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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 21, 1905, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-03-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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If »ny subscriber who may fsll
to receive The Herald on any
morning delivery will notify the
business office by telephone hs
will receive a copy of The Herald
for that day by special mes<
Any subscriber who shall no
tify the office that for any oause
he desires to stop his subscrip
tion will receive in response a
printed slip acknowledging re
receipt of his notice. If by any
accident the subscriber should
receive The Herald beyond that
date no payment for same will
bo required or expected.
furnl«hln« #vM»nc» tlllt will lead to th* irrnl
»rM eonvletinn of «ny p«rion rnnitht *l«alln«
e«pl«t of Th» M«rald from th* prarnl*** of
cur eatron».
Rtr»nr»r» *rs Invited to r.M ihm axnlbit of
California products s.t ths Chamber of Com*
m«res build In* on Broadway, bstwesn First
sud Second rtrists, wh«rs frs« Information
will bo Rlvsa on all subjects pertslnlnt to
this SMtlon.
To Advertise for Bids
. .The clty.clerk was Instructed yester
day by the council to advertise for bids,
which, are to be opened April 10, for
furnishing the city with stationery,
bread, meat, fuel oil and groceries.
'Restaurant Robbed
A restaurant^owned by Mrs. Carrie
Jacobson at 112 West Seventh street,
•was entered by thieves Monday morn-
Ing and the cash register rifled. The
Intruders also helped themselves to
some choice clears.-
Water Tower Accepted
On the recommendation of Chief Lips
and the board of fire commissioners,
the council yesterday accepted the
water tower which has Just been com
pleted for the city fire department by
H. Gorter.
Charged With Burglary
Frank Watson and Albert Smith,
boys, were arraigned In Justice Aus
tin's court yesterday on charges of
burglary. It is alleged the boys were
implicated In the recent robbery of
C. C. . Pltzer's store. Their examina
tions will be held later, *
Bitten by Dog
George Mullln, a bartender, living at
(127( 127 East First street, was bitten by
r B dog early yesterday morning. The
idog had been given to Mullln by a
| friend and promptly attacked its new
owner.' . Mullln was treated at the re
ceiving hospital where eleven lacera
tions were cauterized.
Death of Frank V. Gllrrian
' Frank V. Gilman of Pomona, former
ly of this city, passed away last Thurs
day after a lingering Illness, the im
mediate cause of death being 'spinal
mlningitls. The deceased is survived
by a widow and three children. Mrs.
Gilman will accompany the body to
Madison, Mo., for burial.
Mefttlngat Volunteer Hall
•" Rev B." A." Healy, pastor of the
University Methodist church, will
preach this evening at the hall of the
Volunteers of America, 128 East First
street. H. E. Staples will have charge
of the music. Mrs. C. A. Kelleway will
assist. The meeting will be in charge
of Mrs. Frances Helen Fish.
Cruelty to Animals
- L. H. Myers was fined $5 by Justice
• Austin yesterday morning on a charge
of cruelty to animals. The prosecu
• tion was conducted by Officer Zlmmer
of the S. P. C. A., who charged the
j man with driving a horse unfit for
r use. , , Kon Ling, a . resident of Chlna
■ town, was charged with a similar of
fense and will be tried Wednesday.
Paper on Weather
; i L. "E. Blockman of Santa Maria,
has forwarded to The Herald a paper
on weather conditions In California
since the first observations were made.
IHe draws conclusions favoring the
building of reservoirs for the storage
of water. Mr. Blockman was prevented
from attending the recent water con
'sress on account of the results of the
'■■6torm on the coast.
Forty Hours' Adoration
'The forty hours' adoration was com
: menced Sunday at St. Patrick's church
■ v with a solemn high mass at which Rev.
John." A. O'Reilly of Louisville, Ky.,
'was celebrant. Father Connelly
preached, at the service last- evening.
The adoration will close with solemn
high mass today at 10 a. m., Key.
