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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, August 29, 1888, Image 5

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in the rejection of the treaty relative to
the Fisheries negotiated with Great
Britain, acted in accordance with the
dictates of just patriotism and correctly
asserted American rights and the Na
tional honor, while the message of Presi
dent Cleveland transmitted on the 23d of
August is a confession that his Adminis
tration has been grossly negligent of its
duties in the protection of the American
fisheries, and has invited new annoy
ances and aggressions on the part of the
Canadians by his failure to make a
manful protest and to employ peaceful
means of self-defense.
The Republican party favors a foreign
policy which shall do no wrong to the
weakest neighbor and shall brook no in
dignity from any power on earth, and by
insisting on fair-play on sea and land,
shall, through justice, insure peace with
al! nations.
The Republican party unequivocally
condemns the course of Governor Hill
in obstructing by veto acts measures for
increasing fees for licenses, by which a
large share of the'cost of the Govern
ment might be levied on the liquor traf
fic ; and we approve of the efforts of the
Republicans in the last Legislature upon
the liquor question, especially in passing
an act nullified by such executive action,
to restrict that traffic by charges
which would lift some of the burdens of
taxation caused by the liquor traffic from
the home and the farmers, and believed
that such charges should be advanced by
standards similar to those successfully
enforced in other States under Republi
can control.
Recent investigations make clear the
necessity for the effectual enforcement of
the law for the prevention of the import
ation of contract labor. The National
administration is greviously at fault for
its failure to guard against the degrada
tion of American labor.
The Republican party demands further
legislation to prohibit the influx of
pauper and criminal immigrants whose
incoming bjings upon our work
ing people competition both un
just and disastrous. In view of
recent revelations showing the abuse of
our naturalization and immigration laws,
we desire and urt;e a thorough revision of
said laws, in order that the country and
our fellow citizens may be protected from
the paupers and criminals of other coun
tries.
OOIfGHBH.
The Senate's Time Taken l'p With
Political Buncombe.
Washington, August 28.—1n the Sen
ate the resolution offered by Hoar last
Friday, calling on the President for all
the correspondence between the United
States and Great Britain in regard to the
fisheries troubles, together with the
amendment offered by Edmunds, was
agreed to.
The Senate then proceeded to consider
ation of the conference report on the
Sundry Civil Appropriation bill.
Senator Allison said the total appropri
ations for the current fiscal year, not in
cluding what are called "permanent ap
propriations," would amount to $306,
--000,000, and including the permanent
appropriations they would amount to
$421,000,000. He also furnished a table
to show that the expenditures of the
Government for the four years of Cleve
land's administration,exceed by $!)0,000,
--000, the expenditures for the four years
tj! Garfield's and Arthur's administra
tion.
Hale commented on these figures by
the remark: "Thus one by one the illu
sions about the economy of the present
Administration are fading away."
After the close of Wilson's speech the
balance of the afternoon was consumed
in a debate of a general political nature,
in which Hale, Beck and Blackburn
were the principal speakers.
Pending the disposition of the confer
ence report, the Senate wedt into secret
session, and soon afterwards adjourned.
THE HOUSE.
Anotlier Member Excused to .Hake
CainpaiKn Speeches.
Washington, August 28.—The House
spent considerable time in debate over
the question as to whether members
should be granted leave of absence to
take part in the campaign. The question
came up on request for leave by
Grosvenor to speak in Maine. The re
quest was finally granted.
Holman introduced a bill to suspend
all laws touching the disposal of public
lands, except the Homestead law. Re
ferred.
Monday's record of the Bynum-Cannon
controversy was corrected in accordance
with the notes of the official steno
grapher. The Houbo then went into a
committee of the whole on the Oklahoma
bill. 1
Payson, of Illinois, took the floor in .
support of his amendment, requiring
that the land thrown open to settlement •
shall be disposed by homestead entry
and not sold by preemption as proposed ,
by the bill, so as to secure enough money
for the satisfaction of the Indians for the ;
, lands relinquished. After some discus- '
sion the House adjourned.
The Committee on Foreign Affairs to
day, the preliminary discussion having 1
impressed the Committee with the feel
ing that there might be fair ground for j
difference of opinion as to the effect ol
the existing statutes based upon the
treaty of Washington, decidod that the
President's message and the Wilßon bill ;
be referred to a sub-committee, consisting
of McCreary, Chipman and Hitt, to in
vestigate the subject, collect all treaties
and statutes bearing upon it, and get to
gether all information necessary for the
guidance of the full committee. The
sub-committee is under instructions to
report to the full committee Thursday.
