FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE I
Rates for advertisements under this eiasslfl- I
cation —1 time, B cents per line; 1 week. 30
cejitsjeHJin*; 1 month, II
Houses and Lota
Don't neglect this opportunity if you
want to buy one of the handsomest
homes in this city. We have it for sale.
The house new, thoroughly modern,
equipped with all tbo latest, appliances
tbat go to make a home perfect antl de
sirable. Finished throughout in nat
ural and bard wood; 2% stories; 10 living
rooms; east front; huge add highly im
proved grounds, ornamental and fruit
trees; lawn, graded drives, wulks, etc.;
goud barn, well designed, accommodate
coaohman. This house is perfect In ap
pointments, location and surroundings.
Furniture and brie a brae of Oriental
design. We offer tiiis property for your
inspection; furnished complete in every
respect from cellar to attic; price,sl2,ooo.
O. A. VICKRRY & CO.
20 110% S. Broadway.
The most complete 10-room house in
the city; large grounds; good Darn:
grounds all nicely lain out all ready to
Also nice 8-room house with all modern
conveniences; nicely decorated: large
barn; lot 73x137 to alley; this is now
ready for occupancy; southwest; only
Also tbat beautiful house that looks
down W. Beacon st., will be finished in a
few weeks, and I tbink you will say it
beats tbem all for CDmpleteriess. See
10. A. MILLER.
11 237 W. First st.
FOR SALE—BARGAINS; HOUSE OF 8
rooms witb all modern conveniences;
lot 50x188; 10-loot alley; on Adams st., S.
side, bet. Hoover and Vermont aye. ;
price, $2200: $700 cash, bal. $20 per month
without interest. Also OO acres of lice
table land, sanoy louni, 1% miles N. W.
of Burbank; $''0 per acre. Apply at once,
for it must be sold, at 10. CASTILLO,
cigar store, 215% W. First. 14
FOR SALE—fI6OO; MODERN 5-BOOM
cottage, bath, hot and cold water,
pantry, fruit trees, lawn, flowers, electric
and ep.b'e car a "fad"'! streets sewer a n d
good location. For Ibis gilt-edged prop
osition Bee COYNE St CO., Los Angeles
Theater bldg. fl-4 tf
FOR SALE— ON EASY PAYMENT'S—
Double bouse of il rooms. Half of
house rents for $25 per month; will pay
Itself out; $300 cash, bal. long time. The
best poor man's buy in the city. Room
223 Byrne blk., cor. Third and Broadway.
IF YOU HAVE A LOT WE' WILL
build you a house on installments —
$8.50 a month on $500 or $17 on a $1000
bouse. MECHANICS, SAVINGS MU
TUAL BUILDING & LOAN ASSN., IC7
H. Brodaway. HI
house near Adams stieet, and Univer
sity line: large lot; cheapest idaee in the
city. POINDEXTER ft WADBWORTH
305 W. Second. 10
FOR BALE—EASY TERMS. ELEGANT
8-room house near Westlake park ; see
this before you buy. POINDEXTER a
WADSWORTH, 305 W. Bccond. 16
FOR SALE—6-ROOM COTTAGE SOUTH
west near car line; investigate this;
will pay 10 pel cent net. PO IN DEXTER
A WADSWORTH, 305 W. Second. 10
FOR SALE—S TO 14 ROOMsf RESt
dencoa from $1000 to $7000; all parts
of city; very fine bargains; terms to suit.
MORRIS et LEE. 328 S. Broadway. tf
FOR HALE—A SMALL MONTHLY IX
vestment will soon enable you to buy
a bouse and lot. For full pat-tieulura see)
the IMPERIAL LOAN ASSOCIATION,
room 20 Potomac blk, 10-2
FOR SALE—S TO 14 ROOMS; RESl
dences from $1000 to $7000; all parts of
city: very line; bargains: terms to suit.
MORRIS" ,t LEE, 328 S. Broadway. tf
FOR SALE-BEAUTIFUL NEW Co
lonial cottage, fully furnished, ready
for occupancy. H. H. BIN BY ft CO.,
147 S. Boadway. 8-25 tf
TOP. SALE—7-R.OOM NEW HOUSE;
close in; low rem. Apply at 616 Ruth
aye., or BErs WHITE. 221 W. First st. 16
FOR SALE—ON INSTALLMENTS—
Houses in all parts of tbe city.
CREABINGER, 116 S. Broadway. 10—1
FOR SALE — HOUSES BUILT ON
monthly payments. E. E. IBBET
SON, 107 S. Broadway. 14
FOR SALE-FINE BUSINESS LOT, 1
block from Spring and Franklin sts. ;
61x61; only $10,000; will double in value
in short time. POINDEXTER <v, WADS
WORTH, 305 W. Second st. 20
FOR SALE - INCOAIE PROPERTY
close in—Lot -15x120, with a 2-story
house ot 40 rooms, silnate near Third
and Main st.. 113,000; will pay lo per cent.
LEIOA.M'CONNIOLL,II3S. Broadway. 18
FOR SALE—KOHLER TRACT-ONLY
a few lots left.
$15 a foot, Kohler lots, near Seventh.
$2300— New house, income $360 year.
$650—Comer, 150x135, Florence, st.
$100—30x185, 2 blocks west of Central
$000--New house, 5 rooms, hard finish.
$800 New house, 4 rooms, bard linish.
$1000—40 ft., Central aye., near Sev
$1000 -50 ft, Eighth St., near Central aye.
$2100-Comer, 500x110. S. W. Twentv
eigbth st., near new electric car.
117,600— Best traot for subdivision, S.
W. 50 acres, w. Washington st.
$1000 -10 acres, 704 fruit trees, 8 years.
$825—10 acres, $105 cash, 8 yrs., 6 per ct.
For rent—sls, water free, 781 Merchant
at., 653 Gladys aye. W. J. FISHER, 227
W. Second st. 14
, —— ,
That beautiful corner of Ninth and W.
Beacon, 130x170; this is one of the choice
comers in the Bonnie Brae section; see
it and you will agree with mc.
Also, only 75 foet left on the west side
of Beacon St., which is 80 feet; $2100.
Also, beautiful lot 80 feet wide in tbe
Harper tract; this is choice; want some
one to build at onc6; 1 will make price
Also, lot 50x183, Mason tract; tbe street
is graded, cement sidewalk and sewer;
if you can find another lot as good for
$1000 I will buy It.
