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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 26, 1897, Image 9

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THE INVESTOR
OFFICE OF THB HERALD,
Los Angeles, June 25, 1897.
The real estate transactions as recorded
yesterday were unusually light There
were only eight mortgages, aggregating
$6,100, and thirty-three transfers, aggre
gating $49,041.52, of which $40,000 was the
consideration for sixty acres of land' sold
by F. W. Samuelson to the Hollywood
Cemetery Association for cemetery pur
poses. The new place of Interment Is lo
cated about 2% miles west of the city limits,
along the line of the Santa Monica elec
tric railroad, an excellent site for ocean
view and Bait breeses, tempered by warm
air. The soil of the neighborhood Is spec
ially adapted for the planting of early veg
etables and citrus fruit, especially lemons,
and is laregly cultivated for those pur
poses.
The new cemetery company expects to
obtain a good patronage "If this city
grows as rapidly during the next ten.years
as ln the past seven."
♦ ♦
That the supply of vegetables influences
the price of breadstuffs Is a somewhat
novel proposition, and Is handled by a
writer In a recent Issue of Beerbohm's
List ln an article from whlcJi the follow
ing is condensed:
In Beerbohm's List of recent date a
writer calls attention to the great Influence
upon the sales of flour and breadstuffs ex
erted by the plentlfulness or scarcity of
vegetables. We make short extracts from
the article ln question, as follows: "Thie.
relation existing between the above food
products Is very mush. Ignored by statis
ticians, many of them compiling series of
figures which deal solely and only with the,
probable supply. The possible demand Is
dealt with from the ordinary figures usual
ly associated with them. Very little al
lowance Is made as a set-off as to a large,
medium or small supply of vegetables.
One Is Inclined to think that, It the latter
subject received proper attention, which It
undoubtedly should receive, many misap
prehensions as to comparative statements,
as apply to supply and demand, would
never have occurred. The demand for veg
etables of all kinds has vastly Increased
in the United Kingdom during the past
twenty-five years. This has been brought
about principally by the declining prices
of all oereal products, having caused many
agriculturists to devote more of the land
to the production of potatoes and other
vegetables. The public finding that a reg
ular supply of same could b» depended
upon and| also that the prices' were on a
much lower basis than had previously ex
isted, naturally consumed' more, a great
Inducement to do so being further given
by the tendered,advice of nearly all medi
cal men, advising a plentiful use of veget
ables of all kinds. Cheap vegetables en
courage a large consumption. Statisticians
would wish us to believe that cheap bread
also encouraged a large consumption. Ab
solute Jacts are diametrically opposed to
this. It Is not only the demand for bread
that la affected by cheap vegetables, but
far more so the demand for flour for house
hold purposes. In the majority of English
households of the present day, such ad
juncts to the dinner table as puddings, of
, which the principal component part Is
flour, are almost entirely absent, the op
portunity to use two or more vegetables,
and also the more plentiful supply of fruit
of all descriptions, going a very long wav
to reduce the consumption of flour for
household purposes to a minimum."
♦ ♦ ♦
Import* of sugar at the port ot San Fran
cisco for May were 31,109,140 lbs., valued at
$891,190. against 48,800,154 lbs. for the same
month last year, valued at $1,727,138. The
total last month embraced K).824.842 lbs.
from the Hawaiian Islands, 223.864 lbs. from
China and 38,097 lbs. from Mexico. Im
ports for the first Aye months of the years
were as follows;
Pounds.
Hawaiian 159,198,682
China 1,020.622
Mexico 283.455
'European Beet j 64,600
Canada, Maple 24,637
Total 1f10.581.9tW
In 1896 205,673,213
' Value of the above Imports this year,
$4,632,871, against $6,920,566 for the same
time last year.
♦ f ♦
Imports of coffee at the port of San
Francisco for May were 1,695.608 lbs., valued
at $199,694, against 8,006,57 lbs., valued at
1468,878 for the same month last year. Im
ports last month embraced 1.490,396 lbs.
from Central America, 18,000 lbs. from
China, 20,050 lbs. from the Hawaiian
Islands, 48,000 lbs. from British India and
121,182 lbs. from Mexico. Imports for the
first Aye months of the year were as fol
lows:
Pounds.
