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FINANCE AND TRADE.
Financial. EXCHANGE REVIEW New York, September 20—Stocks today were ( moderately active during forenoon, and quiet , for the remainder of the day. The only market feature being a squeeze of the shorts in Lacka- ! wana. which gave tone to the whole market. Union Pacific received some attention from the bears. The final changes, were generally small advances. Sugar advanced ]•%, while Union J Pacific lost |1. Governments—Steady MONEY QUOTATIONS. ( New York, Sept. 20.—Money on call easy; 2;/ 2 @4. Prime mercantile paper, 5 per cent Sterling Exchange—Quiet, Firmer; 60-day bills, $4.80?*: demand, $4.854. London, Sept. 29, 4 p.m.—Closing consols 94U : do account, 94! 2 ; U. S. 4s, $1.26^ do n.oe^; Money, bank rate, 4J4 @ 5 per cent. Dis count, 4. BAR SILVER. New York, September 29.—Bar silver, peroz., ISii.lo. '» San Francisco, September 29.—Bar silver. 31.13(041 lit' ..per ounce. London, Sept. 29 —Bar silver, 50 l A d. per ounce. Money, at 5 per cent. STOCKS AND BONDS. New York. Sept. 29.—Closing quotations; U. 8. 4s. Reg 22Vj Northwestern 107J 8 U. S. 4s. coup... 23U|N. W. Preferred.. 142 U. 8. 4Us. reg.. 3UiN. Y. Central....lOS^ U. S. 4Us. coup. 3' 2 Navigation 90 Pacific Os 14 jOregon Imp't 42!^ American Ex... 13 'N.American 30 Canada Pacific... 7(r!i Oregon Short Line 30 Canada Sou 53> 2 Transcontinental. 403 Central Pacific... 38 Pacific Mail 435* Burlington 96 j Reading 40 Lactawanna; 46 (Rock Island SO Denver & Rio Gr. St. Paul 65 Erie 24% St. Louis &8. F.. 32H Kan. & Texas ... 17' 2 St. Paul & Omaha 29U Lake Shore 107 vTexas Pacific 18?/ 8 L. & N S3 : ;i Union Pacific... 54^ Mich. Central. .. 94 IU. 8. Express ... 65 Missouri Pacific G»-% Fargo 40 Northern Pacific. 30 [Western Union... 83 N. P. Preferred.. 75 |Am. Cotton 0i1... 21}4 Boston September 29- -Closing prices: A. &T.R. R Cen lstm b — Burl. & Quincy... 90!.;,' Mex. bond, scrip — Mex. Cent. Com. 24 | San Diego 18 mining shares. NewYobk, September 29—Mining shares were aa follows: Alice 2.45 [Iron Silver 1.60 Adams con 2.00 Mexican 2.50 Bellelsle 1.00 Mount Diablo . 3.00 Best <i Belcher. 3.45 N.Commonw'lth 2.25 Bodie 1.35 N. Belle Isle. .. 1.00 Caledonia B. H. 1.05 Ontario 42.00 Chollar 3.25 Ophir 4.80 Commonwealth. 2.00 Phoenix ... 1.00 Con. Calif. Va.,.. 4.60 Plymouth 2.00 Crown Point .. 2.60 Potosi 6.50 Deadwood 1.25 Savage 3.70 Delmonte 1.00 Sierra Nev 2.85 Eureka. Con. .. 4.00 Standard 1.00 Gould & Curry.. 2.10 Sutter Creek— 1.80 Hale & Norcross 2.30 Union Con 1.90 Homestake 12.00 Yellow Jacket . 3.25 Horn Silver 3.40 o cc,u l entu l l-^ 0 San Francisco, September 29—Following are the closing prices: Best & Belcher. 3.75 Peer 20 Chollar 3.20 Peerless 25 Crocker 25 | Potosi 6.75 Co-i. Virginia... 4.75 lOphir 5.12;,j Confidence 6.50 Savage 3.75 Gould & Curry.. 2.25 .Sierra Nevada... 2.90 Hale & Norcross 2.30 j Union Con 2.95 Locomotive 05 iYellow Jacket.. 3.25 Grain Markets. Chicago, September 29—Wheat opened at \i @'/.c decline, improved r :„e., eased oil lc., clos ed He lower than Saturday. Receipts 73,000; shipments 214,00(1. Liverpool, September 29.—Wheat—Demand poor; new 2. winter, 7s ll! 2 d dull; pring, 7s Od, dull. Corn — Spot, demand poor. Futures demand falls off. Spot, 4s 3' 2 d steady; Sept..4s 3!jd: steady; October, 4s 3>id. steady; November, 4s 4%d,steady. London, Sept 29—Tho Mark Lam E iress says: Koglisti wheats are plentiful In supply, and prices have filler, six pence. There nas been a general drop of six pence in foreign wheats. At Liverpool, Cala. futures fell one pence per ccntfi. \t today's market there were increased supplies of English wheats. Good white was offered at :tss.: Cala.. and Australian "°. Voreigr (lour i>; six * ■ , <>, -.pi. 29.— clo?e: wheat e"sy: Cash, »OoV.vo, 1 ,.; December, B9HOK; May, $1 04(0); R Corn—firm ca>h, 48; October, 48';,; May. 50..,. QUa— Steady; <ast\ 38; October, 38}..,; , May. 41V* , a- Bye-bofl; 59)4060. Barley—Quiet: 75 dAJi rKANcisiA), eept. iif.— Wheat, quiet buyer season 143 ; ;„; buyer '90, 135? i. Barley — Steady: buyer season $1.43!/ 2 . Buyer '90, 136%. Corn-White, $1.28:<email@example.comK. Oats—sl.4o®sl.7s. No. 1 feed, |firstname.lastname@example.org%. Wool. Philadelphia, September 29— Wool—Firm; Montana, 17(a)24: Territory, 15@22. Boston, Sept. 29.—Territory wools continue active with sales of fine 00(cti02; fine medium at 55fa)57 and medium 53(a) 55. Considerable spring and California wools have su.a i j(o..d and Eastern Oregon 18(a) | New York, September 29. —Wool steady, domestic fieeoe 33@35. Livestock. Chicago, Sept. 29.—Cattle—Receipts. 