E. A. MILLER,
14 g 237 W. First st.
FOR SALE-BY POINDEXTER&WADS
worth, 305 W. Second
$425, lot near Twenty-third and Maple
$ijoo, lot on Thirty-first near Hoover.
$600, lot on Thirtieth near Hoover.
$800, lot or. Union near Sixteenth.
$1000, lot on Ninth near Blame.
$1000, lot on Twent.-second near Grand.
$1000, lot on Thirtieth near Figueroa.
$1250, lot in South Bonnie Brae.
$1250, Adams, near Main. 16
HAVE YOUA LOT? IF YOU HAVE.
come and see us and we will build
you a house. Mechanics' Savings Mutual
Building and Loan Association, 107 S.
forTsale-we SELL THE EARTH
BASHETT ct SMITH, Pomona, Cal.
FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE
FOR HA 1.10 - BEAUTIFUL BUILD
ing lots fur homes on B. Ninth at., in
IliaoocK A Hmitli's second addition;
pricoa, .$2OO to $350, on easy terms. Ajp
nly on tract or to 0. A. SMITH. 218 W.
First st. 8-20tf
FOR SALE-OHINO RANCH COMPANY
(a corporation); capital $3,000,000; C.
H. Phillips president, C. H. Phillips Jr.
vice-president, C. W. Gates secretary and
treasurer; Chino is tlie most interesting
agricultural study in Southern California
during the entiro summer; thousands of
acres of sugnr beets surrouna the ereat
sugar factory; overv one is busy. This
may lead you to ask, Where is Chino
Lay of the land--The extreme south
wesl"corner of Han Bernardino county,to
gether with a considerable area in Orange
county, is defined as "Chino ranch,"
aggregating -11,000 acres. The nucleus
was a Spanish grant, always known as
tbe richest and best watered region in
tbe elate. It is tbe lap of the great cen
tral valley of Southern California,
drained by the Sunta Ana river. Con
tiguous ami in sight are the famed e.olo
nios of Pomona, Ontario and Riverside.
The scenery from Chino is perhaps more
attractive than from the localities nearer
the mountains, as the distant snow
capped peaks arc more plainly visible
ami the general mountain outline more
defined. Tbe valley is one great amphi
theater, with mountains San Antonio,
San Bernardino nnd Han Jacinto, lofty
sentinelß of one of the most magnificent
mountain ranges ol America in view.
The olty of Los Angeles lies thirty miles
to the west, and is connected with Chino
by tbe Southern Pacific or Hunset route.
Chino ranch consists of 11,000 acres of
the richest land in California. Twenty
thousand ucres aro now subdivided into
ten-acre farms, in the center of which is
located the largest beet sugar fuctory in
•the i'nitod Htates. Seven thousand acres
now covered with a magnificent crop of
sugar beets. The tinest dairy country in
America. Absolute proof thut the farmer
can make his living anu pay for his farm
besides. The otst farming proposition in
tlie United States. Visit tuc ranch now,
while the great au«ar factory is consum
ing TOO tons of beets per day. All of Chi
no ranch is fer sale In small farms and
on reasonable terms Corrennnndence
solicited and a personal inspection of the
lands invited. CHINO RANCH COM
PANY. Chino, Cal. Los Angeles oflice,
404 S. Broadway, Chamber ol Commerce
bldg. W. H. ll'olahird,.general manager.
8 10 12 1.1
$1.50 TO $1.75 PER ACRE. J
State school binds are rapidly passing
to private ownership, and it will not be
iong before these lands will bring from
$40 to $80 per acre, as has beeu in other
parts of Southern California. If you
want to make a good investment or gat a
cheap home while land is at the above
price, don't miss this chance. We sell in
trunis of 4U to 010 acres, with no condi
tions as to residence or improvements.
The terms are very easy. These landß are
close to three railroads already mult, and
plenty of water can be bad. Having
seen in the land btuiiies' since 18811, and
spent a good deal of time and money go
ing over most of these lands, we are well
posted on good locations ami can give
full particulars of all lands on our list,
over ,10,000 acres being through our office
to resii„nts of LOS Angeles County. DAY
.t CROUCH, 110% H. Spring. 15
FOR SALE-CHEAP LANDS—
10 acres of allalfa land, Burbank, $2500.
82 acres, 7 miles of Chino, $35 per acre.
3 acres bearing fruit, house 4 rooms,
15 acres, part in fruit, Lankershim,
$K0 per acre.
15 acres,solid to fruit, Verdugo poatoifice,
5 acres, 4-room house, set to alfalfa,
4% ucres, house 4 rooms, set to trees.
14 acres set to alfalfa, El Monte, $250
23 acres, 2%' miles of Wilmington, $1200
40 acres, Hollywood, with water, frost
less, $400 per acre.
GANO HENRY,ofliceJCatick house, tf
FOR SALE—IO AC R Kfe\l! MiLEH~FROM
Downey and lo from Los Angeles;
good sandy land: bulf mile off from 2
public loads; 3 to young walnuts, 3 to al
falfa, 3 to corn and pumpkins, 1 to grapes,
raspberries, blackberries, strawberries and
vegetables; 4-room house,barn,crib,stables
and chioken house; horse and bugggy; 2
milch cows, 1 mowing machine and bay
rake, 1 harrow, 2 plowa, 2 sets of har
ness, all improvements in good condi
tion, and about 200 chickens; owner is
going east ami will give possession at
once; everything goej, crop and all, for
$1500 cash. B. M. BLYTHE, Downey,
CaL, or 132 S. Broadway. 0-stf
FOR SALE-DO YOU WANT A FINE
Do you want 5 to 100 acres in tbo San
Uo you want a city residence?
Have you got something to sell or
Have you got some capital to invest
where it pays big profits?
E. X, ALEXANDER, 145 S. Broadway.
FOR HALE-DO YOU WANT A HOME*
steao of 100 acres near a good town
and railroad in Los Angeles county;
forty acres cleared, a good cabin and
well; will relinquish for $400. This is
dirt cheap. Or do you want a half sec
tion of school land for speculation; lies
on the railroad; a new colony company
arc now building a ditch and will lay
out a lownsite near tbis place. This is
a snap. Address postollice box 333, city.
FOR SALE—A 10-AORE r ~ORANGIO
ranch at Ditarte, tbe blue ribbon or
ange section; 10 shares of stock in Ihe
best water company in Houthern Califor
nia. Apply to A. H'i'EVENS HAL
STED, room'll7, Bryson blk.