Deep Water Convention.
Denver, Col., August 28. —The opera
house was filled to-day with delegates
and spectators to the Deep Water Con
vention. Hon. I. B. Porter called the
Convention to order at 2p. m. Governor
Adams was introduced and delivered a
speech on the benefits to be derived from
a deep water harbor upon the Texas
coast. Ex-Governor Evans was made
Temporary Chairman. The Convention
then appointed a Committee on Creden
tials and Permanent Organization and
adjourned until to-morrow.
Farnell Defense Fund.
Lincoln, Neb., August 28.—President
Fitzgerald, of the Irish National League
of America, has addressed a letter to the
different State delegations, reviewing the
Parnell- Times imbroglio, and making an
appeal for the Parnell defense fund. He
requests that funds in this interest bo
remitted to Dr. O'Reilly, Detroit, Mich.
Yellow Fever Victims.
Jacksonville, Fla., August 28.—Offi
cial yellow fever report for yesterday:
Ten new cases, nine recoveries and
three deaths—C. H. Pollard, Albert
Fisher, Burton Mays (colored). Total,
110 cases, seventeen deaths, sixty-two
under treatment.
Accident at a Pole Raising.
Canajoharie, N. V., August 28 —Dur
ing a Harrison and Morton pole-raising at
Morris, Otsego county, to-day, a cannon
was discharged prematurely .killing John
Dickson, Albert Sargent and Fred Sage.
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1888.
THE TURF.
Yesterday's Events on California
and Eastern Tracks.
San Francisco, August 28.—The first
race at Oakland Park to-day was a run
ning event, three-quarters of a mile, for
2-year-olds, for a purse of $400, five
starters —Don Jose won, Lady Helen sec
ond, time, 1:16^.
Mile dash for 3-year-olds, purse $400,
four entries —Welcome won, Leon sec
ond, Heliotrope third; time, 1:43)^.
Half mile running, all ages, purse,
$300, four starters —Lida Ferguson won,
Sleepy Dick second, Johnny Gray third;
time, 48,' a. Second heat, Ferguson won,
Dick second, Johnny Gray third; time,49.
Last race, one mile, all ages, purse,
$350, eleven starters—Laura Gardner
won, Idaline Cotton second, Applause
third.
TROTTING AT MARYSVII.I.K.
Marysvii.le, August 28. — The first
race, for two-year-olds, trotting—Tart
won in two straight heats; best time,
2;58.
Half-mile dash, for two-year-olds—Two
starters, Aleger and Almont. The latter
won by a neck. Time, 52>a seconds.
Tnere were twelve starters in the
three-minute class. Sunflower won,
Dude second. Seven heats were trotted.
Best time, 2:294,
GRASS VALLEY RACES.
Grass Valley, August 28. —Attend-
ance at Glenbrook Park good for firßt
day.
Three-quarter-mile and repeat—Blue
Bonnet won. Best time, 1:1G>». Jack
Brady second, Avondale third.
Trotting, mile heats, best three in five
—Starters: Alpha, Beatrice and Blue
Bell. First heat, Blue Bell won. Bea
trice took second, fourth and sixth heats
and race, third and fifth heats going to
Alpha. Best time, 2:39.
MONMOUTH PARK.
Monmouth Park, August 28.— Three
quarters of a mile —Favordale Colt won,
Kitzroy second, Fred B. third; time,
1:15?4".
Three-quarters of a mile—Favordale
Colt won, Fresno second, Stephanie
third : time, I :W4.
One and one-quarter miles—Los Ange
les won, Badger second, Unco land third;
time, 2:11%.
One mile—Grisette won, Eurussecond,
Specialty third. Time, 1:43.
One and one-fourth miles — Rupert
won, Mollies Last second, Tenbooker
third. Time, 2:11.
Three-quarters of a mile—Radiant won,
Ganymede second, Ogallala third. Time,
1:17.
Seven-eighths of a mile—Grenadier
won, Himalaya second, St. Valentine
third. Time, 1:29.
Steeplechase, short course—Mentmore
won, Puritan second, Wellington third.
Time, BJ£.
SARATOGA.
Saratoga, August 28. —Racing results.
Three-fourths mile—Bellwood won, Hebe
Ward second; time, 1:17? 4 .
One and one-sixteenth miles —Vosburg
won, Letretia second, Oarsman third;
time, 1:50%.
One mile and three-quarters—Montrose
won, Pee Wee second, Wary third; time,
3:07.
Five-eighths of a mile —Chestnut won,
Vendetta second, Penman third; timo,
I:o4>^.
