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SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SPECIALS INDEX TO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NEWS Bushing work on harbor defenses at San Diego. Kern county prospectors continue to find promising ledges. Q. A. B. men will hold a big reunion at Biverside on Tuesday. San Bernardino supervisors threatened by attempts at wholesale ousting. LOS ANGELES COUNTY PASADENA PASADENA, Oct. 3 —(Regular Cor respondence.) The home of Mr. Charles L. Foster in La Canada was destroyed by Are about 12 oclock today. The fam ily had attended church and were away. A girl was cooking the dinner when the gasoline stove exploded. As La Canada has no Are de-partment nothing could be done to save the house. A subscription was promptly taken up for the owner, who is an old soldier, so that his loss will be little or nothing. BREVITIES The new express car of the electric road has been built and painted and is now standing in the power house barn. It is numbered "1" and in general ap pearance resembles the regular passen ger cars. Besides the end doors., there is a wide sliding door in the middle of each side. The windows are barred. Over each front the word "express" is printed in large letters. The express system will be in operation in about two weeks prob ably, or as soon as the Macy street branch of the road is completed in Los Angeles. E. C. Webster has charge of SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY SAN BERNARDINO SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 3.—(Reg ular Correspondence.) It Is evident The Herald is belrg eagerly read in San Bernardino, at least by 141 people who reside here, tor the remarks upon | the Athletic club which recently ap- j peareu in this column, have been read by I al', the members and possibly by their friends. At first they exclaimed*: "It la a He,"but upon sober second thought tney admit the truthfulness of the re port, especially when informed that every statement came direct from either an officer cf the club or a member of the board of direct rs. The matter was not published to do an Injury to the club, but to awaker. the members from their lethargy, for the club is dying simply of Inanition, and the leading workers com plain bitterly of the fact. The member ship fees gave it, too, a good start, en abling the club to pay its rent two years in advance, by Improvements or. the building. Then the dues became over due, and were not paidi to such an ex tent that an. officer said "they dare not enforce the by-law on this point, for It would about annihilate the club." The "treasury was empty, so the Admis sion day dance was abandoned" was a fact—that is, the officer who ought to know so stated. Attempts to organize classes and a football team lately have been received with indifference, and al though the rent Is paid In advance the members will find that something more is necessary to make an athletic club than paying rent for a room. The mem bership of the Athletic club comprises the very cream of social and business circles, and there are mar.y er.erg tic workers among the officers w ho, while they adm.lt the truthfulness of the strictures on the club, and regret the necessity for them, w ill yet be thankful the surgeon's knife cut to the bone ar.d laid bare the trouble, for there Is al ready a disposition to remedy the evil and build up the cub financially and athletically to what it should and can b(. That Judge In San Francisco who with a word swept a whole board of supervis ors out of existence may have much to answer for. He has set an example that may be followed all over the state. Even in gooey oidi conservative San Ber nardino, with a good Democratic board, working harmoniously and econom ically for the gooeiof the county, there is liable to occur at any moment an earth- Quake, and the board, hoist by a petard In the house of its friends, will go sail ing skyward and never be heard of again, While five good Democrats, by appoint ment ot Governor Budd, long life and more power to his pen, will sit aroun.d the table dispensing the supervisorial favors where- they will do the most good. It appears that when the hoard ordered the horticultural commission to use its pleasure ami buy what was needful in the way of chemicals, tents, etc., for SAN DIEGO COUNTY SAN DIEGO SAN DIEGO, Oct. 3.