H EADQUAIUnORF FORI Po V E R N M ENT
and state school lands. Apply for
bookiand circular. WISEMAN'S LAND
BUREAU, 221 W. First st. Notary pub.
FOR SALE—WF. SELL THE EARTH -
BASHETT & SMITH, Pomona, Cal.
WANTED—RE Air ING
succeeds like success! If you have
iirst-class property to dispose of, list it
with ns. Our sales today, Wednesday,
were $40,000. IL H. BIXBY <fc CO., 147
S. Broadway. tf
W A N TE D—HOUSES—MORE HOUSES
to sell. If you have something cheap
we have some cash customer . Bring
your property in. O. A. SUMNER ft
8. Broadway. 9-24
for cash customeis. Bring in what
you have and we will sell it. & A. SUM
NER tt CO., 134 6. Broadway. 9-24
WANTED—TO BUY" "i ROOM HOUSE
to move. Call at 420 S. Broadway. 15
FOR SALE — MULES — 50 MEIUUM
sized mules in good condition for
sale by the undersigned; can bo Been at
the stable, corner Ninth st. and Grand
View aye. LOS ANGELES RAILWAY
CO.. F. W. Wood,general manager. 23-lm
FOR SALE—IF YOU WANT A HORSE
or team for any purpose whatever
leave your name wfth H. H. BIXBY .t
CO., 147 8. Broadway. 8-25tf
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MOTI!NT!N"G % SEPTEMBER 14,1895.
FOR EXCHANGE-2% .M RUS, \viTH
10-room house, batn, barn, lawn,
shrubs, fruits and (lowers: cement walks
it complete homo place, close to city;
15 acres southwest, $4500.
20 acre-fruit ranch at Ontario, in full
bearing: will take some eastern; $12,000.
8 acres at Ontario clear worth $8000: will
pay cash or assume from $3000 to $5000.
EDWARD ERASER, Jill S. Broadway. 15
IS ucres near Verdugo postofhee, bear
ing fruit, $7000.
10 acres near Sepulveda, bearing fruit,
GANO HENRY, oflice Natick house, tf
FOR EXCHANGE—2 SELL OR Ex
change your city properly or ranches
go to MORRIS ot LEE, 328 S. Broad.way.
MISS BASSKMIOYER HAH reMOVED
ter dressmaking parlors from 371 X.
Main st. to 2U S. Broadway where she
has fitted up elegant parlors and will bo
ready to receive September 4th. 0-30
MRS. E. J. TROMBLY, DRESSMAKER
—Changing of evening costumes a
specialty. California Bank bidg., Broad
way and Second at., room !». 11-12
MRS. NELLIE McNEI L—DRIOSSMAK"
er; prices from $4 to $6; children's
clothing a specialty. 245 S. Spring st.,
room 11. 2-11
Prices reasonable; all work guaranteed.
322 8. Spring St., room 0, 11-lt
MRS. SADIE BROWN, THE MOST
fashionable dressmaker in the city.
German-American Bank bldg., First and
Main si. 11-13
MRS.H. M. PERCIV AL, DI! ESSM A X ER,"
139 N. Spring at., room 10, Los Ange
les. Prices from $3.50 up; tit guaranteed.
DRESSMAKING, CUTTING AND FlT
ting; suits made from $3 up. Rooms
21.-22. 321% S. Spring st. 11-12
MIHH DAY, THE ONLY RELIABLE
dressmaker in the city. Parlors 415.;
S. Spring st. ___ U " U
ing: work and lit guaranteed; con
tract, 127 10. Third st. 2-22
MR|, A. L. CARLETON, PARISIAN
modiste; work guaranteed. 139 X.
patents, copyrights, etc.
ed in all countries; bought und sold.
8. J. DAY' ft CO., patent attorneys, room
85, Bryson blk. tf
KNIGHT BROS., PATENT SOLICU
tors—Freo book on patents. 308 Htim
son blk. 9-22
11AZARD .t TO W.N SEND, 9 DOW NlO V
blk. Tel. 47. Los Angeles. 3
THE PLACE TO HAVE YOUR WATCH
repaired—you get a guarantee worlh
something. W. J. GET/,, 330 H. Broad-
The Day's Transactions on the Chicago Board
CHICAGO, Sept. 13.—Wheat started
firm and during the first half hour sold
Jn'c aoove the close last night, but weak
ness then set in and it did not take long
for prices to go off ; :„c. The early cables
were better and there was good buying
foi a time, both to cover aborts and for
the long account. Cudahy was again a
good buyer. The scalping element, was
active on tbe same side. There were
rumors of an issue of bonds and the effect
was soon felt in tbe market. During the
last hour then: was a sharp recovery, De
cember closing 1' ,c higher.
Corn ruled firm, with a moderate
amount of business. May closed with a
gain of %c.
Oats ruled[strong and higher, closing
J B 'c biguer.
The provision market was somewhat
Btrong. Pork gained from 5 to 15 c and
ribs 2%c for Ootober. January lard closed
22%' c lower for tbe day.
Loading futures ranged as follows!
W heat No 1!—
September 57 7^
December SO 1 .;
Corn No. a—
September .' 32
Oats No. 2 —
September 19 \.«I9S
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour—Winter patents, $3.00t53.50; win
ter straights, [email protected]; spring patents,
$2.36(32.75; spring straights, $2.75(23. iO;
Wheat—No. 2 spring. 57%@590; No. 3
spring, [email protected]; No. 2 red, 57%((r)58c.
Corn—No. 2, 32%0.
Oats—No. 2, 19%' c; No. 2 white, 22%ffl
22% c; No. 3 white, [email protected]
Rye—No. 2, 37c.
Barley—No. 2, nominal; No. 3, 32®
40c; No. 4, 27<2}?34n.
Timothy seed—Prime, $4,10(84,20.
Moss pork—Per barrel, $8.25(28.87%,
Lard—Per 100;lbs, $5.85(35.87%.
Short ribs—Sides, loose, $5.37'[email protected]
Dry salted shoulders — Boxed, $5.500
Short clear sides,boxed—[email protected]
Whisky—Distillers' finished goods por
On the produce exchange today the but
ter market was firm; creamery, [email protected]
2uc; dairy, 9%(a)17e.
Eggs were firm at ll(gll%o.
