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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 14, 1898, Image 7

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It vraa a great day for bunny yesterday
at Agricultural park, for out of the Jacks
which ran for their lives several made
food escapes. One amohg the hares Is
an old Btager which has escaped seven
times since being at the park. The
weather was perfect, it being a pleasure
to Bimply be out of doors, and as a con
sequence the crowd was large and the
grand stand full to the top seat. During
the week the tank house In the infield
has been removed, which gives a much
better view of the coursing. Tho purse
yesterday was a consolation stake, the
dogs which were entered never having
won first, second or third money, and
there was some very good sport.
Quite a sensation was caused ln the
morning by the discovery that two of
the dogs had been poisoned and were
found dead in their kennels. The un
fortunate canines were Imp. Reliance
and Hardy. Colonel Black promptly
offered $200 reward for evidence leading
to the arrest of the perpetrator of the
outrage, and it is believed that he will
be apprehended. An autopsy was held
on the dogs and it was discovered that
strychnine was the poison used, and it
is believed that It was given between .1
and 5 oclock this morning.
The five mile race between B. N. Hack
ney's running horse, Prince Hooker, and
the triplet bicycle ridden by Lacy,
Cromwell and Palmer took place again
yesterday, the triplet having one-quar
ter mile start. A good deal of interest
was felt In the result, as on all previous
occasions the boys have failed to make
a winning ahd the popular opinion was
that Prince Hooker would win oven with
the handicap. In the first two miles the
horse had gained, and in the third mile
he passed the bicycle, while the excite
ment rose to fever heat, ln the fourth
mile the horse took the lead and Kept It,
winning by two good lengths in 11:9,
while the crowd cheered itself hoarse.
This Is the best time that has been made.
Hackney says that no bicycle or horse
in town can beat Prince Hooker, and it
looks as if he was right, although the
boys say they will not give up until they
make a winning.
In the first run off White Chief beat
Kentucky Girl 9-5, a bye; Flying Jib
beat Mark Manna, 5-0; Little Pearl beat
Sky Ball, 11-3%; B. B. & B. beat Bed
Dick, 7-3; after atic, 3-5; Sailor Boy beat
Jack It, 6-3; after a tie, 7-7; drone beat
The Times, 3-0; Monday Morning beat
Caesar, 8-1; Maid of Erin beat The
Times a bye, Hetty Green beat
BrlnJc-1; after a tie, 1-1; Black Beauty
beat' The Homan a bye, 7-0; Grand Pap
(formerly Corbett)' beat Flora, 6-0; A.
B. C. beat Poker Davis, 8-3; Frisco beat
Monday Evening, 6-1; Here We Are beat
Rlalto, 10-3; Capt. Kldd beat Oscar, 8-3;
Snooze beat Lady In Black, 6-1.
The next was a match race between
Ormonde and Queen, Ormonde winning,
In the first lies White Chief beat Fly
ing Jib, 4-0; B. B. & B. beat Little Pearl,
7-6%; after ties, 6-6 and 8-8; Girolie beat
Sailor Boy, 6-2; Monday Morning beat
Maid of Erin, 8-0; Hetty Green beat
Black Beauty, 7-2; A. B. C. beat Grand
Pap, 4%-l; Here We Are beat Frisco, 8-2;
Snooze beat Capt Kidd, 6-0.
In the second ties White Chief beat B.
B. & 8., 4%-3; Monday Morning beat
Girone, 5-2%; A. B. C. beat Hetty Green,
6%-0; Snooze beat Here We Are, 3V4-0.
The next was a match race between
La Fiesta Queen und Tiger, Tiger win
ning, 5%-2%.
In the third ties Monday Morning beat
White Chief, 4-0; A. B. C. beat Snooze,
The next was a match race between
Joe and Palo Alto. This was a very
pretty race, both dogs keeping exactly
even from the start and resulted in a tie.
In the finals A. B. O. beat Monday
Morning, taking first money with Mon
day Morning second, Snooze thlrd.Whlte
Chief fourth, Here We Are fifth, Hetty
Green sixth, Girone seventh, B. B. & B.
o o o
The Southern California Coursing
park has changed hands, and Is now
under the management of A. Ohmeyer.