—(Regular Cor respondence.) Lieut. Meyl r, who has charge cf the construction of the forti flcation8 at Ballast point, is authority I for the statement that the two big t I - Inch gums designed for the fortifications were shipped fr"m Watervlell arsenal ', on the Hudson pome four weeks ago. These guns weigh 1GO.OO0 pounds and were shipped on cars specially built un- ! ' de-r specifications from the war depart- I ment The contract for moving the-s<; guns frcm the railroad to Ballast pe l: \i has been awarded to Capt. A. A. Pol hamu.s of this city, and it Is probable that the guns will be placed on lighters and towed- across the bay to the point. The present work on the emplacement at Ballast pe,lnt provides for three guns, 1 all provided with .lis-app. aringcarriaq % under patents owned by Uncle Sam him self, and from present indications the . three guns will be in position by llav, 1S9S. Mrs. Beatrice B. Parkhurst, wife of T. D. ParkrTurst, aged 24 years, died, yesterday in this city of typhoid fever. The funeral wus hold this afternoon at 1 the express business, with headquarterp in the Doty block, South Fair Oaks av enue. Mr. Webster has not yet secured the right of way around the corner of Day top street to the rear of hs offices. Mr. Mitchell, proprietor of Hotel Mitchell, and the Are department people will pro test against the laying of the line around that corner, as Mr. Webster proposes to do. A lively fight Is looked for over the matter. The regular half-hour service begat: today over the North Los Robles avenue, Villa street ar.d Lake avenue branch of the electric roadi. The North and South Los Robles system, together with the Altadena cars, which also make trips out to Lake avenue, give Colorado street to Los Robles a seven and one half minutes service, ar.di from Los Robles to Lake a fifteen-minutes' ser vice. The death of Mrs. Vanderbilt occurred at about 6 o'clock this evening at La manda Park from heart disease. S. , Rtsdoni Lippencolt will have charge of the funeral services. fumigating purposes, it overstepped Its authority, as the goods were rot bought by the board, nor advertised for by the board, as the law specifies. In fact, the commission, with autocratic powers thus vested in it, has put the county In 1 debt several thousands of Cellars, and I never advertised as the law requires. Attorney Stuart has investigated the J matter, and made out a case, but it wil] doubtless be necessary to import a Judge from San Francisco to carry out the law ■as It reads. "On to Kramer" is now the war cry. i Ten cars of steel rails have been ship ped there, and a locomotive Is being 1 put In shape in the shops here for the ', construction train on the new road, so it 'is probable dirt will fly pretty soon in | that corner of the county, ar.d Rands , burg and Johannesburg be in cMrect rail i communication with this city before i Christmas. i The athletic boys of the high school ! have challenged the Athletic club to ! "meet 'em on the bloody sands" of the ! football gridiron any Saturday or holi ; day. But the challenged club has r.o ! team with which to fall on the boys, I hence the bravery ot the challenging j party. j The report of the county horticultural 'commission to the board of supervisors for September states that the expenses ' for the month were: Salarks, $303; i labor, $81.73; chemicals ar.d materials, j $733.84; miscellaneous, $14.10; a total of $1104.69 for the month. Cash received for ' fumigating, $060. The report states I that all the tents are in active use, and I some very large or.es are In making for j the seedling trees or» the orchards In Old ! San Bernardino. Colonies of vedalla are being supplied wherever the white scale oppears. The fumigation busl | r.ess in the west end of the county is In j the hands of C. O. Nichols, whose ln j structlons are that the foreman of each ! ot the four outfits must report for duty | over an hour ahead of the time for cctn | mencing work, and see that everything Is in good repair and in shape for good I work. The attempt to knock out the Rialto Irrigation district is causing quitea com- I motion in that little burg and In this i city among those financially interested j in the move. If the whole complaint Is ! as weak as one or two of Its allegations It will need a good dose of "tannin." " to bold it up. Ria'.to Is preparing for shipping an extra large crop of fruit the coming season. For this purpose a new pack ing house and new switch is to be built near the Santa Fe depot. Especial pro vision Is to be made for the fire lemon Orop that Rialto will turn out. In a game of ball today between the Woodmen and Commercial teams, Gtis Starke of the Woodmen, while pitching a curved bail, broke his arm between the elbow and shoulder. 