The receipts and shipment* were:
Articles. Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, barrels 12,000 15.000
Wheat, bushels 47,000 15.000
Corn, bushels 220,000 416,000
Oats.busuela 308.000 151,000
Rye, bushels 3,000 1,000
Barley, busnels 72,000 16,000
London Stock riarket
BOSTON, Sept. 18.—the Boston Com
mercial Bulletin will say tomorrow:
The event of the week has been the
sale of over 1,000,000 pounds of South
American wools for export toj Antwerp
Foreign markets havo advanced uhove
American, but as the foreigners will not
purchase American wools, ami as Ameri
can mills areisuffering accutcly from the
uiiprecedcnteJd competition of forcing
goods our markets have not yet respond
ed. There was a sale of Ohio this week
at 200321 c, not an advance, hut a full
quotation. There has been no advance in
uomestic wools. Bulled wools and wool
skins aro lower than last week. The
sales of the week were 2,398,600 pounds
ot domnestic and 8.034,000 pounds of for
eign, against 2,120,200 pounds of domestic
and 058,000 pounds of foreign last week
and 4.022,200 pounds of domestic and
1.202,000 pounds of foreign for the same
week last year.
CHICAGO, Sept. 13.—California fruit
was sold at auction today, tho following
prices being realized:
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.-California fruit
sold at auction today realized the follow
London Stock riarket
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.-The Evening
Post's London cablegram says:
Amerioans are still dropping and the
financial position of the United States
treasury continues to arouse some slight
apprehension bere. Unless it can be
proved that its position is secure prices
are likely to have a further deoline. Other
markets were also dull today, including
LOCAL FIELD OF COMMERCE
Commercial Agencies' Report of
CONDITION OF THE CROPS
Tbe Government Estimates Not Con
A Quieter Tone in Dry Goods Jobbing Cir
cles, and the Iron Trade Is
Not So Strong
SJR. G. Dun & Co., in their weekly re
view of trade, say: A slight setback
which may mean much or nothing, ac
cording to the final outcome of tlie crops,
is not unexpected at this season. If tho
government crop reports were correct the
situation would not be encouraging, but
not much confidence is placed in tbe re
duced estimate of corn, none at all in the
estimate ot wheat and even the most en
thusiastic bulls do not think it worth
while to quote tho government as to cot
ton. Tbo foct is that we aro beginnng to
market not far from 2,200,000,000 bushels
of corn, though about 500,000,000 bushels
will be moved from the counties where it
is grown; about 45,000,000 bushels of wheat
of which the farmers are unwisely hold
ing back a largo proportion, nnd about
7,200,000 bales of cotton,if tbe lattrr indi
cations are not erroneous, as they may be,
to add to the stocks carried over.
The commercial stocks of cotton Sep
tember Ist here anu abioad amounted to
2,100,000 bales and domestic mill stocks
were 360,618 bales, allowing not a single
bale of increase of stocks at southern
mills. Prices have settled back a little
during (the ~week notwithstanding the
gloomy department reports.
Tho wheat crop is evidently larger than
the department bus estimated, though no
luml. . 1 U—, n _.L | .„„,_„ , n j |,
uvuj |»uuno v,, ...... .. ...... .-.
coming lorward witb more encouraging
rapidity. The price deciiued sharply
about 2 cents per bushel, witli little indi
cations of recovery. Tbe price of corn
has also yielded with a strong prosoect
of the largest crop ever grown, and at 38
cents at New York a large proportion of
the crop will be of little profit to farmers.
If we are to have a largo crop of grain and
a small crop of cotton it is natural to in
fer that manufacturers may find large
transactions at tbe west, but not nt the
south. There is iv fact a large demand
for goods at the south, and west-bound
shipments are unusually largo.
The market for finished iron products
is a little weaker, with indications ol
hesitation on the part of buyers al Phila
delphia and Pittsburg, alt bough prices
arc on the whole fairly maintained.
There is greatjpressure of structural pro
ducts and plates, but bar iron is still
quoted at Pittsburg at $1,45 and tank
steel $1.19. The rapid shipments of Mar
quette oro during tbe past week have
some influence on prices of Bessemer
prodct. Xotbing of importance has oc
curred in the minor metals, though tin
has been stronger at .times with London
buying, and copper fias been helped by
tne report of a big sale of lake at 12U,e.
Sales of wool have been 6,147,900
pounds for tho week against 11,311,300
punds for the same week in 1892, and
there are indications thut tlie domestic
market is quite overloaded by the specu
lative purchases made some time ago.
Failures for tbe week were 187 In the
United States against 219 last year, and
34 in Canada against 44 last year.
Bradsfreet's says: The week is char
acterized in trade circles by an unexpect
ed turn. This is reflected at markets
from wnich supplies are distributed to
Relatively unfavorable features are felt
iv a quieter tone in dry goods jobbing
circles, a check of seasonable trade
throughout tbe central west, due to tbe
unusual heat, low prices for men's wool
ens and an unsatisfactory look due to
depressed quotations abroad. Only mod
erate orders for woolen goods. Tbe most
bullish report comes from St. Louis,
where there were many country buyers,
and all lines of staple merchandise are ac
tive, Willi railroads making freer pur
chases and tbe manufacturing industries
pressed to keep up with requirements.
Kansas City, toe, also a distributor to
tiie west and soutbweßt, repuris unusu
ally promising mercantilecolleotions and
relatively enormous orders placed with
the wholesalers for dry goods and hard
At tbe south fall trade is opening up
more freely than anticipated, witb a
marked improvement in business and in
creased confidence as to the outlook at
Jacksonville, Atlanta and Augusta. The
improvement in iron has had an influence
at Birmingham and throughout the trib
utary region, an evidence of which is
found in the temporary inability of the
Birmingham wholesalers to meet the de
mand for hardware and groceries.
As for the firmness of cotton goods,firm
prices were a feature in trade circles
north and east; tbe most conspicuous
movement is the continued activity in
iron and steel, the highest quotations yet
reaohed having no effect in restricting
demands. The present rate of production
of p ! g iion exceeds 200,000 tons weekly,
tlie largest in our history. Lake cities re
port Improved demand for general mer
cbandise, stronger lake freights and re
quest for tonnage active.
At Chicago relatively more orders are
received from the south and southwest
than ever before. The Louisiana sugar
crop is reported from 15 to 20 per cent
smaller tnan that of last year.