One mile —Clara C. won, Noonday,
second, Maia third; time, 1:44.
ALBANY.
Albany, August 28. —Grand Circuit
meeting began at Island Park to-day.
Weather cool, track dry.
2:30 class —Golden Rod first, Grace B.
second, Allie W third, Charlie M. fourth.
Best time 2:24.
2:23 class—T. T. S. first, Clara second,
W. K. third, Jeans Smith fourth. Best
time, 2:20%.
BASEBALL.
American Association and National
League Games.
Cleveland, August 28. —St. Louis 5,
Cleveland 2.
Chicago, August 28. —Chicago was out
played at all points to day. Borchers
pitched his best game, but his support
was weak and blundering. Score: Chi
cago 2, Pittsburg 6. Batters for Chicago,
Borchers and Daly; for Pittsburg, Staley
and Miller.
Philadelphia, August 28. —Louisville
3, Philadelphia 5.
New York, August 28. —Titcomb out
pitched Clarkson, but the visitors gave
their twirler good support; however,
New York made errors enough to lose
the game. Score —New York nothing,
Boston 2. Batteries for New York, Tit
comb and Murphy; for Boston, Clarkson
and Kelly.
Baltimore, August 2S.—Baltimore 1,
Cincinnati 3.
Washington, August 28.—1n the sixth
inning the visitors hit Widner freely,and
aided "by Mack's wild throws, won easily.
Score: Washington 2, Philadelphia 9.
Batteries: For Philadelphia, Sanders and
Schreiver; for Washington, Widner and
Mack.
New York, August 28.—Kansas City
G, Brooklyn 12.
Detroit, August 25.—1n the Bixth in
ning a fumble by Bassett allowed the
home team to take a safe lead. Score:
Detroit 10, Indianapolis 3. Batteries:
Grubber and Schaflier for Detroit, Healy
and Dailey for Indianapolis.
Tlie Seal Fisheries.
Washington, August 28.—The Alas
kan seal fisheries investigation was re
sumed to-day. Tbe general thread of
the testimony waß in keeping with that
previously given. Morgan, an employee
of the Alaskan Company, said that he
thought if the Government opened up
that part of Behring Sea, the jurisdiction
over which was ceded to the United
States by Russia as a highway to the
ships of the world, the result would be
disastrous to the seal fisheries. All ves
sels entering Behring Sea, he thought,
should be required to enter at the Cus
tom House at Ounalaska, there to state
their purpose of entering and to give
bonds not to violate the laws of the Gov
ernment in those waters.
Newt inußiretw.
A barge foundered at sea near Cape
Henry, Thursday. Three colored people
were drowned.
At Cincinnati, Herman Klein & Sons'
stocking factory burned Tuesday morn
ing. Loss $100,000.
At Pittsburg a motor and car on the
South Side electric railway ran away and
were completely wrecked. Seven per
sons were seriously injured, one probably
fatally.
A collision occurred on the Dayton and
Michigan road, near Lima, Ohio, be
tween a freight and a special from Ot
tawa, with a military company on the
way to Columbus. One or two cars were
broken, and two passengers and an en
gineer and a conductor slightly injured.
Twenty Thousand Eucli.
Buffalo, August 28.—Stone, Lyttle
and Cummisky, the Ogdensburg men,
I charged with opium stealing, were ex
amined here to-day and held in bail of
$20,000 each to appear at the September
I term of the United States District Court.
PACIFIC COAST.
Progress of the Chester In
vestigation.
THE OCEANIC NOT TO BLAME.
The Death Watch Placed Over Alex.
Goldenson—A Crank Woman's
Long Fast.
'Associated ureas Dispatches to the Herald.l
San Francisco, August 28. —George
Bridgett, second officer of the steamship
Oceanic, testified to-day before the Naval
Court appointed by the British vice
consul to investigate the Oceanic-Chester
collision, that he blew the whistles sig
naling the City of Chester to starboard
her helm. This signal was repeated and
answered twice, yet the Chester appar
ently came on without altering her
course. When the vessels met he, with
four Chinese sailors, launched a boat and
endeavored to save some of the Chester's
passengers. The boat was sunk, and he
was picked up by one of the Oceanic's
crew. When he first saw the Chester
she was half a mile away, going about
eight knots an hour. He believed if the
Chester had starboarded her helm as
signaled, no accident could have hap
pened.
John Athias, quartermaster of the
Oceanic; Robert Metson, carpenter, and
Chief Engineer Allen, of the Oceanic,
were also examined.