3 oclock, the Rev. A. E. Knapp conduct ing the services at theresider.ee, and.the Southern Star chapter, No. 96, Order ol the Eastern Star, conducting the serv ice sat the cemetery. The board of supervisors meet for their October session or. Monday, when the pc: Ition of water consumers at Chu la Vista will come up for hearing, ask ing the board to establish the rate to be charged by the San Diego Land ai d Town company for irrigation. At the meeting of the city council on Monday night action will be taken to iredistrict this city into nine wards. Af ter the passage of the ordinance the del egates will add two new- members to their present number, making a board of eighteen members. Articles of incorporation of four min ing companies to operate in the Dub yurd mining district in this county w ere filed yesterday with the county clerk. Each company Is capitalized a! $1,000,600 According to the city health officer';: report there were twenty-one deaths from all causes In this city during Sep tember, Figured on a basis of 22,000 pop ulation, this gives the death rate of about eleven per thousand. LOS ANGELES HERALD t MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1897 The chamber of commerce has sent out | a circular letter to the various ranchers throughout this county engaged in to bacco raising, for samples of their prod, uct, with a view to encouraging th:-. industry. The First National bank of this city KERN COUNTY GARLOCK GARLOCK, Oct. 2.—(Special Corre spondence.) A number of ledges in the Goler placer district are being uncov ered and some show- good prospects of free gold. Q. D. Worley, one of the first residents of Garlock, died on Wednesday after noon of typhoid fever. He was for a time employed at the Visalia Mine and Milling company's mill. Superintendent Copjjn of the Viselia company is sinking a new fourteen-inch well at the Rar-d mill. The Garlock mining bureau has ap plied to the secretary of state for letters of incorporation. •T W. Kelley and- B. H. Price, who re cently disposed of the Meteor mine, hay-: established a mining brokerage office. The Rand company has two mills run ning day ar.d night on ore from their mines. Considerable assessment and develop ment work Is being done on claims east of Garlock and many good prospects are being shown up. Articles of incorporation under the laws of Arizona were filed at Phoenix last week by MeCor.nell, Parker, Har per and others on the Yorkshire Lass, RIVERSIDE COUNTY RIVERSIDE RIVERSIDE, Oct. 3.—(Regular Corre spondence.) B. B. Barney, one of the most prominent orange growers of this city, an.d who owns a large and protlt ;sble grove, is exhibiting St. Michael or anges grown and packed by him six months ago, w hich are In a remarkable state of preservation. The fruit was packed In tissue paper in the- usual way, and has been standing in the box. The skin of the fruit 16 somewhat shriveled, but the fruit is firm and full of juice, and so far a9 their eating equalities are con cerned the oranges are as good as when picked from the trees. The excellent condition of the fruit is a testimonial of the keeping qualities of Riverside- or anges. W. S. Hathaway and W. K. Dunlap, leading citizens of Banning, came to the city last evening and shortly after their arrival signed the bond required for the. release of Frank Milner, the man who killed S. J. Darrah a couple of weeks ago. Milner was released last evening and today returned to Banning. About 100 residents of the Union Vale high school district, which is situated MINES AND MINERS California P. M. McGrath of this city, who owns some valuable mines in the Salton coun try, has> been preparing to leave for the desert the, past few weeks, where he will put on the miner's garb and help de velop some of his properties and place them on the market. There are many valuable, claims in the vicinity of Mr. McGrath's mines, but not much devel opment work has as yet been done on them. The Coahuila Mining and Milling com pany ot Riverside county has made ar rangements for the erection of a mill of twenty-five tone' capacity per day. The dry concentrator at Johannes burg has made a few Ust runs), hut has not gotten down to regular business yet. It has proved a success and has come up to the inventor's most sanguine expectations. A large force of men are now working on the *ite of the ten stamp mill which is to be erected at Johanr.. .<iurg. The place selected for it is directly back of the Pioneer lumber yard, which offers a very favorable grade for the work ing of ores at the least expanse, as no rehandling or elevating of it will be re quired. The mill will be of the latest pattern and especially designed for cus tom work. The Llewellyn Iron Works of this city are now constructing Hand will have it completed In a short time. It will be owned by Messrs. Montgomery. Hicks and Griffiths ar.d will be run by M. R. Ritchie. Prank Griffiths, one of the owners, has recently left for Johan nesburg, where he will superintend the erection of the plant. The Los Angeles Mining and Stock exchange removed to its new quarters in the Emporium of the Henne block or. Third street near Spring last Thurs day. The new headquarters will be ele gantly fitted up . The pit is one of the finest, most capacious and well venti lated spacer that could be found in Los