Gross railway earnings of 127 railroads
for August aggregate $43,139,942, a gain
of 1.6 per cent over August a year ago.
There was a gain of nearly I per cent
ovei August, 1893. Good gains are shown
by the eastern, granger and trunk lines
in tne order named. The coal roads snow
tue only important decrease, although
earnings of tbe centtral, western,aoutheVii
and south western roads show a falling off
from August laßt year.
W holes ale "a nil Retail Quotations' Corrected"
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 13.
Trade is of fair volume and products
generally in full supply. Eggs arc a tritle
weaKer both for eastern and ranch. Tho
new crop of beans is coming in in small
quantities.but the market seems easily af
fected and prices are shaded somewhat.
Dried fruit is stagnant and prices for al
most all varieties lower, peaches, prunes
and apricots being especially weak. Veg
etables and green fruits are steady under
Eggs—California ranch, 23c; eastern, 18
Butter—Creamery, fancy 2-lb squares,
[email protected]; 28-07. squares, yOc; coast cream
ery, 28-oz squares, ofto. Dairy, fancy 2
lb squares, 450; 28-oz squares, 42c; pickled
Green Fruits—Grapes, Black Hamburg,
Muscat and Concord, 000 per crate; pears,
file per box; raspberries, 100 per box;
strawberries,B(//9c; plums, 75cW51.09: figs,
■10/ s<: per lb! applcs,sl.so; peaches,soc per
box; blackberries, 8c per box; pinesp
ples, $.1.00(0,4.00 per dozen: bananas. $2.25
62.76 per bunch; watermelons, 86065
per doz; cantaloupes, 40(§i50c per doz.
Vegetables — Sweet potatoes, 00c;
green corn, 50c per sack; cucumbers, 40c
per box ; tomatoes, 400 per box; beets, 75c
per 10,1 lbs; cabbage. Hoc; carrots, 75c;
green onions, 20c per dozen; lettuce, I'j/ai
15c per dozen bunches; parsnips. [email protected]
per 100 lbs; onions, new white. 50c; yel
low, 5OM00c; turnips, 75c; string beans,
3c; summer squash. 350 per box; green
peppers, :S«/4o per lb; articnokep, too pit
doz; beans, lima, $5.50; navy, $2.50; pink,
Potatoes—Local, [email protected]; northern, 90e
Poultry—Hens, per dpz., 14,86(94.50;
young roosters, $4.00(5 4.75; old roosters,
$1.00; broilers. $1.00188.00; ducks, $5.00(8
ii.oo; turkeys, live, ll(g;12c per lb; geese,
$1.00(</1.25 per head.
Millstnffs—Flour, i.os Angeles, $3.80;
Stockton brands, $3.86; Oregon, $3.20;
bran, per ton, local, $10.00; northern,
$15.50; shorts, per ton, local, $18.00;
northern, $18.00; rolled barley per ton,
$13.00; cracked corn, per cwt.,51.20; feud
meal, per cwt., $1.25.
Provisions—Hams, Kex, per lb., lilac;
picnic, 6) (c : boneless, OJ-jC. Bacon-Per
lb., Rex breakfast, IOmo; light medium,
9c; medium, 7bjc. Dried beef—Per lb.,
sets, 10c, insides, HJaC. Dry salt pork—
Per lb., clear bellies, B%'e; short clear,
7VJc; clear backs, 7c. Pickled pork—Per
half bbl., 80 lbs.. $8. Lard —Per lb.,
ivory compound, tierces, 5%c; re.xolene,
8)4e; pure leaf, 7c. Cottolene—Bc.
Hides and Wool—Hides as ihey run-
Dry, 15><;c: kips, 11c; dry calf, 15c; bulla
and stuga, B%c. Sheep pelta—Weak.
Cheeee—California—Full cream flats,
12c; young America, 13c; hand, 14c; half
cream flats, 7c; young America, 7%c;
hand, HLjn. Eastern—Cheddcrs and
twins, 180140. Imported — Swiss, 25c;
limbuiger, 14f<S 15c: uoek, b>0?10c; West
phalia, 20c; Roquefort, 42J^c.
drain and Hay—Barley—Per cental,
feed, 80ej seed, 00c. Corn—Per cental,
$1.15. Wheat—Per cental, $1.05. Hay-
Per ton,alfalfa, $7.00(/J9.00; barley, $7.00®
9.00; wheat, $9.00o?10.00; tame oats,
Citrus Fruits—Lemons—Uncured, $1.40
<451.U0; cured, $2.50r453.00. Oranges—
Per box, fancy seedlings $1.00; choice,
80c; standard, Gsc.
Dried Fruits—Apples—Sun dried,sacks,
per lb., fKBoe; boxes, 7w.Bc; evaporated,
fancy, 8(f1,9e. Apricoir— Fanoy, B%c;
choice, Be. Peaohes—Fancy, unpeeled,
4c; bleached, sc. Nectarines—Fancy, BC/i
9c; choice, ti(iT7c. Pears—Fancy evapor
ated, FlumS—Fiiicd, coulee, 7ii
Ho. Prunes—Choice, boxed, [email protected]; sacks,
2<8,30; fancy, tic.
Live Stock—Hogs—Per cwt.. $0. Bee
cattle—s«rJUc. Mutton—4 f-jc. per lb. Veal
—5J4(570 per lb.
Fresh Meats—Butebors' prices for whole
carcasses: Beef—s%(ii>(ic per lb. Veal —
n'.jtdOc. Mutton, [email protected] Pork—oc.
Nuts—Walnuts—Los Angeles. de; Los
Nietos, 8c; medium soft. 8(g8%c; soft
ahel! Los Nietos fancy, 1163 12c. Almonds
—Soft shell. Il(gl2c; paper shell, 13c;
hard shell, <io. Filberts—lo® 12)40. Pec
Honey and Beeswax—Honey—Comb,
10%(Sjllo per lb.; strained, 3 l Bees,
wax—2o®B2o per lb.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Friday, Sept. 18, 1895.
Jacob Salter et ux. to William Easter
brook—Lot 31, Legge's lower tract, Pasa
dena ; $550.
U. W. Field, administrator, to L. A.
Pliillips— Lof 8, block B, West Los Ange
les tract; $300.