Central America 10,716.433
China 1 199,974
Hawaiian Islands , 124,109
British India 200,344
Mexico 786,617
South America 30.655
Miscellaneous. 3,063
Total 13.061,195
In 1898.... 13.674.994
Value of the Imports this year, $2,001,173,
against $$,240,187 for the same time last
year.
♦ ■♦■ ♦•
Imports of tea at the port of San Fran
cisco in May were 40,355 pounds, valued at
$6229. against 93,213 pounds, valued at $12,
--821, for the same month last year. Imports
last month embraced 22.880 pounds from
China, 14,840 pounds from Japan and 2635
pounds from India. For the first five
months this year the imports were as
follows:
Pounds.
China ~ , 170,470
Japan ...-...» , 200,805
India 80,835
Total .! 462,110
In 1896 710,390
Value of the Imports this year $68,685,
against 397.334 for the same time last year.
♦ ♦ ♦
Demand for Machinery ln Brazil.—A let
ter to the Monlteur Offlclel dv Commerce,
written from Sao Paulo ssys: The atten
tion of the Industrial world should be
called to the water works which are being
contemplated and executed In the province
of Sao Paulo, as well as to the plans for
Illuminating a number of the cities. In the
city of Bao Paulo a water meter of Ameri
can Invention Is In general use, and most
of the apparatus used In water, gas and
eleotrlcal works ln the province has been
furnished by England or the United States.
But there are a number of cities which
contemplate the Introduction of systems
for supplying water or for Illumination,
and there is a good opening for French
enterprise.. San Carlos de Pinhal,. with
12.000 Inhabitants: Rio Clara, with 10,000;
Araraquera, with 8000; Plrassunungua,
with 8000; Demo, Descalvado, Brotas and
Porto Ferrelra may be mentioned. In
some fifteen cities, whose populations
range from 6000 to 15,000, wafer works are
already under way. According to a recent
decree all the cities of the province are
obliged to provide themselves with drink
able water, and plans are being every
where studied.
♦ ♦ ♦
At the San Francisco stock and bond ex
change yesterday Hawaiian Commercial
sold at 16% to 16%, Hutchinson Plantation
at 26% to 28% and Spring Valley Water mt.
99%.
♦ ♦ ♦
The Xos Angeles Savings, bank has de
clared the following dividend for the six
CONDUCTED BY GEO. A. DOBINSON
months ending June SO. 1897: Three per
cent per annum on ordinary deposits and
4V4 per cent per annum on term deposits.
Payable on anr> after July 1,1897.
DIVIDENDS
A dividend of 1 per cent on the preferred
.stock of the Oregon Navigation Company
!will be paid on July 1, the first in some
time.
The Wclsbach Light Company will pay a
dividend of 20 per cent today.
The California Safe Depoßlt and Trust
Company has declared a dividend in Its
savings bank department of 4.20 per cent
per annum on term deposits and 3.W per
ceiit on ordinary deposits, payable July L
The Commercial Cable Company will pay
a quarterly dividend of 1% per cent on July
1 and the Western Union Telegraph Com
' pany will pay 1% per cent on -Jnly 15.
UNITED STATES COAL PRODUC
TION
The compilation of the statistics of coal
production In the United States In 1896,
which has Just been completed by Statis
tician E. W. Parker of the United State
geological survey, shows that the product
in 1896 was 190,639,959 short tons, valued at
$195,667,649, against 193,117.530 short tone,
valued at $197,799,043, in 18!)5. a decrease of
2,477.571 short tons In amount and of $2,241,
--394 In value. The decrease In product was
entirely in that of Pennsylvania anthra
cite. The output of bituminous coal shows
an Increase of about 1,750,000 tons. The
anthracite product of Pennsylvania de
creased nearly 4,250,000 tons. It Is a not
able feature, however, that there was a
decrease ln the value of the bituminous
product fit over $1,600,000, notwithstanding
the Increased output, and that there was
a comparative Increase ln the value of
anthracite, although, on account of the
smaller production, It did not equal the
value in 1895. The average price, obtained
for anthracite at the mines Increased from
$1.41 in 1896 to $1.51 ln 1896. The average
price for bituminous declined from 86 cents
to 83 cents.
