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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, April 29, 1896, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-04-29/ed-1/seq-7/

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MARKETS OF THE WORLD
Local, Eastern and Foreign
Commercial Dealings
WALL STREET SPECULVITON
The World's WlijM Mark:! in Otis
line
•penlnz ol th; Eunm.-r Hoz Sc:son-A Sec
retary ol C immcrc:—Agricultural aa 4
flanufacturlng Industries
For some months there has been quite
a bullish influence at work in the wheat
markets, and this has had the effect of
materially enhancing values. The export
demand for wheat has a mos:Mmportaiu
Influence on the prosperity of the country,
and any change in the value of flour af
fects merchants and consumers alike. Tho
following facts gleaned from Clapp's New
York letter and other sources seem to in
dicate that the wheat market is mote like
ly to weaken than to strengthen:
Argentine shipments since Janunry 1
have been only about two-thirds those a
year ago. These exports last season were
about 37,000,01)0 bushels. Black sea ship
ments since August 1 have been about 125.
--000,000 bushels against about 105.000,000 bush
els. It is quite probable points south of
the equator will ship to Europe before
September 1, 1.896. fully three-fourths as
much as last season, and that North Ameri
can exports will equal those a year agn.
English farmers' edliveries were for three
months of 1896 8,800.000 bushels against
6.000,000 expected. German towns are get
ting most of their wheal inland from Rus
sia and H&nubian stocks. American ex
ports of flour this crop year will likely be
about 60 per cent of our total clearances.
Minneapolis ground between December 27th
and April 11th, 3,153,198 barrels against
1.870,031 tho year previous, and during same
time their wheat stocks increased 413.806
bushels. Between August Ist and April
ISth. 67,274.090 bushels were received then;
against 43,470,170 bushels the previous sea
son. The continued receipts at Fort Wil
liam and other Manitoba towns Indicate
large reserves-in that section. Ordinarily,
American growers send about one-ihir-l
their crop to primary markets. This sea
son to date they have delivered at primary
markets about 178.000,000 bushels against
i;'fi.soO,oOo last year and 150.000,000 two years
ego same time, or more than any similar
time oil record save for the two seasons
1891-2 and 1892-3, when It was quite prob
able the two crops equaled 1.2ii0.000.0i»i bush
els rather than 1,128.000,000 as figured out by
the government. Then primary receipts
to this date were 240,000,000 and 220.W0.C0!
bushels respectively. It is now believed
primary receipts this season will equal
j00.000,000 bushels, or indicate a very much
larger crop for 1895 than has been generally
estimated. Northwest advices claim there
villi be no material decreases In receipt
until August. Their receipts are averaging
now about 60 per cent In excess ot either
«t the past two years. St. Louis claims
tho winter wheat movement will be nearly
if'not sufficient for interior millers' wants,
unci the drain on Chicago supplies will
soon cease for export. The visible supply
is about 12,000,000 bushels less than either
one or two years ago, and it all occurs
east of Buffalo. Chicago, Minneapolis and
Dulutii stocks are now about the same as a
year ago and about 8,000.000 bushels less
than two venrs ago. Beerhohm makes the
world's stocks April 1 as 150,000,000 bushels
against 187,000,000 one year ago. The Dally
'J fade Bulletin reports the world's stocks
April 1 as 180.000,000 bushels against 196.000,
--000 April 1. 1893. Winter wheat receipts at
primary points are larger than in 1K96. A
larger amount of moisture has fallen in
Nebraska, Kansas and Texas than for
many years. This may cause these three
states to grow over 100,000,000 bushels of
wheat in 1896 against about 40.000,000 in
1895, or enough more than the same section
grew last season to make up the deficiency
grown in Australia and Argentine. India
is reported as freely offering their new
crop for May and June shipment. Ohio's
reports are generally bad and report a
large acreage plowed up. Cash wheat still
commands a small premium. The winter
wheat acreage Is now 1,100,000 acres larger
than in 1895 and 600,000 acres larger than
in 1891, Kansas having an increase pf 550.000
acres, or about the same as in 1892, when
70,831,000 bushels we-u grown there. Values
are now about tho same as in ISO 4 in all
the world's markets. Then the bear ele
ment was strong and daily contracted
large lots for future delivery. Now this
feature appears eliminated, with a few be
lieving It will prove a great bull card and
materially advance prices, and that a large
export demand will likely spring up. Ex
ports this season have been 107,000,000 bush
els against 121,000,000 last season. It is
quite possible more activity and less
apathy will be manifested as the season ad
vances if weather Is unfavorable or for
eign buying Increases.
Latest reports from the provision mar
kets ot the West say:
Prices are ranging around a lower point
in April than for a third of a century. Lard
never sold lower since Chicago speculative
markets existed. Exports of provisions in
Maroh were 71,690,000 lbs. against 105,205.000
lbs. last year. Since November 1 about
same as previous season, when there were
more hogs. Chicago exports for hogs from
January 1 to April 1 were 1,865,000 against
2 380,000 same time In 1895, and 1,969,000 In
JS94 and only 1,399,000 In 1893. Chicago's
largest receipts in those three months
since 1896 was in 1891, when 2,864 hogs reach
ed the Union stock yards. The average
weight last March was 246 lbs. against 222
lbs. The south appear liberal buyers of
short ribs and pork, and predict much
higher prices. Packing from March 1 to
April 16 was 1,630,000 hogs against 1.630,000
hogs same time last season. Quality ex
cellent. ...
The National Association of Manufac
turers, in pressing their claims to add a
department of commerce to the president's
cabinet, set up the contention that more
capital Is Invested In manufacturing indus
tries than In agriculture. They say:
The following census figures are quoted
as illustrating this claim:
CAPITAL INVESTED.
Tears. Agriculture Manufacturers.
JSSO S 1,967,343,580 J 633,245,351
1860 7,980,483,003 1,009,855,715
1871) 8,599,966,908 1,694,567,015
1880 12,10-1,001,538 2,780,706,5115
1890 15,982,267,689 6,139,397,785
This indicates that while the amount of
money Invested In agriculture has increas
ed fourfold during the forty years, the cap
ital invested in manufacturing enterprises
has been multiplied nearly twelve times
In the same period.
While as to the value of products it is
said:
Half a century ago the aggregate value of
all the products of manufacturing indus
tries in the United States was only live
eights of the value of the agricultural pro
ducts. The growth of industry has been
so rapid, however, that manufacturing out
stripped farming thirty years ago, and the
last census showed that the value of manu
factured articles v,as more than three
times the value of all that agriculture
iieldod. The figures for fifty years arc
riven as follows:
" ' VALUE OF PRODUCTS.
Tears Agriculture. Manufactures.
IS4O % 800,000,000 $ 500,000,000
ISSO 1,326,691,320 1,019,106,610
JS6O 1,750,000,000 1,885,801,676
1870 1,968,030,927 3,385,8110,354
2,212,640,927 5.349,191.458
1890 2,460,107,454 9,056,764,096
Current Quotations
Butter is firm. It is to be noted that out
side quotations are for strictly fancy spec
ial makes and full 32 ozs. per roll. Low
grades are scarce. Eggs are lower, mer
chants letting go at 12 cents, where a deal
er will venture on a round lot. Potatoes
are firm. Poultry is weak.
ijUTTEK—LocaI creamery. 2-lb squares,
[email protected]; coast creamery, fancy, 2-lb
squares, 32>/4fi3sc; coast dairy, fancy. 2-th
squares, 80c: do, 1% lb, [email protected]; common
grades and very light weights, 2U''|.22!~c.