23, --000; steady to firmer ; steers, $3.00® $5.05; Texans $2.30'a52.40; Texas steers $2.15®53.10. Range steers $3,G0(g53.90. Hogs—Receipts, 20,000; shade lower; Packers *4.00®54.25 mixed, $1.0(l:(tf 1.2 5; prime heavy, nutcher weights, $email@example.com; light, $i.so(g> $4:tioV Sheep— Receipts, 13,000; liwer;natives, 4415 @$4.50; westerns, $4.<ts<Ss 1.37..: Texans, $3.75 ®$4.10. Chicago, September SO, — Pork steadv;cash, $9.50; October $i). 50; January, $11.52' ./a 55 Lard—Quiet; cash, $t>.os; October, o.o2Ji@ $0.05; January, $(>.4o®sU.42J<i. Petroleum. New York, September 29 —Petroleum, firm: Spot Pennsylvania oil opened at SO'-jJ; closed utSOj-o; October, opened at 80; closed at 80%. General Markets. Chicago, Bei>te ro 1 * i*2!>—Whiskey—sl.l3. Short ribs—fu.22'2®ss.22}.,; short clear, $5.25 @$5.00. New York, Sept.29.—Hops— quiet, unsettled Coffee options closed barely steady;, unchanged to 10 points down; Quietsales, 87,260 bags. Sept. 118.48 @$18.5u; October, $17.8* ® $17.05; December, $IG.So®sl(>.9s; January, $15.00® $10.' r . Spot Rio steady; fair cargoes 2u ; ,'4; No. 7,18%. cargoes, 20%; N*o 7. 18%®19. Sugar—Raw, more active, steady, refined, quiet. Copper—Lifeless; Lake. September, $17.00. Lead— Domestic, $5.25. Tin—Straits, $24.75. Ban Francisco. September 20 — Lemons Los Augeles, $2V£@s3; Riverside, $3@s4. Butter—Fair to choice 17@28. Dried grapes—3'4@3?4. Eggs—California ranch, 34®30e. Flour—Family extras, $4.40®54.45; Superfine, $3.00®53.30. Onions, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Ground barley—2!»@3o. Bananas—l@'iU. Bonev—White comb, 9'Jber, V/ 2 @ 9. Apples—email@example.com. Potatoes—oo®sl.2o. Sweet Potatoes—sl.oo®s—. Strawberries, long worth 9e@lo. Mexican limes—firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat—sl.32H@sl,3s. Local Markets. Poultry—Hens, No. l,per dozen, $4.50®4.75; old roosters, per doz., $3.00; young roosters, per doz., email@example.com; broilers, per doz., $firstname.lastname@example.org; turkeys, per lb., 13c.; ducks, large, per doz., $3. --email@example.com '; geese, 75c each. Raisins—Three Crown, London layers, per box, $firstname.lastname@example.org; dried grapes, 2Vi@3c.; loose Muscatelß, $email@example.com; bulk raisins, sc. Beans and Dried Peas—Pink, No. 1, $2.50® 3.00; limas, $4.50; navy, small, $2.75®2.80; Garvanza, $5®5.50. Cheese—Eastern full cream, 12'/£@l3e; Nor walk, llUaißUc; coast, I0@llc; 3-lb hand. 4c. Mill Feed—Bran, $18 shorts, $20; cracked Corn, $1.25: rolled barley, $1.30. Onions—s2.2s®s2.so. Hay—Barley, old, No. 1. $10; barley, No. 2, $6; new, No. 1, $11: No. 2, $9 $10. Barley—Feed No. 1,51.10@1,12J4.; brewing No. I, $1.25. Potatoes — California new $1.25!#1.50 Citrus Fruits—Oranges, per box, seedlings, — ; navelß, ; Lemons, green, $2.50; cured, per box, $».50®55.00. Fresh Meats—Following are the rates for whole carcases from slaughterers to dealers. Beef—First quality. s@sJ.jJc.; secondquality, 4U@sc; third quality, 4®4J4c. per lb. Veal—Quotable at 6®7c. for large and 7®9 per lb. for small. Mutton—Quotable at 6@7c, per lb. Lamb—Quotable at 9®loc per lb. Pork—Live hogs on loot, grain fed, medium, 4U@sc; dressed, 7@Bc. per lb. Wool—Spring clip, Dried Fruit—Peaches—peeled, 26c; unpeeled, TIIE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3), 1890. 20; apricots, 18@20; plums, pitted, ; un pitted, ; prune , 12c; apples, sundrid 12!^e; evaporated, 14c. Bone Meal—s4o per ton. Chicken Feed—s3.oo per cwt. Grain Bags— B®SUc. Hams—Rex, 13U; Crown, 14U; Lily, 14U. Bacon—Rex, IV.y. Crown, 12U, Lily, 12J4. Lard—Refined 3s, »%: ss, 8V 2 ; los, 6%; 50s B\i: tierces, 8c; pure leaf, 18H; higher all around. Butter—Fancy California, per roll, 50® 52U; choice roll. 45(a)47! 2 c.; fair roll, 32>X. Euos—Fresh ranch, 30fa)31c; Eastern, 17@20c. Dried Bf.kf Hams—l3c. Salt Pork—loc. Vegetables—Chiles, per string, $1.50; garlic, 7c; cabbage, per cwt., 75. Nuts—Walnuts,9c; peanuts, California, 10@ •11. Honey—Extracted, light, 5) 2 @oe. ;amber, i]/ 2 @sc; comb, ll@l2liC Beeswax—Per lb., 17©18 c. Oats—Feed, No. 1. $1.25. AMBER AND CRYSTALS. " INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT THESE CURIOUS SUBSTANCES. Working Amber Is a Very Ancient Busi ness —It Is Found Only In Europe. Queer Old Roman Ideas About Crystal. Nero's Valuable Cups. "Amber is curious stuff," said a collec tor of curios Ihe other day. "It is only comparatively recently that its nature has been known, and even at this day very few people seem to have any notion as to what it Is in reality. The ancients regard ed it as altogether mysterious and even magical. They found that it was rendered electrical by friction so as to attract light substances, and our word 'electricity' comes from the Greek name for amber, which was 'electron.' A favorite puzzle with them was how the insects