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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, August 26, 1896, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-08-26/ed-1/seq-9/

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FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK^^
FOR SALII£_IG AUCTION; GOLDEN
Gate stables, Aliso St., Sal unlay. Auk.
29th, 1896, commencing at 10 a.m. 30 heart
or moro of tine horses just arrived from
Hanford, California, consisting of fino
driving and work horses. One pulr or
Al 2400-lb. young mules, one fine 3-mtniitc
or less standard bred trotting mare a
yenrs old, kind, gentle, Hire has record
2:15. dam 2:19. Now ls your time to buy
stock: positively no by-bidding, but every
animal sold for Just what It. will bring
and guaranteed as represented: private
•ales made before; balance sold day ct
auction; taken for mortgnge debt nm
must be sold. JOED. RIDDLE. 29
AN HLEOANI
horse, harness and trap, ono of the lines!
In tho city; wo took same for debt, ant
will sell cheap for cash or on payments
If you want a gentle family horse and it
modern city turnout for little money set
this bnrgaln. G„ box 85, Herald. 20
FOR SALE —GOOD YOUNG HORSE,
cart and harness, $25; call afternoons.
320 N. Broadway. 80
FOR SALE — THOROUGHBRED BUFF
cochins, cheap. Highland aye., first
house off Pico st. 20
FOR SALE—FRESH COW. 822 Si Olive
•t. 29
FOR SALE—GENTLE BLACK MARE. 5
years, reliable, sound. 1512 Porti st. 26
FOR SALE-A GOOD PONY WITH SAD
dle. $7.50. 1550 W. Seventh st. 26
L ! U , ±—
FOR SALE-MISCELLANEOUS
FOR BALE — LEWIS ft
have removed to 429 8. Spring si. When
you want to buy furniture or sell fur
niture or exchange your old furni
ture for new you'll got tho best
bargains and satisfaction always nt
LEWIS & ALDERSON'S, 429 S. Spring
St. tf
FOR SALE—AT AUCTION FOR CASH,
a 5-room cottage, barn, fences, etc.. to be
removed after sale, on tho premises 501
E. Pico St., Thursday, Sept. 3. 10 a.m. 9-3
FOR SALE—HANDSOMK UPRIGHT
Grand Baus piano at a great sacrifice.
Room No. 31, The Savoy, Fourth and
Hill sts. Call.mcrnlngs. tf
FOR SALE —A HIGH GRADE BICYCLE
In Al condition at a bargain. Inquire,
H. G. MILLER, room 6, court liouse. tf
FOR SALE—FURNITURE OF ROOMS.
Apply 463 V, Turner st. 27
ATTORSEYS-AT-LA H-
Zach Montgomery. James P. Montgomery.
MONTGOMERY A SON.,
Attorneys at Law,
626 and 527, Bullard block, Los Angeles,
CaL 0-7
LUCIEN EARLE, ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Offices, Bullard building, entrance room
420; telephone Black 1445. 7-24-37
BEE LAWYER If. TT. HEATH ABOUT
It; over German American Bank; no un
necessary publicity. 8-23
BROSSEAU & MONTGOMERY,
Attorneys at Law.
403 Bradbury blk., Los Angeles, tf
WM. J. lIUNSAKEK. ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor-at-law. rooms 408-409-410, Cur
rier building: telephone 1120. 6-20
CHARLES O. MORGAN, ATTORNEY
and counselor at law. Room 11, 20ti% S.
Broadway. 10-2
W. H. SHINN. ATTORNEY AT LAW, 29T>
20S Wilson blk., Spring st.
DENTISTS
ADAMS BROS.—DENTAL PARLORS,
230% S. Spring st.: painless extracting and
filling; plate $0, J\ $10: all work guaran
teed: established 10 years; hours, S-5; Sun
days, 10-12.
FRANK STEVENS, 324% S. SPRING StTT
open days and evenings; also Sundays;
electric light.
DR. KENNEDY, DENTIST. 108% a
Spring street, rooms 2, 6 and 7; painless
extraction.
PLUMBERS
FIFtANK NSH AN K,^I?LT^JMBER
and gasflttcr. 240 E. Second st. Tel 186.
FRUITS AND VEGETAiiLES
LUDWIG & WAGNER. WHOLESALE
and retail fruits and vegetables. MOTT
MARKET, 13.'. S. Main St., tel 350. tf
STORAGE AND COMMISSIO!\
FOR SALE—OLD PAPERS IN QUANTI
ties to suit, at this oflice,
ETC.
KNIGHT BROS.,PATENT'SOLICITORS;
free book on patents. 424 Byrne bldg.
| 9-22-6
CHIROPODISTS
MRS. J. F. ALEXANDER. THE ONLY"
flrst-clajs lady chiropodist in the city,
treats ail diseases of the feet. 106 Wilson
block, cor. First and Spring sts. tf
DR. ZACHU, DISEASES OF THE FEET
263 S. Spring st. 12-20
MUSICAL INSTRmiENTS
FOR SALE—SOME GOOD BARGAINs'IN
second-hand organs; good makes. KOH
LEIt & CHASE. 233 S. Spring st. tf
LINES OF TRAVEL
i fli illiFf
IN EFFECT JUNE 20TII, 1896.
Los Angeles Depots: East end First street
and Downey avenue bridges.
Leave Los Angeles ILeave Pasadena for
for Pasadena, | Los Angeles.
c 7:10 a. m j c 7:45 a. m.
a 8:00 a. m a 8:45 a. m.
a 9:30 a. m a 10:50 a.m.
all:30 a. m a 12:45 p. m.
a 3:30 p. m I a 4:50 p.m.
a 5:30 p. m..., I a 6:10 p. m.
Downey avenue leaving time 7 minutes lat
er
Leave Los Angeles |L'vo Altadena June!
for Altedena June. | for Los Angeles.
a 9:30 a. m I a 10:30 a. m.
a_ 8:30 p. m I a 4:30 p. m.
All trains start from First street depot.
Leave Los Angeles ILeave Glendale for
for Glendale j Los Angeles.
t> 7:20 a. m 1............b 8:02 a. m.
c 7 :ou a. m ( c B:3u a. m.
a 12;30 p. m a 1:12 p. m.
a 5:20 p. m | a 6:02 p. m.
Leave Los Angeles ILeave East San
for Long Beach and s'cdro for Los An
_ East San Pedro | geleß.
c 8:16 a. m j a T:00 a. m.
a 0:10 a. m | a 10:30 a. m.
» !4J P- m I a 4:25 p. m.
a 6:15 p.m | o 6:40 p.m.
Btvveen East San Pedro and Long Beach
10 minutes.
CATALINA.
Steamer for Avalon connects with 1-10
p. tn. train daily, except Sundays. 8:15 a
m. Sundays.
Trains, connecting at Altadena for all
points on Mount Lowe railway, leavo LO3
Angeles dally at 9:30 and a3:3op. m.
Fine pavilion and hotel. Grand scenery
Telescope and searchlight.
a—Dally, b— Daily except Sunday, c—
Sundays only, d—Saturdays only.
Special rates to excursion and picnic
parties.
Depots east end of First street and Dow
ney avenue bridges.
City ticket ortlec, Greenwald's clear
store, corner Sceo id and Spring streets
anil Magnus ticket oflice, South Spring
street.
General offices. First street depot.
W. WINCUP, General Vassenger Agent
LOS ANGELES AND REDONDO RAlL
way Company.
Los Angeles depot: Corner of Crand ave
nue and Jefferson street.
Leave Leavo
Los Angeles Redondo for
for Redondo. Los Angeles.
•8:10 a.m. *7:00 a.m.
9:30 a.m. Dally 8:00 a.m.
•10:45 a.m. *9:30 a.m.
2:00 p.m. Dully 11:00 a.m.
6:80 p in. Dally 4:15 p.m.
•7:00 p.m. KM p.m.
•Sunday only.
Take Grand avenue electric cars or Main
street and Agricultural park cars.