Coursing will be resumed next Sunday,
with a thirty-two dog stake and a purse
of $50, and another stake will be run on
Tuesday, Washington's birthday, with
forty-eight dogs and a purse of $100.
There will also be a stake .'or puppies
both days. The attraction for the. 20th
and 22d will be a rabbit chase by dachs
hunds. A "Jack*" will be turned loose
and a pack of ten or fifteen little dachs
hunds will go for it. The next attraction
will be a fox-hunt. A fox will be re
leased and a pack of foxhounds will
take up the chase across country.
The national assembly of the League
of American Wheelmen for 1898 is now a
.matter of history and all the great ex
pectations of an adjustment of the dif
ferences existing between that organ
isation and that of the California wheel
men resulted ln nothing. What did the
league do? It refused to admit profes
sionals to membership, yet it decided
that $2500 should be the annual salary
of Chairman Mott of the racing board
9 in his work of looking after profession
als; local option as to Sunday racing
was killed; Potter and his crowd were
re-elected and the east triumphed over
the west in 'a manner that will do the
league as a whole more harm than good.
Up to- the time of the meeting of the as
sembly there were only two outlawed
organizations of wheelmen ln the coun
try, one in California and the other In
Louisiana. Before the next assembly
there tyill be half a score. To be sure,
the league kindly readmitted a num
ber of California riders, but they had
not asked that such action be taken.
Such reinstatement can avail them
nothing, as most of the men will again
race under sanctions of the C. A. C. C,
and that will again place them under
the ban of the league.
The delegates to the assembly were
apparently, divided Into factions repre
senting the east and the west, as they
have been for some years past. The pet
measures of the western men have again
been defeated, and the meeting has un
doubtedly resulted ln strained relations
between New York and other divisions.
From appearances this must ultimately
result ln a western association, as each
succeeding year the breach between the
two sections is widened.
After the action of the national as
sembly ln refusing admittance as mem
bers to the professionals It was gener
ally conceded that the local option
amendment was doomed. The advo
cates of this measure were very much
encouraged when the action of the rac
ing board ln reinstating the California
amateurs who had competed on Sunday
was sustained by the assembly, as this
was thought to indicate that the senti
ment of the convention was In favor of
the Sunday question. The assembly
has always shown itself to be a most
unreliable body, and this year ha 3 been
no exception to the others.
Officers of the California Associated
Cycling clubs express considerable re
lief that the amendment went the way it
did, as it now makes their future course
an open and clear one. If the amend
ment had been adopted by the assembly
the association managers would have
been ln a difficulty, as it would then
have been a question of going back Into
the league or continuing the organiza
tion upon its present lines. The action
of the league will now place the Califor
nia body upon equal footing with the
eastern organization, and It can compel
proper recognition of California riders
by the league.
The narrow-minded policy of the east
ern members of the league will cause
its ultimate destruction before many
more general assemblies are held, If a
change Is not made. In the one Just held
western delegates were defeated in all
their measures, from the admission of
professionals to the granting of local
option. In the election of officers they
were left out in and the Potter
combination of eastern candidates won
everything in sight.
The west will soon wake up to the fact
that it cuts very little figure in the
league when It comes to such important
matters, and then there will be a split
that will open the eyes of the controlling
delegations of New York, Pennsylvania
and New Jersey.
The league is undoubtedly the great
est athletic organization that the world
has ever known, but it is unlike all other
athletic organizations ln that it is in the
hands of a body of politicians who seek
to rule it and for the present have suc
ceeded. The coming season of, racing
will show how the racing men feel to
ward the organization, and the growing
tendency among them to disregard the
arbitrary Tules made for their actions
wilt but be increased. The St. Louis as
sembly did little permanent good for
the league.
o o o
Tom Linton, the bicyclist, brought to
this country to beat Mleijael, has held
the world's record for the hour at four
different times, his last being 81 miles,
582 yards. This was beaten by Stocks
last summer. Last year he rode In thir
ty-two races, of which he lost only four.
He is credited with having amassed a
small fortune by his speed. His brother
Arthur, also a race man, left him more
than $20,000 at his death, and this sum
"Tom" Linton Is said to have doubled.