so frequently found in amber became to be so situated. "I have myself seen a chunk of very i transparent amber in which a small lizard with five legs was incased, looking as if it | might have been alive yesterday, though, I doubtless, it had been dead for thousands I of years. The mystery regarding this sort of phenomenon Is easily enough explained I when it is understood that amber is act ually the fossil gum of an extinct kind of cone bearing tree. In the process of hard ening it imprisoned the flies and other j creatures preserved in the chunks of it Chat are found today. It is discovered 1 plentifully by digging in certain parts of the great plains of north Germany, where the strange tree once flourished. "It is also found in considerable quanti ties along the shores of the Baltic, in the yellow sandstone. At Palmicken, in east Prussia, it is dug in regular mines; else- ! where it is picked from cliffs, and a good deal of it is gathered in the shape of nod ules cast up by the waves. The finest specimen of amber in Europe is a cup made of that material now at the Brighton I museum, England. It was found at Hove some years ago, together with weapons and utensils of stone and bronze, so it is evi dently very ancient indeed. "In the Fourteenth century, and before amber was made into knives and forks with one prong, which were used by princes and church dignitaries, it was more valuable than gold. Now it is worth from $2 to SSO a pound, according to its quality. The most important use made of it is for meerschaum and other pipes." BEAUTIFUL CRYSTALS. it a very beautiful sphere of crystal ti.i ' said the newspaper man, taking in .la and a cool globe that looked like a i huge dowdrop, which the collector handed him fi . examination. "Y< that isa pretty specimen. I sup- tv are aware of the theory enter taini >y the ancients regarding Buch rock | crystal. They thought it was actually ice :r< ' r to great density by duration of time, o tied beyond liquidation. 'Krystallos' ('.nek means'ice.' The famous writer on natural philosophy, Pliny, who wrote more facts that were not true than ever ! any man collected together before or since, Bays the crystal is undoubtedly water I frozen by cold so intense that nothing can I melt it again. Roman ladies of that time j were accustomed to carry such spheres as I this one in their hands during hot weather I for coolness. "It was the thing, also, to have the ma- I terial worked into wine jugs and other j vessels. Nero had two drinking cups of I crystal worth $3,000 each, and a crystal ladle also; but when he learned that he 1 had lost his kingdom he broke them, lest they fall into the hands of any one else. A crystal lens was employed in Rome to kindle the sacred vestal fire. Great care was takeu not to put the crystal ware in a warm place for fear that it would melt. The most remarkable discovery of crystal on record was made in 1867 above the Tiefen glacier by a party of tourists, a single cave in the granite yielding 1,000 crystals of from 50 to 100 pounds weight." "And what is this?" PEARLS AND PEARL DIVERS. "That," replied tho collector, "is a di i minutive Chinese god, covered with a cout jof pearl by a real pearl oyster. On such parts of the coast of the Flowery Kiugdom | as produce pearl oysters a regular business 1 is often made of manufacturing pearls ar- I tificially by introducing into the shells of j the live oysters foreign objects of various kinds. You doubtless know that the pearl is a morbid symptom in the bivalve. A grain of sand or some such substance get ting into tho oyster produces irritation, and the animal protects itself by coveriug the objectionable particle with coating after coating of its own pearly secretion. The interruption of light by the successive coats of which tlie pearl is formed in this way gives it its beautiful luster. Taking advantage of this habit of the pearl oyster the ingenious Chinaman pries it gently open and puts in whatever he likes, maybe a little figure of agod like this. The oyster goes to work and covers it with pearl, until after a few months the idol is a pearl idol. ' It is worth mentioning incidentally that I sharks are by no means such a terror to i pearl divers as is commonly supposed. It ! Is true that now and then a diver does get j gobbled, but for every such humau victim hundreds of sharks are killed by the divers. "Pearl divers in the Torres straits are not i one-twentieth part so much afraid of the tiger sharks which are swarming there as of the giant mollusk at the bottom, six feet or more across its shell, which lies with extended jaws, as if waiting for the unfor ! tunate fisherman to drop into them. The victim, dropping out of his boat into the depths with a heavy atone attached to his feet, brings his leg into contact with the mantle of the huge mollusk, which closes upon the limb with one tremendous bite. Only one thing then remains for the diver to do, namely—amputate the limb with his own knife, because the mighty bivalve's jaws are clasped together with a tenacity that would take several horse power to loosen, and it is anchored to the bottom with a cable of its own three times as strong as the best inch rope."