L. J. PERRY. Superintendent
Hiffl
State or California. )
EXBCtrrira iiepabtmf.nt, >
Sacramento, July 'JO, 1896. )
WHEREAS, THE LEGISLATURE OF
the state of Californ la,at its tlilrty-flrst
session, beginning on the seventh day of
January, A. D. 1895, two-thirds ot all the
members elected to each of the two houses
of said legislature voting in favor thereof,
proposed the following described amend
ments to the constitution of the state of
California, to wit:
Amendment Number One
(Assembly Constitutional Amendment No.
33.)
ARTICLE XIII.
Section 1. All property in the state not
exempt under tho laws of the United
States, or this constitution, shall be taxed
In proportion to Its value, to be ascer
tained ns provided by law. The word
"property," as used In this article and sec
tion, ls hereby declared to include moneys,
credits, bonds, stocks, dues, franchises,
and all other matter and things, real, per
sonal, and mixed, capable of private own
ership; provided, that property used for
free public libraries and free public muse
ums, growing crops, mortgages, trust
deeds, property used exclusively for public
schools, and such as may belong to the
United States, this state, or to any county
or municipal corporation within this state,
shall be exempt from taxation. The leg
islature may provide for a reduction from
credits of debts due bona fide residents nf
this state.
Sec. 2. Section four of article thirteen
of this constitution is hereby repealed.
Sec. 3. Section five of article thirteen
of this constitution is hereby repealed.
Amendment Number Two
tSenate Constitutional Amendment No. 8;
ARTICLE 11.
Section 5. All elections by the people
shall be by ballot or by Birch other method
as may be prescribed by law; provided,
that secrecy in voting be preserved.
Amendment Number Three
(Assembly Constitutional Amendment No.
19.)
ARTICLE XII.
Section 3. The liability of stockholders
of corporations or Joint-stock associations
shall be limited by the face value of tho
fihares of tho subscribed capital stock or
shares of such corporation or association;
and whenever any shareß have been fully
paid up, the holder of such shares shall not
be further liable to such corporation or as
sociation, or the creditors thereof, on that
account. Each stockholder of a corpora
tion or Joint-stock association, whose cap
ital slock Is not fully paid up, shall he In
dividually and personally liable for such
proportion of all lis debts and liabilities
contracted or Incurred during the time ho
was a stockholder or shareholder, as the
amount unpaid upon the stock or shares
owned by him bears the whole amount un
paid upon the subscribed capital stock
or shares of the corporation or association.
Tho directors or trustees of corporations
and joint-stock associations shall be joint
ly and severally liable to the creditors and
stockholders for all moneys embezzled or
misappropriated by the officers of such
corporation or joint-stock association,dur
ing Hie term of oflice of such director or
trustee.
Amendment Number Four
(Senate Constitutional Amendment No. 23.)
ARTICLE XI.
Sec. 6. Corporations for municipal pur
poses shall not be created by special laws;
but the legisuature, by general laws, shall
provide for the Incorporation, organization
and classification, in proportion lo popula
tion, of eitles and tow*ns, which laws may
be altered, amended or repealed. Cities
and' towns heretofore organized or incor
porated may become organized under such
general laws whenever a majority of the
electors voting at a general election shall
so determine, anil shall organize In con
formity therewith: and cities and towns
heretofore or hereafter organized, and all
charters thereof framed or adopted by au
thority of this constitution, except In mu
nicipal affairs, shall be subject to and con
trolled by general laws.
Amendment Number Flvo
(Senate Constitutional Amendment No. 13.)
ARTICLE XI.
Section 8%. It shall be competent, In all
i charters framed under the authority given
by section eight of article eleven of this
constitution, to provide, in addition to
those provisions allowable by this consti
tution aud by the laws of the state, as fol
lows:
1. For the constitution, regulation, gov
ernment, and jurisdiction of police courts,
and for the manner in which, the times at
which, and the terms for which the judges
ot such courts shall be elected or appoint
ed, and for tho compensation of said
Judges and of their clerks and attaches.
2. For the manner In which, the times at
which, and the terms for which the mem
bers, of boards of education shall be elected
or appointed, and the number which shall
constitute any one of such boards.
3. For tho manner In which, the times
at which, and the terms for which the
members of tha board of police commis
sioners shall be elected or appointed; and
for the constitution, regulation, compen
sation and government of such boards and
of the municipal police force.
4. For the manner In which, the times
at which, and the terms for which tho
members of all boards of election shall be
elected or appointed, and for the constitu
tion, regulation, compensation anil gov
ernment of such boards, anil of their
clerks and attaches: and for all expenses
Incident to the holding of any election.
Where a city and county government
has been merged and consolidated into one
municipal government, it shall also be
ccmpctent in any charter framed under
said section eight of said article eleven,
to provide for the manner in which, the
times at which, and the terms for which
the several county officers shall bo elect
ed or appointed, for their compensation,
and for the number of deputies that each
shall have, and for the compensation pay
able to each of such deputies.
Amendment Number Six
(Assembly Constitutional Amendment No.
11.)
ARTICLE 11.
Section 1. Every native" citizen of the
United States, every person who shall
have acquired ihe rights of citizenship
under or by virtue of tho treaty of Quere
taro, and every naturalized citizen there
of, who shall have become such ninety
days prior to any election, of the age of
twenty-one years, who shall have been a
resident of the state one year next pre
ceding tho election, and of the county In
which he or she claims to vote ninety duys,
and In tho election precinct thirty days,
shall be entitled to vote at all elections
which are now or may hereafter be au-.
thorized by law; provided, no natlvo of
China, no Idiot, Insane person, or person
convicted of any infamous crime, and no
person hereafter convicted of the embez-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDITESDAY MORTTCTTO, AUGPCST H6, lTOft, 1
zlement or misappropriation of public
money, and no person who shall not be
able to read the constitution In the Eng
lish language, and write hlB or har name,
shall ever exercise the privilege of an elec
tor in this state; provided, that the pro
visions of this amendment relative to an
educational qualification shall not apply to
any person prevented by a physical dis
ability from complying with Its requisi
tions, nor to any person who now has the
right to vote, nor to any person who
shall be sixty years of age and upward
at the timo this amendment shall take
effect.
NOW, THEREFORE, Pursuant to the
provisions of the constitution, and an act
of the legislature entitled "An act to pro
vide for t he submission of certain proposed
amendments to tho constitution of tho
state of California to the qualified electors
for their approval," approved March 7, A.
D. 1883, the said amendments as submit
ted, to be separately voted upon by bar.ot
by tho qualified electors of the state, on
T«esuQ.. KovEmDertneTiiird, 8.D.1896
The said amendments are respectively
teslgnated—
Amendment Number One.
Amendment Number Two.
Amendment Number Three.
Amendment Number Four.
Amendment Number Five.
Amendment .Number Six.
Each ballot uaed at such election must
contain, written or printed thereon, the
words I
"For the Amendment Number One," and
"Against the Amendment Number One."
"For the Amendment Number Two."and
"Against the Amendment Number Two."
"For the Amendment Number Three,"
and "Against tho Amendment Number
Three."
"For tho Amendment Number Four,"
and "Against the Amendment Number
Four."
"For the Amendment Number Five,"
and "Against the Amendment Number
Five."
"F"or tho Amendment Number Six," and
"Against the Amendment Number Six."
Witness my hand the great seal of tho
state, the day and year first written.
JAMES 11. BUDD,
Governor.
Attest: L H. BROWN, Secretary of
state.
(Seal) By W. T. SESNON, Deputy.
LINES OF TRA VEL
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMVANY
TIME JTABLE— AUG. 13, 1896.