He is a coal miner by trade. Linton will
meet all comers in middle distances in
this country. He will do his preliminary
training on the road, probably ln Geor
gia, and will come north when the
weather moderates. He will ride Amer
ican wheels and tires, and his gear will
be from 98 to 108. Sixteen French pace
makers for Linton will come over ln
April next.
o o o
Generally speaking, tires are being
made heavier for 1898 and the demand
is running on the larger sizes, suoh as
1% inches. A rubber Importer and man
ufacturer declares that tires will go up
ln price before they go down, as the
market price of rubber is now higher
than it has been for years and shows
no signs of breaking.
o © ©
It ie noticeable that in chains the 3-16
--inch size seems to be gaining ln favor
over the broader pattern of 14-inch, and
the high grade wheels now appearing ar*
equipped with the 8-11-inch. This Is ea-.
peclally true regarding the product of
those makers who are putting out en
closed chain models. As the chief cause
of chain breaking Is the extra strain up
on them caused by an accumulation of
mud, this tendency Indicates that the
narrower and lighter pattern of chain
has been found strong enough when kept
clean by means of a gear case. Owing
probably to the advent of the chalnless
wheel, there is a general Improvement
all along th line in 1898 chains. They
are being cut more accurately as to
pitch and hardened better. Because of
the bound Into popularity made by the
gear case the bolt locking device on dia
mond chains is also ln demand, as it does
away with the nut on the chain bolt,
thus reducing the clearance necessary
for gear cases as well as relieving the
mind from worry about the bolt's work
ing loose. Devices for repairing chains
on the road, some of them excellent, are
beginning to appear at the rate of one a
• A new tire, triangular In shape, with
Involute sides, has appeared, and Is at
tracting much attention. The base of
the tire fits the rim, whfle the apex forms
the tread. Greater resiliency is claimed
for It than for the ordinary road tires
with broad tread.
The Los Angeles team won one and
lost one game yesterday at Fiesta park
in the new city league. The Trilbys were
their opponents ln the first game and
lost by the score of 1G to 4. Shaw was
in the box for the Trilbys and was hit
hard and often. The Los Angeles team
made fourteen hits off his delivery. They
were considerably weakened by the ab
sence of their famous catcher, Carroll,
who Is on the sick list. On the other
hand, Tyler, who pitched for Los An
geles, was at his best, only allowing his
opponents eight scattering hits, and he
was well supported in the field, the team
behind him making only four errors,
and they were all on hard chances.Moore
and Rutz, for Los Angeles, each making
some pretty plays. Ferguson covered
left field in fine shape, accepting three
hard charoes and also making two
home run?. For tho Trilbys Anderson
made the star play of the game, a long
running catch which he had to Jump in
the air after. Nettles and Maxwell also
fielded their positions well.
The second game was between the
Spauldings and Los Angeles teams and
was won by the Spauldings by the score
of 8 to 4. The Spauldings, considering
they are nearly boys from 16 to 18 years
of age, play remarkably fast ball. Bus
sano, the shortstop, made several re
markably fine stops and fast throws.
He made one of the prettleßt plays
ever seen on the local diamond, catching
a hot line drive with one hand and com
pleting a triple play, the first ever made
on the grounds.
The teams were considerably weak
ened by the absence of several of the
players, who were ln San Diego. Next
Sunday all the teams will have their full
strength out. The score:
AB. R. 18. SB. PO. A. E.
Hart, 2b 4 4 2 1 2 2 2
Wilson, r. f 5 2 2 1 0 0 0
Hold, c. f _ 6 2 1 1 2 0 1
Moore. 3b 5031141
Franck, ss 3 2 0 0 1-1 0
Ferguson, 1. i... 5 2 1 0 3 0 0
Kutz, c 5 1 3 0 8 3 0
Tyler, p 3 2 1 0 1 1 C
Carmona, lb.. .. 5110900
Totals 40 16 W 4 27 11 4
AB. R. 18. SB. PO. A. E.
Shaw, p 5 0 10 111
Maxwell, c 4 0 1 0 7 1 0
Nenles, 3b 4 0 1 0 4 1 1
Johnson, c f.... 4 1 0 0 2 0 0
Brown, ss 3 3 1 0 2 S 1
Robertson. 2b... 4 0 2 0 2 13
Anderson, 1. f... 4 0 1 0 2 0 0
Bullock, r. f S 0 1 0 0 0 0
Majors, lb 4 0 0 0 C 1 0
Totals 85 4- 8 0 *26 10 <
•Held out; hit by batted ball.
