, dentist, rooms 4
and ii, 119 S. Spring St.. I.os Angeles.
ISM—IO lbs. Keatlnga—"BßS days ahead of
them all." Hawiey, KinK & Co.
Everything on wheels, Hawiey, King &
Co., 210-212, N. Main st.
Sewing machines rented $2 per month.
407 South Broadway.
Dr. Harriet lllllon. 424 S. Hill street.
All prices of wallpaper greatly reduced. A
A. hckstrom, 324 South spring street. .
p peck a Chase co.i
C?K£ BROADWAY '
\i 3? & BROADWAY. I
HBiaijß-w, ■ m MM ■ a ■ ■ ■ ■
Ever Troubled With Your Eyes
Ever tried us? We hare fitted glassea ta
thousands to their entire an ti,faction.
Why not give us a trial'/ We wlli satisfy
you. Eyes tested free. Lowest prices.
5. O. MARSHUTZ, Scientific Opttrtaa j
MS 8. Spring street, opp. Stimson Black.
Established her* nine years.
$gt- Look for tbe Crewu oa the Winf
BANNING CaELSK 1
llf.nd-picked, South Field t
f0 A I AT $1! PER TON
Cement and Catalina Island
Serpentine and Soapston:
Agents ior BANTA OATAUHA ISLAND, also
for W. T. Co.'* ocean excursion steamers, tugs,
yachts and pleasure launches. Telephone 3.
01 pledged property on SATURDAY, APRIL
11th 2 n m. at C. M. btovens A Co's auctioß I
rooms, 427 a (Spring St., consisting of 1 Kraer
ion upright piano, volumes of lawbooks, 1
horsr, buggy nnd harness, I warehouse situ
ated at No. osi) East Second st.
C. M. STEVENS, Auctioneer.
\.&'£jf< v ?Ai Sara
NOT ALL BUT MANY OF
the wealthiest people of
Los Angeles are Democrats.
They and their wives, daugh
ij| ters and sons spend a great
' many thousand dollars each
• week. Merchants who de
sire to handle this money should tell
the story of their bargains through
the advertising columns of the only
daily paper of its political faith pub
lished within five hundred miles of
Los Angeles, The Herald. Its read
ers cannot be reached in any other
manner. Merchants who do not ad
vertise in The Herald are giving their
competitors a dangerous advantage.
Closing: Out . . •
Rogers and Meriden Genuine Triple Plate
Knives and Forks, per set ...£3.25 Tablespoons, per set $2.25
Carving sets fiom $1.25 up Teaspoons, per set $1.20
10 per ceot Discount on All Goods lor the next 30 days
STATE LOAN & TRUST COMPANY
OF LOS ANGELES
CHPITHL PAID UP IN GOLD COIN $500,000
A General Banking; Business Transacted
Interest paid on Itme deposits. We art as trustee*, guardians, administrators ate.
Safe Deposit. Boxes for Rent.
DIRECTORS AND OFFICERS
H. J. WOOLI.ACOTT, President: .1. F, TOWBLL, First Vice-President: WARRZN GILLELEN,
Second Vice-President: .IOHN w. A. OFF, OMhler; M. B LEWIS, Assistant Rubiert GKORUB
M. BON* KB It A UK. B. F. PORTER, F. C. HOWES, R. fl. HOWELL, P. .M. GREEN, W. P.
OABDNEK. B. F. BALL.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA
• AT 105 ANOKLES
Capital and Profits 5270.000.00
ia,r if isnrir Pr..M.„. J * MC * MARBLE, O. H. CHURCHILL,
OJ H. CHURCHILL \ ce-Pres den NE ,, SO N STORY, GEORGE IRVINE,*
M. tan. \ ice-President N m stowell, K. f. c. KI.OKKK.
A. HADI.I,I cashier ~- j. dk Van* "m k RttRBUiN
JOSEPH D RADFORD Assistant Casht.r invn n JOHNSON- T KNEW lIN
R. I. ROGERS Assistant Cashier | a HAULfj'Y ■
OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
Farmers' and Herchants' Bank of Los Angeles, Cal.