Leave for Destination j Ar. from
2:05 pm 3. Fran., Sac'm'to 7:30 am
9:00 pm & East, via Oguen 1:30 pm
9:00 pm ...Portland, Ore... 1:30 pm
2:30 pm El Paso and East 1:00 pm
Pasadena .... '7:50 am
" "8:25 am
7:60 am •• x:55 am
*5:26 am " 9.55 am
9:16 am '• «10:40 am
♦11:25 am " 1:35 pm
*12:2o pm " „:03 pm
8:55 pm - 5:01 pm
5:20 pm " 6:55 pm
••7:4(1 pm ... "
8:00 am Riverside 9:55 am
9:15 am.... Redlands .... 1:00 pm
2:30 pm San Bernardino 4:48 pm
4:25 pm and Colton 6:35 pm
8:00 am Pomona & Ontariol 8:50 am
9:15 am .. " " „| 9:55 am
2:30 pm .. " .. i : oo pm
4:25 pm " ■■ 4:48 pm
6:25»pm .. ■■ •■ ~| 6:35 pm
8:oo am Chino 8:50 am
4 :£o pm " 9:55 am
6:25 nm " 6:35 pm
8:n0 am Covlna. San Dimas 8:50 am
•2:SO pin aud Lords'ourg .:00 pm
6:2r> pml.. " 0:35 pm
9:00 amjMonrevla, Arcadia 8:15 am
2:46 pmi and Duarte '1:10 pm
5:30 pm!.. " .. 4:55 pm
8:00 am l .. Santa Barbara.. 12:10 pm
4:00 pml.. •• .. 9:50 pm
9:10 am Santa Ana and 9:00 am
•2:30 pra| Anaheim *)2:nfl m
5:10 pml.. ■• .. 6:20 pm
9:55 amlWhlttler and Ful- 8:00 am
•2:30 pml ton Wells I •12:00 m
5:10 ptni.. •• .. 6:20 pm
•9:10 ami Tustln 9:00 am
5:10 pmi '« *5:2fl pre
•8:30 ami... Long Beach ... s:l3 am
9:00 ami.. " .. "M:O3 am
"10:45 ami.. " .. 11:20 am
1:40 pm|.. " .. 6:15 pm
6:05 pm l .. " .. •7:18 pm
•s.-oo pmi.. •• ~l ••7:40 pm
••8:30 ami.... San Pedro .... 8:13 am
9:00 ami.. '• .. ••10:05 am
••10:43 am|.. " .. 11:20 am
1:40 pm].. .. 5:15 pm
5:06 pmi.. " .. ••7:40 pn>
■8:00 bm].. Santa Monica .. 7:45 am
••1:30 am... " .. 8:55 am
9:00 ami.. " .. 10:05 am
•"0:30 ami.. " .. ••10:53 am
10:00 mn!.. •• ..I 12:17 nm
10:55 ami.. " **12:25 pm
••12:05 pm .. " .. ••12:45 pm
1:10 pm .. " .. "1:40 pm
••2:03 pm .. " .. 4:20 pm
2:30 pm .. " .. ••4:30 pm
6:15 pm|.. *• .. 6:10 pm
6:00 pmi.. " .. "5:35 pm
"6:30 pin|.. " .. •6:33 prn
7:15 pmi.. " .. •'7aK) pm
!.. " .. "8:30 pm
.. " .. 10:30 pm
10:00 am!.. Soldiers' Home.. 10:05 am
|.. " .. 12:17 pm
6:00 pml.. " .. 4:20 pm
8:00 urn .Port Los Angeles.l 10:05 am
9:00 anil.. " .. 12:17 pm
10:00 am;.. " .. 4:20 pm
1:10 pm|.. " .. 5:10 pm
2:30 pm|.. " .. •6:35 pm
"8:30 ami..Catallna Island.. *11:20 am
"•9:00 am|.. " ..|
•3:40 pml., " ..I "7:40 pm
•"•5:05 pml.. " ...|
•9:40 aml.Chatsworth Park.! »4:12 pm
Chatsworth Park—Leaves from and ar
rives at River Station, San Fernando St.,
only.
• Sundays excepted. " Sundays only.
••• Saturdays only. •••» Saturdays and
Sundays. •
THE INSIDE TRACK.
Al! S. P. Co.'s trains stop at First St.
(except tho four San Francisco trains) anil
Commercial St. (except the 9:00 oclock San
Francisco evening train), in business cen
ter of the city, saving time and street car
fares to passengers.
Trains for _ea beach points leave River
station 20 minutes earlier than from Ar
cade depot.
TICKET OFFICES-No. 220 S. Spring st.,
general office: Arcade depot, through anil
local: River station, local: First St.. local'
Comercial st.. local: Naud Junction, local.
pACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO.
a_ ar:- jj^taS
Steamers leave Redondo and Port Los An
geles for San Francisco, via Santa Bar
bara and Port Harford (San Luis Obispo).
Aug. Sept.
Corona 1, 9. 17, 25 | 2, 10, IS, 26
Santa Rosa 5, 13,21, 29 | 6, 14, 22, 30
Leave San Pedro and East San Pedro for
San Francisco, via V.-rCura, Carpenteria,
Santa Barbara, Gavlota, Port Harford (San
Luis Obispo), Cayucos, San Simeon, Monte
rey and Santa Cruz:
Aug. Sept.
Eureka 2, 10, 18, 26 | 3, 11. 19. 27
Coos Bay 6, 14, 22, 30 | 7, 15, 23
Leave Fort Los Angeles and Redondo for
San Diego:
Aug. Sept.
Santa Rosa 3, 11, 19, 27 I 4, 12, 20, 28
Corona 7, 15, 23, 31. | 8, 10, 24
Str. Corona will also call at Newport
(Santa Ana.)
Cars to connect with steamers via San
Pedro, leave S. P. R. R. (Arcade depot) at
5:05 p. m., and Terminal R. R. depot at 5
p. m.
Cars to connect via Redondo leave Santa
Fe depot at 9:50 a.m., or from Redondo
railway depot at 9:05 a. m.
Cars to connect via Port Los Angeles
leave S. P. R. R. depot at 1:10 p. m. for
steamers north-bound.
The company reserves the right to change
steamers or dales of sailing.
W. PARRIS. Agent.
No. 124 West Second street, Los Angeles.
Goodall, Perkins & Co., General Agents,
San Francisco. v
MOUNT LOWE RAILWAY.
TIME CARD
In Effect August loth, 1896.
Cars for Echo Mountain and Alpine Tav
ern leave Los Angeles via Pasadena anl
Los Angeles Electric Railway as follows:
8:00 a.m. 9:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m.
Returning, arrive at Los Angeles:
11:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m.
Via Los Angeles Terminal Railway, leave
Los Angeles at:
9:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Returning, arrive at:
11:16 a.m. 5:15 p.m.
MARKETS OF THE WORLD
Local, Eastern and Foreign
Commercial Dealings
WALL STREET SPECULATION
The Gold Production of 1896 Promises to
Be Large
United States Exports for the Year Both lm.
ports and Exports Larger Than in 1895.
Increase In Sugarand WOIII
The reports which continue to reach the
director of the mint from time to time sus
tain tho prediction made In the Journal of
Commerce some five weeks ago that the
gold production of the world for tho cel
endar year 1896 will exceed $220,000,000.
There are tho best of reasons at present
for believing that the amount will not fall
below $225,000,000. The four great produc
ing countries will alone afford a total of
more than $180,000,000, distributed $50,000,000
to the United States, $50,000,000 to South Af
rica, $48,000,000 to Australia and 333,000,000
to Russia. These are considered very con
servative figures, and it will be in no way
surprising if they are exceeded in the case
of any or all of these countries. Nearly
all the gold mining districts in the United
States are showing healthy gains this year
over last, and Colorado, Montana, Idaho,
Nevada and Utah will surpass their best
records In the past. Alaska is coming to
tho front as a gold producing territory,
but the production, has not attained the
magnitude which it ls likely to reach
when efficient machinery has been obtained
for tho mining districts. The production
of tho United States lor 1895 was about $47,
-000.000, and a claim of $3,000,000 more for the
current year is considered well within the
limits of conservative prediction. In view
of the reports which have already boen re
ceived. There was some incredulity at the
mint bureau over some of the reports made
by special agents for 1895, but careful in
quiry showed that these reports were based
upon facts, and that substantially every in
crease claimed over 1894 iiad been made.
