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Hill, Sidney L. Harry, Julius Himmelstein, W. J. Button, A. Hawthorne, A. W. Her-
wig, F. W. Hadley.

Louis Isaacs Max Isaacs, Edw. B. Irham.

A. C. Jones. A. B. Judkins. E. E. Jones. T. A. Jones, W. P. Jeffries, Ralph Jewell,
Jay B.Jacobs, Frank H. Jackson, Joseph Jacobs. Sam'l Jacobv, N. Jones, R. H. Jeffries,
Leo Jacoby, I. M. Jacobv. Abe Jacoby, E. Conde Jones, D. B. Jerrue, Will A. Johnson,
Frank James, W. H. Jovce.

W. G. Kerckhoff, w'. A. Kolmar, A. Kerckhoff, Wm. Kennedv. W. F. Kennedy, L.
Kimble, C. Knagenhelm. Phil Kitchen. H. H. Kerckhoff, Edward Kilham. T. H. King,
H. W. Keller, John H. Kiefer. Will Knippenberg. John P. Kremple, C. R. Kister, D. W.
Kirkland, I. Klingenstein, J. M. Kellerman, Robt. Kern, A. M. Kremer, F. I. Kremer,

E. W. Kensey.

I. A. Lothian. F. M. Lyon, John Lovell, C. P. Lvndall, J. B. Lankershim, J. C.
Lynch, A. L. Lovett. John R. Layng. Chas. G. Lehnha'usen, J. J. Laventhal, Albert L.
Lindley, Geo. Lawrence, L. C. Lohman, R. de Luna. S. R. Langworthv, H, A. Luther,

A. F„ Little, Wm. Llewellyn. C. F. A. Last. Geo. Larabee. Mver Lissner, Hiram Leith-
head, H. Lissner, M. S. Lazard.

T. J. McCarey. J. A. McCusker. C. E. McStay, T. J. McCarthy, A. J, McNally, H. B.
McMillan, Fred McHenry. E. G, McGriff, Geo. L. McKeeby.

G. A. Montgomerv, 6. Morgan. L. H. Mavburv, W. H" Masser, M. D.. C. A. Miller,

B. H. Marquis, I. T. Martin. J. K. Moffitt, Henrv Mosgrove, Phil Marx, Geo. S. Marv-
gold, I, Marshutz, A. H. Mackenzie, J. R. McManus. E. A. Meserve, D. C. McGarvih
Walter McStay, J. H. McCulloch. E. R. Merrill, M. D., G. S. Meyer. H. C. Miller, Edw.

C. Manning, Thos. B. Merry. Frank A. Marcher. Homer Morris, V. L. Mitchell, V. A.
Magnin, Edw. Mendleson. M. F. Manning, T. B. Moore J. F. Maier, I. J. Manley, F. R
Miner, R. B. Moore. Willis O. Merrill Geo. L. Mills, H. A. Miller, A. J. Murietta, Louis
Mendle, Jr., John W. Mitchell, W. R. Manning. W. A. Maier, Lewis H. Mertz, Max
Merten, D. W. Muir. Oscar C. Mueller. Alfred W. Morgan, Everett Messerlv, Samuel
C. Mott, A. R. Mains, Richard Murr. Perry Mays, Frank Mavor, Julius I. Morris, A. J.
Morney.

L. Nordlinger, W. F. Nordholt. A. G. Neeper. A. W. Nolte, Thos. L. Neal, W. D.
Nowel, A. E. Newman, G. E. Nagel, L. S. Nordlinger, M. Nordlinger, Carl E. Newlin,
Paul Neer.

Peter Orban, M. T. Owens, W. E. Oliver. Jacob Olcovitch. G. H. Quiglev.