'Joseph Kaiser of the cathedral, cele
brant; Rev. Father Connelly, deacon
and Rev. P. J. O'Reilly, the paßtor,
! sub-deacon.
Knew Not of Injury
' P. Harklns, a laborer, 68 years of age,
•was treated at the receiving hospital
" yesterday for an aggravated case of
fracture of the humerus. Harklns fell
from a ladder last Friday while at
I on a building on Allso street. His
"left arm was broken at the elbow
'but the man failed to appreciate the
I extent of his Injury and did not know
' his arm was fractured until told by
the surgeons at the receiving hospital.
Hose Specifications „
' •Chief Lips of the flre department
'yesterday filed with the council the
, Bpeclflcattons for the 600 feet of hose
needed by the department. The hose is
to be two and a half inch double
'jacketed cotton, rubber lined and mil
dew pro*of and must be capable of
."standing a pressure of 400 pounds to
"trie stuare Inch. Each length will be
'"tested In the department machine shop,
V*nd if more than 2 per cent of the hoge
I bought breaks or leaks at the specified
'pressure the whole lot will be returned
to the firm furnishing It.
'On hearing Marquis Ellis* latest song
Nazarene Pomenlco Rubbo, the famous
tenor, immediately called upon the
'young composer, which resulted in his
I Adding', it to his concert repertore. He
ha« promised. to ,*lng the spng here be.
for* leaving for San Francisco.
I'hs Aai«>u Hotel drill |
MroUu^a. «roj>i Wlora,
Social Leaders of the Missouri Me.
tropells Delighted With Winter's
Sojourn In Southern
When Mr. and Mrs. John A. Sulli
van, doclal leaders of Bt. Louis, left
their southern home two months ago Jn
search Of health for Mrs. Sullivan,
who had suffered a severe fracture on
her head the early part of the winter,
they came direct to Los Angeles.
The sea breezes were recommended
by the physicians and health was
sought on the beach at Redondo.
On their arrival at the hotel Mr.
Sullivan divided the time between his
charming wife and basking In the sun
among the pretty flowers of which he
roulrt not Seem to tire.
"My dear," he said to Mrs. Sullivan,
"what you require is rest, freedom
from any excitement, and nourishing
food. ITou are yet too 111 to mingle
with the merrymakers and we will
spend the time out In this glorious
sunshine remote from the sound of the
voices of the throng."
This sage advice, Mrs. Sullivan de
clares, was given without the slightest
suggestion of mirth.
It was also given the first day they
arrived. .
The second day found Mr. Sullivan
acquainted with several tourists and
Mrs. Sullivan slightly improved. The
third day the worthy man knew all the
travelers and his wife was still better,
by the fourth Mr. Sullivan was not
only acquainted With all the persons
at the hotel, besides the gardener at
the carnation gardens and the hotel
gardener, but he was the honored
guest In the dining room beside.
From that began /a rbund of gayety
for the Jovial Mr. Sullivan and Mrs.
Sullivan, who came in search of health.
In point %t fact, it Is rumored they
both forgot what they came for unless
It might have been to have a good time
and make everybody around them
happy besides.
"When A boating party was planned,
which meant that the party should
rise at 4 a. m. and be ready to start
a half hour later, Mr. Sullivan was
the first up and the liveliest of the
crowd. A bowling match found him
equally active, the center of attrac
tion, while the ball room, golf course,
daylight excursions seemed to inspire
new enthusiasm with each day's rising
While taking photographs under the
palms recently the throng hurried Mr.
and Mrs. Sullivan out and with a piece
of mosquito netting, an improvised
bouquet and a white sheet wound
around her shirt waist Bult for a train,
proclaimed her once more a bride,
insisting that they were the gayest,
youngest and most popular couple^ of
them all.
Many regrets will be felt at the
early departure of the Sullivans for
St. Louis, where they will meet their
married daughter. But they will remain
away but a short time for they will
return to Southern California soon.
They .could never feel satisfied again
away from the balmy air and sunshine,
three days of which served to restore
an Invalid's health.