123456 7 89
Los Angeles 1 0016060 3—16
Trilbys... : 000011002— 4
Earned runs—Lob Angeles, 6; Trilbys, 1.
Two-base hits—Moore, Kutz, Carmona.
Three-base hit—Hart
Home run—Ferguson.
Passed balls—Maxwell, J; Kutz, It
Wild pitch—Tyler.
Bases on bells—Off Tyler, 2; off Shaw, 6
Hit by pitched ball—By Shaw,. 2.
Struck out-rßy Tyler, 8; by Shaw. 2.
Double plays—Kutz to Carmona; Moore
to Carmona.
Time of game—Two hours.
The postponement of the fight between
Jeffries and Goddard in this city to the
28th Inst does not mean that there will
be no fight, or that either of the men de
sire to , hedge on the contest Unless
there is an interference by the authori
ties the fight will be pulled 00 on the
cdttte announced. The reason for the.
postponement Is that Jeffries is engaged
ln training a number of pugilists in San
Francisco for bouts that are soon to be
given there, and If the original date
here was Insisted upon It would Interfere
with his arrangements.
o o o
A finish fight between Bob Thomp
son and an unknown Is to be pulled off
In this city If the arrangements for it
can be made. The matter Is ln the hands
of the members of the Manhattan club,
and although Bob does not know who
his antagonist is to be he has expressed
his willingness to meet any man In this
part of the state, provided the weights
are satisfactory. Some of his friends
fear that a ringer will be sprung on the
colored boy, the purpose being to finish
him. Thompson says that if he is
knocked out he will take his medicine.
o o, o
Peter Jackson and Jim Jeffries will
meet Tuesday, March 22, in Woodward's
pavilion, San Francisco. The men have
agreed that there shall be no hitting In
the clinches, but that each man must
protect himself ln the breakaway. Prob
ably there will be no hitting in the
breakaways, as both men will be on
their guard. A quick, clever man can
get ln a good blow, however. The board
of directors of the club w ill have a say
In the selection of the referee. Peter
Jackson is hard at work at Croll's, in
Alameda, and Jeffries is still at the Re
liance club, Ookland.
o o o
A representative of the Palace Ath
letic club of Albany Is In New York for
the purpose of bringing about a match
between "Kid" McCoy and Peter Maher,
and, as an inducement, he states the
club is willing to hang up a purse of
$10,000 for the winner. Maher is anxious
for the meeting, and it may be that Mc -
Coy will be willing to set aside for the
time being his aspirations: for a fight
with Fitzslmmons or Corbett and take
on the Irish champion. The same club
Is anxious to make a match between
Sammy Kelly, the New York feather
weight, and Billy Ratchford of Chicago.
John L. Sullivan presented an exhibi
tion at the Park theater, Indianapolis,
on Thursday night that was not on the
program. In the last act he appeared on
the stage so Intoxicated that he was un
able to stand. He tried to box and was
hissed oft the stage. After the perform
ance he was determined to continue his
spree, and It was with difficulty that his
friends got him to his hotel. Once in
his room he fell against a large wall
mirror and smashed It to pieces.
o o o
When Tommy Ryan and George Green
step into the ring at Woodward's pa
vilion on the night of February 25th
there will be more In sight for the win
ner than the lion's share of the gate re
ceipts. Both Ryan and Green are ex
tremely anxious to hurl defiance at
"Kid" McCoy, the dapper youth, who
is peacocking as the middle weight
champion of the world, and it is tacitly
understood that the man who is defeated
at Woodward's is to stand aside and al
low the victor to challenge the versatile
"Kid" In the orthodox manner.
© o o
Tommy Ryan of Syracuse has' taken
a great fancy to big Jim Jeffries, and as
the two are training at the Reliance
olub they have lively bouts every day.