—Washington Star. She Can Make Pills. Miss Bertha Higgins studied pharmacy with her father, and for a time was asso ciated with him in the drug business at the corner of Pitt and Delancey streets. A big, broad shouldered police officer entered the store one day, looked at the bright lit tle pharmacist, purchased a vial of quinine pills and walked away with her heart. That was tbe end of her value as a drug gist. Now she is a bride, has a medicine cabinet in her home, and with the pharma copoeia and the big, good natured officer makes as many experiments as though she had a dispensary of her own.—New York Letter. 01VJ$ ENJOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual consti pation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, its many excellent qualities commend it to all. It is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK, N. Y. PATTIPIAV W. Li Hougi.,* Shoes nr« l/AUIIUn warranted, nnd every pan has his name and price stamped ' i bottom $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN. Fine Calf nnd Laced Waterproof Grain. The excellence and wearing oualltiesof this she cannot be better shown than by the strong endorse ments of Its thousands of constant wearers. SB.OO Genuine llond-newed, an elegant anrt O stvllsli dress Kini.- which commends itscll. Sjl.OO Hand-sewed Welt. A line calf Shoe *♦ unequalled for stvlc and durability. SO<BO Goodyear Welt Is the standard drew i O Shoe, at a popular price. $0.60 Policeiiinn'H Shoe is especially adapted O for railroad men, farmers, etc. All made lv Congress, Button and Lace. $3 & $2 SHOES la f d°.!s, have been most favorably received since Introduced 1 and the recent Improvements make them 6uperl<'t to any shoes sold at those prices. Ask your Dealer, and If be cannot supply you »er.C direct to factory enclosing advertised price, or / postal for order blanks. I W. L. DOUGLAS, Urockton, Btftas MASSACHUSETS Boot # Shoe House, Sole Agents for Los Angeles, fel-5m 129 WEST FIRST ST. The secret of my happinesß in, I have thrown away my old Blacking Brush, and have IS BOOTS WITHOUT LABOR. Woiir s AG M EBlacking Produce a polish without the old brush, and tKe thin* \ will last a week on men*, and three on iromen'i ahoet. Why stick to old ways in these days of progress f v Sold by Sfcoe Stores, Grocers, Druggists, eto. WOLFF & RANDOLPH. PHILADELPHIA. FOR SALE BY— JONES, MUNDY & CO., 16 Front street, San Francisco. MERCHANT TAILORS. SIMPSON'S FINE TAILORING TARLORS, Los Angeles Theatre Building, up stairs. I Telephone 284. JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR, Has just received on immense stock of Fall and Winter Woolens and is making Suits to order at 40 percent less than any other Tailor on the Pacific Coast. Elegant English Serge and Cheviot Suits, to order, from W25 to $35 Fine Dress English Worsted Suits, to order, from *30 to »40 (Cost elsewhere from ?55 to ?75) Fine French Heaver and Pique Suits, to order, from »35 to 545 (Cost elsewhere $60.00 to *90.00). French Casslmere Suits, to order, from 835 to 545 Overcoats, fine Silk Linings,, from »-'."> to S4O And other garments in proportion. Perfect fit and best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale. Rules of self-measurement and samples of cloth sent free to any address, or application to JOE POHEIM, The Tailor, 141 and m S. Spring Street, LOS ANGELES. LINES OF TRAVEL. Southern Pacific Company. IMPORTANT CHANGE OF TIME. SUNDAY, SEPT. 28th, 1890, Trains leave and are due to arrive at LOS ANGELES (ARCADE DEPOT), Fifth street, daily, as follows: Leave For destination. I Arr. From 3:50p.m Banning | 9:20 a.m. 5:10 p. m Banning |10:00 p. m. 9:05 a. m Colton I 9:20 a. m. 3:50 p. m Colton I 4:20 p. m. 5:10 p. m Deming and East.... '10:00 p. m. 5:10 p. m El Paso and East.... :10:00 p. m. 11:55 a. m Long Beach 11:12 a.m. 9:25 a.m. j Long Beach and San J 4:33 p m 5-.lSp.tt. i^ Ban B p a e t o . and S 8:15 a.m. 10:40 p. m Ogden and East Ogden and East 2:55 p. m. 10:40 p. m Portland, Or 7:25 a. m. 9:05 a. m Riverside 9:20 a. m. 3:50 p.m Riverside 4:20 p.m. 5:10 p. m Riverside 10:00 p. m. 9:05 a. m San Bernardino 9:20 a. m. 3:50 p.m San Bernardino 4:20 p.m. 5:10 p. m San Bernardino 10:00 p. m. 9:05 a. m Redlands 4:20 a. m. 3:50 p.m Redlands 10:00 p.m. 12:45 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 7:25 a. m. 10:40 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 2:55 p. m. 