Capital Paid Up, $500,000. Surplus and Reserve, $820,000
I W. HHLLMAN, President; H. W. HELLMAN, Vice-President: 11. J. FLEISHMAN, Cashier;
11. HELLMAN, Assistant Cashier. Directors-W. H. PERRY. O. W. GUILDS, JP. FRANCIS,
O. E. TflOM, I. W. HELLMAN. JR., H. W. HELLMAN, A. GLASBEL, T. L. DUQUE, L V.
Special Collection Department.. Correspondence Invited. Safe Deposit Boies for Rent.
Merchants' National Bank
OF LOS ANGELES
W. L. GRAVES President
WILLIAM F. BOSBySHELL Vlce-l'resldant
C. N. FLINT Cashier
W. H. HOLLIDAY Assistant Cashier
Capital, paid in gold coin |2»yK»
Surplus and undivided profit:. 16,005
Authortted capital 500,000
L. N. Breed, H. T. Newell, William H. Avery,
Sllaa Hoffman, W. H. Hollldoy, Wm. F. Bosby
ahell, W. L. Graves, Frank Rader, D. Remick,
Thomas Uoss, B. P. Bosbysheil.
CAPITAL PAID IN 128,600
223 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. CAL.
orrictM and DinrcTonr.
M. MI. Stimson Wm. Ferguson W. E. MrVnu
Pr«i,t. Vice Pre*.! f ItbiSf
CG. Harrison S. H. Mott R. M. Batter
A. £. Pomeroy S. A. Butler
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
MAIN «TKEST~i AMINOS B AVK
AN D T RUST COMPACT
Junction of Main, Spring and Temple sta.
(Temple Block). Los Angeles.
Capital paid np iino.oo*
Officers and directors: T. L. Dunne. President!
I. N. Van Nays, Vies President; J. V. Wt.chtel,
CasbUr; H. W. Hellman, Kaspere Conn, U. W.
O'Melreny. J. B. Lankershim, O. T. Johnson, ASS
Haas, W. fi KerckhofT.
Money loaned on real estate.
Five per cent iuterest paid on term deposit*.
GKItMAK-AMKRIvAN COVINGS BANK.
Cor. Main rjyi First ate., Lros Angeles, Cel.
Paid up capital »10tW>o °*
Surplus and undivided profits 87,458 M
Victor Ponet .President; L. W, BUnn, First Vice
President; C. N. Flint, Second Vice President; 31.
N. Avery, Cashier; P. F. Schumacher. Assistant
Cashier. Directors— Dr. Joseph Kurvx. h. W.
BUnn, Hugo Zuber, C. 1* Flint, H. W- Stoil, 31. f»
Avery, C. Brodle, Victor Tonet, 1. A. Lothian
£ manual Eyraud. Interest allowed on deposits
'oney leaned on real estate.
OF LOS ANGELES.
Surplus And undivided profits over.. 230,000
J. M. ELLIOTT, rrrsidcnt.
W. O. KERCKHorF, V. President,
FRANK A . GIBSON, Oasbter.
U. B. ml A F PER, Ass't Cashier.
1. M. Elliott, J. D. Bleknell,
F. Q. fctorv, H. Jevne,
J. D. Hooker' W. 0. Patterson,
Wm. O. Kerckhor?.
No public funds or other praferred deposits r*
eelvod by this buuk.
T OS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK.
United States Depository.
GEORGP. H. BONEBRAKB Preside.,
WARBEN GILLELBN Vice President
F. C. HOWES Cashier
E. W. CUE Assistant Cashier
George H. Bonebrake. warran Gilieien. P. M.
Green, Ch«rl?s A. Marriiier. W. C. Brown, A. W.
Pranofaco, E. P. Johnson,M. T. Allen,F.c.Howrs.
'I'his hunk has no deposits of either Ihe connty or
city traaattrer, anu therefore uo preferred creditor..
iIfGSL'KS savings bank:
J E. Plater, Pres. H. w. Hellman. V. Praa.
W. M. Caawell. Cashier.
D rector,—l. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater. H. W.
Bellman, LW. Hellman.Jr., W. 11. OasweU
Interest patti on deposits. Man.r ts lais u'a Imi
•Una real estate.
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