Both men punch aWay ln earnest, as
they oonslder that that Is the best way
to train. Ryan has never been seen
here before, but when he appears in tjte
ring the sporting people will see one of
the nattiest men in the business. He is
a little taller than Green, but the latter
will weigh several pounds more on the
night of the battle, which is at catch
The second game of basket ball be
tween the Los Angeles Athletic club and
the T. M. C. A. was awarded to the latter
organization Saturday night by a score
of 3 to 2, but not, however, without a
protest. Before the game the associa
tion claimed that the referee had the
right to call fouls, and an agreement was
reached that the referee should abide by
the rules. In the second half the club
players made the claim that the referee
In calling a foul had reversed his de
cision and had not decided according to
the rules. This, they claimed, was re
peated later, and the Athletic club re
fused to continue the game, which was
awarded to the Y. M. C. A. by default.
The game will be protested before the
Y. M. C. A. national association.
Bookmakers' Hps and Downs
Geo. Walbaum, one of the best known
turfmen in the country, who has been in
this elty for several days, left yesterday
for Hot Springs. He said he would
probably return later ln the season and
would open a book here ln June. In the
San Francisco Bulletin he tells an In
teresting etory of his greatest winning
and greatest loss, for he has been on the
turf for many years and has been a
bookmaker on all ot the noted tracks of.
the country. His statement of the par
ticulars Is as follows:
"I want to tell you the greatest amount
of money I ever lost on a single race,"
said he. "I was booking on one of the
big tracks (I forget which one) and a
race came along in which a horse called
Bootjack was entered. He was just an
ordinary sort of a horse, and there were
several other horses ln the race which
looked to have a chance to beat him.
But the public, somehow, wanted to
back Bootjack at 20 to 1, and I was quite
willing they should. They came at me
with their fives and I nearly had lockjaw
calling off 100 to 5. I Just loaded up with
this money, thinking all the time that
it was stuff which I would keep. You
can fancy what happened. Bootjack
went out and was never overtaken, "this
was the third race of the day, and when
the last race was over I was still paying
off, and they had to light iamps ln the
ring for me to finish. I figured up that
I lost $16,000 on Bootjack, which was the
greatest amount of money I ever paid
out. But, withal this terrific jolt, the
betting was so good In those days that
I won out the day. If a man lost that
amount nowadays he would want a
month to recuperate."
The story of his heaviest loss fresh
ened his mind and reminded him of the
day when he achieved his largest win
nings. "Maybe you will now want to
hear of my greatest coup on a race," the
whole-souled bookmaker continued. "It
happened, I think, the first year Mr.
Corrigan raced ln our country. If you
remember, he brought out there his
good race mare Pearl Jennings, who
alone made him famous. She was a
grand animal, and there were many
fights for supremacy of her sex between
her and Miss Woodford, who was owned
by the Dwyers. Both were crackajacks.
One day they happened to get into a
race together, and there was another
horse In It by the name of Thackeray,
considered an outsider. Mr. Corrigan
and the western talent strung their
money along on Pearl Jennings. The
Dwyers and their friends backed the
eastern mare, hot when tne >' feezed
her out for the race ft. was discovered
that she was not herself. She acted as
if she was ill.
"As they were going to the post
Dwyer came to me and said: 'I'd givi
$.1000 if Miss Woodford was in the sta
ble.' But his money was down and he
decided to let her go, thinking that she
was possibly acting worse than she
really was. On his best races Thack
eray had a slight chance of beating the
contenders—that Is. he had a chance if
the other two killed themselves fighting
it out. I rounded up on Pearl Jennings
I and Miss Woodford, so if either won I
I broke about even: if Thackeray won I
kept the works. Miss Woodford ran n
bad race and I forget what happened to
i Mr. Corrlgan's mare. At any rate
I Thackeray won and I rolled up the
! sheets without paying out a cent to the
! race. My winnings amounted to Just
$1 8,000.
Trotting Men's Congress
The biennial congress of the National
Trotting association will meet tomorrow
at the Murray Hill hotel, New York, and
the majority of the affiliated 660 organ
izations will be represented personally
or by proxy. It is the senior legislative
body of the trotting world, and any al
terations to the rules or any new rules
must stand for two years; hence the
action of the members is generally on
the conservative side. The committee
on rules will begin its session this morn
ing, and President Johnson will preside
and Ed A. Tipton will be the secretary.