Urges Christian People to Organize
for Salvation of Amer
ican Cities
The Rev. Sidney Q. Kendall lectured
to a large audience at the Trinity M.
B. church south, corner Ninth and
Grand avenue, last night, his subject
being "The Battle of Armageddon."
Mr. Kendall said: v ''
"Armageddon is the Vmoral conflict
which, in seems likely to
reach Its climax in .the struggle for the
"Reform movements will not be per
manently successful until they have a
religious basis. What is wanted Is the
awakening of the Christian conscience
with regard to j civic duties. In Borne
cities the enemy Is practically Jn pos
"We need a plan of campaign that
shall create enthushtsm and unity
among our friends and diversion and
dismay among our enemies.
"The story of the traffic In girls can
not be matched In Central Africa nor in
central hell. This will arouse the
Christian conscience and unite Chris
tian sentiment more than anything else.
"The victory In Los Angeles has dem
onstrated that there Is a factor avail
able for victory tit which purity leaders
have hitherto taken but little account—
and that factor Is the collective con
science of the entire Christian public."
Mr. Kendall will lecture again to
night, taking for his subject, "The Po
lice and the Social Evil, or Society Be
trayed by Its Defenders."
Sells Property and It Accused by the
Wales P. Adams, a grocer recently
arrested In Sail Francisco on the charge
of obtaining' money under false pre
tences, wub arraigned yesterday before
Justice Pierce In the , township court
and held under bonds of 12000 for pre
liminary examination.
The complaint' against Adams, who
f6rmerly conducted a ' small grocery
Store at 1012 Kast Ninth street, was
sworn to by William Bond; who alleged
he ws» ! defrauded in a deal by which
b« purchased Adams' stock.
Striking Feature Is a Shield Upon
Which V Emblazoned the Four
Flags of the City's ,
' History
According to the rights vested In
them by the new city charter, the city
council yesterday adopted a new offi
cial seal for the city of Los Angeles.
The main feature of the new Beal is
the shield, upon which are emblazoned
in heraldic form four flags Under
which Los Angeles has lived and
grown. First the Spanish flag,- then
the Mexican,- the California Republic
and the coat of arms of the United
The citizens of Los Angeles have
rights and a history peculiar to them
selves in the west, for they live in one
of the few cities in the western half of
the country which was founded prior
to the adoption of the Constitution of
the United States. The city was es
tablished in 1781 and has been in exist
ence ever since.
Another peculiarity, according to the
city attorney, is that Los Angeles has
rights which antedate the constitution
and these rights are recognized and re
spected by the laws of California and
the United States.
Surrounding the shield are several
ornamental devices typical of the cli
matic ] conditions and products of the
section of the country of which Los
Angeles is the center.
The English College of Heraldry has
been followed in the design and color-
Ing of the seal.
Mayor Heads Directorate of Assocla.
tion Which Will Build
Letters of incorporation have been
filed by prominent men of East Los
Angeles for the purpose of forming a
hospital association to build the While
Cross sanatorium.
Mayor Owen McAleer heads the list
of directors, and other members of the
board are W. H. Clark, C. A. Well, C.
O. Winters, W. V. Baird, H. E. Miller
and William Starbuck.
The plan which is being considered Is
to form the hospital association on the
certtflcate plnn by inducing persons to
take out certificates paying a specified
fee each month, In return for which
they will receive hospital privileged
when In need of them.
Mayor McAleer said last night, when
asked for an outline of the plans: "We
are going to erect a building and equip
It as it should be equipped. The plans
are indefinite, as the company has just
organized, but we Intend . to take ac
tive steps at once.
The capital stock Is $100,000, and of
this sum $7000 has already been sub
Tak« Laxatlvs llrouiu Qulnlns Tablets. All
diuvcUu refund lha money If It fall* to em*.
to. W, UruiVs signature la an «aci> box. ISO.