Second Engineer Brolly, who was in
charge of the engines at the time of the
collision, introduced his time-card in evi
dence, which showed that the Oceanic's
engines had been going astern for nearly
two minutes before the accident occur
red, and that the Oceanic did not steam
ahead to keep its prow in the hold of the
Chester.
Pilot Louis Meyer, who took charge of
the Oceanic at 8 o'clock on the morning
of the accident, thought that if each
steamer had complied with the signals
to starboard there could have been no
collision. After the collision the engines
remained stationary and both steamer
drifted together till the Chester went
down. He thought the officers of the
Oceanic did all that was possible to save
the lives of those on the Chester. He
exonerated the Oceanic from all blame,
as did Louis Eckler and Thomas Mirk,
engineers.
This completed the testimony before
the Court, which will render its decision
to-morrow.
Before the local inspectors this after
noon, Nicoll Ludlow, light house inspec
tor, testified that he believed that strong
tides caused the accident, and he had
seen vessels with their helms hard to
starboard thrown out of course by the
current. He instanced the case of the
Dnited States tender Madrone, which
had an experience almost similar to the
Chester's about four months ago. He
considered the place dangerous for navi
gation. Adjourned.
THE DEATH WATCH.
Alex Golclenson Trying to Slip the
Hangman's Noose.
San Francisco, August 28.—Sheriff
McMann placed the death watch over
Alex Goldenson, the murderer of Mamie
Kelly, to-day. The date of the execu
tion is September 14, but the watch was
placed to-day owing to Goldenson's
numerous threats to commit suicide.
When his clothes were changed to-day
twenty grains of morphine were found
in his pockets, and a number of letters
indicating that he intended to take his
own life in a short time.
A Suit Squelched.
San Francisco, August 28.—1n the suit
brought by 0. B. Smith, Post Warden,
against the other three members of the
Board, to recover $209, his proportion of
fees collected since he has been in office,
defendants alleging that a resolution
passed by them allowed each warden a
district, the revenue from which he
should keep individually, Justice Boland
to-day decided such resolution valid and
dismissed the suit.
Dried Fruits.
San Francisco, August 28. —A call
has been issued for a (State convention
in the interest oi dried fruits, to be held
Thursday, September Gth, at the rooms
of the State Board of Horticulture, this
city. Notices of the convention have
been sent all over the State.
A Brakeman Killed.
Portland, August 28.—Harry Dunphy,
a brakeman on the mountain division of
the Oregon Railway and Navigation
line, was killed last night near La
Grande, Ore. It is supposed that he fell
between the cars. His body was horri
bly mutilated.
Reported Lynching of I oilier,
Nogalks, Ariz., August 28. —A report
is circulating here to the effect that J. J.
Tollier, leader of the gang who robbed
the Sonora train at Aqua Zarca last May,
was taken from jail at Guaymas yester
day and shot. The Mexican officials are
reticent regarding the matter.
A I.oner Fast.
Oroville, Cal., August 28.—An aged
woman, Eliza Ford, who has been wait
ing for the spirits to tell her to eat, will
probably die within a few hours. This
is her thirty-eighth day of absolute fast
ing.
Nevada County Republicans.
Nevada, Cal., August 28.—The Repub
lican County Convention nominated a
full county ticket to-day, with E. M.
Preston, of Nevada City, for State Sena
tor.
Further Respite.
Olympia, W. T., August 28.—Governor
Semple to-day granted further respite in
the Pryle-Hern murder cisc, till Septem
ber 21st.
A DOMESTIC TRAGEDY.
The Results of a Young; I ady's Mar
riage to an ex-Uonvlct.
Albuquerque, N. M., August 28. —Geo.
Lee was shot and killed by Chas. H.
Jackeon on the street this morning.
Lee's sister was married last yeai to
Jackson, who is an ex-convict, and Lee
threatened Jackson's life. Meeting the
latter on the street to-day, Lee fired sev
eral shots at him, none taking effect.
Jackson returned tbe fire, the first shot
proving fatal. Jackson was arrested.
An Alleged Cholera Epidemic.
Sheboygan, August 28.—1t is reported |
here that cholera is raging in Presque
Isle county, and people are dying like
sheep, with no physicians in the neigh
borhood. Nine persona have died in one
day. While the report may be exagger
ated, it is known that a short time ago
people were suffering with bowel trouble.
The officials of the county will investi
gate toe matter.
A PLEASANT RIDE.