G. H. Pike. R. W. Pridham. C. F. Pierce, W. F. X. Parker, G. W. Parsons. C. E.
Patterson. A. W. H. Pevton, E. S. Paulv. L. S. Prager, D. W. Permar, J. C. Pridham,

F. C. Perrine. H. A. Phillips. A. M. Pillsbury, J. Phil Percival, Jules Perriett, F. M.
Phelps, E. D. Pratt. Wilbur Parker. Robert H. Putnam, Richard A. Perez. Sam'l S.
Parsons. A. H. Parry. H. R Park. Edw. Pond, Frank J. Palomares, C. F. Pepper, N. G.
Pierce, W. D. Perkins. Wilbur Phillips, H. Paddock.

Thos. Quinn.

D. R. Rozell, Jas. Ryan, J. A. Rosecrans, Geo. D. Ruddy, E. L. Ruddy, J. H. Ram-



138



LAND OF SUNSHINE.



boz, I. D. Rogers, C. W. Risden. Ferd K. Rule. Bert Rees, J. M. Russell, F. Redraon,

E. X. Ruddock, John G. Reiger. Robt. E- Ross, O. W. Roberts, Justus W. Rice, Robt.
A. Rowan, Edw. B. Rea, Eugene J. Robin, C. H. Rundel, Frank K. Rule. E. E.
Russell.

R. W. Smith. S. G. Spier. Robt. Sharp. W. B. Stewart, Geo. Steckel, N. W. Stowell,
John Schumacher, O. C. Smith. T. A. Schmidt. Fav Stephenson. Frank Schilling. B. W.
Sargent, M. T. Spencer, M. M. Shields. H. C. F. Smith, E. S. Slater, John H.
Spencer. Chas. F. Sloane, Baker Skinner. Geo. G. Seymour. Harrv Spence, F. B. Silver-
wood, J. A. Sepulveda. O. C. Sens. M. X. Sheldon, Harrv- A. Simpson, R. G. Simons,
Geo. Spence. Thos. Strohm. Jas. Standifier, Robt. Selander. Chas. Shaw, Joe Singer,
Leo Sutor W. H. Spinks. Wilfred S. Smith. O. E. Smith. A. Stewart, W. E. Staler, W. B.
Sheckles. Will Salter. Ludwig Sniff, C. R. Sumner, Glen Spence, F. W. Scott, J. P.
Stockdale, Chas. Scott, L P. Stephens, A. E. Slaught. Dr. E. R. Smith, John H.
Stephenson. E C. Sevmore, Frank Sentous, O. F. Schnell. Walter Edw. Smith, S.
Schiff. Jacob Schaffer, J. Edw. Sullivan, Walter W. Slaught, E. V. T. Sens, C. F. Smith
W. G. Salter, Fred Siegel. H. W. Stone, J. H. Spence, Frank D. Sanborn, R. L.'
Saunders.

E. B. Tufts, W. A. Tufts, E. H. Turner. J. S. Thaver, W. R. Teale, M. Teed, G. A.
Turtle. W. E. Tvler, W. C. Thorton, Edw. Thomson, Walter Taylor, Phil S. Thompson,
C. C. Thorn M. S. Toplitz. J. C, Taplin, James C. Tyson, Robt. A. Todd, W. L. Truitt ,
Ralph A. Thielen.

E. de Urquisa. Chas. Udell.

Chas. Van Valkenberg. G. A. Van Derbeck, Geo. W. Vaughan, G. J. Vieira, W. E.
Van Loan, J. H. Vance, W. V. Vaughan. R. W. Van Pelt.