CHEESE—LocuI full cream, large, 13c;
northern ditto. 8U®10o: halt cream Swßn:
Young America, 13c; do (3-lb. hand made)
14c. All %c more cased tor shimneh .
EGQS—Choice California ranch, 11&12',i.
VEGETABLES—Artichokes, per dv/:.
20c; asparagus, per lb, 607 c; beets, per 100
lbs, 90c; cauliflower, per doz, 60c; celery
do. 66c; cabbage, per 100 lbs, 60c: carrots
do, 90c; chills, dry, per string, 80c; Mexi
can, per lb, 16c; green, per lb, 12c; cucum
bers, per dos\, $1.60; egg plant, per lb, 7c:
garlic do, [email protected]; leeks, per doz, 15c; let
tuce do, 15c; mushrooms, per lb. 45c; on
ions, green, per doz bunches, 3Otf/40c; do,
yellow Danvers, per 11 lbs, |3®2.50; pars
ley, per box, 60c ; parsnips, per 100 lbs. 75c:
peas, green, per 10. 3c: ravishes. per d"-*..
bunches, 40c; mushrooms, per lb, 45c
Hinnucn, per lb, joe: Hiring Lru.ua uer io
[email protected]; tomatoes, per box, Jl.BdSj2.oo; tur
nips, per iuo lbs, /sc; waterereos, per aoz
bunches, 40c; mushrooms, per lb 3"c :
summer squash, per lb, [email protected]
UKEEN j)'«UiTß—Pears. »2 per box
strawberries, 4U*Mc: apples. M.jlfei: pine
*ws.%T% r wS, , V,SAj )a !i" nM ' W- 25 Per bunch
a£a«. V»S«SHi32 _or " n » :eH - Navels .;!.,„
■Mti Msditerraasan sweats. 41.7602.00;
seedlings, $I.2sfff 1.50; lemons, fancy Eure
ka, $1.7.Y»2.00. Eureka and Lisbon. $i.7.Vi» I
2.00: uneured. $ir<|.l.2s; limes, per 100, 50c.
HON FY AND RIIESWA Y—llon»v- •
comb, 7((i9c per lb; strained, BSJ4c; bees
wax, 25&30u per lb.
POULTRY—Hens, $4.0004.75 per doz;
:h .i ,
$1.30; old roosters, $3iil; ducks, $4.50tf(5.j0; .
turkeys, 10'nllc per lb.
imi-iiiiia,, vi .il; barley, 18.ii 10:
wheat and out, 810918; alfalfa, baled, SS'i
5.50. loose, $7.00. " I
JrtlLl, STI FFS—Fiour. Los Angeles, |
i 4: Stockton brands, $1.40: Oregon. :
$4; Eastern, M.OOffWi.oO: bran, per
ton, local. $18: northern. $15.50: shorts,
per lon, local. $19: northern, $17; rolled bar- j
ley, per ton. $18; cracked corn, per ewt,
Be, feed meal, per cwt. $1.00.
IjltlfcD FRI 'ITS— Apples— Sun dried. 1
sacks, per lb. 41/se: boxes, 507o; evapo- !
rated, fancy, 607 c. Apricots—Fancy, lie: i
choice. Be. Peaches—Fancy, impeded.
Re: choice, 3c. Nectarines—Fancy. siSOc:
choice, 607 c. Pears—Fanov evaporated.
7/9 c. Plums—Pitted, choice. 7fr9c. prunes—
Choice boxed, 3*iPc; sacks. 2fl3c; fanoy. 10c.
N UTS--Walnuts—Los Angeles. 7c; med
ium soft, lOe: soft-shell Los Nletos, fancy,
10tft02e. Almonds—Soft shell, 10c: paper
shell, 12c; hard shell, 6c. Pecans—l 34/1„%.
Filberts—lo«rl2%n.
tl I OVin AND WOOL—Hides, as (hey run,
10c per lb;.sound kips, 9: bulls and stags.
5%c; calves, 13c. Sheep pelts, [email protected] Wool—
; aunok , tiul xouu moc, mierivr, Moetec>
! TALLOW—3O3%p.
1 LIVE STOCK—AII per lb-Beeves. 2%1/3c;
| calves. 308% c; sheep, 2%'g 3c; lambs, 4S3c;
i hogs. 8%& le.
DRESSED MEATS—AII jjer lb—Boef. 58
6%0; veal. 6"./7 c; mutton, 586% C; lamb, B'g)
10c; pork, 6c.
CURED MEATS—EagIe hams. 9%e; Rex
bams. lOfillc. ay. 11% c: selected pig hams.
<::.<■. c iii-ii" ,nd i picnic irim. >f,
7e. ay 7%0i fancy ncx boneless breakfast
bacon iwrappeu). 13c; 'Kex boneless
breakfast bacon. 10c: Diamond C break
fast bacon backs, 7%c; Rex boneless ham.
bugar cured, i. -j ;; uouetess oulls, t-c;
Rev .'rled beef (sets). Wo: Rex dried beef
(Insldes), He; Rex regular dried beef, 9c;
►hi >• io.i, . pn -' nwiii ni . "im
bacon. Sc: medium bacon. 5%; dry salt clear
bellies, 16620, ay 7%: dry salt short clears
35Cit40, ay 6: dry salt clear backs, 5%;
Rex pure leaf lard, tierces. o',4c; Ivory lard,
compound, tierces. 5%c; Rexollne, tierce
: basis, 6%; Cottolene, tierces. 6c.
KJtihti*s) —Danoy.clusters, 81.86; 4-Crown
L L clusters. Bl.10tTl.88; 3-Crown L L. per
I box. 90c®$]; Sultana, seedless, per box, 90cC(
) $1; 3-Crown loose muscats, per box, 6')'t,
' 7oc; 2-Crovvn loose muscats, per box. BOwi
55c: ordinary loose, per box, llrafiBo;
2- Crown loose. In sacks, per lb, 2%(i(2%c;
3- Crown loose, in sacks, per lb, 2%«2%e;
t 6-Crown, per lb. 3%<rt<4e: Sultana, seedless,
I fancy blchd, per lb, [email protected]%c; Sultana, seed
less, choice, per lb. B%w4c.
Fractions: Half boxes 25c, quarter box
es 50c. per box higher than wholes.
FlGS—California white, per lb, 4iysc; Cal
ifornia, black, per lb, wptVic; California,
fancy, per lb, ?soß6c; imported Smyrna,
lOttllc.
BAGS—(Net cashl—Calcutta. 5U5V4: po
?i%o 'sqi 001 'siidtss unJJ P.qjp (f 'saeq ojei
7%; bean sacks, 5; walnut bags, 14016; wool
sacks. 30.
PFANS AND tvRTHIp PWA«—P'nV. 81.60
©1.60: lima, $2.90®3.00; Lady Washington,
$1.65ii1.70: while, small, $1.75W2.00; garvan
cos. small. $3.50-7/4.00: garvancos. large.
$4«/5; green field peas, black
e.,. v beans, »i.i.'.4,-..)u, leu, ia, unpoiieii,
I lei.Hip C ( ,Hforn'q 38 50'" I 01
! POTATOES—Per 100 lbs. Burbanks, 90«)
95c; Nevada, 8101.10; common grades,
r.ew, $1,251(1.60; burbank, seed, $1.00.
! GRAlN—Wheat. »i.1uw1.20: corn, 90®960;
feed barley, 75c; oats, 81.1001.25; all per 100
pounds.