The. official report of the foreign trade
of the United States for the year ending
June 30, 1M), is at hand. Bradstreets' thus
sums it up:
Tho following ls a condensation of the
grand totals of exports and imports for the
year specified;
1596. 1895.
Imports, free $369,771,9E6 $363,233 795
Imports, dutiable.... -109,938,088 868,786,170
Total imports 779,710,024 $781,869,965
Per cent imp's, free.. 47.4 49.6
Duties collected $160,534,351 $162,168,617
Exports, domestic—
Agriculture 569,871.714 553.210,026
Manufactures 225.489.593 183,593.74:1
Mining 20,412.153 18,509,81!
Forest 33,718,204 28.576.235
Fisheries 6,585,814 6,828,807
Miscellaneous 4,152,701 4,171,10t
Totals $563,200,457 $793,392,399
Exports, foreign—
Free of duty 9.450.930 7,484,148
Dutiable 9,919,521 6,661,118
From this it appears that the total in
crease in vulues of both free and dutiable
importations during the twelve! months
ended June 30 last as compared with the
preceding year amounts in round numbers
to $17,740,010, about 13 per cent, while tho
corresponding increase In the total value
of exportatlons of domestic merchandise,
and produce was $69.808,000.'a little less than
9 per cent. Notwithstanding the fact that
the total proportion of the value of infpor
tations free of duty ls nearly one-half of
aggregate importations,the value
of the some was only $6,538,000, as compared
with an increase of $41,202,000 in the value
of dutiable merchandise imported.
Among the more important increases in
values of Importations (In even millions ot
dollars) in the fiscal year 1895-96 were sugar,
free and dutiable. $13,000,000; manufactures
of wools. $15,000,000; raw wool. $8,000,000:
hides and skins, unmanufactured silks and
chemicals, drugs and dyes, each, $4,000,000;
wood and manufactures thereof. $3,000,1 '
tobacco, nuts and fruits and raw cotton,
.12,000,009 each, and crockery and pig tin,
each $1.CQ,000.
As pointed out, the total increase in value
of domestic exports during the fiscal year
just concluded was S6P.SO-4.CtSJ. or B.S per
cent, of which $44,894,000 increase was in ex
ports of manufactured products, a gain in
that line of nearly 25 per cent over the year
before, the heaviest relative gain shown in
any of the classification:.; of ihe domestic
exports. The next largest increase, in dol
lars, Is $16,631,000 in exports of agricultural
products, which is a gain of only 3 per cent
of the total value of foreign shipment of
such products over the previous year. The
increased valuation of products of the for
est is $6,142,000, or 18 r*f '=ent, and of the
products of the mines *1,903,000, or 10.5 per
cent.
Among the more important Increases in
the values of exports are those of Indian
corn, $23,000.00): refined oil, etc.. $15,000,000:
iron and manufactures thereof, including
$4.0.i0.00) worth of machinery, engines, etc.,
f9.03f1.000: copper. $4.500.C00: live cattle. $4,000.-
C 00: manufactures of leather. $5,000,000;
leather. $3,500,000; oats. $3,000,000 and manu
factures of cotton, $2,60,000. It should be
added that there are decreases in values
of exports amounting to $'5,000,000 worth of
raw cotton. $10,000,000 worth of hog products
and 54.0:)9.cr0 worth of wheat.
The exhibit, ns far as the foregoing anal
ysis goes. Is favorable, in that it points
to an unquestionable improvement In nur
foreign trade during the twelve months
ended June 30 last, one feature of which is
Involvoel In the statement that the duties
collected on imported products during the
year amounted to $160,534,351. as compared
With $132,155,617 In the preceding year.
Current tiuotatlrns
Potatoes nre w-ak. sweets particularly
so. In cured meats Rex hams arc higher.
Rpx dried brief (insldtss) lower, anil dry
salt bellies ditto. FTggs are dull with 110
Southern Cali
fornia Railway
and arrlvo
U0!1 as folloW3:
Trains via Pasadenn
arrive Downey-ave.
--U*»tV station 7 mm. eariiei
l^wSS<>y T « westbound ami leave 7
mm. later eastbounnd.
CHICAGO EXPRESS —DAILY
To Denver, Kansas City, Chicago. SI. Louis
Leaves daily 10:16 am. Arrives dally 1:26 pni
SAN DIEGO TRAINS.
Lv '9:05 am, 2:00 pm. Ar 11:55 am, *i :15 pm
S AN BERNARDINO TRAINS.
P-Lv 7:30 am, 10:15 am, 4:00 pm, 5:30 pm
O-Lv 9:05 am, 5:10 pm
P-Ar 8:55 am, 9:55 am. 1:25 pm. 6:lo pm.
O-Ar •••8:50 am. '11:55 urn, 7:15 pm.
RIVERSIDE TRAINS.
P-Lv 7:30 am. 10:15 am, 4:00 pm.
O-Lv 9:05 am, 5:10 pin.
P-Ar 9:35 am, 1:25 pm, 0:15 pm.
O-Ar '"8:50 am, 11:65 am. 7:15 pm.
redi7ai^s"trains.
P-Lv 7:30 am, 10:15 am, 4:00 pm.
O-Lv 9:05 am.
P-Ar 9:55 am. 1:25 pm, 6:10 pm.
O-Ar 11:88 am, 7:15 pm.
PASADENA, MONROVIA AND AZUSA."
Lv 7:30 am, 10:15 am, 4:00 pm, 5:30 pm.
Ar 8:53 am, 0:55 am, 1:25 pm, 0:1 a pm.
ANAHEIM AND SANTA ANA TRAINS.
Lv 9:03 am. 2:00 pm. 5:10 pm.
Ar 8:50 am. 11:55 am, 7:15 pm.
KEDGNDO BEACH TRAINS.
Lv 9:00 am. 10 am, 1:30 pm, '"3 pm, 5:30 pm.
Ar 8:29 am. *2:12 pm. 3:53 pm, 5:22 pm,
•»»6:13 pm. "9:36 pm. '
SANTA."MUNICA TRAINS.
Lv 9:00 am, 10 am, 1:83 pm, "3:00 pm. 5:30 pm
Ar 8:55 urn, '2:12 pm, 3:55 pm, 5:22 pm,
**»6::3 pm.
PERRIS AND SAN JACINTO TRAINS.
Lv-P *10:15 am. O. •9:05 am.
Ar-P ♦1:25 pm. O. 11:55 am.
ELSINORE AND TEMECULA TRAINS.
Lv-P '10:15 am. O. *9:05 am.
Ar-P 1:25 pm. O. 11:55 am.
ESOONDIDO. 1 EAI.LBROOK.
Lv »2:00 pm iLv '9:05 am.
Ar 'IRSo am. |Ar »7:15 pm.
I>-Vla Pasadena: O-Via Orange: 'daily
except Sunday; "Saturday only; '"Sunday
only: nil other trains daily.
TICKET OFFICE, 200 South Spring st.
life to the market. Butter ls quiet and
steady.
EGGS—Fanoy local ranch, 17®18
BUTTER—Fancy local creamery, per 2
lb. square, 459547.. fancy coast creamery,
per 2-lb. squaro, 42V4546; dairy, good to
oholoe, roll, light weight. 30'</32%c; dairy,
fancy 2-lb. r011.37 1 ,4_i40; dairy, fancy.per 1%
--per 2-lb. roll, 35<if3fl4; dairy, fancy per I*J
-Ib. roll, 32Vitt35c; tub, choice to fancy, per
lb., 18e.
CHEESE—LocaI factory, large size, 11c,
do Young America, 12c: do 3-lb. rfcnd, 13c;
I ] 2C extra per lb. when cased for shipment.)