Angeles, well adapted for an exchange. The exchange will open up at 11 oclock this morning. Rumors are afloat that the Meteor mine at Randsburg was bonded for $50. --000. A very promising strike of high grade ore was made in the Meteor a few days ago. and the reported bond on the property is probably true. Ore from the No. 2 shaft of the Val Verde show s a value of $23 per ton. There is a three foot ledge of this grade ore in the mine. An engine and boiler was recently ta ken out of the Birthday and North Hemet mines in Riverside- county and will be put up in a few days to operate a five stamp mil! which has been ordered and will be in place within ten days or two weeks. Ed Knolls of Riverside has gone out to superintend the construction of the plant. Development work on the Green Lead mine in San Bernardino county has commenced again. Six or eight men were taken out to the property and it is to be hoped work will be continued on the same for some time at least. The sale of the Gold Bronze mine at Vanderbiit has been ordered by Judge Wellborn. This mine was formerly own ed by Joe Taggart and Hall & Stilison, and became involved in litigation about two and one-half years ago. The con testants have been fighting ever since. The debts are $27,000, which is principal ly attorneys' fees. i has declared a semi-annual dlvideriM of 3 per cent. Chief Cairnes of the local fire depart ment is seriously 111. The trustees of the First Lutheran church have been given authority to mortgage the church property for $5000. Skookum, Spokane and Superior. These claims are situated about six miles east of Garlock, and. it is expected' that the company will start up its mill at this point next week. The first term of public school in Gar lock will open Monday, with Miss F. M. Doss as teacher. Webb & Harney have made arrange ments to start up work on the Hard Cash mine next week, with an enlarged force of men. Rose & Co., who bonded the May Queen mine of Kelly & Price, paid $3000, the balance of the bond, last Saturday, although it was not due until January 1, IS'JS. They have a force of twelve men at work and are making prepara tions to put in a hoisting plant at an early date. Spar.g'.er Bros, of Garden Station an k ■ ping the Thos. Kelly mil', runnln, day and night with ore from the Gardei district. A. D. Glace of Golden Gate hasbonded ' from Clifton & Barman the Galena City, Deli and Modoc claims for $15,000, on i which the first payment has been mad; i These claims are situated at the edge !of town, and although low grade they i can be worked at a profit. in the east part of the Perris valley, de sire to disincorporate the district, and a petition asking that an election be called to take tt vote on the Question has beer, received by Superintendent of Schools Hyatt. The matter will be submitted to the supervisors at their regular Oc tober meeting. Superintendent of Schools Hyatt has just completed the apportionment of $20,000 school money. Riverside city dis trict receives $3SOO of the amount. The course taken by the supervisors of this county in encouraging the devel opment of the county's mining Industry by sinking wells on the desert in the vi cinity of such mineral sections la great ly appreciated by prospectors and min ing men generally, and the work will re sult In great good to the county. Lack of water has been the great drawback to prospecting the desert section of this county. One week from Tuesday n:xt the big G. A. R. barbecue takes place on Fair mount park, this city. Every arrange ment has been made for a big time. In formation received from outside towns indicate that there will be a great re union of old veterans and their friend- 1 j The Whippoorwill mine near the Good Hope at Perris has a shaft down about seventy-five feet and. shows on that as says between $200 and $300. The Golden Cross mine at Hedges Is In a splendid condition. They are now run ning seventy stamps of the 140-stamp mill, where formerly they were only us ing fifty stamps. In southern Inyo county Is located a very prosperous camp. The Mountain Spring canyon camp about eighteen imlles east from Indian Wells on the road to Darwin. Juan Andrada, a Mex ican and old Comstock miner made the first location, which is known as Bonan za No. 1. The ledge of this mine isalioui five feet wide on an average and assays over $20 per ton gold. There is a shaft or incline 100 feet deep, also a shaft on another part of the ledge thirty-eight feet deep. About 600 feet from this or. the same ledge is an In-line fifty feet deep, with water in the bottom and in good milling ore. Messrs. Bailey & Shannon have a claim adjoining the Bonanza No. 1, with a tunnel 110 feet in a twenty foot ledge of $30 ore. The Daisy Bell. !•.