P. L. Warren. Geo. S. Wright, Robt. Wankowski. F. B. Warner, Philip L. Wilson,
Dr. R. W. Whomes. Sam'l J. Wylie. E. T. Wright, F. W. Wood. Geo, W, Williamson,
Stephen M. White, J. D. Wiley, W. F. Whittaker, A. C. Wav. J. W. Welch, W. Y.
White. V. Vankowsky. H. W. Westlake. W. W. Weller, Ralph Williams, Geo. A.
Wright, R. J. Widney, Geo. H. Wyuian. A. R. Wilson. C. B. Wilson. C. X. Wright,

F. U. Wilson, Gus Waugenheim, "\V. W. Weir. J. Hardie Watkins, G. Witherspoon,
Max Werner, C. D. Wright. F. A. Whittaker. W. F. West. C. Worth. Heurv P. Wilson,
F. A. W T einshank, Wm. Weirbach, F. B. Williams. W. B. Wilshire. W. O. Welch, Edw.
Wolfstein, Geo. S.Wilson, D. E. Whitman, Wm. G. Waldbv, D. R. Weller.

C. H. Yocum, J. P. Yates.



A Credit to the West.

Of T IS a pleasure to be able to show in this issue one of the most
I unique and beautiful samples of interior decorative art in Southern
Jt California if not in the west. The engravings alluded to present
the reception-room in Scholl & Kleckner's photograph gallery in the
top floor of the Byrne Building, corner Third street and Broadway.

As will be readily seen by art stu-
/' ': * 3SI — v dents and people who have given the

^^^^B subject of interior deco-

rations any thought, the
effect is Moorish in every
detail.

The skylight of this
studio was built with ref-
erence to lighting each
sitter as a painter would
light his subject to paint
his portrait. The dress-
ing-rooms are models of
convenience and ele-
gance, and of easy ac-
cess to the skylight.

Each branch has its
own department, and the
facilities for turning out
work are not excelled
anywhere, if equalled.

The carbon department

of this firm is fitted up

x j> - especially to produce

double transfer carbon

A PRETTY CORNER M»u«ard Collier Enf . Co. portraits, and nothing




A CREDIT TO THE WEST.



139



else in the carbon line will be made. Mr. Scboll, who has just returned
from a two years' tour of the art centers of Europe, received his early
training in Munich and Vienna. The style of his work is pronounced,
and for a number of years Philadelphia and Boston recognized him as
the leading artist in his line.




THE RECEPTION ROOM
IN SCHOLL & KLECKNER'S PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY.



Mausard-Collier Eng. Co.



i4o



LAND OF SUNSHINE




Bundvs Natural Sanitarium.



®p H -



ELSINORE, RIVERSIDE COUNTY. CAL.

►HE untutored savages of centuries ago discovered the healthgiv-
ing properties of certain " Hot Springs " and resorted to them
as their sanitarium provided by the gods. It was left to the
"white man " to develop the blessings which nature had placed at hand.
The "Hot Sulphur and Mineral Water Spring," as developed at the
above-named sanitarium, possesses the greatest medicinal qualities over
all others at Elsinore.

Elsinore and the climatic conditions enjoyed there are well known.
It elevates its nose at an angle of 1300 feet above sea level. The beauti-
ful lake (the largest in Southern California) and its protected position
make it an ideal place for pleasure as well as for health-seekers.



BUNDY'S NATURAL SANITARIUM. Mi

The waters of " Bundy's Hot Springs," it is conceded by those compe-
tent to judge, possess superior disease-destroying qualities. The com-
bination of natural gases and solutions of minerals, running directly
from the earth to the bath-tubs, produces medicinal effects at once pow-
erful and rapid in their action upon disease.




BUNDY'S NATURAL SANITARIUM AND\ HOTEL.

Wherever the Hot Springs water is not run directly from nature's
laboratory to the bath-tubs it loses, to the greatest extent, the disease-
destroying elements (gases) and, consequently, fails to effect permanent
relief. The longer the standing or more chronic the disease, the more
necessary become these gases, in combination with mineral solutions
and hot water, to effect permanent cures.





HE DRILLED A HOLE IN THE GROUND "

The waters at "Bundy's Hot Springs" are the only ones at Elsinore
that run directly from nature's source to the bath-tubs. They are not
first pumped into tanks, thereby losing the natural gases, and then
cooled with hard cold water to produce different tempera



^y*' OF THS*^^

[UIIT1RSITY]



T 4 2 LAND OF SUNSHINE.