Northern full cream, B%^-
VEGETABLE—Rhubarb, per box, $1.00$)
1.25; quinces, per lb., tHC* beets, per li*u
lbs. 90c; cauliflower, per doz., —; celery,
do, —; cabbage, per 100 lbs. 75c; carrots,
do, 90c: chilis, dry, per string, SOc; Mexi
can, par lb., 15c; green, per lb.. 2c; cucum
bers, per sack. 60: egg plant, per lb., 4;
garlic, do, 7ft.Sc: leeks, per doz. 15c; let
tuce, do 15c; green corn, per sack, 30c; on
ions, green, per doz. bunches, 20:S4 Q c; do,
red new, per 100 lbs.. 66976 c; new white.
65fe76e; yollow, 66976: parsley, • per
box. 30; parsnips, per 100 lbs., Iv; green
peas, per lb., 6c; radishes, per doz. bunches,
15c; spinach, per lb., —; string beans, per
lb.. 2s: tomatoes, per box, 25«40; turnips
per 100 lbs, 75c; watercress, per doz.
bunches, —: ' wax beans, 2c; summer
squash, 40c; Lima beans, per lh,,
3c; okra, per lh.. 10c.
GREEN FRUITS—New apples. 3c per
lb.: strawberries, com.. 5.7,6 c; choice to
fancy. 11c: apples. $2.00®2.25; pineapples
per doz. $5.00: Central American, $3 00
--bananas, $2.25_2.50 per bunch; crab
apples, per lb.. 4 1 4.c: grapes, box. SOKtOo
blackberries, crate, 1.40JH.60; apricots, per
lb.,—; currents, per box, —; gooseber
ries, per lb., —; raspberries, per box, 8c;
peaches, per lb., 2'_ c; plums, per box,
75c<&51.00: ng3. per lb., black, 4c; whit"
3c; watermelons, per doz., 604.1.23: musk
melons, per doz.. 40_.60; pears, Bartlotts
per lb., Ie: nectarines, per crate, 76'}i89c;
prunes, per lb.. sc.
CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges. Valencia*.
$3.25ffA3.50; Mediterranean sweets, per 1b.,2c;
seedlings. $1.50641.75: lemons, fancy Eure
ka. $2.2602.60; Eureka and Lisbon, $2,266
2.50: uncured, $1.00_.1.50: limes.iper 100, 50c
HONEY AND BEESWAX—Honey
comb, 105.12 c. per lb.; strained. 4Vii_6e; bees
wax, 253*300 per lb.
POULTRY—Hens. $3.00ff4.50 per doz.:
young roosters, $8.60(6)4.00: broilers. $1.50'?/'
2.50; old roosters. $3.00,4.00; ducks, $3,00(5)
3.50: turkeys. 10?tl2c per lb.
HAY—Wheat, $1P.OO'<T11.00; barley. $S<il9
-wheat.and oat. $10.Wirt 11.00; alfalfa, baled,
$8.50f/9.00; loose, $7.6t>M8.50; oat. Slo.Ooyil.oO.
MILLSTUFFS—FIour, Los Angeles, j;j.so;
Stockton brands. $4.18; Oregon. $3.75; east
ern. $4.50: bran, per ton, local. $17.00
--northern, $15.50: shoris. per ton. local. $18.00;
northern, $17.00; rolled barley, per ton.
$16.00; cracked corn, per cwt., 95c; feed
meal, per cwt.. $1.00.
DRIED FRUITS—Apples, sun dried
sacks, per lb, 4fi6c; boxes, sT_7c: evapor
ated, fancy. 6J))7c; apricots, fancy, 10c;
choice, SU9c; peaches, fancy, unpeoled. 5c
choice, 3c; nectarines, fancy. BW9c: choice,'
[email protected]; pears, fancy evaporated. 71_9e; plums,
pitted, choice, 71j9c; prunes, choice, boxed,
S5T5c; sacks, 2'tf'3c; fancy, 10c.
NUTS—Walnuts. Los Angeles. 7c: med
ium soft. 10c; softshell Los Nietos, fancy,
lt'ii 15c: almonds, softshell. 10c: paper shell,
12c: hard shell, 6c; pecans, fil
berts, 10^12Vic.
HI DEM AND WOOL—New hide list: Dry,
sound, 10%: kip, 9; calf, 15: culls, 1-3 less;
bulk, 5: sheep pelts, 2%(§4%c: wool, spring
clio. good. inferior, 3'ti3' ; -o.
TALLOW—2®2MrC.
LIVE STOCK—AII per lb—Beeves, toiit
nic; calves. 3®S%c; sheep, 2®2%c:
lambs. 2U02%: hogs. 2%@2%.
DRESSED" MEATS—AII per lb-Beef,
4->i'usc; veal. 61x7c; mutton, 4c; lamb,
sc: pork. sffs/5%c.
CURED MEATS—EagIe hams, lie; Rex
hams. J—; ay., 12%; selected mild cure,
ii cents: fancy special breakfast,
bacon (wrapped, 1i%6: Special plain
breakfast baccit, 12',-ic; Diamond C break
fast bacon backs, 7%c: Rex boneless ham,
sugar cured, 8c; Rex boneless butts. 7 1 _c;
Rex dried beef (sets). 10% c; Rex dried beef,
(ineldes) 12V4: Rex regular dried beef.—(
smoked tongues, per lb., 15c; light medium,
bacon, 6 , i0; medium bacon. —; dry salt
clear bellies, 16W20: ay.. 6; dry salt short
clears, ay., —;: dry salt clear backs,
— ;Rex pure leaf lard, tierces. 6% c: Ivory
tierces, basis, sc; cottolene, tierces, 7?ic;
Rexolene. tierces. 6%c.
RAISINS—Fanev clusters. $1.25: 4-crown
L L clusters, $1.1001.26; 3-crown L L, per
box. 90cit»1.00; Sultana, seedless, per box,
BOctalJl.OO; 3-crown loose muscats, per box,
60tii70c; 2-crown loose muscats, per box. 50"i/)
65c: ordinary loose, per box. 45#66c; 2
crown loose, in sacks, per lb, 2%'«2»i»c; 3
crown loose, in sacks, per lb, 2V'.U2' i 4e;
4-crown. per lb, 3V>.Mc; Sultana, seedless,
fancy bleached, per lb, 6®6%c: Sultana,
seedless, choice, per ib. nMMc. Fractions:
Half boxes. 25c: quarter boxes, 50c, per box
higher than wholes.
FlGS—California white, per lb. 4ffsc:
California black, per lb, 4'a4 l Ac: California
fancy, per lb, 75683 c; Imported Smyrnti,
10fl lie.
BAGS—(Net cash)— Calcutta, 6®SMrSj po
tato bags, 4c; dried fruit sacks. 100 lbs. 6%
07% c; bean sacks, sc; walnut bags. 14'tl'Jc;
wool Backs, 30c.
POTATOES—Per 100 lbs.—New Burbnnk.
choice to fancy, 96#1.00: fair to good, and
all other varieties, [email protected]: sweet pota
toes, 1.25.
WEATHER AND CROPS
Cloudy Days anl l-oigy ,N g its-Fruit Rlpin-
Ing Slowiy
Following is the United States depart
ment of agriculture climate and crop bul
letin for the week ending Monday, August
24, 1896, for Southern California:
The weather during the past week was
cooler than the seasonal average with the
nights and mornings frequently cloudy or
foggy, which latter feature prevailed to
a considerable extent well In land. The
fogs In the bean sections were, not partic
ularly beneficial to this crop because they
lacked sufficient moisture to be of service.
Tho rains which fell on the 16th and 17th
were mostly light in the valleys but were
heavier along the foothills and in the moun
tains heavy Ihunder storms occurred, ac
companied by heavy rain, which greatly
Incretised the supply of water for irriga
tion.
SAN LUIS OEISPO
The weather was favorable during the
past week. Highest temperature 84 de
grees; lowest 61.