[continued prom first fagb.]
speaker, "and when I go back
to lon a and they ask me about
it I shall have to answer
like the Queen of Sheba did about
Solomon's temple. 1 'The half has not
been told.' About your wine I cannot
say anything, as I come from a Prohibi
tion State. [Laughter.] I hope to come
back here at an early day if I can make
satisfactory business arrangements and
think that I could not do better than to
pass the evening of my life in this beauti
ful country."
Mr. J. Humphreys made some well
timed remarks and then Mr. Spence said
that he would call (in Mr. H. Z. Osborne
to respond for the press, after which the
visitors would disperse.
Mr. Osborne said that such an an
nouncement was unnecessary, as there
would be no fear of their dispersing after
his speech. He made a very sensible
oration, scoring badly those journals who
cannot draw the line at matters of public
interest and drag the private affairs of
individuals into their papers to vent their
personal spleen.
Colonel Ray and Professor Parker, both
of Pasadena, spoke of the delight that
their city felt in the completion of the
new line, and Mayor Monroe brought the
festivities to a close by announcing local
entertainments to be given by the resi
ient ladies.
HOME AG AIX.
The journey home was enlivened by a
(top of ten minutes at the Hotel Oak
■vood, Arcadia, where a liberal supply of
(rine of every description was provided
rom the Baldwin ranch and proved to
nost excellent in quality. At Alhambra
hree cheers were given for Mayor Mon
•oe, who was termed "the headlight of
Monrovia," and three for the San Gabriel
Valley Railroad, but beyond this no fur
ther incidents occurred. At 4 o'clock
everyone was safely landed on Spring
street after a day's experience that had
been thoroughly enjoyed by all who par
ticipated.
The road is a good one and in fine con
dition for a new line. The running time
between the two termini is one hour, and
there is no fears but that the schedule
will be kept up. The officers of the road
are to be commended for the excellent
manner in which they have pushed the
venture through and the success with
which it has been received. The pres
ent directory is as follows: President,
E. E. Spence; Manager, W. N. Monroe;
Treasurer and Auditor, F. Q. Story; Sec
retary, H. A. Unruh. Mr. John Bryson
is also a member of the Board.
Speeches una Documents.
The political campaign, which has now
fairly oegun, will, appeal largely to the in
telligence of voters through printed
documents. Tlip Hkrald Book and Job
Department is prepared, with new type and
new presses, to print speeches and cam
paign documents by the thousand or
million, in goifd style, at reasonable
prices.
TRANS-PACIFIC MAILS
Will Continue to be Carried by the
Oceanic Company.
New York, August 28.—The agents of
the Oceanic Steamship Company which
carries mails between Man Francisco, the
Sandwich Islands and the Australian
colonies, this morning received an official
cable dispatch, notifying them that the
Australian Government has entered into
a mail contract with their company for
one year from November. It had been
stated that the service was likely to be
handed over to the line of steamers run
ning to Vancouver and connecting with
the Canadian Pacific. This official an
nouncement disposes of that theory and
the mails will continue to be carried
through the United States territory and
by American steamers from San Fran
cisco.
GONE A-FIBHING.
The Overworked President Takes a
Few Days' Recreation.
Washington, August 28.—President
Cleveland has gone a three days' fishing
trip in the vicinity of Clifton Forge, in
the Blue Bidge Mountains, on the line
of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad, in
the western part of Virginia.
The President has been confined closely
to official duties for many months. He
does not expect to be able to get any
recreation, except as he clears off his
desk in advance of Congiess, which
allows him to take only a day or two at a
time, piecemeal. He cannot take any
extended vacation, as Congress lingers
and promises to stay until after the elec
tion.
The President is accompanied by In
ternal Revenue Commissioner Miller and
Colonel Lament.
A MOROCCO REBELLION.
The Emperor's Fierce and Terrible
Revenge.
London, Atgust 28. —A dispatch from
Tangier says the Sultan of Morocco is
determined to wreak quick and fierce
vengeance oh the rebels who massacred
Prince Muleji and his 2CO followers re
cently. The troops sent against the in
surgents have been given free license to
butcher, ravage and burn. Neither! he
children nor the aged are to be spared,
and women are being outraged and en
slaved. The! Sultan has penetrated the
disaffected districts and it is reported
that he is 3u|rrounded by besieged insur
gents. The European powers are being
urged to send ships te Morocco to pro
tect the Christians and Jews iv the
coast towns.
Northern Facifc In Manitoba.
Winnipeg, August 28. —The Legislature
convened to-day. The Provincial Gov
ernor has made a public agreement with
the Northern Pacific. The Government
will complete the Red River Valley road
from Pembina to W in n i peg and the branch
to Portage La Prairie before November,
and transfer them to the (Northern Pa
cific at cost The Northern Pacific will
build within a year from Morrison, on the
Red River Valley road, to Brandon.