At " Bundy's Hot Springs " the three flowing springs are so connected
with the bath-tubs as to use their different degrees of temperature (96 ,
108 , no°) as the necessity of the disease may require, without the use
of the hard cold water, as at less perfectly blended springs.

How these "Bundy Hot Springs" were discovered was vouchsafed
by a late owner of so-called "original " hot springs at Elsinore. " The
original springs," said he, " oozed out of the ground, but some years ago
a *blacksmith drilled a hole in the ground, on the same line as my
springs, but nearer the natural source, and struck the largest and strong-
est flow of hot sulphur and mineral water in Elsinore. Then, with little
expense, he offered accommodations and baths to the afflicted, and they
all go there."

Instead of the fire-dangerous boom hotel, neat small cottages have
been and are being built for the use of invalid patrons of these now
famous springs. These cottages are furnished with up-to-date comfort
and conveniences. A family can occupy one of these cottages and enjoy
perfect privacy of living.

Practically under one roof with the bath-house, the patient runs no
risk of exposure to cold, etc., as is often the case where the bath-house
is blocks away, thereby prolonging the disease and time of recovery.

The expense for accommodations and baths has been so adjusted that
poor and rich alike can avail themselves of the disease-destroying power
at "Bundy's Hot Sulphur and Mineral Water Springs."

The range of diseases positively cured by the aid of " Bundy's Springs"
is large (rheumatism, blood, kidney and skin diseases). It is best, how-
ever, to consult a family physician as to the practicability of using
hot springs, for any disease.

The medicinal analysis of "Bundy's Springs " affords the same range
of relief as the Arkansas Hot Springs, with the addition of superior
climatic conditions of Southern California and Elsinore.

The three flowing springs differ in their blend of natural gases and min-
eral solutions, and consultation with the physician in charge, regarding
their use is f ree at " Bundy's Hot Sulphur and Mineral Water Springs."

*E. Z. Bundy, now Elsinore's popular Mayor.



Art and Artists — The Portrait in Carbon.

The Jameston Evening Journal has this to say with regard to the display of photo-
graphs by George Steckel, shown at the recent exhibition at Chautauqua :

"Members of the association and those intimate with the exhibits will recognize the
notable exhibit to which reference is made as that by Mr. Steckel of Los Angeles.
To the general visitor it will be brought to mind as the group in sepia brown near
the auditorium end of the annex. This collection can indeed be described as one
great picture, for in tone, mat, frame and background the harmonious sepia prevails
with no point of incongruity to disturb the effect.

"The display by Mr. Steckel is almost peculiar from its uniformity, for not a dead,
lifeless expression is seen in the group. Indeed, it seems that the infusing of life
and animation into his subj ects is in this exhibit the artist's forte. Yet in all his
portraits the action is so rested as to speak perfect repose. Twenty-three of the
twenty- four are feminine subj ects, from childhood to old age, and in every case the
portrait can be called a speaking likeness, for there is not one that does not bear
that indescribable charm of portraying a living reality.

"An unwritten rule of the association prohibits the officers from entering competi-
tive exhibits and but for this it has been freely said that the Los Angeles exhibitor
would have ranked at the head as a prize-winner. It is therefore a matter of especial
satisfaction that the association upon the recommendation of the judges has taken an
unprecedented action and ordered an award of a gold medal to Vice-President Steckel.
This action was inspired by the worth of his exhibit purely from an artistic stand-
point, and it is certainly a great satisfaction to Mr. Steckel, who has departed from the



usual paths of photography in his work in carbon.
So especially admired ar<



ire carbon photographs by the Ohio State Association of
Photographers that Mr. Steckel was prevailed upon to send his display as a loan ex-
hibit to their convention at Columbus, July 14. 15 and 16. The result, as announced
by wire, was as much unexpected by Mr. Steckel as was the Chautauqua medal :

" Columbus, (O.,) July 18. 1836.
"George Steckel, Los Angeles: Awarded special honorary medal. Congratulations.
Thanks for exhibit.