Ju»t r«e*lv«d, n*w lln* of Italian wal
nut, to» wooij, brown birch. Italian grstn,
I,lla. oak ' and natural ■ wood flnlth. .- B«u •
bora, '= V»li It. Co., »»7 Bouth . Broadway. . r
Noted Eastern Inventor Claims That
He Has Found a Solution for
the Great Fuel
Gas that will burn at SO cents a thou
sand feet!
That is what E. H. Amet, a noted
eastern inventor, who is how in Los
Angeles, promises to do for the people.
Mr. Amet has recently completed a
device which, he claims, •will generate
pure gas from crude oil. He has se
cured a United States patent on the in
vention and' haß applied for foreign
For many years Mr. Amet has been
engaged in the science of invention,
having been prominently associated
with Thomas A. Edison and . other
famous Inventors In devising means of
improving phonographs and many use
ful electrical inventions.
"With my new Invention," said Mr.
Amet, "crude oil may be turned di
rectly into gas In Isolated places where
it does not pay to use pipe lines.
"My whole secret lies in a novel and
complete generator, which, when ex
plained, is as simple as anything in
the world. The gas generated by this
device may be used on all makes of
gas burners.
Will Be Great Saving
"This new generator will work . a
great saving In operating gas engines.
For Instance, the present distillate en
gine requires distillate of 46 degrees or
over, and with my invention the en
gines may be run from crude oil, the
gas generating direct."
Mr. Amet believes his invention will
in time solve the great fuel problem
which is taxing the minds of the people
all over the country Just now. He says
that as long as crude oil remains cheap
the cost of fuel production by his gen
erator will be reduced to a minimum.
Mr. Amet IB stopping 1 at the Hotel
Redondo, whore he has a regularly
equipped laboratory and has been con
ducting his experiments.' He came to
Southern California in .January to test
the different grades of oil produced
here and apply it to his invention.
One hundred and seven patents are
already recorded in Mr. Amet's name
rxt the national capital.
.When he, secures. his foreign patents
Mr. Amet will make known the exact
nature of his ' newly invented gas
Arrangements are being made for the
funeral services over the remains of
Francis Bacon of 1302 West Twentieth
Btreet, who died Sunday morning at
Dr. Stewart's hospital after passing
his seventieth year. The body will
then be taken to Mr. Bacon's old home
in Wilton Junction, la., for burial.
The deceased was at one time can'
dldate for governor of lowa on the
prohibition ticket and was known
throughout the state as a leader In
reform movements. A wife and three
children survive him. They are Mrs.
Mary Park of La Clede, la., John
Bacon of. Chicago and Chas. Bacon of
Wilton Junction, la.
Willowbrook Water company. Direc
tors: F. W. Flint, Jr., G. B. Ellis,
Harvey H." Duryee, Job. V. Baldwin,
10. 8. Butterworth, 13. D. Lombard,
Harry Oray, Bernard Potter and John
\V. Qulnn. Capital stock $25,000, paid
In $90.
Itlverslde Granite company. Direc
tors: Leonldas Bly, U P. Mctillllurd.
C. H. Bly, William B. Bradshaw and
Geo. W. Parsons. Capital stock $60,000,
paid in $500.
East Los Angeles White Crbss Sani
tarium. Directors: Owen McAUer,
\VY It. Clark, C. A. Well, C. O. Win.
tern, W. F.Balrd, Henry K. Miller and
William Starbuck of Los Angeles.' Cap
ital stock $100,000, Jald In ${000.
Prosecution Will Insist on the Death
Penalty In the Murder Case
Now Before Superior
With a calm and contented expres
sion on his wrinkled face, Ernest L. C.
Merkel, an aged man from "nowhere
In particular" and "Jack of all trades,"
went on trial yesterday before Judge
Smith In the superior court, .charged
with the murder of. two defenseless
Tho case of John McClure, the old!
miner, who has been sentenced to die
on the gallows, linrdly disposed of, now
comes the trial of Merkel, who is also
charged with the commission of a dou
ble murder.