VENTURA COUNTY"
West Satlcoy—Beans are doing as well
as could be expected on account of lack of
moisture; fogs do little good because they
are too dry. Highest temperature, 90 ele
grees; lowest. 63. '
LOS ANGELES COUNTY
Los Angeles city—Generally cloudy or
foggy nights and mornings prevailed dur
ing the past week; the days wore clear anil
sunshiny but the temperature ranged be
low the average most of the week. No rain
fell, which was the normal condition. High
est temperature, 86 degrees; lowest. 58,
La Canyaila—The lore part of the week
was sultry, clouds hung around the moun
tains and light showers of rain fell occa
sionally, precipitating 5-100 of an inch of
rain. Heavy thunder storms occurred back
of the llrst range of mountains north of
La Canyada, causing a large How of water
in both tiie Tejunga and Arroyo Seco can
yons. Fruit is ripening slowly. Highest
temperature, 82 degrees: lowest, 59.
Duarte—The weather during the pas f
week has boen favorable for the growth of
all crops. The temperature was. about
normal and more or less fogs occurred.
Three one-hundredths of an iuch_)f rain
fell here on the 16th. but in the mountains
nortli of this place it fell heavily and in
creased the water supply from two to five
heads. Hlglie3t temperautre, 94 degrees;
lowest, 68.
Pomona—Twenty-four one-hundredlhs
61' an inch of rain fell in Pomona on the
16th, and none at all on the 17th: the effect
in and about the town was good for or
anges and growing plants. The dry pas
ture on the hills and In Ihe fields was slight
ly Injured; there was very little fruit in
trays so no injury wortli mentioning oc
curred in this regard.
ORANGE COUNTY
Santa Ana—The weather during the past
week was favorable to the growth of corn,
potatoes anel apples. Barley threshing
continues througnout the county. The
nights were cooler than those of the pre
vious week and there were iighj_fogs in the
morning part of the. week. "TTo rain tell
here on the j6th and 17th. Highest temper
ature, 81 degrees; lowest, 63.
Tustln—The weather has been quite
warm, the highest temperautre being S3
degrees. There was no rain here but ir
rigation water was increased by moun
tain rains. Threshing is well advanced,
the yield being better than was expected,
and will amount to about one-qfTarter mil
lion sacks. Peaches are a light crop; hay
is plentiful.
SAN DIEGO COUNTY
San Diego city—The rain on the 16th
lasted a little over an hour and aside from
slightly increasing the water supply for
irrigation, its effect upon crops was scarce
ly noticeable. Highest temperautre. 7.)
degrees; lowest. 63. Rainfall, 4-100 of an
Inch.
Eseondido—A light sprinkle of rain fell
last Sunday and a heavy thunder storm
occurred In the mountains.
Valley Center—Half nn inch of rain fell
in tho east part of tho valley last Sunday
evening,
Real Estate Transfers
TUESDAY. Aug. 23. 1896.
A. E. anil Ella Brown to E. Garrle Smead.
—SWU sec. 22, 8 N„ 16; $1437.83.
C. A. and Flora C. Ford to David A.
Beck—Dot 18. Overton tract: $181,0.
William P. Rouse to Patrick W. Dunne-
Dot 26, block A, Estelle tract: $3000.
Truman G. Palmer et al. to Fred and May
A V, H ?. u,tO,, - w is ot NE V4 of SW% sec. 13.
5 N-, 11, except N. and W. 85 feet; $1600.
1" red ami May A. Houston to Mrs. C.
Jane Ferrls-W% of NE% of BW% sec.
X 3, •> IV., 11, «y/-4\Hr 1
. T iT.°, d , or<> to E - c - Plckens-Land
In NWlisec. 36, 2 N. 13; $2000.
F. G. Butler to E. S. Cox-Agreement to
convey VI b acres of farm lot 90. Alamitos
£^ e h exrp P t 1 ac r e in northwest comer;
8716.40.
Cynthia Curtis to Emma A.Boner—Agree
ment to convey part of lots 11 and 12 block
sub. of lot 1, block C, San I'asqual tract;
J. J. and Maria H. de Chauman to An
drew J. w. Keating—Lot 20. sub. of part
of Ro Rincon de las Bueyea; $131:5
F. F. and Carrie C. Ward tn John B. Du
fresne—Lots 1 and 2. block B, Cable road
tract; $200.
Jacob and Catha Theissen to J. S. Thei=
sen—Lots i and 9, block 3, Le Mars' aild. to
Alosta; $200.
SUMMARY.
Deeds S3
Nominal 22
Total , $13,216,40
ON 'CHANGE
Business Transacted and Prices Pall at Home
and Abroad
NEW YORK. Aug. 25.-The speculation
in stocks today was about as dull as on
Monday, was uninteresting and practically
meaningless in general outline, the only
noteworthy development being a decTTne to
the lowest points reached in the present
movement in the sterling exchange market.
Actual figures ruled at 4.83%@4.84% and 4.84%
(&4.84194 for long and short bills. The weak
ness revived expectations of further sub
stantial lmpport of gold from Europe and
sales of about 1,500,000 of American gold for
shipments to this country tomorrow. Fur
ther shipments are expected to be made on
Saturday. This news checked the selling
movement which was in progress at the
outset and led to slight purchases for both
accounts. The list was carried a shade
above yesterday's closing. Europe was
a moderate seller. During the forenoon
some comment waa excited by the excep
tional dullness of the railway bond market.
Business In the llnal hour increased some
what and at the expense of values. The
Gould shares appeared the objective poi tis
of attack. Sugar was also a sufferer from
tho reaction which was chiefly due to re
alizations. The closing wus heavy at gen
eral fractional lobscs as a result of today's
operations. Railway bonds were dull with
scarcely any transactions in the specula
tive issues. Prices move d irregufarl v with
a toward trend. The sales for the day
were $413,000. Silver certificates were dull
and reacted % per cent to C 6% on sales of
$7000.
CLOSING STOCKS.
NEW YORK, Aug. 23.—The following
are tbo closing stock quotations:
Atchison 9% do pfd 144'(.
Adams Ex 135 N V Central 90%
Alton ft TH.... 53% N V & N E 20
do pfd — — Ontario Ai V ....jl2
Am Express 105 Oregon Imp 'i
Baltimore & 0.H5 Oregon Nay 11 "
Canada Pac... 57 O S L & U N 10
Canada South.. 41 Pacific Mail 17%
Central Pac... 12% P D& E 14b
Ches & Ohio .. 12% l'ittsburg 155
Chicago Alton 160 Pullman Palace.l3B
CB &Q 58-% Reading 0%
Chicago Gas ..131% U S Rubber 16
Con Gas 135% do pfd 69
CCC_StL..I2i R G VV 15
Col C& 1 100U do pfd 40
Cotton O C 308% Rock Island ....63%
Del Hudson....! 16 StL ft S F Ist pfd —
D AY R G pfd .. 38 St Paul 68ft
D&LW 146% do pfd 1204
D & C F .C 0... — St Paul & 0 23%
Erie 11% do pld 123
do pfd 14% Southern Pac 16
Erie 2di pfd.... 14% Sugar Refinery..lo4%
Fort Wayne —145 Texas Pacific 5
Great' N pfd...!"6 Union Pacific... 4%
C & I E pfd .. 90 Term C ci II 16%
Hocking Wiley 13 T Ac O Co pfd... 50
Illinois Central 86 Union Pac 4%
StPftD IS r S Express .... 30
X & T pfd 20 W St L ft P 5%
L Eft W 13*4 ir> pfd 12
do pfd 60 tVcstern Union.. 75%
Lake Shore ....138% w F Express.... SO
Lead Turst 117% W&LE 5%
L& N 37% do pfd 21%
I, ft N A 1% Minn Al: St L. 11
Man Con 76% D & R G 9%
Missouri Pac .. 15 Gen Eloclrlc 123
Michlgnti Cen.. 85 Natl Linseed 52
M & Ohio 15 Col F & 1 15%
N Chatt 68 do .ptd 80
Natl Cordage.. 3% Tol St LAV XC. 4%
do pfd.... 6 do pfd 10
N J Central.... 91% So R R 6%
N AY W pfd.... 1114 do pfd IS
North Am Co.. 3% Am Tobacco .... 56*{,
Northern Pac 9 do pfd 92
do pfd.... 15% AtlT &C C 0.... 78
TT pDft G IV, C C Co 125
Tl S Leather pd 43% Am Sngnrpfd 95%
Northwestern . 92% U S Cordage gtd 12%'
BOND LIST.