Real Eitate Transfers
I James C. and Minnie P. right to David
■ Foster anil John Mirley, agreement to con
vey lot 72, M. L. Wick's sub of Kiefer tract;
$4i m.
: George 11. oßnebrake to D. McCool, lot
, 11. range 4, Alhambra tract, and other
. lands; $12,000.
i Oscar F. and Melissa Olmstead tto Ben
jamin Gould, lot 3, block E, Palomares
. tract: $800.
I Rebecca C. and W. C. Martin to Oliver M.
| Talhott, undivided two-thirds and Emma
j Talbott undivided one-third, west % of
' northwest quarter, block 197, Pomona tract;
, $650.
! William Gaul et al to Richard A. an 1
■ John S. Wallace, w% of ne% of ne% sec 1,
s 9 w, except north 40 feet and west 25 feet;
• $11,000.
Elizabeth G. Strong et al to J. T. Parker
I land in William S. Dickinson's sub: $700.
I Henry and Ida M. Leavltt to F. H. Mer
rill, lot 4. McComas sub of west 7% acres
of block 180, Pomona: 31800.
i Frank B. and Carrie C. Abrams to Henry
; Braun, east 33% feet of lot 20, block 4, Al
t varado Heights; $3301).
F. C. Perrine to Louis P. Paulsen, lot 3.
, block J, Walnut Grove tract; $500.
Ira D. Lane, administrator, Eo C. E. ( -.le.
undivided one-seventh interest in John J.
Lane ranch; $270.
J Herman Miller to James B. Blanchard,
. lot 7. block 5, Child's Heights tract; $125.
Marie J. and H. J. Goodnow to. Lucie H.
Westbrook, lot 2 block 1, Urmston tract;
$3000.
Mary J. Field to Mary J. Barker, sw%
;ot lot 1, block SS, sub of Ro Providencla &
, Scott tract; $1000.
I S. B. and Mary A. Hobson to J. H. P-*es,
!s% of C 9.20 acres of block 195, Macla. .to;
$1000.
J. H, and R. M. Bates to S. B. Hobson.
n% of c 9.40 acres of block 195, Maclay Ro;
$1000.
Main Street Savings Rank and T. Co. to
Andrew J. W. Keating. 17.20 acres and 37.50
acres in Ro La Ballona: 1004.
Abby P. and Charles H. Converse, exe
cutors, to Robert Strong, beginning 132
j feet east of no cor of Colorada street an l
Mollne avenue, San Pasqual tract; $1900.
: Same to same, lot 9. Craig tract: $300.
Same to L. P. Crawford, lot 2, Farrls &
Lyman sub; $900.
Same to same, lot 9, Brown & Newton's
sub; $700.
, Same to C. W. Brown, lots 1 and 19, Wal
lace Bros.'s Olivewood sub; $850.
Edwin A. ami Imogene W. Davis to A. 8.
, Pnlmer. land In Ro San Gertrudes; $500.
i Pierre Duvin et al to Jean Pourroy, all
: Interest in lot 5, Wheeler & Hell's sub;
, $150.
I M. J. McCall to Elisha B. and Ella S.
. Kelty .lots S to 14, block 11, lots 8 to 12,
block 12. Pasadena Highland tract: $3000.
. i Charles 8. Christy et al to Jane M. Law
ton, lot 120, West End Terrace tract; $350.
I Alexander Weiss to Mary J. E. Killen,
. lots 20 and 21, block B, of H. N. Elliott's
' Ninth Street tract; $450.
Claes Mallgren to Charles Mallgren, lot
I 9, block 86, San Pedro: $1300.
Edith G. Nourse, administratrix, to Julia
Holmes, undivided one-half of lot 3, John
V. Young tract; $1750.
; J. G. Rives to R. B. Huston, all interest
i ' of Camilla M. Sanford, deceased; $1000.
; Edwin S. and Kate L. Rowley to William
; R. C. Courverley and Raymond G. Tyron,
; lot 42. Rowley tract; $1000.
■ I V. J. and Alice J. Jacques to W. H. Al
-i i len, Jr., lot 7, block D, Schiller tract: $1500.
Summary: Deeds, SS; nominal, 25; total
t consideration, $05,953.
| ON 'CHANQE
■ Business Transacted ami Prices Paid at Home
and Abroad
NEW YORK —April 28.—A considerable
• falling off In activity was noticed in the
i slock speculation today and the character
■ ; of the market was almost exclusively pro
i fesslonal and the course of prices reactlon
■ ary. At intervals a condition of seml-stag
i nation prevailed. The opening transactions
i were favorable. Influenced by higher prices
i for Americans in London. Foreign dealers
were also moderate buyers of St. Paul in
litis market. Traders In initial dealings
appeared disposed to operate on the long
I side, and although the business was mod*
• crate in volume, was fairly well distributed.
I i Subsequently the market became apa
-1 ! thetic and eventually developed heaviness.
; The lack of commission house orders was
i clearly evident, and encouraged bear
demonstrations. At the same time the
offerings of long stock were very light and
the declines in prices were not serious.
Late In the day London changed front and
tho apcaruce of selling orders for that
account inspired renewed aggressiveness
by the local traders. The mternatlonal
, 'shares were most severely affected, but con-
spicuous declines were also noted in the
industrial group. Oalilo advices announc
ing that the Boer government in the Trans
vaal had compelled prominent members of
.Tamicson's raiders contingent to the ex
treme penalty exerted a depressing effect.
The professionals also laid stress on the
increasing strength of the foreign ex
change market. Rates, however, are still
well below the gold shipping point. The
closing was quiet, but heavy in tone at gen
et al fractional net losses. Railway bonds
, were 1 airly active with an Irregular move
ment of prices within a narrow range.
Bales J1.521.000. Governments were slight
ly lower on dealings of $73,00".
CLOSING STOCKS.
NEW YORK, April 28.—The following
are the closing stock quotation*:
Atchison 15V6 Ontario &W IS
Adams Ex IM Orefon Imp 20
Alton, T H .... 55 Oregon Nay .... 1
Am Sugar pfd.. 103 Northwestern ...1055,
Am lix 113 do pfd 1-18
Baltimore &O. lT'i OSL-& 77 N .... 7°*
Canada Pac ... 00 Pacific Mall 27%
Canada South. 50% PD & E 2'a
Central Pac ... 151 A Pittsburg .l«n
Ches&Ohio.... 17ft Pullman Palace.l 63
Chicago A1t0n..164 Reading 12t4
C B & Q K2% US Rubber 26$
i Chicago Gas ... 09Vi ROW lii 2
I Coni Gas 161 do pfd 43
CCC*S'.li,.,» Bock slaad TO»
XiOS ANGELES HEBALD: WEDNESDAY MOBNING% APBIX 29. 18»6.
Col C& I 2% St r.tSF Ist pf —
Cotton O C lOVi St. Paul 78%
Del Hud50n....107% do pfd 128%
D L 4 W UKf St Pnul & 0 44%
D&RGpfd ... 48':. do pfd 123
D &C F C 0.... 19% So B. R 9%
Erie 2d pfd .... 22 Southern Pac ... 19V_
Erel 15 Sugar Refinery, ,121b,
do pfd.... 39V. Term CA 1 30%
Fori Wayne ..leu Texas Pac SV.