" (Signed,) GEO. B. SPERRY. Secretary."



What Readers Say.



GALVESTON, TEX.:

F. A. Pattee, Bus. Mgr. " Land of Sunshine."

Dear Sir: For the inclosed $2.10 please renew
my subscription, send an extra copy June number
and send subscription to B. J. Gautier, Galveston,
Texas.

All lovers of good literature — distinguished
from the Munsey Cosmopolitan Claptrap now in
favor should subscribe to the Land of Sunshine,
which, along with the Argonaut and the Lark,
forms a trio the East might do well to emulate.

I wish to thank Mr. Lummis personally for the
pleasure he has given me in his " Lion's Den " as
elsewhere. Long may he roar.
Yours very truly,

July 3, 1896. Silas Orrin Howes.

LONDON, ENG. :

Your beautiful June number just received, and
tomorrow I shall have the pleasure of showing it
to my friends, who admire your magazine so much
that it is with difficulty I retain my copies. * *
A. Thorn.

Am. Rep. L. D. & C. Ry.

CEDAR RAPIDS, IA. :

Inclosed find money order for one year's sub-
scription to the Land of Sunshine from the Ma-
sonic Library of this city. While we have no funds
for the purchase of matters other than masonic,
we yet feel that this magazine is so interesting
and valuable we cannot be without it.

There are few cities the size of this in the coun-
try which have more visitors to the coast from it
during the winter.

We take pleasure in placing the Land of Sun-
shine on our reading-table where it is examined,
appreciated, enjoyed and praised by the large
number of visitors who daily visit us.

Newton R. Parvin,

Deputy Grand Secretary Iowa Masonic Library.

LOS ANGELES:

It may interest you to know that the old father
who was one of the Angelenos in the early fifties
(now in Japan) says of your magazine. * * *
" is a departure from the beaten track and a nota-
ble example of what brains and enterprise can
accomplish.

" It is worthy of its nativity, worthy of its home
settings, which are second to none upon the face
of this broad earth." D. Wheeler.

Insurance.

ELIZABETH, N. J.:

We enjoy the Land of Sunshine magazine

very much. It is full of good things. The copy

just received is worth to me the price of a year's

subscription.

I inclose $1 00. " Let the good work go on."

Architect. _ D. B. Provoost.

LOS ANGELES:

* * * Very handsome, neat and attract-
ive. * * * The best gotten out in the
West. Bound to be appreciated by every one
who has a chance to look it over.

H. K. Gregory.
A. G. P. A. S. C. Ry.

MITCHELL, SOUTH DAKOTA:

A most creditable and valuable periodical for its
purpose. Well edited, tastefully designed, supe-
rior in illustration, presswork faultless, advertise-
ments unobj ectionable and interesting. It merits
surely the liberal support and patronage of all
Californians and of all others interested in that
wonderful State. W. I. Graham.

Pres't Dakota University.

EAST HIGHLANDS, CAL. :

* * * The verdict from this little local-
ity (eighty-two subscriptions) is certainly unani-
mous that your magazine is entirely creditable
and worthy of support. W. M. Bristol.

Rancher.



CAMBRIDGE, MASS. :

It is pleasantUo note within its pages abundant
evidence of an extraordinary success.

Alone the purring of the Lion in his den ,is
worth the inclosed price of renewal.

S. Garman,
Museum of Comparative Zoology.

ST. THOMAS, ONTARIO :

I am delighted with your beams and gleams.
Rev. O. B. Reed, of your city, has sent me speci-
mens of your brilliancy and I am pleased to return
you this word of cordial praise.

Your paper, engravings and general get-up, as
well as your excellent descriptiveness, is no doubt
appreciated by all, but it is a little provoking for
one to want to see the land on which you shine
and cannot. Rev. D.Spencer.