Pooling or selling "stock to the Canadian
Pacific or Minneapolis and Manitoba
Railroads and their officers are prohib
ited. I
Fifteen River Dies Drowned.
St. Que., August 28.—Satur
day last the steamship Bratzberg, coal
laden, went around St. Felice, twenty
miles beJo , v c Matane, from which point
Captain Neilson telegraphed Sunday
to Quebec for assistance. A fearful
storm sprang up Sunday night, and the
steamer began to break up. The crew of
seventeen men took to the small boats,
which were upset and fifteen of the sev
enteen were drowned.
"Orlcf land Shame Killed Htm.
St. Lotus, August 28.—A special from
Little Rock announced the death, under
peculiar circumstances, of Rev. Jessie
Piatt, the oldest Baptist minister in Ar
kansas. His son J. P. Piatt, was on trial
for assaulting a woman, and the father
expressed the hope that he would die be
fore the verdict was rendered. He ex
pired five hours before the jury came in,
sentencing his five years imprison-,
ment. Grief and shame killed him.
FINANCE AND TRADE.
Financial.
EXCHANGE REVIEW.
New York, August 28.—0n the stock market
the tone was firm. The feature of the day was
a marked advance in cool stocks. Burlington
and Quincy and Rock Island made a spurt in
rhe last hour, but tho improvement was lost in
the final trading. The trading was quiet and
strong.
Government bonds tvere dull and steady.
Petroleum opened strong at 8W s e. and, after
the first sales, became stronger and advanced to
A sharp reaction then set in, after
which the market became <iuiet, but rallied
again and closed strong at 91; 2 c.
HONEY QUOTATIONS.
New York, August 28.—Money on call easy;
1! .Aa/l per cent.
Prime mercantile psper [email protected])4.
Sterling exchange dull bUC steady; $4.84..
for sixty day bills; $4.8(1 for demand.
Bar silver, !>l%c.
San Francisco, August 28.—Silver bars, DlVf
@J2c. per oz.
stocks and bonds.
New Yobk. Augvmt £?«.—Closing quotations:
0". 8.45, reg Northern Pac 86<i
a. 8. 4s, coup 128k Preferred si>\
U.S. 4)4s reg . .101% Northwestern.... 74',
factflctis 120 Oregon Imp't 67> 4
American Kx. ... 100 Navigation 93
Canada Pacific... 57 Trams-Con.. 127-„
Oanada Sou 53» 8 Pacific Mail 30.
Jentral Pacific... 34VReading. 52'J
3urlington 1211. Rock Island 42U
D. L. <s W W4)-,!St. Paul 78';
Denver*RioGr.. 118 it. Paul & Omaha 40..
Brie 28!,- -t. Louis &S. F... 32 :, i
Lake Shore 97'„ Texas Pacific 24 : '»
Lit) 00M anion Pacific «©»„
Mich Central 8(1 !. a 0". S. Express 78} 2
Missouri Pacific. 80% tfargo 137
(Cans & Texas.... US' 4 Western Union... 83U
N. Y. Central 108> 8 |
Boston, August 28.—closing prices:
A&Tflret7s. ...120K Mcx Cent com. .. 15
A & T L'd Gr 7s. .117)5 Mcx Cent Ist m bs 67
A&TRR . .. 88% San Diego L'd Co. 28
Burl & Quincy ... 114)41
MINIMI STOCKS
SanFbancisco, August 28.—The following are
the closing prices:
Best & Belcher. 3.05 lPeer 40
Crocker 70 Peerless 1.35
Chollar 2.55 Potosl 2.40
Con. Virginia... 8 37)4 Savage 2.05
Confidence .10.00 Sierra Nevada .2 95
Gould & Curry . 2.55 Union Con 3.05
Sale Si Norcross 440 Yellow Jacket. 3.45
Ophlr 5.50
MINING BHAREB,
New York, Adgust 28.—Mining shares closed
as follows:
Bodle 1.40 Ophlr 5.25
Caledonia B H.. 2.50 Plymouth 7.50
Colo. Central... 1.75 Savage 2.45
Con. Cal. Si Va.. 7.87 Sierra Nevada.. 2.75
Deadwood 1.50 standard 1.00
Gould & Curry.. 2.30 Union Con 250
Mexican 3.80
Grain MarKets.
DOMESTIC.
San Francisco, August 28.—Wheat—Steady,
Buyer '88, $1.76%.