Among the Important bituminous coal
producing states. Pennsylvania, of course,
stands first, with an. output of nearly 50.
--000.000 tons. Illinois Is an easy second with
nearly 20,000,000 tons, or more than 75 per
cent of the combined product of West Vir
ginia and Ohio, which come third and
fourth respectively. The race between
Ohio and West Virginia was very close ln
1596, there being but 1000 ton« difference,
and the output of each nearly 13,000,000 tons.
These four states yield about 70 per cent
Of the total bituminous production.
Pennsylvania's bituminous product was
a little more than 1,000,000 tons less than in
1895. Ohio lost 480,000 tons. West Virginia
increased her output about 1,500,000 tons,
and Illinois about 2,000,000 tons. The other
Important states showing Increased pro
duction were Alabama, Arkansas, Colo
rado, Indian Territory, Kentucky, Mary
land and Texas, while Indiana, lowa, Kan
sas, Missouri, Montana, New Mexico,
Tennesse, Utah, Virginia, Washington and
Wyoming showed decreased production.
West Virginia had the mbst important In
crease among the Appalachian states, Illi
nois In the middle west, and Colorado was
the only state In the Rocky mountain
region wh.ose production Increased.
The production by states is shown in the
following table:
COAL PRODUCT OF UNITED STATES
IN 1896 BY STATES
Total Pro
duction. Total
States— Short Tons. Value.
Alabama 5.745.617 $5,171,055
Arkansas 669.374 743.577
California and Alaska. 93,77(1 743,577
Colorado 3,130,07s 3.630,652
Qeorgla and North
Carolina 246.359 179.770
Illinois 19,786,626 15,800,730
Indiana 3.905.779 3.261.737
Indian territory 1,366.646 1,918,115
lowa 3,954,028 4.(128,022
Kansas 2.7C4.N01 3.175,032
Kentucky 3,183.478 2.496.806
Maryland 4,143.936 3.2P9.92S
Michigan 92.N82 15U.631
Missouri 2,331,542 2.r,15.1H4
Montana 1,484.t1S 2.176.422
New Mexico 622.62(1 930.58!
North Dakota 78.050 84,90S
Ohio 12,875.202 10,253.461
Oregon 101,721 294,564
Pennsylvania, bitum
inous 49,101,148 35.024,918
Pennsylvania, anthra
cite 53.771.890 81,415,785
Tennessee 2,658,606 2,276,795
Texas 644,015 896.251
Utah 418,627 600.647
Virginia 1,254.723 848,851
Washington 1,195,504 2,396,078
West Virginia 13,878,298 8,336,685
Wyoming and Ne
braska $.233,184 2,918,225
Totals 190,639,959 $195,557,643
Bun & Co.'s Review
NEW YORK, June 25.— R. G. Dun & Cos.