Greet N pfd ...no T & O fen pfd... 73
C & X I pfd ... 97 Union Pac 8%
I locking Vall'y 11% U S Express 40
Illinois Cen.... 97 W St L & P 7
St FAt D 24 do pfd 18%
Kft T pfd 2774 W-f. Ex «« ... m
L E & W 19', s Western Union.. 80
do pfd — 72*4 W & L E 10-74
Lake 5h0re....150i /3 Minn i St. L 18-4
Lead Trust.... 27 D & P. fS 13%
L & N 52 Oen Electric ... 37'«
L&NA 8% Natl Linseed .... 19%
Man fon IM Col F& 1 31 Vj
M& C 15 do pfd 100
Michigan fen.. 97 II *.T(>ti ...... 2%
Missouri Pac .. 28% IJ H Leather pfd. 02%
At & Ohio 22 T S cordage pfd. 21
Nash Chatt .... GO So II R 9(4
Natl cordage.. 5% Northern Pac ... ym
do pfd\... 10 do pfd 12%
N J Central —100% Am Tobacco 72
V& W pfd .... 5% do pfd 95
North Am Co.. 8% UPDAfi 3!i
Northern Pac. 1% Am T& C C 0.... 91
do pfd ... 12% CC Co 155
N V Central 87%
BOND LIST.
NEW YOItK, April 28.—The following
wet. tiemusing uu. iui ions on □onoßiMiiay;
U 8 N 4s c0up..118% C P lets of '95..101%
1' S N 4s reg —117% D & R G 7s 114
■ r_.» res i • D & R G4s 91%
T S 5s c0up....113% Erie 2ds 86%
I' S 4s reg 95 G H &8A 6s 105
1' Bls coup 109% OH& S A 7,5.... 101%
Pan 8s 0»f85....103 H & T Cen 55..109
Ala (lass A....106 H & T Cen 65.. 102%
Ala Class H .... 100 M X T 2d 4s 60%
.via v.iass o mo MKT Ist 4s 86%
Ala currency. .100 Mutual Union 65.111
La new con 4s 98% NJ C Gen 5s 119
c. p. i N P Ists IH%
N C 6s 121 N P 2ds 113
N C 4s 101 Northwest Con. .140
mi rci-uintl.. ", do S F deb 65..113%
Term N set 65.. S6',i R G West Ists.. 75%
lenn R sei us..]Us St P C & P W 55.114%
Term n set 35.. — m p console ,s .... j
Term old os ..i st I. & I M Gen 5s 79
Va centuries .. 62 Texas Pac Ists... 90
Ya deferred.... 64 81 L& I M Gen 5s 79
Atchison 4s .... 8014 St L& S F Gen OsllO
Atchison sec A 45 Up Ists of '90...106
8o R R 5s 99 WS4s 10(1
So RR 5a 88% Q R N 15t5....109%
L & N 4s 80 N P 3ds 76%
SAN FRANCISCO MINING STOCKS.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 28.—The official
closing quotauuus tor luiiung siocks touay
were as follows:
Yellow Jacket... |3 Hale & Norcross..lls
Andes 25 Julia 5
Alta 7 Justice 3
Alpha Con in Kentuck Con 2
Belcher 43 Lady Wash Con.. —
li. v. isle -_ Mexican 31
Best & Belcher.. 51 Mexican 31
Bodle Con 47 Mono 14
Bullion 13 Jut. Diablo —
Bulwer Con 2S Navaio —
Caledonia 4 Occidental Con 130
Con Cal &Va...16.> Ophir 115
Challenge Con .. 36 Overman 13
Chollar 39 Savage 27
i.on imperial I Scorpion 2
Confidence SO Potosl 23
ion Ncv York.. 3 Union Con 61
Crown Point .... 32 Utah Con 3
Fxchenuer 8 Sliver Hill 1
Gould & Currle.. 37 Sierra Nevada .... 57
Grand Prize —
THE LONDON MARKETS.
NEW YORK, April 28.—Tho Eve.ilng
Post's London financial cablegram says:
The stock market opened steadier all
around and advanced considerably, but
finally collapsed utterly on telegrams re
porting that the Reform leaders at Johan
nesburg had been sentenced to be shot.
No one believes that the sentence will be
carried out, but there is alarm at the sug
gested complications, nevertheless, espec
ially as this news comes just after Kruger's
I refusal to visit England. Americans had
been steady to firm, but at the close were
weak in sympathy with the other markets.
MONEY QUOTATIONS.
NEW YORK, April 28.—Money on call
easy at 1%03% per cent; last loan, 1% per
cent; closed, 1% per cent; prime mercantile
paper, 4*4115% per cent; sterling exchange
firm, with actual business In bankers' bills
at 34.88Ht34.59 for demand, and f l.S7%ffr4.SS
for sixty days; posted rates, $4.55%4j.4.89%;
commercial bills , $4.86%1>1.87; sliver certi
ficates, 68%r«08%
SAN FRANCISCO, April 28.-Drafts,
sight. 5: telegraph, 10.
LONDON, April 28.—Consols, 111%.
SILVER BULLION.
NEW YORK, April 2S.—Bar silver, 68%;
Mexican dollars ,53%
SAN FRANCISCO, April 28.—Bar silver,
68%; Mexican dollars, 64084%.
London, April 28.—Bar silver, 31 3-lCd.
TREASURY STATEMENT.
WASHINGTON. April 28 —Today's state
ment of the condition of the treasury
shows: Available cash balance, $273,522,338;
gold reserve, $125,842,057.
TREASURY STATE. "ENT.
WASHINGTON, April 28.—The treasury
today lost $163,000 in gold coin and $15,000 In
bars, making the gold reserve stand $125,
--519,602.
BOSTON QUOTATIONS.
BOSTON, April 28,-Atchison, 15%: Bell
Telephone, 206; Burlington, 81%; Mexican
Central, 10%; San Diego, 10.
ClilCA-0 MARKET
The Dsy'a Transactions on the Board of
Trade
CHICAGO. April 2S.—There was Just a
fair trade in wheat. The market ruled
only moderately active, operations being
chiefly local with fluctuations confined
within %„%c range. The feeling manifest
ed early was a continuation of that dis
played yesterday and still lower prices
were scored. The news was generally bear
ish and had a tendency to discourage hold
ers. C oru was slow and weak, influenced
by the decline In wheat and the favorable
progress of the planting. In oats heavy
liquidation in May caused a generally de
pressed market. Another small decline was
made in provisions today. This was due to
the liberal estimated hog receipts tomor
row.
The leadine- futures closed as follows:
Wheat No. 2—April, 61%; May, 62; July,
63%: September, 61%.
Corn No. 2—April, —; May, 29; July,
30%: September. 31%.
Oats No. 2—April, 18%; May, 18%; July,
19%; September. 19%.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour,
dull; No. 2 spring wheat, 617«: No. 3 spring
wheat, 61: No. 2 red, 65®66: No. 2 corn, 290
29%; No. 2 oats, 18%: No. 2 white, 18%ft20%:
No. 3 white, 18%® 19; No. 2 rye. 35%; No. 2
barley, nominal: No. 3. 28028%; No. 1 flax
seed, 91%; prime timothy seed, $3.25; mess
pork, per bbl.s $8,151(8.20; lard, per 100 His.
34.07Ui84.70: short ribs (sides) loose, $4,050
4.10; dry salted shoulders (boxed), 4Vj('/4 r :i,
short clear sides (boxed), 4%1i4%: whisky,
distillers' finished goods. 122; sugars, cut
loaf, $6.37; granulated, $5.75.
Reels. Slipmts.