The information charges the defend*
ant with but one murder, as in the Mc-
Clure case, yet the prosecution intends
to show the facts of the second murder
in further proof of the premeditation
and cold-bloodedness of the act by
which two women met death. '
It Is a significant fact v that Deputy
District Attorney McComas and Deputy
District Attorney Fleming, who prose
cuted McClure, have been selected to
prosecute Merkel, and, as In the Mc-
Clure case, the prosecution will Insist
upon the death penalty.
Attorney W. P. Hyatt was appointed
by the court to defend the prisoner.
Wife's Life Unhappy
Mrs. Merkel, who met death at the
hands of her aged husband, was a
.young and comely woman of 25. Mer
kel, It Is alleged, induced her to come
to this country under promise of mar
riage, and it is asserted by misrepre
sentation. Their married career, how
ever, -was of brief duration. It was al
leged she was compelled to leave him
on account of his cruelty. „.■,:■ ; /
The young woman found employment
as a waitress in the Busy Bee restau
rant, kept by Carl Fox and his wife,
Mrs. Frankie Fox.
Mrs. Merkel and the Fox woman were
friends, and the former went to live
In the Fox home, back of the restau
rant. For some time before the trag
edy Mrs. Merkel was in fear of her life,
and only ventured out of doors in com- 1
pany -with Mrs. Fox. On the evening
of December 2 the two women left
the back door of the restaurant to cross
the yard to their rooms, when Merkel
sprang from a secluded place and fired
the fatal shots.
Second Victim
Merkel's Wife died Instantly and Mer
kel then turned his attention to Mrs.
Fox, who attempted to escape. She
also fell a victim to the enraged man.
Dr. George W. Campbell, who'per
formed the autopsies on the bodies of the
dead women, was the first witness
called to the Stand by the prosecution.
He testified briefly to the course pur
sued by the bullets.
Carl Fox, the husband of the woman
for whose murder Merkel is now on
trial, -was one of the most important
witnesses called by the prosecution.
He testified that his first acquaint
ance with the defendant dated back to
over a year ago, when Merkel called on
him relative to securing a position for
his (Merkel's) wife in the Busy Bee
On the day prior to the tragedy Mer
kel again called on the witness and in
formed him that his wife "was getting
too strong." He also requested Fox not
to furnish his wife with the customary
amount of food.
Wanted Wife's Earnings
From the testimony given by Fox
it appears that Merkel again visited the
restaurant .on the day of the tragedy,
at which time he attempted to force
his. wife to turn over her earnings to
Alvln Grenel, who was employed as
a bartender at the Strasburg saloon,
told the court that Merkel exhibited a
revolver on the day previous to the
The attorney for the defendant did
not disclose his line 'of defense. The
following comprise the Jury: Myron
Bates, John Dlxon, Joshua Dean, A. P.
Griffith, George Gardner, John J. Grif
fin, George A. Harris, E. C. Hlne, T.
M. Neece, T. Thrall, George Taylor,
George W, Walte.
An attack of croup can be warded
off by giving Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy promptly at tlje first indica
tion of the approach of the disease.
For sale by all leading druggists.
Fire on Echandla Street
A one story frame house at 424
Echandla street was last night par
tially destroyed as the result of a fire
which sprang from unknown causes.
The furniture and other contents of
the house were damaged to the extent
of $300 while the house Itself suffered
about $500 worth. The house is occu
pied by Bert Shaw and his family and
when the blaze broke out those in the
place were asleep. They awoke before
the flames gained much headway how
ever, and escaped . without injury.
New Bclentttle Duuilruir Treatment Itrconi
■ mended by v riiyalrlnu
Mm. Mary O. Crawford, OakesUals, Waih.i
"Uurpivlda eurucl me perfectly ut dandruff
and r iumn,, j l.u.r£ dtiej _ rhanlpa|gni ,„ , ..,
used Herplclda for dundruil and fullliiK hair,
and I uiu wall satisfied with th« result."