Bertha Apffel to Mathilda Wicdener et
al.—Lot 2, Keyes' Vineyard tarct, also
interest in estate of Madaline Apffel;
O. H. Green et ux. to Margarita Ma
cliado and Ellsa Macbado—Lot 49, Orange
J.ll.Adams et ux. to Martha A. Picker
ing—Lot 9, block B,G.Weiugarth's suodi
vislon, Pasadena; $100.
Khz* P. Gould to Charles L. Gould,
her liuslaind— Lot 0, block 30, Pomona;
S. E, Martin to A. 11. Sanborn and E.
L. Evarts—Lot 90, Ellis tract; $1000.
A. 11. Sanborn to ]£■ L. Evarts—Lot
96, Ellis tract; $500.
Mary E. Kendall to C. H. Alford—Lot
7, block E, Walnut Grove tract; $600.
Annie M. Wbittier, trtißtee, to Anna
White—Lot 20, block si, Long Beach;
Aaron Pessler to William Besenieyer—
West 5 acres lot 92 and east 15 acres lot
91. San Fernando; $1300.
E. A. Miller et ux. to Paul Hanph—
Lot 17, block 2, Mason tract; $1000.
S. M. Thayer et ux. to Eliza Sheldon-
Lot on north side Buena Vista street;
M. L, Stewart et ur. to J. 11. Jacobs-
Lot 4, J. 11. Jacobs' subdivison lot 34
and part lot 35; $200.
Rosalia A. Stilson et con to M. D.
Stuart—East 50 feet lots 4, 5 and 6,Lehigh
Samo to A. G. Creesman—Lot 9, same
tract, and center 50 feet lots 4, 5 and 6;
B. S. Bryan to Michael Faber—s acres
In San Fruncisouito ranch | $750. l*
Margaret C. Bay ot al to Sarah L.
Gjinn-East half of N )i of NE % of NW
I.; seation 12, township 3" soutb, range 15
E. S, Rowley ct ux to Jennie Lon
guevun—Lot 6, west 10 feet lot 7, E. S.
Rowley's resubdivision blocks P anu CJ,
West Los Angeles; $1500.
W. Clark et aI. to Thomas A. Chase
—Lot 27, Clark & Bryan tract- $650.
A. B. Gould et ux to Mury J. Corr—
Lots 11 and 15, 11. 0, Lewis' subdivision
10 acres, Painter it Ball tract, Pasadena;
Mam-street Savings Bank nnd Trust
company to George A, Pearsons—West
half of HF>, of BWm seotlon 14, township
t north, range west; $640,
T. A. McCormick et ux to Warner Bros.
—Lot in Covins; $20.
Philip F. Eberi et ux to Henry E.
Brett—Lot 3 block 4, East Los Angeles;
j Francis M, Spear et ux to W. 11. Avery
-NEW section 6, township 8, range 8
William H. Workman et ux to L. V.
Glasscock—Lot 3 block A. Atwood's sub
division part of lot 0 block 73, Hau
oook's survey; $575.
T. C. Perisho et con to Alfred Jacobs—
55.12 acres.Loa Nietos township: $7440.
E. K. Blades, commissioner, to A. E,
Clark—Lot 31, A. 0. Shafor's subdivis
ion of block 6 lot 8, Hancock's survey!
Deeds „ , 30
Total $ 32,558.60
LOCAL, BANK CLEARINQS
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 13.
Following ara ths Los Angeles bank
clearings for the current week:
Day. Exchange*. Balances.
Tuesday $ 277,943.83 $18,240.26
Wednesday 303,474.62 83,119.94
Thursday „ 218,182.00 22,108.71
Friday 230,400.04 21,381.24
LIVERPOOL. Sapt. 13. — Wheat—Snot
quiet; demand poor; No. 2 red win
ter, 4s 8d; No. 2 red spring, 4s
No. 1 hard Manitoba, 6s; Jio. 1 Cali
fornia, 4s Stijd.
Futures closed steady and higher;
September, 4510!4d; October, 4s B%u; No
vember, 4s B%d; December, 4s 9' 4 d; Jan
uary, 4sß-Kd; February, 4s lo%d.
Corn—Spot quiet; American mixed,
new, 3s Id.
Futures closed firm and [email protected]%d higher;
September, 3s 4d; October, Br 4d; No
vember, 354% d; December, 8s 4%d j Jan
uary, 3s 3%d ; February, 3s 2J4d.
Flour—Steady; demand good; St Louis
fancy winter, Bs 9d,
Hops—At London. Pacific coast, £1 13s,
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.—Petroleum-
Dull; closed at $1.20.
THE MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
Money, Stock, Bond and Produce
WALL STREET SPECULATION
Eflect of tbe Continued Depletion of tbe
Pierpont Morgan Relloves the Gloom by
Promises That the Cold Reserve la
to Be Maintained
NEW YORK, Sept. 18.—The eccentric
ity of movement which bus nearly nil the
wook characterized speculation in Wall
street was again conspicuous today.
Transactions in stocks exceeded yester
day's record by 100,000 shares, and to
day's distribution of nusiness was excel
lent. The leaders were Sugar, St. Haul,
Burlington, Rock Island.Atchison, Read
ing and Tennessee Coal. The local
market developed weakness at tbe out
set on rapidly succeeding announcements
of engagements of gold for export tomor
row, aggregating up to 11 o'clock
12,380,000. Ordinarily tbe expectation
that tbo government bond syndicate would
come to tbe rescue would have offset even
the larger exports, but undoubtedly a
favored few were taking advantage of
prior knowledge that hazard Freres,who
previous to the formation of the govern
ment bond,syndicate had been among the
largest shippers of gold In international
movements, had engaged $2,500,000 m
gold for export tomorrow. As this linn
has been a leading member of the syndi
cate the news demoralized the general
market and the inference immediately
became general tbat the famous syndicate
had abandoned the unequal task of main
taining tlie treasury reserve nt the $100,
--000,000 mark. Rumors quickly followed
and of consequent impending exports of
gold on a large scale, and there were re
ports of the speedy issue ol a new gov
ernment loan. Tbe gloomy temper of the
financial community was soon relieved
by j, I'ierpont Morgan's assurance that
although the legal obligations of the syn
dicate to tie government had expired, it
would continue its efforts to maintain the
treasury reserve at the $100,000,000 limit.
Mr. Morgan denied tbat the snydicate
had disrupted, and intimated it was col
lecting gold to be turned over to the
treasury. Tlie events noted naturally
caused considerable excitement in financi
al circle- and resulted in a feverish tone to
the market. The understanding in the
street is tbat Lazard Freres' operation
means the covering of short exchanges.