Flour, bbls 9.000 7,009
Wheat, bu 14,000 42.000
Corn, bu 249.0C0 322.000
Oats, bu 410,000 143,000
Rye, bu 2,000 3.000
Barley, bu 37,000 15,000
on me produce exohangi today the nut
ter market was firm; creamery, [email protected]%c:
dairy, 9_l3c. Eggs were weak; fresh, 8%
QlOc.
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK.
CHICAGO, April 28.—Cattle—Receipts
were light, so light that cattle buyerß wero
not able to stock up and the demand as a
result was better. Ordinary to strictly
choice dressed beef and shipping steers
were saleable at $3.60(534.20; cows, $2.30«3.30;
feeders. $2.40ffi3.80. Hogs—Sales largely at
$3,451/3.55; heavy hogs, $3.15(83.60: choice
mixed, $3.67%; light weights, $3.50(33.80.
Sheep—Fully 15,000 were received today and
trade was animated at [email protected] for com
mon to choice sheep, very few selling below
$3.00: western and Texas, $3.50; lambs, $3.25
®3.60.
SAN FRANCISCO MARKETS
Call Board Prices of Ceres!* and Shipments
Peceivel
SAN FRANCISCO. April 28.-Wheat in
active; December, 107; May, 107%. Barley,
no trading. Flour, family extras, $3.75»«
3.85: bakers' extras, $3,551/3.65; superfine,
$2.85©3.00. Wheat, No. 1 shipping, 107%;
choice, 110; milling. U7%@>122%. Barley,
feed, fair to good, 71%@72%; choice, 7S34SJ
76; brewing, 80380% Corn, 90. Bran, $15.50.
Oats, milling. 75(3'82%; surprise. 303)100; fan
cy feed, 82Vj857%; good to choice. 75080:
poor to fair, 67%&72%; gray. 73%®80.
J.M. Cronenberg
Chicago Qraia ni New York Stocks
ON USUAL MARGINS.
Mavkets by wire every fifteen minutes.
Market reports mailed free on application to
any address.
Office No. 136 West Third sUael, ktlntoa
, block. Telephone No. 1441.
Receipts—Flour, qr sks, 6883; wheat, ctls,
4960; barley, ctls. 495; oats, ctls, 275: do Ore
gon, 365; beans, sks. 225: potatoes, sks, 1153;
onions, sks. 102; do Ogden. 539; bran, sks,
500; middlings, sks. 200: hay, tons. 566;
straw, tons, 10; hops, bales, 10; wool, bales,
173: raisins, boxes, 4475; wine, gallons, 47.
--900; hides, number, 651; quicksilver, flasks,
45.
SAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE.
Potatoes—River burbank. Ss'u4o; Oregon
do. 40®66; Early Rose. 506.75; new potatoes,
11.1501.80.
Vegetables—Los Angeles tomatoes. $1."0,/ |
2.00: string beans, 6ißßc; green peas, i%o2c|
garlic, 4%«8%e: green peppers. 15fS20c;
drfed do. Iu016c; asparagus. $1.2602.35; dried
okra. l2'/qlsc: rhuoarb, 40'</(>sc; cucumbers,
60cr«$l.
Fresh Fruit-Apples. 51.501i2.75; Long
worth strawberries. J4l/7: common do, 3i&4.
| black cherries. $1.6001.75; white do, $1.00.
Citrus bruits— .uexuuii limes, ...O'/o.u-i:
I ciiforni" lentor** "BOrn*fhnle* $1.50',,
; 2.00; do. fancy. $2,251(2.50: California seed
' ling oranges. [email protected]; navels, $1,751/2.75;
: do fancy. $3,001/3.50.
' Trciiical iriiii —i tawalian bananas, $I.ooli
! ?M- Pi.'efiei.ls do. SSJin-rc *0; Persian dates,
j $5,001/3.50; pineapples. $41|5.
Butter-**ancy .r ameiy, 14: seconds. 13 j
I 1/13' i.: fan-'v dalrv IS%OTB' do s'.eonds. 12.
I Cheese—Fancy mild new, 8%; fair to good,
! 71'": voc"'r .... ■ ■*. ttf: i ;>s t r ■ 14.
Eggs-Store, 184018%; ranch, H%1i14%;
duck eggs, 141 l 15.
Poultry—Live turkeys, gobblers, IT-ITI6
| do hens. 131/10; roosters, $4,001/4.50; young
I do, 7.001/9.00: small broilers. $2,001/4.00;
! large do, $5,501(6.00; hens, $4,001(5.00;' old
; ducks, 84.0(Jto0.uO; young ,nicks, n.ooms.oi;
I geese. $1.2501.76: old pigeons, $1.50171.75;
young do. SI.501)2.00.
1 flame—Hare. 87Sc«>*t.0O: cottontail rab
bits. $1.25; bush do, $1.00; gray geese, $2.001£
2.50: brant. $1.7ifcri;1.23.
Millsitiffs—Middlings, $17.50018.60; bran,
$15,001/15.50.
Hay—Wheat, 38011,60; wheat and oat,
87.HSffllD.50; oat, $7.60010; alfalfa. $71/9: bar
ley. 1708; clover. $iM(S; compressed, 37.6043
10.50; store, 8807.80; straw. $351150.
AVAILABLE GRAIN.
1 NEW 'YORK. April 25.-Speclal tele
graphic and cable dispatches to Brad
street's, covering the principal points of
accumulation indicate the following chang
es In available supplies. Saturday, April 25.
as compared with Ihe preceding Saturday:
Wheat, United States and Canada, east of
the Rocky mountains, decrease 1,433.00(1
bushels; afloat for and in Europe, increase
384.000 bushels: total decrease world's
available 1,049,000 bushels. Corn, United
States and Canada, east of the Rocky
1 mountains, decrease 1.403,000. Oats, United
States and Canada, cast of the Rockies, ln
' crease 442,000 bushels. The only decrease
iof available wheat, aside from these re
ported in the visible supply statement, in
cluded 355,000 bushels at Northwestern In
terior elevators. 185,000 in Chicago private
elevators, 100,000 bushels at various Mani
toba storage points and 31,000 at Fort Wil
i Ham, Ontario.
LIVERPOOL MARKETS.
LIVERPOOL. April 28.—Spot wheat clos
ed steady; demand moderate; No. 2 red
winter, 5s 7d; No. I hard Manitoba, 5s 5%d:
No, 1 California. 5s Od. Futures dosed
steady %d4/i%d lower: April, May, June,
July and August, 5s 4%d: September. 5s sd.
Spot corn closed steady; American mixed
new, 5s l%d, Futures closed dull, April
and May %d lower: April and May, 3s %d:
new, 3s Pfd. Futures closed dull. April
September. 3s 3d. Flour closed dull with a
: poor demand; St. Louis fancy winter. 7s
6d. Pacific coast hops at London, £1 15s.
PETROLEUM.
NEW YORK, April 28.—Petroleum quiet;
United 123%.
CCRE3 AN REVESTS
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Influenza. Bron
chitis, Pneumonia, Swelling ol the
Joints, Lumbago, Inflammation
RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA,
FROSTB TES, CiIILLBLAINS, i EADAC F,
TOOTHACHE, A T MA.
DIFFICULT BREATHING
CURES THE WORST PAINS in from one to
twenty minutes. NOT ONE HOUR after read
ing this advertisement need any one .SUFFER
WITH PAIN.
A half to a toaspnonfiil in half a tumbler of
water will in a few minutes cure Cramp*.
£pasnis. &our Stomach, Ilea?,burn. Nervous
ness. Sleeplessness, Sick Headacho, Diarrhoea.