Alf. It. Kelly, SSIH6 Doh.tuilo strict, Ban
Kmni'lucu: "Hsrplcld* put a new growth of
hair on my head. Herplolde doen moro than
" llerplrld* kllla the dandruff ftrm. "Ds
•troy the cause, you remove the effect"!
cures dandruff, falllnf hair, and prevent*
baldneaa. (told by leuclln* druggists. Bend
100 In atampa for sample to The Herplclde
Co., Detroit, Ml«h. '
A man must be short on eharaatejr whsn bt
bas to assert himself by clothes. ■
$m\ New Silk Gloves
Arid Mitt*
*"\*' New silk mesh ftidfei, | S-di«fr. with A «tyli.
Hfi&L. ft^oE* ntl<l rtlt nnfl "■ ntcft Bft " ntlon to <1» I t*ll that <1l«-
<$«. tlnßillnhra them from th* ordinary; «;rny, rhnm-
'•"^Njßnuf Tfßn*. blnrk nnd white; .1.28 a pair. Complete
V^MnrJ'y line, all color*, of lisle glove* In ftuede or «llk
»»*U I jM|| f|nl«.h; 2 and J-claup! from 60d to Ii.SS.
|.'i I fV Silk mesh and MltahalM Kllk rnlttui %td U- .
\[ll * 111 1 buttdn length; black or white; from tOo to i»M.
V ' ' '. Orders by mall receive careful and prompt
attention. Corre«ponderic« Invited.
New Silks Dress Goods
Silks for leas than prevailing $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 Nov-
prices, just when you are most elty JMohalrSj in 44 . to 48
wanting them: inch widths, shown in fig -
27-inch black Messaline Peau urea, stripes and mixtures,
de Cygnes, $1.25 value, today special nt $1.00 a yard.
$1.00 yard. 44-inch silk ;• dotted Eo*^
19-inch Royal soft finish Taf- Uehnes, extremely fashion*,
feta, 15 colors, black and ivory able for evening waists,
white ; other stores charge 85c today arid tomorrow at
a yard for it ; our usual price is $1.00. .
75c ; today and tomorrow 65c English Suitings in
yard. . rough ; effects, 60. inches
$1.50 a yard for imported wide, arid worth $2.00 to
Swiss chameleon Taffetas, in $2.75 a yard, $I.so<H)e-
some ten different shadings; cause of our fortunate
3-color effects, 21 inches wide, purchase.
The use of c7Wme. Ruppert's Face Bleach assures a perfect ■
complexion. Jt beautifies the skin naturaiiy. tio coloring,
no sediment— and harmless tt» the most sehsitive sidn. •It is
impossible to detect it For years it has had A place on the
toilet tabie of the wbniari of fashion. At bur Toilet Counter.
Energy Pudding
Dainty and delicate; sturdy and strong. A
dessert fddd without a peer. Especially
adapted to, chiidrerf; digests as easily as
milk. 10 cents a package.
DON T DELAY. . . .
the purchase of a heater until next winter. Plenty of 'cool
days yet -When a heater In the ■ home -Will add ■ greatly •to
the material comfort and welfare of the family. ; Come and
Bee us about it. gtWggEtpSjJ^agaßaKWßßMM
CASS ®> SMURR STOVE CO,. 314 S. Spring Street
Rev. Hugh K. Walker to Resign— Gall
Borden May Be His .
The McKlnley home is soon to have
a change made in Its aboard of direc
tors. Rev. Hugh K. Walker, the presi
dent of the board, has announced his
intention of • resigning because of the
pressure of other work, and an Invita
tion has been tendered to Gail Borden
to accept the vacancy. The directors
were called together for a meeting last
Saturday, but on account of the inabil
ity of Dr. Walker to be present the
meeting was postponed. s
The patrons of the home are trying
to secure another cottage to add to the
three already on the grounds. The
home Is crowded at the present time,
and the directors say there are many
applications for admission which are
declined because of lack of accommoda
The proposed cottage will cost about
$3500, and of this amount the Ladles'
auxiliary to the home has secured about
$500 in cash and promises. Mrs. Ar
thur Hawes, the president, says it is
the plan of the directors and the aux
iliary to call the building the Los An
geles cottage, and it will be arranged
to accommodate twenty boys.