'i 9:37 a. m. Santa Ana and Anaheim 8:55 a. m. 5:02 p. m. Santa Ana and Anaheim || 4:04 p. m. 12:45 p.m Santa Barbara 2:55 p.m. 7:25 a. m Santa Barbara 9:05 p.m. 9:30 a. m Santa Monica 8:33 a.m. 1:07 p.m Santa Monica 12:13 p.m. 5:07 p. m Santa Monica 4:28 p. m. II6:10 p. m Santa Monica II7:20 a. m. 9:37 a. m Tustin ||8:55 a. m. ||5:02p.m Tustin ||4:04 p.m. 5:20 p. ra Whittier 8:28 a. m. Local and through tickets sold, baggage checked, Pullman sleeping car reservations made, and general information given upon ap plication to J. M. CRAWLEY. Asst. G. Pas. Agt., No. 200 8. Spring St., cor. Second. CHARLES SEYLER, Agent at Depot. || Sundays excepted. A. N. TOWNE, General Manager. T. H. GOODMAN, al 3m Gen'l Passenger Agt. Southern California R'y Co. "SANTA FE ROUTE." IN EFFECT SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1890. Arrive. Los Angeles. Leave. * 3:00p.m Overland *12:30 p.m. •12:15 p.m. .San Diego Coast Line. * 8:15 a.m. * 9:00 p.m. .San Diego Coast Line. * 3:20 p.m. * 9:55 a. m. La'da Park & Pasadena* 8:30 a. m. * 2:30 p. m. La'da Park & Pasadena *11:50 a. m. * 4:40 p. m. La'da Park & Pasadena.* 3:00 p. m. * 6:30 p. m.lLa'da Park & Pasadena * 4:00 p.m. $ 8:50 a. m. La'da Park & Pasadena $ 0:30 p. m. t 7:40 a.m. 1 La'da Park & Pasadena f 5:22 p.m. * 3:00 p. M.I Pasadena *12:30 p.m. f 8:50 a.m Pasadena t 7:45 a.m. * 9:55 a.m. r. .San Bernardino. .1 * 8:30 a.m. * 3:00 p.m. < via [i*l2:3op.m. * 6:30 p.m. ( Pasadena 5 * 4:00 p.m. * 6:05 p.m. (Riverside and Saw) m ' flo:lsa.m. }Berd'o via Orange-, * 4.01 p m * 9:55 a.m Duarte * B:3oa.'m! * 2:30 p. m Duarte *11:50 a.m. * 6:30p.m Duarte * 4:00 p.m. } 8:50 a. m Duarte $ 0:30 p. m. t 7:40 a. m Azusa t 5:22 p.m. * B:soa.ei Santa Ana * 8:15 a.m. *12:15p.ra BantaAna * 3:20 p.m. * 6:05 p.m Santa Ana * 5:05 p.m. * 9:00 p.m Santa Ana * 8:29 a. m Redondo Beach * 9:00 a.m. •12:06 p. m.j .. Redondo Beach *10:15 a. m. * 3:53 p.m. I Redondo Beach * 1:00 p.m. * 6:21 p. M.I Redondo Beae.h .. . • 5:25 p.m. * 9:55 arm.' Redlands and Mentoue * 8 :30 a. m. * 3:00 p. M.i Redlands and Mentone *12:30 p. m. * 6:05 p. M.I Redlands and Mentone * 6:30 p.m. Redlandsand Mentone * 4:00 p.m. 1 ™ t San Jacinto via San j , A .ni\r. — tfa:3op.m. J. Bernardino ...1 I* :00 p.m. t 9:00 p.m. j^^TJ&e'. - . 00 "!! » 3:20 p.m. •Daily. tDaily except Sunday $Sundaysenly. ED. CHAMBERS, Ticket Agent, First-street Depot. CHAS. T. PARSONS, Ticket Agent 129 North Spring street, Depot at foot of First street. , £23 Pacific Coast S. S. Co. GOODALL, PERKINS <St CO., GENERAL Agents, San Francisco. Northern routes embrace lines for Portland, Ore.; Victoria, B C, and Puget Sound, Alaska, aud all coast points, SOUTHERN ROUTES. Time Table for Sept., 1890. LEAVE SAN FRANCIBCO. For Port Harford....") 8. 8. Santa Rosa, Sept. 1,10, Santa Barbara... I 17. 25 and Oct. 3. San Pedro (S. 8. Pomona, Sept. 5,13, 21 San Diego J 29, and Oct. 7. For \ 8. S. Los Angeles, Sept. 3,11. Redondo I 19, 27 and Oct. 5. San Pedro and (8. 8. Eureka, Sept. 7, 15, 23, Way Ports J and Oct. 1. LEAVE SAN PEDRO. Foi IS.B.Santa Kosa, Sept. 3,12, I 19, 27 and Oct. 5. San Diego (S. 8. Pomona Sept. 7, 15, 23, J and Oct. 1. LEAVE SAN PEDRO. For 1 S. S. Santa Rosa Sept. 5, 14, Pan Francisco... I 21, 29, and Oct. 7. Port Harford ... fS. S. Pomona, Sept. 9, 17, 25, Santa Barbara... J and Oct. 3. LEAVE SAN PEDRO AND REDONDO. For "I 8. S. Eureka Sept. 2,10,18,26 San Francisco I and Oct. 4. and [8. S. Los Angeles, Sept. 6, Way Ports J 14, 22, 30 and Oct. 8. Cars to connect with steamers leave S. P. R.R. depot, Fifth street, Los Angeles, as follows: With the Santa Rosa andl'omona at 9:25 o'clock a. m. ; with Los Angeles and Eureka, going north, at 5:10 o'clock p. m. Passengers per Los Angeles and Eureka, via Redondo, leave Santa Fe depot at 5:25 p. m. Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's office, where berths may be secured. The steamers Los Angeles aud Eureka will call regularly at Newport pier for and with freight and passengers. The company reserve the right to change the steamers or their days of sailing. passage or freight as above or for tickets to and from all important points iv Europe, apply to TV. PARRIS, Agent, Office, No. 124 West Second St.. Los Angeles Leave Los Angeles from No. 9 Arcadia street, opposite Baker block, for Alhambra and Monrovia. WEEK DAYS Forenoon, Afternoon, 7:40 11:00 3:00 5:05 Returning—Leave Monrovia for Alhambra and Los Angeles, Forenoon, Afternoon, 7:00 9:05 1:15 4:15 SUNDAYS Leave Los Angeles for Alhambra and Monrovia, Forenoon, Afternoon, 