The early declines in prices ranged
from J(, to 2% in the grangers,the last, for
Burlington, while Sugar dropped 8% per
cent. Other losses reported 2% per cent
in the Coalers and '2% in the specialties.
Around 11:80 covering of shorts on the
denial of tbe rumors in the bond syndi
cate caused rallies extending to 1% pc '
cent.the last in Sugar. After I o'clock the
bears carried prices down % to 3Vg, but
this movement, was checked by the news
of deposits of gold witb the treasury by
the city banks. Tho market closed- weak
at material general losses as compared
with yesteiday's prices.
Bonds were more animated and weak
on tlie same influences which demoralized
the share market.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.— The official clos
ing quotations for atooks were as fol
Atchison 19>; rj. P.D ~t Quit... fU
Adams Ex 148 Northwestern 102%
Alton, Terre 11... 66% do pfd 145
do pfd H Y. Central 1024
American Ec 114 N. Y. AN. Euy... 58
Bait. A Ohio 65% Ontario A West.. 17%
Can Pacific 66 Oregon Imp 8
Can. Southern... 54% OregoaNav 23
Central Pacific... 19 ,OregonSliortLine
dies. 4: Ohio 20 | 9%
Chic. A Alton... .163 PacilicMail 81%
6, I). AQ 85", Peoria Dec. A £.. 0%
Chicago Qaa 62% Pittsburg 162%
Con. Gas 1421, Pullmau 17-
C.C. C. ASL L... 44% Reading 19%
Col.Coal A Iron.. 6% Richmond Ter...
Cotton Oil 22 ' do pid
Dei. A Hudsoo: .121 BioG. Western... 18%
Del. Lack. W lU3 I dopfd 42
1). A R. G. pfd.... 53% Rock Island 77
Distillers 18J.fSt.Paul 74%
East Term.., —— f dopfd 129
Erie 6% St. Paul AO 41%
dopfd 32 I do pfd 117
Forttt avne 163 'Southern Pacific. 24
GLNortii'n pid. 127 Sugar Red aery... 105%
C. AE. 111. pfd. ...103 Term. coal Alroa 42
Hocking Valley.. 24%'TexasPaoific 12%
IllinoisCen 103 Tol. A O.Cen pfd. 78
St. Paul A Duluth 3 2 !fJnionPacißc 14%
Kan. A Tex. pfd. 37 0. 8. Express 47
Lake Kris AVf ... 25 Wabash. bt.Louis
dopfd 77%! APacltto 9%
Lake Shore 148 do pfd 22%
Lead Trust 34 Wells-Fargo Ex.109
LAN 62% WestcrnUnlon... 93%
L. AN. Albany... 9 WheellngA L. E.. 17%
Manhattan C0n..110% do pfd 50
MemnhiiA Char. 16 Minn. A St. L 24
Michigan Can ... 100% D. A R. G 16%
Missouri Pacific. 37% Gen.Elec.trlc 37%
Mobile A 0hi0.... 24 Nat. Linseed. ... 24
Nash. A Chat 70 Col. Fuel A Iron. 37?;
Nat. Corddga 7% d0pfd..,.., 94
do pfd 15% H. A Tex, Cen... 2
N.J. Ceutral 110% T01.,A. A. A North
Norfolk AW pfd.. 14v„ Michigan 1%
North American.. 5% Tol., St. L A X.C.. 9
N. Pacilic 5% do pfd 17
dopfd 18|.j American Tobao. 954/
So. R. X 12941 dopfd 107
doufa 38%,5t. P.. M. A M....U5%
NEW YORK, Sept. LI. —Tlie following
are the closing quotations for the bond
U fi neiv 4s, reg..,l2o<U<o«n Pac 15t5,'05.102
U 8 new 4s,coup .120$? Denver £ R G 75..1]6%
U 8 os, registered. 115% do4s., 93
do ss, co pon... 115*2 Erie seconds 77%
do 4s, reg Ill* Q H A 8 A Os 107
do4s,coiip 112% do 75....: 1011
do 2s, reg 06% HA T Cent ss. ...111
PacltiuOsof '05..t00 d 065... 107
Alabama Class A. 100 MX T lirst 4s .... 88
do class It 100 do second 45... 66
do class c 100 Mut I'nion 65....114
doourrencv...„'loo NJ C Gen 5s 118 V
La Now Con '45.,. Bfji N Pacific Ists 117%
Missouri 05.......100 | do 2ds 103
N CnrollnaOs IJS Northwest Con .. .141
do 4s 102% doSFdebss...lll%
St Carolina N-fund 1% It II \V 1 sts 70-.-,
Term newset 65.. 90% St Paul con 75...127%
do 5s 105 do Ct P W 55..115%
do Os .'i, 60 'st L& 1 M Oen 5s 87
dooldbs 60 |BtLASFGon6s..IIS%
Va Centuries 63 Texas I'ac Ists.... 92
do deferred. — 6 i do 2ils 28%
Atchison 4s 81 I 1 P Ists 0f'06....107%
do 2d A 32,% West Shore 45..K107
CanSouth2ds....lo6%SoK Kss 96
Government Donas firm.
State bonds dull.
Railroad bonds weak.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 13.—Official
closing quotations for mining shares wen
Alta 10 Julia 02
AlphaCou Injustice. 08
Andes 40 Iventuck Con , 15
Belcher 55, Lady Wash'n Cou.. 02
Bello Isie Mexican 72
Best A Belcner. ...100 Mono 12
Bodie Coa 37 Mt Diablo 15
Bullion 19 Navajo ...
BulwerCon 09 Occidental C0n..., 22
Caledonia ... 13 Ophir 160
Challenge Con 70,Overraau IB
Chollar 58 Potost _ 60
Cootideuce ..100 Savage 39
Con Cal and Va 270 Scorpion. 6
Cou Imperial 03 Sierra Nevada 00
CouNewVork 03 silver HUI 02
CrownPolut 49 Silver King. 29
Exohequer 04 Union Cou 60
Uould A Curry 53 Utah C0n..... 10
Grand Prize Yellow Jacket 42
tialeA Norcross.. .135|
, NEW YORK, Sept. 13.-Money on call
firm at 1% per cent; last loan at 1%
percent; closed at 1% per cant.