Pysentry. Colic, Flatulency and all Internal
pnine. There is not a remedial agen in the
world that will cure Fever ami Ague and all
olher Malarious, B llous, end other levers, I
aided by HADWAV S PILLS, so quickly as
RaDWAVS ready relief.
Fifty cents per bottl: Sold by Druggists
CsBs
Nothing
Better
No matter what
Price you pay.
Arthur S. Bent
651 Bdway, Near 7th
Made by Indiana Bicycle Co., Indianapolis.
These shoes fit to perfection and wear
as only the best of leather can. They're
shapely, pliant—the most comfortable ol
footwear. They always manage to let in
air and keep out water.
FOR SALS BY HENRY KLEIN.
Mcßurney's
Kidney and Bladder Cure
For sals by all druggists or by the
manufacturer,
W. F. ricßurney
At 418 a Spring at, Los Angeles.
Sent prepaid on receipt oi pries. Sl.iiO bsttls
Stockholder's Meeting
Office of the cucamonoa fruit land
Co., Los Angeles, California.
The regular annual meeting of the stockholders
of the Cucamouga Fruit Land Co. will be held at
tbe Farmers and Merchants' bank. Los Angeles,
Cal., Mondny. tbe 4th day ol May. at * oclock p. m
for tho purpose of electing a board of directors for
tbe ensuing year and the transaction of such otber
business as may properly come before such meet
ins. M. T WKIGUT, Sscistal?
K-Ul-2t-W-»W
The Only SPECIAIISTS In So. California for «X
I |1 DISEASES OF MEN ONLY j |
We have the largeiit practice on the Pacific Coast, treating every form of Weakness and Private Diseases et Men and abeo- fU
dj« lutely nothing else. To show our ability In this line of practice, US
m We Never Ask for a Dollar Until Cure is Effected. ifj
3g WE OPAKAMTM TO CtJBB p\[ f-— * No Pain or Detention from Business. iM
*Tt No matter how large or of how long standing, and you can pay us when you Mre cured. If you cannot call, write. [R
oK Corner Third and Main St., over Wells, Fargo & Co.'a. Private side entrance on Third Street. J/R
LOS ANGELES'
Represent stive and
Retail Dsalers, Business
Men and Firms
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW
W. H. SHINN. 205-208 Wilson blk., Spring St.
SARBERS' SUPPLIES AND OKINDERS
STEIN EN * KUUHNER. U6 tf. Mainst.
BICYCLES
"KEATING," Hawley, Kmc & Co.. 210 N. Main,
DRUGUISIS-WHOLESALE
F. \V. BRAIN i CO., 405-407 N Male; tel. 954.
FRUI S AND VEGETABLES
LUDWIG i WAONKK, Mott Market, tel. 550.
GROCERIES—WHOLESALE
n A Aft, BARUCII & CO., 320 to S'Jti N. L. A. St.
HOTELS
ABBOTS FORI) INN, cor. Bth and Hope; tel, 117»
LAW, COLLECTIONS, /TERCANTILE REPTS
STANDARD COLLECTION li MERCANTILE
Co.. line ) |10U,00.>, 211-111! Stlmson. A. 0. Brod
erson, att'y.
LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE
BANKERS' ALLIANCE OF CAL., 218 Court at
PHOTOGRAPH—LANDSCAPB
F. H. MAUDE & CO., til W. First St.
REAL f-.JTA re
NOIITON & KENNEDY, 134 H. Brdwy; tel. 662.
SADDLES, HARNESS AND SADDLEWARE,
J. F. MORENO,22O Allaost.
SAPES, SCALES, RLf RIOERATORS
CHAS. W. ADAMS, S3S N Main. Tel. 1347.
SOU7HERN CALIFORNIA TOOL COMPANY
COUNSTABLE ds COUTTS, 156 N. Los Angeles.
UNDER I'AKERS AND EMBALHERS
BOOTH * ROW, 2-56 B. Main st Tel. U49.
WATCHMAKER AND OPTICIAN
(I. STOESAK, till s. spring st. bet. sth and 6th,
WINES AND SPIRITS
J. F. A. LAST, 120 and Ml N. Mainst.
YARN HOUSES
KEW XQBX BAKAAR, 143 st.
Directory of
SOUTHERN HfYTPI Q
CALIFORNIA 11U 1 CLaJ
HOltprt^
HOTEL METROPOLE ?.Ld BANTA CATALIKA
unici nDftnnih santa monica. s. bhein-
HUItL nHunUln heart. Proprietor,
HOT[llOL[[NßrXr^^°a- BECO,f °
HOTEL jjjfljj
ABBOTTSFORD INN °Z™™^ DKOPa j
HOTEL FOBTWD &EZm. "* t * a
WITH DDII'JvIVICi' SANTA ANA > °ax.
nUILI DflUllOniuA Aruericau-Euro.-iean plana.
HOTEL HOiyROOD Cochrane, proprietor.
mDflUfT.ll MAIN AND NINTH ST., RIVEB>
HUnCLL side. E. J. Davis, Prop.
HOTEL CnßLToNT,7pldenr T COLOBAD °
HOTEL fIVftLON
UfITCI DDCWJTtf J ' E ' O'BBIEN, FROP'lt
nUItL Diullum. Fourth and O sts., San piago,
READ THIS LETTER
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 1. 1856.
To the public: I was seriously afflicted
for about ten years with lung, liver and
kidney troubles. Tongue could never ex
press the misery I endured during those
years. 1 was reduced in flesh untii I. was
a mere skeleton: my sight anil hearing
were badly impaired: was constantly
troublee with constipation anil piles, and
hail a severe chronic cough. In short, life
was a burden anil death would have been
welcome. I was treated by various spec
ialists without avail. I finally resolved
to give Dr. Wong Him. of No. 639 L T ppet
Main street, a trial. Of course, like many
others. I had no faith in a Chinese doc
tor, but it took only a few doses of ills life
giving herbs to knock all the skepticism
out of me. In just five weeks the doctor
pronounced mo cured, and now I can
truthftillv say that I never was healthier
and never felt better In my life. My
sight ami hearing are both fully restored;
that obnoxious cough, constipation and
piles are entirely cured, and I am rapidly
gaining in flesh, having gained forty
pounds In two months.
I earnestly recommend all sufferers and
skeptics to give the doctor a trial and be
convinced of his superior skill as a physl-
JOHN M. STEVENSON,
620 Bellevue avenue, Los Angeles, Cal.
Hand-picked, South Field
Wellington Lump
\*\J{\ L< Delivered
Cement and Catallna Island
Serpentine and Soapstone
Agents for SANTA CATALINA ISLAND, also
for W. T. Co. *• ocean excursion sleamors, tugs,
yachts and pleasure launches. Telephone 3.
Stockholder* Annual Meeting.
Office of the California"* «rer Pine company, ISO.
Ml south Broadwa) Los Angeles Cal., April
20, ISOII.
The annual meeting ol the stockholders of the
California sewer Pipe company, will bo held at
the oillce of me company In the city ot Los Ange
Irs Cal , on Monday May 11, law. at 3 oclock p. m
of said day for tbe election of a board of director
for the eusulng year, and for vbe transaction o
such inner: buslafsa as may properly be brougb
before aaid meeting. „___ „
a 11. MOTT, secretary.
LINES OP TRAVEL !