NEW YORK. Aug. 25.—The following
were the closing quotations on bonds to
day:
van 4s coup..ll2'i 7, ft N4s 69%
IT S n 4s reg....112'... Ctel« P lsta 0f'95.100%
US 5s reg 108% D ft RQ 7s 109%
I' S 5s coup-...10f:% D ft R G4s 8334
T r S 4s coup 101% Erie 2ds 55%
TT R 4s reg 100 G H ft S A 65....102%
U S 2s reg .... 91% H ft T Cen 55....106
Pacific 6593....100 do 6s 102
Ala Class A....100 M X T Ist 4s .... 77
Ala Class 8....100 do 2d 4s 48
Ala Class C....100 Mutual Union 65105
Ala currency.. 90 N J Cen Gen 55..111%
Lr. new con 45.. 90 Nor Pac Ists 111
Missouri 6s ....100 do 2ds 102
N Carolina 65..110 Northwest C0n..131%
N Carolina 45.. 9," do S F deb 55..104 "
S C non fund.. 2 R G Wrists 66
Term n set 65.. 76 st P Con "s 120
Term n set 55.. 108 pt PCft P W ssloo
Term n old 65.. 60 Rt L & I M Gen 5s 71
Va Centuries .. 55% St LAV S F Gen 5s 99%
Va deferrr-d 4 Texas Pae lsts.. 76
Atchison 4s .... 71% do 2ds J4U
Atchison see A 29% TT P lsts of '96.... 97 "
Canada. Ro 2d5,100% West S -Is Pl%
Ro R R 5s 79 N P 3ds 64'
O R ft N lsts. .105%
SAN: FRANCISCO, Aug. 23.—The official
closing epilations for mining stocks today
were as follows:
Andes 32 Julia 6
Alt a 8 Justice 4
Alpha Con 5 Ken tuck Con 5
Belcher 25 L Washington Con —
Bfclle Isle — Mexican 53
Best & Belcher..los Mono 22
BodieCon 65 Mt Diablo —
Bullion 7 Navajo —
BulWetrCon 88 accidental C0n.... 54
Caledonia 10 Ophtr 96
Challenge Con .. 85 Overman 13
Chollar 195 Potosi t d 8:!
Oontldenoe 83 Savage 53
Con Cal &Va ISO Scorpion —
Con Imperial 2 Sierra Nevada .... 42
Con New York.. 4 Bflver Hill 1
Crown Point 45 Silver King —
Exchequer 8 Union Con 35
Gould & Curry.. 53 Utah Con 6
Grand Prize — Yellow Jacket .... 30
Halo & Norcrossl2o
LONDON MARKETS.
NEW YORK, Aug. 25.—The Evening
Post's London financial cablegram says:
The stocks were dull today in view of the
settlement, which will commence tomor
row. The settlement in. mines revealed
an Increased bull account but the tone In
Kaffirs was strong in spite of French sell
ing. Americans were dull ami under the
parity most of the day. but the active sup
port In New York caused the bears fo cover
this evening and the close was strong at
the best. Two hundred njid seventy-five
thousand pounds in gob' was taken from
the bauk of England today for America.
It is said that the < - 20<>.CtX) wns shipped by
a big financial house here. The Seligmnns
are also reported to be shipping. More
will probably go this week.
MONEY QUOTATIONS
NEW YORK, Aug. 25.—Money on call
ilrm at 51/6 per cent: last loan. 5: closed 5
per ecent: prime mercantile paper, nomi
nally 77(8 per cent: sterling exchange, easy,
wit It actual business in bankers' bills at
4.540404.55 for demand and 4.83%04.88 for
sixty days: posted rates. 4.84%03.86 and
4.8601.87: commercial bills, 4.85%; silver
certificates. 66%®67.
LONDON. Aug. 25.—Console, 11394.
SILVER BULLION
NEW YORK. Aug. 23.—Bar silver, 66%;
Mexican dollars. 53%.
LONDON. Aug. 25.—Bar silver, 30% d.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 26.—Bar silver.
66%; Mexican dollars. 58%©54.
TREASURY STATEMENT.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 25.—Today's state
ment of the condition of the trensury
shows: Available cash bit lance, $240,211,
--891; gold reserve, f102.209.324.
BOSTON QUOTATIONS.
BOSTON. Aug. 25.—Atchison. 9 7 i: Bell
Tel.. 199: Burlington. 58%: Mexican Central,
9; Oregon Short Line, 11: San Diego, 10.
CHICAGO MARKET
The Day's Transactions 01 tha Hoard of
Trade
CHICAGO, Aug. 25.—Wheat opened very
strong but was succeeded by a long spell
of comparative weakness anel gradually
declining prices. December at the start
brought from 61% to 61%, declined to 60%0
60ft In the course of an hour. The firm
ness at the start waa occasioned by th*
strength of the early cables. Every export
er who made offers from the other side yes
terday was accepted and accordingly not
only offers cabled from Chicago but from
Baltimore. New York and St. Louis were
accepted as well. Houses with European,
connections appeared to have asked regard
ing the prospects for the wheat crop of
Russia and every one agreedjti saying; that
the Russian wheat crop was poor. The
reasons for the weakness which followed
were principally connected with the talk
concerning the unsettled financial condi
tions, and perhaps to some extent by the
increasing receipts of spring wheat In the
northwest and the extreme heaviness of
< om. The number of car loads received
er Minneapolis atid Duluth were 654, com
pared*wlth 4Sx cars last week and 1063 cars
on the corresponding day of the year be
fore. This increase over last week was
considerable of a bearish factor, Tho
world's shipment to European ports last
week amounted to only 6,512.000 bushels,
as officially reported, as against private
cables of the day before to the effect that
thn total amount was about 1000 bushels
.more than that. The correct figures were
I known befori t he opening and were an ele
ment in creating tho opening strength.
Bradatreet'a report of the. world's visible
showed an increase in this country east
of the Rocky mountains of 359,000 bushels
anil a decrease in another afloat for Eu
rope of 40,000 bushels, making a net in
crease of 899,000. A year ago there was an
Increase of 562,600 bushels. Nothing, how
ever, was so potent in depressing wheat as
tho uncomfortable money situation grow
ing out of the Diamond match troubles.
The market continued depressed during
the last hour nn heavy liquidation and gen
erous short selling. Another twenty-four
1 hours of favorable weather for corn caused
: the Immensity of the prospective supplies
to overshadow everything else, the effect
of this being augmented by liberal local
receipts and the result was a decided
slump, prices going lower than ever before.
Oats were fairly active, a good business
being transacted, but prices were lower
all day. Pork made another low mark
for itself. September selling down to 5.65.
The weakness was mostly in sympathy
with corn.
The leading futures closed as follows:
Wheat, No. 3—August, 66%; September,
50%: December, 60%.
Corn, No. 2—August. 81%: September, 21
outs. No. 2—September. 16: May. 19.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
steady ami unchanged. No. 2 spring wheat
: No. 3 do. [email protected]%: No. 2 red. 61V4; No. 2
corn, 21%: No. 2 oats. 16: No. 2 white, 2055)
20%; No. 3 white. 16ta20%: No. 2 rye. 314:
No. 2 barley, nominal: No. 3. 20t?,33 f.0.b.:
No. 4. 19®2] f.0.b.: No. 1 flax seeel. 67%;
prime timothy peed. 2.60: mess pork, per
bhl.. 5.6006.65: lard, per 100 lbs.. 3.37%; short
ribs, sides, loose. 3.20fi 3.30; dry salted shoul
ders, boxed. 3 a 4'ti4: short clear slde«. boxed,
3%@3%: whisky, distillers' finished goods,
p-r gal., 1.19.
Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, bbls 0.000 1.000
Wheat, '.ni 112,000 300.000
Corn, hit 201.000 621.000
ila is, bu 402.000 400,000
Rye. bu 7.000
Barley, hll 36.000 3.000
(On the produce exchange today the but
ter market was unchanged: Creamery,
Df1)16%; dairy, 9W14. Eggs were firm; fresh,
12,
CHICAGO LIVE STOCK.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25— Prices for cattle
were largely at 2.25'03.T5 for the common
lots of grass cattle, to 4.50(774.75 for choice
dry fed beeves. Stockers and feeders. 2.75
(83.76; cows ana" heifers, 1.2608.80; bulls,
1.75(03.25: best calves. 6.OOT16.IO: western
range steers, Sales of hogs'were
made of heavy m 2.705/3.2O;medium weights,
3.0053.50; pigs. 3.30. The bulk of the sales
were at 3.00fi.1.25: western rangers. 2.40(3)
3.40; natives. 8.0008.2R for anything desira
ble, and fancy 112 to 124poundexportsheep,
3.40(53.60. Lambs, 3.0iMi3.60.
SAN FRANCISCO MARKETS
Call Board Prices ot Cereals ant Shipment*.
Received
SAN, FRANCISCO. Aug. 25.—Wheat, In
active: December, 99%; no barley.
Corn—Large yellow, 87%@92%.
8ran—12.60(513.00.
l.'lonr—Family extras. S.Gft'ciZ.'O: bakers'
extras. 8.40(738.60; superfine. 2.85©'3.00.
Wheat—No. 1 shipping, 96%; do choice,
97%'«95?i; milling. I.OOiiI.OS.
Barley—Feed, fair to good, 62%563%:
choice, 65: brewing. 72 I '^'?i'76%.
Oats—Milling. 87%4i92%: surprise, 953
1.02%; fancy feed. 82%@?5: good to choice,
B5®80; poor to fair, 72%t1"7%; gray, 85tJJi87%;
new feed, 76A82%.
Receipts—Flour, quarter sacks, 20.988: dc
Oregon, 1500: wheat, centals. 171.041; barley,
centals, 87,460; oats, centals, 865: beans,
sacks. 1332; potatoes, sacks, 1000; bran,
sacks, 1700; middlings, sacks, 525; hay, tons,
686; straw, tons, 30; wool, bales, 67; hides,
number. 481; wine, gullons, 63,000; quick
silver, flasks, 40.
SAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE.
Feed and millstuffs—Middlings, 15.00®
18.00: bran. 12.60$ 13.00.
Hay-new crop, wheat, 7.00010.00; wheat
and oat. li.soiiH.tm: alfalfa. 5.5006.50; clover,
6.00<37.50: stock, 4.50(33.00; straw, 80(340.
Vegetables—Potatoes, Garnet Chiles,
50060 per cental: Early Rose, 30040; river
Burbanks, 25040; Salinas and bay Bur
banks, 60090; sweet potatoes, 1 , /4'S>l?4;
pickle onions, 50060.
Various—River tomatoes, 30950; Vaca
villo tlo. 30060; green okra, garlic. 1
Pt2; green peppers, 25040, large boxes; as
paragus, 1.001/3.00; Alameda cucumbers. 15
(#25: bay squash, 16025; egg plant. 30(350:
Alameda green corn. 1.00(01.50: Berkeley
do. 65085; from other points, 5001.00; yel
low onions. 300 40.
Apples—Fancy, 75© 1.00 for large boxes;
common, large boxes, 35050; crab apples,
40fi 50.
Berries—Longworth strawberries, 4.000
5.00: common do, 2.5003.00; raspberries, per
chest. 2.50(33.50: blackberries, per ohest,
8.0003.(8: huckleberries. 80S.
Grapes—Fontalnbleau, 26040; black, 409
50; muscat, 40060; seedless, 50060; Tokay.
Ooft 73.
Figs—Black, single layers. 4001.00; do
double. 80075: white figs. 40060.
Peaches—2slo6o per box: 26036 per basket;
do in bulk. 15.001 V. 17.00 per ton.
Pears—Per box, 2.".'.i4e; Bartletts, per box,
20<"u40; do in bulk, 23.00 ft 50.00.
Plums—Large, per crate. 25050: perhox,
26040; Japanese, 60075; in bulk. 20.00 025.00.
Citrus Fruit—Mexican limes, 5.50 06.00;
California lemons, 1.2601.60; do extras,
1.7502.00: tlo fancy. 2.50.
Tropical Fruit—Bananas. 1.0002.00; pine
apples, 2.0004.00; Persian dates, 505%.
Butter —Fancy creamery, 16019; do sec
onds, ion 17: fancy dairy. 17018: do sec
onds. 15%©16%: pickled. 15017; firkin. 14016.
Cheese — Fancy mild. 9; fair to
good. 7%08V4; Young America, 9010; east
ern. 12011.
Eggs—Store, 13'f(13; ranch, 17W22: eastern
do. 14016.
Poultry—Live turkey gobblers, 13014; do
hens, 12013; roosters, old. 4.0004.50; do
young. 4.00(3)5.00: broilers, small. 1.7502.23;
tlo large, 2.0003.00: fryers, 5.2608.60; hens.
4.0004.50; ducks, old. 2,6003.50: do young,
3.5004.50: geese, per pair. 1.0001.60; pigeons,
ol' l , 1,2501.60; pigeons, young, 1.2501.50.
Watermelons—6.ooo6.oo per 100: cantel-
Ottpes, 501(75: nutmeg melons, 30040.
FRUIT AT AUCTION.
CHICAGO, Aug. 25.—The Earl Fruit com
pany sold today: Pears—Bartlett, 1.300
l.vi. Grapes—Tokay. 1.7(11(1.80; muscat. 1.10
a 1.86; Fontainluenu. 80itS5. Prunes—Hun
garian. 8001.10: Gros. 9501.15; silver, 95.
l eeches—Crawford, 30080; orange cling, 70
080.
NEW YORK, Aug. 23.—The l*irl Frttit
company sold today: Pears—Bartlett. 1.20
01..40. Prunes-Italian. 1.1501.80; Bulgar
ia:;. 9501.00; German, 1.15; Fellenberg, 1.000
1.16: Hungarian, 1.1501.25. Plums—Kelsey.
1.8501.55; egg, 76(305. Grapes, Malaga.some
in bad order, 8001.30.
LIVERPOOL MARKET.
LIVERPOOL. Aug. 25.—Spot wheat closed
firm with a moderate elemand: No. 2 red
spring. 5s 1'..i1: California. 5s 6d. Futures
closed easy with near positions unchanged
to %d higher and distant positions un
changed to %d lower. August nnd Sep
tember. 5s 'id; October. 5s %d; November,
5s l%d; December. 552% d. Spot corn closed
quiet. American mixed, 2s lid: futures
closeel dull with near positions '40% d lower
and distant positions %d lower. August,
2s 10% d; September. 2s 9%d; October, 2s 9d:
November. 2s 9V4d; December. 259% d. Flour
closed linn with a fair demand freely sup
plied: St. Louis fancy winter, 7s; Pacifle
coast hop.\ at London, £1 15s.
AVAILABLE GRAIN.
NEW YORK. Aug. 25.—Special cable and
telegraphic dispatches to Bradstreet's cov
ering principal points of accumulation in
dicate the following changes in available
supplies last Saturday as compared with
the preceding Saturday:
Wheat. U. S. and Canada, east of the
Rocky mountains, Increaso 359.000 bush
els: afloat for and in Europe, decrease 40.
--000 bushels: total world's available supply,
increase. 519.000 bushels: corn, do, increase
888,000 bushels; oats, do, decrease, 248.000
bushels.
...SPECULATION...
In Stock* and Oraln. Now York aud Chicago
nuirkets by telegraph. Orders executed to buy
and sell on usual mm gins. Regular commission,
Dally Market Letter mailed free.
California Brokerage Co.
204 S. Broadway, Los Angelea.
ltefereaces— state Loan and Trust Co.
National B»uk ot CaUto'nla.
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