Barley—Firm. Buyer season. $1.04% per
bushel; buyer '88, 94 3 4c.
Corn—White, [email protected] per cental; yellow,
$122%@1.25.
Chicago, August 28.—1 p. m.—Wheat—Essier.
Cash,92%c. per bushel; Sep.ember, 93c.; Octo
ber, 92c.
Corn—Easy. Cash, 44 7 „c. per bnshel; Septem
ber, 44% c.: October, 44J«c.
Oats—Easy. Cash, 24'ic. per rjushel; Septem
ber, 24% c.; October, 24% c.
Rye—Firm; 50c. per bushel.
Barley—Nominal.
foreign.
Liverpool, August 28. — Wheat—Higher
Red cash, 7s. 4d. bid: September, 7s. 7%d. bid;
No. 3 red, cash, lis. 2%<i.; soft, cash, (is. 3>..d.
bid; December, Bs. (>%d, bid.
Corn—Quiet. Cash, 3«. Bd. bid: this year,
2s. 9d. bid; May, 3s. o%d. bid; No. 2 white,
cash, 3s asked.
Oats—Cash, 3s. o)id. bid.
Live Stock market.
Chicago, August 28.—Cattle—Receipts, 7,000,
Btrong for good. Beeves, $8.10(gti.50: steers,
[email protected]; stockTs and [email protected] 15;
Texas cattle, $2.00(0)4.75; Western rangers,
[email protected]
Hogs-Receipts 9,000. Ptronv. Mixed, $5.95
@0.50; choice heavy, $(5.10(3,ti.55; light, $0.00
@G. 20.
Bheep—Receipts, (i,OOO. Natives, [email protected]:
Western shorn, [email protected]; Texas shorn. $2.75
(83.50.
A Drovers' Journal special cablegram from
London quotes fair supplies of cattle, a weak
demand, top steers making 12% c. per pound,
tstimated dead weight.
California I'm It.
Chicago, August 28.—Montgomery Ss Co. sold
three cars ol California fruit. Peaches were
higher. Prices: Grapes, Muscat, $1.70(tf2.80;
Tokay, $1 [email protected]; Rosa Peru, $1.70(g>2.00
Clingstone peaches, [email protected]
General markets.
New York, August 28.—Hops—Firm and
quiet.
Coffee—Options opened tteady with a moder
nte business, closing barely steady. Sales, 39,
--500 bags, including August, [email protected];
October, $ [email protected] Spot Rio about steady;
fair cargoes, l-l 1 ■.<:.
Sugar—Raw rather easier and more active;
90 test centrifugal, ti [email protected](>Ue.; sales: mo
lasses sugar, 3 1-ltic. for 80 test, sc. for 88 test;
refined very firm, with good demand.
Copper—Buoyant. Lake, $17.00.
Lead—Fair and active. Domestic, $4.82%.
Tin—Steady and quiet Straits, $21.00.
Chicago, August 28.—Whiskey—$1.20.
Pork—Firm. Cash and September, $14.37%;
October, $14.47%.
Lard—Firmer. Cash and September, $9.45;
October, $9.42%.
fJJkWTiiB Illustrated Herald is now
on hand at this office and for sale at the
extremely low price of 15 cents each, or
eight copies for $1. Tho current number
has a vast amount of fresh statistical
matter of great interest regarding this
section. The Illustrated Herald of
1888 is by all odds the best medium
through which to make known to those
at a distance all the varied attractions
and industries of Los Angeles and of the
semi-tropics generally. If you want to
keep up the boom send a copy of this
splendidly embellished publication to
your friends in the East.
Godfrey <V Moore,
Druggists, have removed to their new store op
posite the Nadeau.
The celebrated "White Rose" flour can now
be hadat 11. Jevne's, 38 and 40 North Spring
street.
Lunch, Lunch. The finest lunch in the city
at Bpence's, 4(1 South Spring street.
Silver Beans|Carolina rice just received at H.
Jevne's, 38 and 40 North Spring street.
The Vienna Buffet, with Its energetic man
agement and excellent kitchen, is the leading
place in the cil;
CHEMIST AMD ASSAYEK.
E~~ CH^IST^ AND~ABSAYER.
, 509 N. Main St., near Plaza. au!7 lm-
OENTIKTS.
TIiAMTBROS.
l\_ street, Rooms 4 and 5,
Gold fillings from $2 up.
Amalgam and silver fillings, $1.
Painless extraction of teeth by vitalized air
or nitrons oxide gas, $1.
Teeth extracted without gas or air, 50 cents.