The congress promises to have a lively
session, as several important subjects
will certainly come up for discussion.
There will be a hot fight to reduce the
distance, and those two great organiza
tions, the New England Trotting Horse
Breeders and the Kentucky Trotting
Horse Breeders' association, are strong
ly in favor of a radical reform in this di
rection, but the success of the movement
Is doubtful.
The question of licensing drivers, and
registration of horses will probably pro
duce lively debates. The license system
Is such a complete success on the run
ning turf that It Is difficult to see what
arguments the opponents of license can
The question of official judges Is the
hardest nut to crack. It has been suc
cessfully solved by the Jockey club, and
every argument Is in favor of a paid pre
siding judge, but there Is one granite
flnanela. fact that Is stronger than all
the arguments, and that Is, the trotting
associations cannot afford the expense.
Racing Changes Coming
The all-winter racing at San Francisco
is having its last innings as a six
months' sport, and those who have
money Invested at Oakland and Ingle
side as shareholders will do well to sell
out before January, 1899, for there will
surely be a bill passed by the next legis
lature to cut off racing at any and all
tracks for a longer period than thirty
days. The merchants of San Francisco,
exasperated by thousands of defalca
tions ln the past five years, will mem
orialize the legislature, almost without
dissent, to pass such a bill. It was in
anticipation of such action by the legis
lature of 1896-7 that the California
Jockey club leased Agricultural park.
There will be just as much racing in the
state as ever after such a bill becomes
a law, but it will be scattered out every
where and broadcast. There will be four
weeks at Sacramento in October, two
at Stockton and two at Fresno in No
vember; a month here ln December; two
weeks at San Jose and two at Napa in
January; two at Petaluma and two
more at San Jose In February; and four
weeks each at Oakland and Ingleslde ln
March and April, and that will wind up
the game for the season. By that time
the eastern contingent will be prepared
to recross the continent and the sport
will have closed for the season, so far as
California is concerned. The game is
rapidly growing thin and there are al
ready more hawks than chickens.
Los Angeles, Cat..
Dec. 1, lit;.
t To whom It may concern:
THIS tl to certify thai
Dr. Wong Htm cured me
of liver and kidney trou
bles. IWM greatly con
stipated and my back
ached to much that I had
neat trouble la sleeping.
When I went to Dr. Wong
Him, he felt my pals* and
said my troubles were
caused by la grippe, which
I has several years ago.
He knew more about my
system than I thought
anyone could know. I
took his medicine an di
rected and am now welL
■ have gained eight poundsdurlag the last month;
•at better, sleep bettor ana reel better In every way
than tor yean. I can cheerfully recommend 1)
Wong Him to the sick. Yours truly,
10* West Ann St.. Police Officer L. A. City.
PH. WOWU HIM. Ml & MapeSt
Perry, Mot* A (Bo.'m
Lumber Yard . •
}\t CisMirsjßj Street »-« Lm Aatfltss, CsJ
ff ''Oh "Expense old £
9 what to do, I'm sure. Fa says he man's behind the times. The 2
W will never consent to my marry- size of the plug has been in- B
M ing a man as extravagant as you creased 40 per cent. Piper Heid- £~
V are. He says you never chew sieck is really the cheapest to- am
jfjsf anything but that expensive Piper bacco on the market." W
9 Heidsieck Tobacco.' I A
The new five-cent piece of _
S besides being 40 per cent, larger than the old five-cent piece, rfjf A
4J it is the best tobacco ever offered at any price, and the largest plus; 2
V of choice tobacco e»er offered for five cents, B
Capital paid np $500,000.00
Surplus and reserve 8875,000.00
I. W. HELLMAN. President: H. W. HELLMAN, Vlce-Pres.: H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier: O. HEIMANN, Assistant Cashier. Directors —W. H. PERRT, O. W.
Special Collection Department. Correspondence Invited. Our Safety Deposit De»
pertmnt offers to the public safes for rent ln Its new Fire and Burglar-Proof Vault,
which Is the strongest, beat guarded and b sst-llghted ln this elty.
At Los Angeles
Capital and Profits, £70,000.00.