NEW YORK CITY:

I am personally very much interested in your
monthly, whih I consider one of the brightest
periodcals published on this continent.

E. F. Carr.

Am. News Co.

NEW HAVEN, CONN.:

" It has been a pleasure to see the rapid growth
of this product of the land of promise — an evi-
dence of the beauty and intelligence of the coun-
try from which it comes. Yours truly,

R. H. Dimock.

Druggist.

SANTA CLARA, CAL. :

* * * Is in every way the equal of the
flowers and fruits of California and its keeping
qualities outlast them all.

I have not seen its equal (at the price) anywhere
in the world. A. Domesday.

Tourist.

MILWAUKEE, WIS. ;

I am well pleased with the magazine. It re-
minds me of the fine days which I spent in Cali -
fornia. P. Heintskill.

Manufacturer.

CANNES, FRANCE:

I send you P. O. order for which please send
your excellent magazine to my address, also to
Mrs. J. Borek, Villa Clairmont, Geneva, Switzer-
land. Dan'l Hurlburt.

Villa Britannique.

PUEBLO, COLO.:

* * * In either event I wish you would
send me the missing number, as the magazine is
so delightful that it is a loss to miss a single copy.

Alva Adams."
Pres't Pueblo Savings Bank.

DETROIT, MICH.:

* * * It has become a great favorite
with us, and I wish to say that of all the maga-
zines that come to us, none is more interesting or
enjoyable than this herald of Southern California.

Geo. L. Fleitz.

ELSINORE, CAL.:

Inclosed find J3.00 for renewal of subscriptions.
Have gotten a great deal of pleasure and inform-
ation out of your magazine, and would not like to
try the experiment of getting along without it.

* * * James Balfour.

SANTA MONICA, CAL. :

Herewith renewal. I like the magazine much,
and so does my wife. Fred. H. Taft.

Attorney.



TITUSVILLE, PENN. :

* * It is a very nice magazine and I like
the tone of it very much.

tojta Harold A. Howe, F. T. S.



The l+and of £>ai\Sbii\*

THE MAGAZINE OF CALIFORNIA
AND THE 8QUTHWEST

$1.00 a Ybajl. io Cents a Copy.

Foreign Rates $1.50 a Year.

Published monthly by

The Land of Sunshine Pu&fisfiinQ Co.

incorporated
501 -603 Stimson Building, los anoeles. cal.

Entered at the Los Angeles Postoffice as second-
class matter.

Address- advertising, remittances, and other
business to F. A. Pattee, Business Manager.

All MSS. should be addressed to the Editor.
No MSS. preserved unless accompanied by re-
turn postage.

Advertising business East of the Middle States
should be referred to the E. Katz Advertising
Agency, 230 234 Temple Court, New York City.

The recent death at San Marino of J. N. Tier-
nan, from typhoid pneumonia, came as a great
shock to his many acquaintances, and must,
temporarily at least, prove a great blow to
the weekly Capitol, ot Los Angeles, of which he
was business manager.

Mr. Tiernan was the fortunate possessor of the
persevering patience and enterprise and the even-
ness of temperament essential in conducting
such a department. He will be greatly missed
by all who knew him.



The Land of Sunshine is indebted to the skill
of Mr. Harry Merrill for the designs illustrating
the different city clubs in this issue.



We desire to draw the reader's attention to the
"La Jolla" seaside resort advertisement else-
where in our columns. Artists especially will
find much to interest and charm them at this the
'• Gem of the Pacific."



A Good Combination. (

Messrs. Edw. F.Brotze and Irwin Weiss,
well known as leading designers and
illustrators in this city, have formed a
partnership and are now ready to furnish
the best class of work in their respective
lines. Office, 254 S. Broadway, room 34.



Cooking Without Fire.