Best se: sof teeth from $6 to $10. By our new
method of making teeth, a misfit Is impossible.
All work guaranteed. .
We make a specialty of extracting teeth with
out pain. _ „
Office Honrs from Ba.m„tos P. v. Sundays
from 10 A. M. to 12 m. _augB-tf
1882—ESTABLISHED —1882
DR L. W. WELLS, DENTIST, ROOMS NOS.
6 and 7, No. 23 S. Bpring st. Gold fllliDg,
•9 and up; gold and platina alloy, $1.50: com
position, Bli filling root, $3; set teeth on rub
ber, #10; on silver, $25*; on aluminum, *30.
My new Improved aluminum plate will cure all
diseases o( the mouth caused by rubber. Set on
gold. Sfso and up: gold crown, flO and up. Fill
ing teeth and bridge work a specialty. Teeth
extracted, 50c.; without pain, $1. an*. 12m
B, B. Q. CtimnHSHAIaVW NORTH MAIN
St.. McDonald block. jylStf
■ Si*Ef:iAEISTS. ™
MS. JONES, M. D. Eye, ear,
, and throat diseases a specialty BMtW*\
23 years' experience). Santa An&m_fA
Cal. au4 lm* NaV^
Al.l.Ol'A't HIS'l'S.
™and""aurist
Office 25 North Main St. Office Honrs, 9A.
m. to 4 p. m., 7 toB p. m. aultl-d&w
DB. J. W. REESE. HEALTH OFFICER, NO
7 N. Spring St. Telephone 605. aug26-tf.
5
CLOAKS f
Being crowded for room, we
have determined to
Close Out Our Entire Stock
—OF—
WRAPS
-AT-
Less than tbe Wholesale Cost!
If you are in need of these
Garments, now is your oppor
tunity. Avail yourfielf of it.
THE STOCK CONSISTS OF
Beaded and Plush Ufraps,
JACKETS,
HANDSOME ESTERS,
CIRCULARS
AND
Children's Cloaks
Come and take your choice.
See large front show windows
for prices.

These Goods Sold Oolj for Casb.
B. F. COULTER,
ioi, 103, 105 S. Spring St.,
COENEE SECOND ST.
aug2l 5m
EDWIN A. RICE & CO.
AUCTIONEERS.
Regular Sale Dajri at Our Spacious
Salesrooms, 114 W. First St.,
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS.
OUR REGULAR BI WEEKLY AUCTION SALE.
Large consignment of
Household Furniture.
Including parlor, bedroom, dining-room and
kitchen furniture, consisting of a good assort
ment of furnitnre of all kinds, carpets, pianos,
organs, bedding, crockery and glassware,
At our Salesroom, 114 West First street,
On Wednesday Horning:, August 29.
Sale at 10 o'clock sharp.
Also, at the same time and place, we shall
sell a choice collection of Millinery Goods,
Ribbons, Feathers, Bats, trimmed and nn
trimmed, Corsets, Laces, Children's Clothing,
Uuderwcar, etc., etc.
Special Peremptory Auction Sale
—OF THE—
Entire Furniture of the 10-room
house, i.jK Olive St., cor. of Third,
ON FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, AT 9 O'CLOCK A.M.
This furniture is good, consisting of Parlor,
Bedroom, Dining-room and Kitchen Furnitnre,
Brussels and Ingrain Carpet. Crockery and
Glassware, etc., being everything complete for
housekeeping. All goes, as the sale is without
reserve.
Ladies are invited to attend all our sales.
E. A. RICE & CO.,
General Auctioneers.
Outdoor sales of every kind attended to.
Consignments solicited and quick returns
made. augl3 lm
0, B. FULLER & CO.,
Successors to McLoln & Lehman.)
PIONEER
Track and Transfer Ce.
No. 3. Mabkbt St.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
SAFF AND PIANO MOVING,
ALL KINDS OF TRUCK WOSK.
Telephone 137.
jyl-5m
"COAL !
S. F. WELLINGTON
AMD WAILNKM).
FOB SALE BY
J. J. MELLUS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
gMf~ Yard, corner Second and Alameda sts .
Office, 231 Los Angeles street.
| TELEPHONE NO. 100. anstl
TELEPHONE 84.
1 Plumbing and Gas Fitting.
S. M. PERRY,
—DEALER IN —
fixtures,
Plumbing Goods, Rnbber How,
Water Pipe, Sewer Pipe, etc.
1 Tin Roofing and General Jobbing on short
notice
o 30 South Main St., Los Angela.
augls 6m

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