-. the same group, has a four-foot ledge of good milling ore, A tunnel is run Ir. on the ledge fifty feet, with a winze at th: er.d fifteen feet deep. The Old. Jackass claim was located shortly after the Bonanza No. 1 and re located January 1. ISO 7, by Kemp & Co. It has a three-foot ledge of ore which will average $30 per ton. The owners have started an incline and are down about twenty f. et on rich ore. One of the best mlr. r s in this district Is owner, by .T. M. Wallbrlck of Los Angeles. He has an Incline sunk upon his property 130 feet In good milling ore. Messrs. Dye & King have a good proposition, with a thirty-eight-foot shaft in eighteen Inch es of good pety orf, and on another ledge three feet wide h: same claim they have a twenty-foot shaft. Nevada Last week, while sluicing In Gold can yon, a short distance above the Devil's Gate, A. M. Cromer discovered a nice little bar of bullion. The bar Is gold, and contains close to twelve ounces, and as the gold is r|tilte fine, Is probably worth iri the neighborhood of $200. Of course nobody knows how the bar got into the creek, but old-timers in Silver Clly remember of several holdups mad- near the Devil's Gate Ir. early clays, and It Is probable that the little bar found 1 by Mr. Cromer was taken from its owner and lost, r,\- ti.at he threw it away when demanded to hand it over, hoping to find it again; hut failing to do it. it lay in the creek until recently un.earthed. The largest bodies of ore ever found In Southern Nevada are now being opened, up in the Techaticup and Wall Street j mines, owned by the Southwestern Mining company. One of the ledges shows a 60-foot breast of ore that will mill $20 to the ton In gold. In another ledge an eight-foot body of ore runs over live ounces in gold to the-ton. Charles Gracey has opened the two mines in excellent shape, and hns enough ore in sight to keep the 15-s!airnp mill pounding away for five years. The June output of the mill was $15,000. Arizona Jerry Sheedy and Patrick McCarthy are the fortunate ones who discovered, the gold mines found at the head of Post canyon, near Fort Huachuca, which are now bonded for $40,000. Negotiations for the bonding of a group of copper claims which have been pending for some time were closed-last week. The claims are located' In the heart of the Globe copper belt, adjoining the property of th? United Globe, on the north, splendidly situated for mining and smelting purposes, easily arars,slble by a good wagon road. and. considered as among the few Important groups of claims on the market in the Immediate; vicinity or Globe. The owners of the j claims are B. McCoy. James 11. Pascoe, I James Graham, Hugh Conahan, James Anderson, W. J. Maliory and Morris 1 Klein. There ate nine claims in. the group, and B. McCoy is part owner In all of them. C. H. Cutting, in the em ploy of the Old Dominion Copper com pany, is the person to whom the bond is given, and he is supposed to represent Boston parties, the prospective pur chasers. The bond runs twelve months; $-10,000 is the price to be paid for the property, $1000 to be paid in cash. The bond stip ulates that $2000 is- to be expended in de velopment work. Several of the claims are fairly developed, showing well de fined ledges assaying high In copper, of a character desirable for smeltin.g.— Globe Silver Belt. R. J. Duncan, of the Kins? of Arizona mine, accompanied by George W. Nor ton of Mohawk, arrived in Yuma Tues day. Sept. 28, from where the five-stamp mill of the company is breaking records, bringing with them about 125 pounds of amalgam, or in the neighborhood of $13, --000, the result of thirteen.days' pounding upon King of Arizona rock by the five stamp battery. This is a wonderful rec ord, and one which is seldom equaled—a remarkable feature of which is that from all indications it will be e-qualed time ond again by the same little mill arid exceeded proportionately when the King of Arizona company finds itself able to supply a larger mill with ore. The- White Hills company of Mohave county have just secured a large pump ' lo be erected 1 upon their property a; White Hills. At the Mocking Bird mine, near King man, in Mohave county, there has been a [ large force of men recently put on. Judge W. G. Blakely of Kingman has had his five stamp mill erected upon the Belle Mcßlroy mine at Cedar to make a test of its ores. The judge has also started work on a group of gold mines in the same vicinity which assays 137 ounces of gold per ton. The work has not yet determined its size or perma nency. The Cedar Valley G. S. & M. Co. is working a full force of men in their mines getting ore to feed their new fif teen stamp mill now about completed. The mill will start up in a few days. The following from a late copy of the j Tombstone (Ariz.) Prospector refers to a mine which Is largely owned by residents of Los Angeles: Superintendent John son of the Gold