8:40 4:40 Returning—Leave Monrovia for Alhambra and Los Augeles, Forenoon, Afternoon, 8:00 4:00 Time between Los Angeles and Monrovia one hour. INTERMEDIATE STATIONS RETWBEN TERMINAL rOINTS, BEGINNING AT LOS ANGELES: Soto Street, San Marino, Kutz. Ban Gabriel, Ramona, Sunny Slope, Alhambra, Chapman, Mayberry. Baldwin, Lake Vineyard, Arcadia, Wilson's Peak aud Sierra Madre 'buses forthe above points connect at Baldwin's station with trains leaving Los Angeles at 11:00 a. 111. and 3:00 and 5:00 p. m. JOHN BRYSON, SR., F. Q. STORY, al-3m President. Gen. Manager. Compagnie Generale Transatlantique. FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE. COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. 42<AJ!CT ■ North river, foot of Morton street. JttC9C2fc_ Travelers by this line avoid both transit by Eng lish railway and the discomfort of crossing the Channel in a small boat. LA CHAMPAGNE, Saturday, August 16th, 5 a. m. LA NORMANDIE,De Kersabiec, Saturday, Aug ust 23d. at 10:00 a. m. LA BOURGOGNE, Frangeul, Saturday, August 30th, 4:30 a. in. LA BRETAGNK. De Jousselln Saturday, Sep tember 6th, at 10:30 a. m. For freight or passage apply to A. FORGET, Agent. No. 3. Bowling Green, New York. Tickets for sale by all raJ'vi»'l and steamship offices in Los Angeles. J. F. FUGAZI ii CO. vta, 5 Montgomery avenue, Ban Franciaoc d29-tf LINKS OF TRAVEL. Los Angeles, Pasadena k Glendale R'y \ Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for 1 Pasadena. Los Angeles. t 7:00 a. m t 0:00 a. m. • 8:00 a. m • 7:00 a. m. • 8:45 a. m w • 8:00 a. m. ; •10:00 a. m • 8:45 a. m. : •11:00 a. m *10:00 a. m. •12:01 p. m *11:00 a. m. • 2:00 p. m • 1:00 p. m • 4:00 p. m • 2:00 p. m. • 5:25 p. m • 4:00 p. m • 6:30 p. m • 5:25 p. m. • 9:00 p. m • 7:00 p. m. 511:30 p. m Running time between Los Angeles and Pasa dena 30 minutes. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Glendale for Los Glendale. Augeles. • 6:40 a. m I 5:55 a. m. : • 8:25 a. m * 7:50 a. m. •11:40 a. m *10:10 a. m. j • 2:15 p. m I • 1:25 p. m. • 4:10 p. m • 3:15 p. m • 6:05 p. m I • 5:05 p. m. Running time between Los Angeles and Glen dale, 30 minutes. Add 5 minutes for Verdugo Park time. Leave Los Angeles for Leave Altadena for Altadena. Los Angeles. • 8:45 a. m • 9:38 a. m. • 4:00 p. m • 5:00 p. m. Running time between Los Angeles and Alta dena, 55 minutes. •Daily. tDaily, except Sundays. $Saturday night only. Special rates to excursion and picnic parties. Depot east end Downey-avenue bridge. General offices, rooms 12 and 14, Burdick block. T. B. BURNETT, Gen. Manager. Iy2-tf W. WINCUP. G. P. A. For Redondo Beach. REDONDO RAILWAY TRAINS On and after Monday, Sept. 22,1890, Trains of this company will leave their depot, J corner of Jefferson and Grand avenue, connect ing with the Los Angeles cable railway and the Main-street and Agricultural park "street car line, as follows: SOUTH Leave Arrive Los Angeles. Redondo Beach. 9:30 a.m. 10:20 a.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:20 p.m. 5:00 p. m. 5:50 p. m. NORTH Leave Arrive Redondo Beach. Los Angeles. 7:30 a.m. 8:20 a.m. 11:00 a.m. 11:50 a.m. 3:40 p. m. 4:30 p. m. GEO. J. AINSWORTH, President. JAS. N. SUTTON, ieß-tf Trainmaster, 1 J I 3 life 3 J g|? <*> W^h^y' c+l 2<j : : \ %%. \%Wsm a — m ■Wnil «a><9 8553 - z ° HRHLm*&ss ia 3 BiPllll I 5 y 1 w By HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. RESTAURANT Everything New and First-Class. 145 and 147 N. Main Street, ap29-tf JERRY ILLICH, Proprietor. J)1C0 HOUSE AND BALLADE HOUSE. The former located at Commercial and Ala meda streets, and the latter on North Main street, corner Plaza. First-Class Room and Board •5 00 per Week. Patrons can select rooms at either house with board at the Ballade house. All Accommodations. Newly Furnished. J. Bt'RUBELTZ, Proprietor. P. Ballade. Manager. How Lost! How Regained. THE SCIENCE OF LIFE A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise on the Errors of Youth, Premature Decline, Nervous and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood. Resulting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses or Overtaxation, Enervating and unfitting the victia for Work, Business, tlie Married or Social Relation. Avoid unskillful pretenders. Possess this great work. It contains 300 pages, royal 6vo. Beautiful binding, embossed, full gilt. Price only 11.00 by mall, postpaid, concealed in plain wrapper. Illus trative Prospectus Free, if you apply now. The distinguished author, Wm. H. Parker, M. P., re ceived the GOLD AND JEWELLED MEDAL from the National Medical Association for thia PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and PHYSICAL DEBILITY.Dr. Parker and acorps of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, confi dentially, by mail or in person, at the office of THE PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Nfc 4 Bulflach St., Rosteu. Mass., to whom all orders for books or letters for advice should be iiMcted as above. 