SOUTHERN i
jPRP CAO FORNIA
Trains leave ami arrlvae* j
LaOramleSbutionikt j
Trains. Pasadena arrive
Downey aye station 7 mln-
utesearlier >rest bound and
leave? minutes labor east- !
CHICAGO LirilTED
to Denver. Kansas City, Chicago. Ht. Louie.
Leaves dally 8:00 pm.—Arrives dally«: 05 pm.
CHICAGO EXPRESS-DAILY.
To Denver. Kansas City. Chicago, St. Louis.
Leaves 7:10 am.—Arrives 5 :»J pm. .
SAN DIEGO TRAINS.
Lv. as too a. m., 6:20 p. m; Ar. al:06 p.m., 7:15 p. as,
SAN BERNARDINO TRAINS.
l»—Leave 7:10 am. a 8:20 am., »:00 am., a4:oopm,
4:45 pm., 8:00 pm.; o—Lv. all:00 am.. 5:20 pm.
I*— Arrive 8:55 am. b9:45 am., at:oopm., 5:00 pm,
f:O6 pm., 0:60 pin; O—Ar. 11:00 am., 7:16 pm.
RIVERSIDE; AND REDLANDS TRAINS
F—Leave 7:10 em., ol :20 am., 0:00 am., a 4:00 pm.,
4:45 pm, O—Lv. all:00 am., 5:20 pm.
F—Arrive as:4s am.. al:oopm., 6:UJ pm.,6:05 pm.,
(:60pu.; O—Ar. 11:00 am., 7:15 pm.
PASADENA AND AZUSA TRAINS.
Leave—7:lOr.iii., aS:2O am., S:00 am., 1 :35 pm., a 4:00
pm., a 4:45 pm., a&:30 pm., 8 pm.
•arrive—a7:M am., 8:15 am., a 0:45 am., 1:00 pm.,
4i15 pm., 5:00 pm., 8:05 pm., 6:50 pm.
MONROVIA AND INTERMEDIATE.
Leave—aB:2o am., aa9:oo am., 1:35 pm., a4:oopan.,
aa4-45 pm., ao:80 pm.
Arrive—a<;6B am., 8:55 am., al :of>, 4:15,0:50 pm.
ANAHEIM AND SANTA ANA.
Xjeave—aB:oo am., 0:00 am. 4:25 pm., 5:20 pm.
arrive—B:so am., al :05 pm., 6:06 pm., 7:16 pm.
REDONDO BEACH TRAINS.
Leave—l:»am., 5:05 pm; Arrive—B:29am. ,4:46 pm
SANTA MONICA TRAINS.
Leave—7:lo am., 10:00 am., 5:05 pm.
Arrive—B:ss am., 4 :«0 pm., 8:50 pin.
PERRIS AND SAN JACINTO TRAINS.
Leave—P a'j:ol am., O—all;00am.
Ar— Pal:00 andaB:osnm. O—alltOOam,, a 7:16 pt>
ELSINORE AND TEMEOULA TRAINS.
Leave P—all :ani. O all :00 am.
Arrive P—al :00 pm. O—alLOOem.
ESCONDIDO. FALLBROOK
Lv—B9:oo am.,as:2opm. Leave—ao:ooam.
Arrive—al :05 pm. Arrive—a7:lB pm.
IN-Via Pasadena. O—Via Orange, a—Dally,
except Sunday. oaSundays only; all other trains
tally. Ticket ofUce, 129 Nsrtli b»rla« si. and I*
Oieade station
Los Mies i ioi w.
DEPOT: Oirana aye. and Jefferson st.
In effect January 1, 1806.
Leave Los Angeles i Leave Rednndo for
for IteilDiido I Los Angeles
8:05a.m Dally ':<oa.m Dally
4:30p.m Daily «:iup.m Dully
For passenger and freight rates apply at depo: a
corner (Irand avenue and Jefferson street. 1 inu
rbane West L .
L. T. OAKNSEY, President.
1.. J. PERRY, Superintendenu
PASADENA AND LOS ANGELES
ELECTRIC RAILWAY.
Cars leave Fourth and Spring streots.
For Bubio Canyon and Echo Mountain—
8:uo, 9:00 and 10:00 a.m.; 1:00, 3:00 and
4:OU p. m.
itetnrntag have Echo Mountain—B:ol)
and 9 :U0 a.m : 2:0 l), 4 :00 and 4 :ii p. m.
For Altadena—B:oo a.m. and every hour
until 10 pm.
Keturnlng leave Altadena-U:3O a.m. and
hourly until 9:3u p.m.
For Pasadena— Every fifteen minutes from
7:15 a.m. to 8:I1U n.ci. Halt hourly before
end alter these bo irs.
•no aner w Fourtn street _
W. D. LARUABEE, Supt.
E. P. CLARK. Geu'l Manager.
Dr. Pierces Galvanic
18 THE LATEST PATENT; CONTAINS ALL
Improvements and is sold atone-half the price
asked for inferior, but mucli-adveitised electric
The results accomplished by Dr. Pierces belts
are simply wonderful, thousands of cur. s having
been made whers physicUus and medicines had
failed to give relief,
Tbe strongest possible evidence will be given to
Inquirers bs to the efficacy and superiority of Dr.
Pierces belts, and a thorough examination ana
comparison of these goods with all others Is re*
•pectfully Invited of all intending purchasers of
an electric belt. Call or write for free *Taniph!»i
No. 2." Address
DBS. PIERCE ot SON,
700 to 704 Sacramento Street,
focond, third and fourth floors, San Franclacg ( C«l
piDDD POISON
A SPECIALTY'n'i" T
H ■ UtffJ Syphilis permauently cured In 16 to
H BH 15 days. You can be treated at home for
price under same i(u»raiity. If
■fyou prefer to come here, we wiU contract
pay railroad fare and hotel bills, and no
charge, If W e fail to cure. If you have taken mer
cury, lodide potash, and still hove aches anil
pitlne. Mucous Patches In mouth, Sore'f b roat.
Pimples, Copper Colored (Spots, Ulcers on
any pan of the body, Hair or Eyebrows falliu/
out. It Is this Syphilitic BLOOD POISON that
ire ruarantee to cure. We solicit tbe most obsti
nate eases and ctialleotre the world for a
Kse we cannot cure. •Jm\* di?eaoe has always
filed thfl skill of the most eminent physl-
Mans. #500,000 capital behind our uncondl*
•tonal guaranty. Absolute proofs sent settled on
application. Address COOK. BBMJBDX CO*
101 MsMoato lemple; CHICAGO, ILL.
_ iti K On i non-poisonont
*t* a W^ m^^a^^'a\m roraeii) for (iouorrhoea,
Gleet, Sp c rm a tv r r It <k v,
kWa\\Wia l to Whites, nn natural dis-
JflaW OntrsDtaWd ■ chrvrges. or any lnllitmma
|S| ioi h luieture. lion, irritation or ulcera-
Ba- "ffi*Tar»D» coDtatioc. tion of muc o v s mem-
KfSlTHsEvtliaOHUlCltCo, branes. Nr^ostrmgent.
lasssVciscissifio BBSI *•"* bT ~u >
„ L\ , sent In plain wrapper,
vaasssK w- A py express, prepaid, for
*}•">• " r 3 iMttlra. (2.75.
■ Circular seat ca rouuest.