The very best and latest invention,
"The Royal Cooker," consumes but a
few minutes of your time in the morn-
ing, thus saving you money and labor.
It does all that is claimed for it — being a
perfect cooker. No steam, dirt, odor,
or heat in the house, making it a pleasure
to cook. One placed at your home on
application, if not satisfactory, can be
returned with no expense. This cooker
will save 70 per cent of money expended
for fuel, and thus soon pays for itself.
Also see The Royal Mop, window, and
only perfect ceiling cleaner combined in
one invention.

American Royal Man'f g Co., Room 48
Bryson Block. J. Hommel, Mgr.

The Royal Cooker saves many times
its price in both time and fuel. We are
delighted with it. Mrs. F. A. Pattee,
445 N. Grand Ave., Los Angeles.



ICE CREAM NOW MADE IN A MIN-
UTE.

I have an ice cream freezer that will freeze
cream perfectly in one minute; as it is such a
wonder a crowd will always be around so any one
can make from $5 to «6 a day selling cream, and
from $10 to $20 a day selling freezers, as people
will always buy an article when it is demonstrated
that they can make money by so doing. The
cream is frozen instantly and is smooth and free
from lumps. I have done so well myself and have
friends succeeding so well that I felt it my duty to
let others know of this opportunity, as I feel con-
fident that any person in any locality can make
money, as any person can sell cream and the
freezer sells itself. W. H. Baird & Co., 140 S.
Highland Ave., Station A, Pittsburg, Pa., will
mail you complete instructions and will employ
you on salary, if you can give them your whole
time.



A Globe Trotter.

Mr. A. C. Bilicke, proprietor of the Hollenbeck
Hotel. Los Angeles, is becoming quite a globe
trotter. Not long since he registered at New
York Citv, recently he was "doing" Alaska , and at
present he is in Honolulu.

Poland Rock
Water s - BA ^ a °i? MEW

Company 502 S. Broadway



TELEPHONE 926




The Modern Cure for Disease.

SEND PO"R BOOK.
WATSON & CO-, ' C i°^ Market St., San Francisco, Cal.



piJiRfiClRU

To show the remarkable growth that has been
made by Southern California it is only necessary
to state that while the increase in population of
the State in ten years was 39 per cent., that of
Southern California was 319 per cent.

Bank clearances have for a considerable period
shown an improvement almost every week,
while the figures from a majority of other cities
have frequently shown a decrease.

OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN
CALIFORNIA.

Farmers and Merchants Bank

OF LOS ANGELES, CAL.

Capital (paid up) - - $500,000.00
Surplus and Reserve - - 820,000.00

Total - - $1,320,000.00

officers :

I. W. Hellman President

H. W. Hellman Vice-President

Henry J. Fleishman Cashier

G. A. J. Heimann Assistant Cashier

directors :
W. H. Perry, C. E. Thom, J. P. Francis,
O. W. Childs, I. W Hellman, Jr., T. L. Duque.
A. Glassell, H. W. Hellman, I. W. Hellman.
Special Collection Department. Correspond-
ence Invited. Safety Deposit Boxes for rent.

OF LOS AN6KLK8.

Capital Stock $400,000

Surplus and Undivided Profits over 230,000

J. M. Elliott, Prest., W.G. Kerckhoff, V.Pres

Frank a. Gibson, Cashier.

G. B. Shaffer, Assistant Cashier.

directors:

J. M. Elliott, F. Q. Story, J. D. Hooker,

J. D. Bicknell. H. Jevne, W. C. Patterson

W. G. Kerckhoff.

No public funds or other preferred deposits

received by this bank.




GOING TO MEXICO?



^■H, THEN STOP AT

HOTEL TRENTON

The newest and best hotel in the " Paris of Amer-
ica." American Plan, Reasonable Rates. The
Newest and Pleasantest Rooms.

In the Most Healthful Part of the City.



Online LibraryArchaeological Institute of America. Southwest SocOut west (Volume 5) → online text (page 17 of 34)