7 t>MM(*< NOTICEOF ADMINISTMTUR'SSTLK TN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF LOSANGK- J. les county, state of California. In the matter of the estate of Jacob Hommel, deceased. Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of an order of tlie above entitled court, made on tbe 19th of September, 1890, in the matter of the estate of Jacob Hommel, deceased, the un dersigned will sell at private Bale to the highest bidder, for lawful money of the United States, aid subject to confirmation by said Superior Court, on or after the 13th day of October, 1890, all the right title, interest and estate of the said Jacob Hommel at the time of his death, and all the right, title and interest that thesaid estate has, by operation of law or otherwise ac quired, other than or in addition to that of said Jacob Hommel at the time of his death in and 1 to »11 those certain lots of land situate in the city of Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles* State of California, and described as followß, to* wit: Lots one, two, and three, Stevenß' Subdivision of lots 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22 and 23 of Block H, Fort Hill Tract. Lots six, seven, eight, twenty-three and three, Block one, Rosemont Tract. Lot twenty, block thirty-three, Los Angelea Improvement Company's Subdivision of part of lot two, block thirty-eight, city of Los Angelea. Lot nine, block one, Waterloo Tract. Lots eight, nine, and twenty-two. Block A; lot two, Block D; lot 22. Block C; and lot twenty-eight, block F, of the Cable Railroad Tract. Also certain lots of land situated in East Santa Monica, county of Los Angeles, State of Cali< fornla. and described as follows, to wit: i ot nine, Block 42; lot forty-one, block 38; and lot one, block 32, East Santa Monica. Said real estate will be sold in subdivisions. Terms and conditions of sale: For all rush, law ful money of the United stales Bids or offers may be made at any time after the first publication of this notice and before making of sale. All bids or offers must be in writing, and may be left at the law ofiice of An derson. Fitzgerald & Anderson, rooms 1, 2, and 3, Bryson-Bonebrake block, Los Angeles city and county, state of California, or delivered tb> the underbigned personally. JACOB HOMMEL, JR., Administrator ol the estate of Jacob Hommel, deceased. Anderson, Fitzgerald & Anderson, attorneys for estate. Dated September 27, 1890. 0-28-2wks SUMMONS^ IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE 6TATB of Cilifornia, in and for the county of Loa Angeles. Robert Boswell and Charles 8. Gilbert, co partners under the firm name of Union Con struction Company, plaintiff, vs. B. F. Shepherd, defendant. Action brought in the superior couitof the state of California, in and for the county, of Loa Angeles, and the complaint filed in said county of Los Angeles, in the office of the clerk >f saia supeiior court. The people of the state of California s-nd greeting to B. F. Shepherd, defendant. You are hereby required to appear j. an action brought against you by the above -named plaintifi' in the superior court of the Mate of California, inand for the county of Los A ngi 'S, and to answer the complaint filed (herein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this sumu is served within this county ;or,if served else v- here within thirty days, or judgment by detail.l wiß be taken against you according to" the prs j er of said complaint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this court foreclosing the lien against the west forty-five (45 feet of lot eight (Bj, of 1 dock No. 13, of the Wheeler tract, situate in tlueity and county of Los Angeles, state of California, said lien being created by diagram, assessment and warrant made by the superintendei t of streets of said city of Los Angeles, for grading, graveling and curbing Brooklyn street, in said city, from the west line of Figueroa gtrei i U the east line of Swift street in said pity, the amount claimed to be due and chargeable against said west forty-five f45) feet of laid being thirty-six dollars, with ten per ent Interest tl.ereo.i from v.