Cliff at Fearce Is in the City on a Hying business visit. Mr. John- j son stated to a Prospector representa tive that the Gold Cliff is now a valuable property, having long since passed the Stage of a prospect, and now has meas ured ore bodies in sight and hoisted that put It on a basis that insures revenue. Among the improvements contemplated by the company Is the erection of a cy anide plant to work some of the ores. ■ The proposition has been considered by the company and orders already placed for the necessary machinery. it is stated that a number of men are tearing up the bed of Wolf on ek near Prescott looking for the bar of Crowned King bullion lost from the buckboard In which the late J. P. Bruce perished. As the bar of bullion was in a satchel, it may have been carried many miles by the torrent. The owners of the Storm Cloud group of mines in the Hassayampa district have recently ordered a boiler to be placed upon their mines. Captain Taylor is opening up a fine body of ore on the New London mine southeast of Cerbat in Mohave county. It belongs to Johnny Muligan, Mr. Tay lor having a bond on the property. Pick and Pan Since the sulphur deposits near Yuma have caused so much excitement the old story of the return of the soldier from Hades to Yuma in quest of his over coat can now be revived and look a lit tle more plausible. The New York Sun pays: The Mount Morgan, Australia, is the greatest gold mine in the world. It was bought about twelve years ago for $3115 and since then $75,000,000 has been refused for the mine and works. The most recent re port of the company to lurid for the calendar year IS9G states that the sec ond, third and fourth sections of the new reduction works, which will be capable of treating 100.1)00 tons of low grade ore per annum, will be completed in Jan uary. IS9S. A plant for treating the mundic ore is being designed, and it will be able to treat ore yielding seven cwt. to the ton at a profit. The report says that since the opening of the new reduction works large bodies of hitherto unpayable ore have been able to be treated profitably. The- report of the superintendent of treatment shows that the quantity of gold rock treated was 105,255 tons for 159,016 ounces. Three members of the expedition which went to Peru last March In charge of ex-Poilce Sergeant Johns have re turned to San Francisco. They tell a Story of privation and hard luck and give anything but glowing accounts of the so-called Peruvian gold fields. J. P. Stalford, an engineer, one of the returned miners, is at St. Luke's hospi tal broken down in health as a result of his venture. The other members of the expedition who are now in San Francisco are George Glenny and A. R. Boone. The party went direct to Mollendo and from there set out for the gold fields. The natives, when questioned concerning the treasures which were said to exist, either would not or could not tell where the locations were. The Cariboo Mining, Milling and Smelting company of Seattle, whose property is at Camp McKlnney, has de clared a dividend of 2 per cent, which will resultin the distribution of $16,000 among the stockholders. In New South Wales the government offers $2500 for the discovery of a new gold field or any new region, containing pay deposits of silver, copper, diamonds or opals. It also offers a reward of $5000 for the first discovery of pay ore at a depth of 2000 feet. Last year the govern ment paid out to aid prospectors $125,000. Who is going to get that bottle of Klondike nuggets worth SOOP It may be you if you register your guess. If you are a subscriber it will cost you nothing. Only pay a month in ad vance. One guess for each month paid for in advance. One guess will get the gold—if the guess is a good one. The Dallas News says: "Some men are born fools, some go crazy, and others spread yellow fever rumors." And there are others who congregate and talk themselves Into a duck lit.—Mem phis Commercial Appeal. Ail prices of wall paper greatly reduced. A. A. Eckslrom, 324 South Spring street. The Randsbarg Klondike JL*. In this famous district is located the property of tho RAND MOUSi.VI'AIN MINIMI CO., S cinims, Co nires, adjoining Mich famous mines as the WEOQE. KE.NiON AND RAND : .MINKS, shaft Is now down 185 feet, and wo aro workitiK ami day. I otter you a limited 1 amount ol sto, kat 2W cents per snare, fully paid end non-assessable Now is toe timo to buy, as tills, stock will advances) ilevclopment'work goes on. A few thousand shares may mak« i you a fortune. For further particulars address J. C. (jLAUPbIN, ' [Member L. A. Mining BxohangfJ Jll Btfm«on Btock, Im Ananlea. Cal. < OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. pARMERS AND MERCHANTS' BANK OF LOS ANGELES, CAL. Capital paid up 8500,000.00 Surplus and reserve - - - - 87 5,000.00 :I. W. HELLMAN. President; H. W. HELLMAN. vlee-Pres.; H.J.FLEISHMAN, Cashier: O. HKIMANN, Assistant Cashier. Directors —w. H. PERRY, O. W. CHILDS. J. F. FRANCIS, c K. THOM, I. W, HELLMAN, JR., H. W. HELLMAN. A. GLABSELL, T. L. DUQUE, I, W. HELLMAN. Special Collection Department. Correspondence invited. Our Safety Deposit De partment offers to the public safes for rent in Its new Fire ami Burglar-Proof Vault, which Is the strongest, best-guarded and best-lighted in this city. JHE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA At Los Angeles Capital and Profits. J270.CW.00. OFFICERS: DIRECTORS: r ,„ _ „.