7
LINES OF TRAVEL
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY "
1 IME TABLE—APRIL'2S, IBM
| Leave for [ DESTINATION j Ar. from
2:05 pm is. Fran.; Sacramentoij f:3oaat
i 11:00 pm , mill East, via Ogdeu l i .30 pm
!t:mpni I'.irtlniifl. Or I:3opm
t-M pm El l>am> ami nlaal j 1:01 pin
i Pasadena A 7:5) am
7:5il am, •' I 8:55 am
Ansaiti' « 9:50 am
9:2., am' »• 10:40 am
A 11:25 am " 1:35 pm
12:25 pin " A3:ospiu
X: r >s pm " 5:01 pm
5:20 nmi " A 7:11 pn!
A 5:1.-, pm
8:00 uni 1 Riverside, f j . 9:55 am
0:2. am : Redlands. J l:oJpm
2:3opm] |' Kan lluriiardino I 4:44 pai
4:3 i pm ! and Coltou 0:35 pm
8:0(1 uni fj 8:50 am
9:25 am | Pomona i •:65 am
1 2:30 pm ;- and ■ ! 1:00 pm
| 4:10 pm. Ontario 4:4) pm
5:25 pni J (: 6:31 pm
8:00 China 8:50 am
4:30 pm » B;si am
5:26 pmi " 8:65 pm
soman, t Covlmt fl »:slam
A2:3)pm| - San Dimas A f:Ooppi
5:26 pm I * l:3j pm
8:05 am . Monrovia A9:liam
A 11:20 ani ] Aruud'.ii I 14) uni
A 3: 6 pm an i ' Al:U)pm
s:oimi Dtiurv) Lj SiL-opm
8:11 am Sanhi Barbara ! 12:Mpm
4: In [nn '■ 9:50 pm
A?j'o°ssli lU»sg
s:ln pm I Alialielm , s . v m) 1
10:0.) urn i whi.,i». 1 8:00 am
{
A 8:10um Tustlu f»:o6am
5:10 pmi ** I A pm
6:WprolJ Pedro 8:U pm
m:iij am Sauta Monica
lu:t>j urn " I 7:45 am
" 3:sSam
1:10 imi " 12;17 pm
fiMSptn 1 " 4:10 pm
<>:oopm " S:iopm
Jt':ooani Soldiers' Home 12:17pm
<> :o.j pm '• 4::0 pm
9:(Mttin Port Loj Angeles 12:17pm
10:00 am " 4f» pm
J:iopm> " 5:10 pm
A 1:40 pin I Catallna Island A :.'oaiu
A UMOami ....('lialßWorth Park A 4:llpm
ChaUwortli I'ark -r/'are from and arrival
Hiver Station, Shu Fernando street, only.
a Sundays excepted. .
THE INSIDE TRACK. '
**AN S.P. Co.'s trains^tb - ("excep*
the four Man Francisco trains) and Commercial
street (except tho 0:;> San Francisco evening
train), in tlie business center of the city, saving
time and street car fare* fo passenjeri.
I (ienernl Passeiujer Ollice, 2"J.» S. Spring street.
Los Si 5i i
IN EFFECT NOV. 18, 1535.
Los Angeles depots: East end First street sag
Downey avenue bridges.
Leave Los Angeles for [Leave Pasadena for YjOS
Pasadena. A ngeles.
b 7:10 a.m b S:ioa.m.
c 7:Ma.ni c S:toa.m.
a Q:li)a.ni a Io:tlta.m.
v] i :■>■> a n: a U:4op.m.
a 3:30 p.m. a 4:55 p.m.
a > .'2O nni ; a «:QQ p. m.
Downey avenue leavlnvr time 7 mlnuves later. Be
tween liOSAbgStes and Pasadena—Hound trip 26c.
Lour.- Los Angeles for | Leave A i tadena Tune tion
Altedena Junction. J for Lo* Angeles.
a 9:10 a.m a 10:10 a.m.
c 11 ttO a m c 12:30 p.m.
a 3:30 p.m a 4:83 p.m.
All irains from First street depot.
""Leave Los Angeles tor -
I Olendnle. Angeles.
b 7:0&a.in..".T .' b 7:67 a,m.
>■ c 8:20 a.m c 9:12 a.m.
a 12:ff p m a 1:27 p.m.
a 8:C5p.m.... a B:t2p.ie.
'Leave Los Ar.geles for | Leavrj East San Pedro
Loutf H' flch and East [ for
. ban Pedro. Los Angeles.
I a 9:00 p m a 7:20 a.m.
a 1:10p m a in:3oa.m.
! * B:«i p. m a 3:45 p.m.
I Between E. Snu Pedro and Long Beach 10 minutes.
CATALINA
I Steamer f«ir Avaion connects with 1:10 p a.
train dully, except hui.days.
j fit'BlO CANYON AND ECHO MOUNTAIN,
j Trains leave Los Angeles dally at 0:10 a.m., cU:tJ
l a.m.. and aS;80 p.m.
Fine pavilion and hotel, 'irand scenery.
Telescope ami searchlight.
| a Daily, b Daily except Sunday, c Sundays
: only, q Katui'iiuys only.
! stages meet the ::ioa.m. train at Pasadana fee
lit. \Viison on new tr.ill,
1 pas**:iiuers leaving Los Angeles on tbe 7:10 a.m.
: train (or Mt Wilson can return same day.
' Special rates to excursion and picnic parties,
j Depots t-ast end of First street and Downey sts
aue bridges.
City ticket office, tSreenewald's cigar store, cor-
I »er Second and Spring streets.
General offices, First street depot.
T 11 Bl ftNETT, General Manager,
W. WINCCP. Geu. Passenger Agent.
| J>ACTFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO.
| ooodnll, Perkins A Co., General Age ate, Ban Fran.
Cisco.
Northern routes embrace lines for rortland. Or.,
Victoria, B, C, and Puget Sound, Alaska and all
soaui points.
SOUTHERN ROUTES
TIME TABLE FOR APRIL, 189S,
Leave San Francisco
' For—
Port Harford S. S. Corona, April 7, 18, 23;
Santa Barbara May L
Redondo «
Port Los Angeles.. S. S. Sants Rosa, April », 11,
'Newport I 1», 27; May-5.
San Diego ' .
For— is. S. St. Paul, April 5, 18, 21,
East San Fedro....' 29: Slay 7.
San Pedro and way S. S. Eureka, April 1, t, 17,28;
ports 'May 8.
Leave Port Los Angeles and Redondo
For— S. 8. Santa Rosa, April 8, 18,
81, Ml May 7.
Ban Diego S. S. Corona, April 1, t, 17,28;
May 8.
For— S. S. Santa Rosa, April 7, 18,
Ban Francisco 23; May L
Port Harford S. S. Corona, April 8, ll.lt, 27;
tSanta Barbara..... May 6.
Leave San Pedro and East Ban Pedro.
Fur-- S. S. Eureka, April 4,12, 20,28;
Ban Francisco May 8.
und S.H.St. Paul, April 8, If!, 24;
Way p0rt5......... May 2.
Cars to connect with steamers via Ban Pedro
leave S.P.R.H. Arcade depot at 6.05 p.m. and Tox
in In al R.R. depot at 5 p.m.
Cars to couuect via Rsdondo leave Santa re
depot at 9:80 am, or from Redondo Hallway depot
ai a.m.
Cars to connect via Port Los Angeles leave S.P.
R.R, depot at 1:10 p.m. for steamers north bound.
Plana of steamers' cabins at agent's office, whers
berths may be secured.
The company reserves the right to ehangeths
steamers or their days of sailing. ..
For passage or freight as above or far tickets te
and from all Important u p |j m^gg^J^sJJ lr
Offlcs: 123?g w. Third By, Los Isjelee

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