- 23d day of September, 1889, and for costs of suit. Reference is h,d to. complaint for particulars. And you are hereby notified that if you fall to appear and answer the said complaint as a 1 ove required, the said plaintifi' will caus» your delimit to be entered and will apply to the court for the relief demanded in th com plaint Given under my hand and the see. : , superior court of the state of California, iv and for the county of Los Augeles, thi ! th day of July, in the year of our Lt rd thousand eight hundred and ninety. [seal] J. M. MEREDITH, Clerk. By D E.Adams Deputy Clerk. aus-10t NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE, "VTOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT I'UR ll suant to an order of Bale made by t' • Bo perior Court of the county of Los Angeles i • of California, in the matter of the Mtati Christian Heinrich Jargstorff, deceased, I aring date of September 11, 1890, the undet ugned, j as the administrator with the will annexed of I the estate of said deceased,w ill on or aft day, the 30tb day of September, A. D. 1890, sell at private sale subject to confirmation bj court and upon the terms hereinafter stat, all tlie right, title and interest of the sai tian Heinrich Jargstorff, deceased,atthe ii" • his death, and all the right, title and i that the said estate has by operation Of law, 0 r otherwise, acquired other than or in add . in to I that of the said deceased at the time of his ] death, in and to all that certain tract, fiece oi ! parcel of land situate, lying and being li the town of San Pedro and county of Los Anci lea, state of California, and known designated and described as lot number six. in block number seventy-three, in said town of San Pedri Terms and conditions of sale: Ten <:'> per cent, of the amount of bid to be paid on lept ance of bid: the balance of the purchan v I to be paid on confirmation of thesale an .i the time of tender of conveyance, the whole paid io United States gold coin. Bids or offers to purchase, in writing, rill be received at any time after the first pub . of this notice and before the malt ing of t they will be received at the offices of M i Hutton <& Swan wick, attorneys for the signed as administrator, rooms and s . pie block. Los Angeles city, California. Dated at Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 12th. ! J o' A. W. POT IV. Administrator with the will annexed i i the estate of Christian Heinrich Jargstorff.deceaiM.d, 9-13^10-1 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION 01 TIME FOR PROVING WILL, ET« IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. ST.' California, county of Los Angeles—s: In the matter of the estate of .lames G.. Howard, deceased. No. 13835. Notice is hereby given that Tuesday, the 7th day of October, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. in. of said day, at the court room of this Court, Depart ment Two, thereof, corner Franklin and New High streets in the city of Los Angeles, county of Los Angeles, and State of California, hnS. been appointed as the time and place ing the application of Elizabeth F Howard praying that a document now ou : W. in thia j Court, purporting to be the last wiV tnd b ment oi tlie said deceased, be admi . pre i bate, that lettets testamentary be isi to Elizab-th H. Howard, at which place all persons interested thereii: 1 and contest the same. Dated September 24, 1890. J. m. MEREDITH, Ci intyCler*. By M. J. ASHMOBK, Deputy. Bicknell & Denis, attorneys for petitioner. I 9-25-10t ASSESSMENT NOTICE. LOS ANGELES & PACIFIC RAILWAY COM pany. Location of principal place of busi nefs, Los Angeles City, California. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting the Board of Directors held on the 10th day of September, an assessment of five dollars per share was levied upon the capital stock issued of the corporation, payable immediately to the secretary, at the ofiice of the company, No. 200 North Los Angeles street, Los Angeles, Cal., I payable in lawful money of the United states, j All stock upon which this assetsment shall re main unpaid on the 13th day of October, 1890, I shall become delinquent on that day, and all i stock upon which said delinquent assessments sliall not be paid on or before the 29th day of October, IS9<> shall beon that day sold, or so much thereof as is necessary for the purpose of collecting the delinquent asseFsinent together with cost of advertising and expense of sale. By order of the Board of Directors. ARTHUR GAYFORD, Secretary, pro tern. 9-U-Ul-10-I3 EDUCATIONAL. HARVARD GRAMMAR AND COLLEGIATE. SCHOOL For Boys and Girls 014—020 South Hili. Stkket. School opens Monday, Sept. 15th. same | will consist of Primary, Grammar and Collegiate ! Departments. A. E. Schui.te, General Manager, H. 8. Lust, Head of Collegiate Department, G. Birdsall. v astir of Matin unities. 9-14-1 m C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist No. I*B If. Main St., Los Angelea, Cal. Prescriptions carefully compounded day and night. mil-u