„.,-_ J. M. O. MARBLE. O. H. CTIURCHILIr, ft tf' V;,^, ARnLE President O.T.JOHNSON. H. M. LEETZ. tr Vr R CHILL Vice-President NELSON STORY. GEORGE IRVINE, a Sr. ItivS Vice-President N. W. STOWELL, E. F. C. KLOKKE, ioon ,V. L ' EY Cashier W. S. DE VAN. JOHN E. MARBLEU i°BHPHD. RADFORD.Assistant Cashier FREDO. JOHNSON. T. E. NEWLIN. *• WOOERS. Cashier A. HAD LEY. LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK , United States Depository Capital 1000.000.00 Surplus $50,000.00 „„„ „ Total jr.SO.ono.OO GEO. IT. BONEBRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN...Vice-President F. C. HOW ES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Cashier TT _ DIRF.C TORS: Geo. IT. Boncbrake. Warren Glllelen. P. M. Green, Chas. A. Marrlner, E. P.Johnson, w 5!; .' YI \ Van l»yke, W. C. Brown, L. C. M cKeeby, F. C. Howes. J Ins bank has no deposits of either th c county or city treasurer, and therefore ! _credltors. SECURITY SAVINGS BANK Corner Main and Second Streets OFFICERS I DIRECTORS r r- o . 3- W. Hellman. J. F. Sartori, W. L. Grave. i, President i IT. J. Fleishman*, C. A. Shaw. F. O. John m rl r ' • HELLMAN..Vice-President i son. J. H. Shankland, J. A. Graves, M. L. w. v. Longyear Cashier ! Fleming, M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear. interest paid on term and ordinary deposits Money loaned on first-class real estate FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES V!. i ' r 'i. ?,OPk $400,000 Surplus and undivided profits onr..M'M £• M. ELLIOTT President W. 5. KERCKHOFF Vlcee-President FRANK A. GIBSON Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS J. M. Elliott, 3. D. Bicknell, F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. D. Hooker, W. C. Patterson, \\ m._ G. Kerckhoff. No public funds or other preferred deposits received at this bank. STATE LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY OF LOS ANGELES Capital 8500,000.00 OFFICERS IT. ,T. WOOLLACOTT President WARREN GILLELEN,Second Vlce-Prea, J. F. TOWELL First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Cashier M. B, LEWIS Assistant Cashier A general banking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Safe da posit boxes for rent. ft*jAlN STREET SAVINGS BANK Capital paid up-- - ... - 8100,000 Junction of Main. Spring and Tern pie sts. (Temple block), Los Angeles OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS—T. L. Duque. President; I. N. Van Nuys, Vice- President: B. V. Duque. Cashier; IT. W. H oilman, Kaspare Kohn, H. W. O'Melveuy, J. B. Lankershlm, O. T. Join,son. Abe Has s, W. G. Kerckhoff. Money loaned on real estate. Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits. |_OS ANGELES SAVINGS BANK 230 North Main Street J. E. Plater, President; H. W. Hellman, Vice-President; W. M. Caswell, Cashlei Directors—l. W. Hellman. J. E. Pluter, H. W. Hellman, I. W. Hellman, jr., W. M. Caswell. Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan on first-class real estate. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SAVINGS BANK 152 North Spring St. Interest Paid on Deposits DIRECTORS—J. H. Braly. J. M. Elliott, H. Jevne, Frank A. Gibson, Simon Maler, W. D. Woolwlne, W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent. ilk Meralf § Eitioe \ | 111 1 1 i - 11 fe^^M^P^ B General.Atlas S II Marginal ..Index |jp '11 ft M 157 pages ot Colored Maps, showing every country on the face ill ; | of the globe. Size ot page, 12x14 1-2 Inches; 160 | | pages. Index on margin of each page. || As to heine up-to-date, we may say that this Complete Atlas contains even li the LATE MINING TOWNS OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, huo.li as Rands- | burc Garlock, etc. This up-to-date- Atlas, ju-t from tiio press, is issued In i TION PARTS. We are preparod to Eupply tho demand, FOR A LIMITED TIME Mm jl I ONLY, at the following prices: Complete Set ttßi'ti!lS,%!! $2.50 Complete Set ?or?. nd .! n .. c :'. 0 ! h : $3.50 1 ' |;| Or The Herald Will Give Them Away '; l \ i|i To subscribers only on the following terms: Daily Herald one year 19, and complete Atlas In paper covers free. ! Dally Herald one year and a complete Atlas in cloth cover, $10. 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