Prime mercantile paper, .T%<95% per
Sterling exchange dull, with actual
business in bankers' bills at $4.9004.90%
for demand and $4.8904t8»i4 for 60
Posted rates, $4.89(94.90 and $4.9*
Commercial bills, $4.88%.
Silver certificates, 67%<387%.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 13.-Slgh»
drafts on New York, 2%0.
LONDON, Sept. 13.,—Bank or Euglaul"
discount rate, 2 per cent.
Consols, 107 13-lßd.
BOSTON, Sept. 13.—The closing quota-"
Atchison Wi Mexican 12%
Bell Telephone...lßS Ban Diego 5
Burlington 8»K Oregn Short Line 9H
SAN FRANCIBCB. Sept. 13. — Silvef
bars, per ounce, 67(307%c.
Mexican dollars. 34%i5545 1 'c.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.—Silver bars per
Mexican dollars, 54% c.
LONDON, Sept. 13. — Bar silver pat'
ounce, 30 9-161.
SAN FRANCISivU MARKETS
Call Board Prices drain and Provision Move*
SAN FRANCISCO, Sspt. 13.—Wheat-
Steady, December, 93% c; May. 98% c. "5
Barley—Quiet; December, 57% c; May,
Flour—Family extras, $3.3503.45; bak
ers' extras, $3.1533.23; superline, $2.33(1
Wheat — No. 1 shipping, 900 per
cental; choice, 91'io; milling, 95097%*)
Barley—Feed, fair to good, 52% c pet
cental; choice, 55c; brewing, 62%(377%c
Oats—Price unchanged. Milling [email protected];
surprise. [email protected]; fancy feed, BG<99so
good to choice, 80(3R5c; poor to fair, 62%
<3?2%c; black, nominal; gray, 75(882%c.
The receipts were.
Flour, quarter sacks 18,818
Wheat, centals 0,470
Barley, centals 6,490
Beans, sacks 1,000
Potatoes, sacks 2,209
Onions, sacks 492
Bran, sacks via
Middlings, sacks 48
Hay, tons 608
Straw, tons 4
Mustard, sacks 7vl
Flaxseed, sacks 85
Wool, bales.... 4.98
Hides ~ 1,200
Wine, gallons. 84,100
Sin Francisco Prjluca Market
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 13.—Potatoes-.
Burbanks. 30385 c; Early Rose, 30<a400;
sweet potatoes, 750(g51. 25.
Onions—[email protected] per sack.
Butter—Fancy creamery, [email protected]; Me .
onds, 19c, "fancy dairy, 18<919c|
good to choice, 17c.
Cheese—Fancy mild new, 5%(37e; com
mon to good, sc; Young America,
[email protected]; Eastern, ll(312%o; Western. 10(311c
Eggs—Ranch, 22<325c per dos; store,
Poultry—Turkey gobblers, 1t(312%c per
lb; hens, Wet lie: geese, pair, $1.25(31.50;
goslings, per pair, $1.25(31 50; ducks.
$3.00(33.30 per dozen for old and
$3.00(33.50 for young; hens, $3.50(34.00;
roosters, young, $3.00(34.50 per dot;
old. [email protected] per dozen; fryers, $3.50(9
4.50 per dozen; broilers, $2.50(93.00 pcs
dozen for large and $1.75(32.00 for small;
Middlings, $15.00(318.00 per ton.
Oround and roiled barley, $13.00(914.00;
oil cake meal at the mill, $25 per ton:
cottonseed oil cake, $24 per ton.
Hay—Wheat, $7.00(310.00: wheat and
oat, $0.08(39.00; barley. $5.00(37.00; oat.
$5.00(38.00; alfalfa, $5.50(37.00; clover, $6.00
(37.50; compressed, $6.00(38.50; stock,
[email protected] per ton.
Strdw, [email protected] per bale.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 13.—Orchard
fruits and berries sold today at the foi
Apples—Green, 25<330c per box; red, 34
@85c per box.
Poars—2sc(3sLso per box.
Peaches—2s(3ooc per box.
Blackberries—sLso«J4.oo per chest.
Raspberries—s4.oo(36.o9 per chest.
Strawberries — Longworths, $4.00(35.09
per chest; common, $1.50(33.09.
Crab apples —30(360c,
Watermelons—s3.oo(36.so per 100.
California lemons—Common, $1.00(32.09
per box; good to choice, $2.00(33.00.
Limes—Mexican, $5.00(36.00 per box.
Bananas—sl.oo(32.oo per bunch.
Pineapples—s2.oo(34.o9 pur dozen.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 13 Vegetablt
Summer squash, 25(340c per box.
Tomatoes—[email protected] per box.
Cucumbers —15(325c per box.
Peppers—l Ireen, 20i335c; driod, 13(3150.
Okra—2s<3soc per lb.
Cabbage—6s(3Tsc per cental.
Garlic—2(33c per lb.
Chicago Live Stock Market
CHICAGO, Sept. 13.—Cattle—Common
to extra native steers. $5.50(35.75; cows,
$1.50(33.80; bulls, $1.85(32.75; calves, $3.00
(36.50; stockers and feeders, $2.50(32.75.
Hogs—Heavy, $3.80(34.85; lights, $3.85
(34.60; mixed, $4.03(34.50; pigs, $3.00(3
Sheep—Common to good natives, $1.25
(33.6 c; lambs, $3.00(34.85; westerns, $2.50
Receipts — Cattle, 5,000; calves, 400]
hogs, 10,000: sheep, 10,000.
Tbe Alpine division of the Mount Lows
railway is now open from Echo mountain
to Mount Lowe springs, among the fla
grant and shady pine:., covering tbe
grandest of all mountain, canyon and val
ley scenery. This section Is a mile longer
than tbe entire Mou.lt Washington rail
way.with fares at only one-third the cost.
Weekly or monthly guests at Echo Moun
tain house will receive a rebate of all
Mount Lowe railway fares. Rates as low
as any other like accommodations. Sea
Mount Lowe railway time table this
Fast time and close connections, via
Terminal railway. See time tables, this
Big Stock ol Aluminum
Ware just received at 314 a Broadway, to bs
sold at cut prices.
S. R. COOPER & CO„
114% a main st. r.ie?a»a« iMft
New York Stocks
S. F. Wheat and Barley
Bought, sold and carried on martial Dafly
oiroular and little boon aa • pactilatleSa, *jf
BOW TO UAX.S MONtCT. auUad bta,
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