Suitable Structure May Be Built on
East Seventh Street—Tem
porary Trestle
City Engineer Stafford is preparing
plans for a plate girder bridge of steel
to take the place of the wrecked Sev
enth street structure, and yesterday re
ported to the council that in his opinion
the city might unite with the street car
company, which is expected to con
struct a line on East Seventh street, In
building the bridge. In the engineer's
opinion the traffic in that direction
warrants the construction of a first
class bridge, whether or not the street
car people are willing to co-operate
...American Beauty...
$5 and $6 per Doz.
. ITlowors fo»
f ruoersls • Specialty.
with the city. Such a bridge as .is
planned will take from eight to ten
months to ' construct, bo i Immediate
action on the subject is requested : of
the council by the city engineer.'; ;■>' ;
During this time it will be necessary
to construct a . temporary, bridge or
trestle to take care of the traffic, and
the specifications for this - have I been
prepared by the city engineer.'.:, The
city clerk was instructed' to advertise
for bids, to be opened March 27, for the
construction of this temporary trestle.
The man who hates to see another happy
Is certainly safe from catching It himself.
Report of the Condition of
The American National Bank
At Los tAneeica, In the State of California .
At the Close of Business, March M, 1905
Loans and Discounts.'. ' 12,163.675.57
Overdrafts, secured and. .
unsecured >. 8,834.84
U. B. Bonds to secure
circulation ■ 800.000.00
U. 8. Bonds on hand.... ■ 1,000.00
Premiums on U. 8. ■ -.'.. ■■..-.
Bonds ;t.«40.00;
Bonds, securities, etc... . ; 452,8:0.64 1
Banking house, (urnltur*
and fixtures, and Safe
Deposit Vaults- iOT.S9I.Oi)
agents) t 295.tCT.ST
Due from State Banks ■•
Due from approved rs*
serve agents 961.7 M.M .:,..< ' '
Checks and other . cash
Item 13,049.05
Exchanges for clearing
Notes of' other National
Banks 10.0W.00
Fractional paper cur-
rency, . nickels . and
cents • ' 77. 59
Lawful Money Reserve
In Bank, viz: I
Specie ••• f1ii.415.59
Legal-tender notcss ...... 17,645.00
1 • ■ 1,551,T81.W
Redemption fund with ■ .
U. 8. Treasurer (5 per
cint of circulation).... 10,000.00
Due from U. B. Treasur-
er, other than, I' per
cent redemption fund.. 7,150.00
Total M.534.51W.03
Capital stock paid 1n....' n.000.000.dn
Surplus fund 30,000.00
Undivided . profits, less
expenses and - taxes
paid :... «S,IS».M
National Bank notta
outstanding ' s>m,ooo.iw
Due to other National
Bank .' 1277,114 44
Due to State Banks and
Bankers IU.9M.M
Dus to Trust Companies
and Savings Hanks.... 133,7 M.99
Dividends unpaid ' 114.06,. -
Individual deposits ■ub-
Ject to check 1.474.T41.7S
Demand certificates of • ' '
deposit 84.6M.1M
Certified checks H.Wiit.lKl «. i '
<'uhlilit's ■ chocks out.
standing 10M70.8
___ 9.435.541.00 .
Total .1 ' 14.U4.800.03
mate of California,
County of Lo* AngvUs. ss: „■ ..,
I, F. W. Phelps. cashier of the above-named ;'.
bank, do solemnly swear that the abova state- 'j
ment Is true to the best of my knowledge and
bell«f, >■ '
. *". W. PHEUPO, CaahUr. .
Correct-Attest: M.J CONNBLL. -
Vubnrlbed and i«m to bef»r* rat this SOth
SS. day of March 1905.
KdUrjr JPuMU.'

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