O. H. CHURCHILL..First Vice-President O. T. JOHNSON, CHAS. MONROE,
O. T. JOHNSON....Second Vice-President W. S. DE VAN, T. E. NEWLIN,
JOS. D. RADFORD Assistant Cashier FREQ O. JOHNSON, H. M. LUT%,
R. I. ROGERS Assistant Coshlerl A. HADLET.
.United States Depository
CAPITAL $500,000.00 SURPLUS 150,000.00
Total J550.000.00
GEO. H. BONE BRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN... Vice-President
P. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COB Assistant CsSBleS
Geo. H. Bone brake, Warren Glllelen, P. M. Green, Chas. A. Marrlner, E. P. John*
(on. Wm. M. Van Dyke, W. C. Brown, LJC. McKeeby, F. C. Howes.
This bank has no deposits ot either the county or elty treasurer, and therefore
co preferred creditors.
Corner Main and Second Street*
H. W. Hcllman, J. F. Sartorl.W. L. Gravest
J. F. BARTORI President H. J. Fleishman. C. A. Shaw, F. O. John-
MAURICE 8. HELLMAN..Vice President son. J. H. Shankland. 3. A. Graves, M. L.
W. D. LONOYEAR Cashier Fleming, M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear.
Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits
Money loaned on flrst-olass real estate
CAPITAL STOCK $400,000 Surplus and undivided profits 0ver..»50,00J
J. M. ELLIOTT President W. G. KERCKHOFF Vice-President
FRANK A. GIBSON Cashier W. T. S. HAMMOND....Assistant Cashier
J. M. Elliott. J. D. BlckneU F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. D. Hooker, W. a Patterson,
Wm. G. Kerckhoff. I
No public funds or other preferred deposits received at this bank.
Capital 8500,000
W. J. WOOLLaCOTT President WARREN GILLELEN, Second Vlce-Pres.
J. F. TOWEL! First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Oaehtet
M. B. LEWIS Assistant Cashier
A general banking business transacts d. Interest paid on time deposits. Bafede»
posit boxes for rent
Capital paid up $100,000
Junction of Main and Spring and Tern pie sts., (Temple block), Los Angeles.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS—T. L. Duque, President: L N. Van Nuye, Vtoe-
Presldent; B. V. Duque. Cashier; H. W. Hellman, Kaspare Kohn. H. W. O'Melvenv.
J. B. Lankershlm. O. T. Johnson, Abe Haas, W. G. Kerckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate. Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits.
** 230 North Main Street
J. B. Plater, President: H. W. Hellman, V tee-President: W. M. Caswell, Cashier.
Directors. LW. Hellman, J. E. Plater, H. W. Hellman. LW. Hellman, Jr., W.
M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Menev to lo aa on first class real estate.
Paid up Capital and Profits, 8145,400.
COR. MAIN AND FIRST STS. Victor Po net. President; L. W. Blinn and C. X.
Flint, Vice Presidents; M. N. Avery, Cashier; P. F. Schumacher, Assistant Cashier.
Interest paid on deposits. Money lonaed on real estate.
152 North Spring St . Interest Paid on Deposits
DIRECTORS-J. H. Braly, J. M. Elliott. B. feme. Frank A. Gibson, Simon Meier;
W. D. Woolwlne, W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
W S. BARTLETT, Pres. WM. FERGUS ON, Vlce-Pres. W. E. McVAY, Cashier.
(jNION BANK OF SAVINGS 223 S. SPRING ST., Los Angeles, Cal
DIRECTORS: Wm. Ferguson, R. H. F . Variel, S. H. Mott, A. B. Pomeroy, C. 3.
Crlsty, F. C. Howes, W. S. Bartlett. Five per cent Interest paid on term deposits.
212J S. Spring St.
Telephone Main 842. Lot Angsles National Bank.
Dally Report Mailed npon application. F. F. BtfROH * CO.
■ ■ ■ ' - 1 ■ " "■ 1 ■■ ■ m
Glass & Long
Blank Book Manufacturers
213-213 NEW HIOH ST. Los Angeles ehop»H>->
Druftftlst and Chemist
222 N. Main Street, Los Angeles
fretorlptioni catefully compounded der or
New York SpeciaFsU
We are pre-Eminent In Diseases of
Men OnIySST"""
2291ra S, M&ln St, Los. AjjjrjljJ,

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