weekly review of trade tomorrow will say:
There Is no step backward In business, al
though the season of midsummer, quiet is
here. Improvement continues gradual and
prudently cautious as .before, although In
many branches evident, where no signs
of It appeared a few weeks ago. Business
men of the highest standing In all parts
of the country having gradually perceived
that the tide has begun to rise, are regulat
ing their contracts and investments and
their plans for the future with a confi
dence quite unknown to them a short time
ago. Great changes before the adjourn
ment of congress are hardly to be expected,
but removal of uncertainty Is with reason
expected to bring Into operation buying
forces which have been restricted for
months. The main factor at this time Is
tho steadily brightening prospects for
crops Harvesting of wheat has already
begun In «ome winter wheat states, with
surprisingly good results In the central
region of California, so that 800,<fo0 tons Is
now of lied the minimum from the latter
state and statisticians' of repute calculate
on 60, < Wi,( v M bushels of winter wheat beyond
tho government estimate. Spring wheat
is doing remarkably well, with a practically
unknown Increase In acreage. The price
has advanced 1% Cents during the week,
with a decrease of 1,200,000 bushels In west
ern receipts and Atlantic exports of only
1,445,047 bushels, flour Included, against
1,713, mil last year, but It is Just the season
when figures have no value except as prov
ing how erroneous were estimates of the
crop of 1896. Iron and steel products aver
age a small fraction lower ln published
quotations, but only because private con
cessions which are now refused, were by
various authorities complacently con
cealed two weeks'ago. Pig Iron Is weaker
with a better demand at the east and at
Chicago, but the Impatience of valley fur
naces to resume work keeps Bessemer and
grey forge at last week's quotations at
Pittsburg. The best of the news was ma
terial- in Increased orders for' plates, ln
part for shipbuilding, In bars for agricul
tural Implement works, In structural'
shapes for buildings and bridges, and In
galvanized sheets. One heavy contract for
300 miles thlrty-lnich and 100 miles ten-ln,ch
pipe bought by tbe Australian government
for gold regions, excites many hopes in the
trade. The great ore producing companies
are cutting prices, Mesaba, Bessemer and
Fayal to $2.10. apparently In order to score
the biggest possible business of the year
as a baSls for future combination. Tin has
slowly advanced to 14 cents, ln spite of
heavy arrivals; 1200 tons of lead have been
sold, moderate quantities now bringing
342%. and purchases advanced lake copper
to 11%. While mills are somewhat better
employed and are buying to some extent
most of the purchases of wool are for
speculation, nearly three-quarters, being
at Boston alone, and the aggregate was
8,738,800 pounds at die three chief markets;
LOS ANGELES HERALD t SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 26, (897
5,610,300 on foreign wool. Domestic wool Is
still held at relatively high prices at the
west.
Failures for the week have been 216 In
the United States against 217 last year, and
24 ln Canada against $4 last year.
Bradstreet's Reviews
NEW YORK, June 25.—Bradstreet's re
view of general trade tomorrow will say
that ihe persistent misrepresentation of
the actual state of trade throughout the
country during the past month ln an ap
parent endeavor to make the prospective
Improvement ln business appear to b* Its
present condition, demands an examina
tion as to the facts, and Bradstreet's pre
sents condensed results of Interviews with
representative manufacturers and mer
chants at more than fifty Important com
mercial and Industrial centers east of the
Rocky mountains. The demand, except In
a few lines, is less pronounced than It was
two months ago. There Is no material in
crease ln the volume distributed compared
with a year ago, and prices for many
staples are lower, but there has been an
Improvement compared with the situation
prior to the presidential eleotiou of last
year and as contrasted with last January.
Many of the larger merchants and manu
facturers characterize the business t coord
for the first half or 1897 as a disappoint
ment ln contrast with anticipations In De
cember, 1896. On the other hand, confi
dence Is widespread In a revival of demand
this fall. Of the three great manufactur
ing Industries, iron and. steel, cottons nnd
wools, the first shows relatively the most
improvements, and woolens next, although
tariff delays have taken the edge, off de
mand In that line and permitted Importers
to stock up with nearly two years' sup
plies. Cotton goods still suffer from cut
l-rlcea, excessive competition and heavy
production. There is a better demand for
silks, millinery and confectionery, which,
aside from the prosperity of Ihe bicycle
Industry, constitute exceptions. Higher
prices for leading cereals, for meats and
Havana tobacco are noteworthy, and re
flect, respectively, unusually small sup
plies of wheat and strength o: the control
of thl meat supply and existing conditions
In Cuba. Exports of wheat, flour included
a< wheat, from both coasts of the United
States and from Montreal thH week
amount to 2,156,248 bushels, compared with
2,347.000 last week. 2,837,000 In the week one
year ago, 1,946,000 two years ago, 1,716,000
three years ago, and as contrasted with
1,911,000 in the like week of 1893.
There are 215 business failure* reported
throughout the-fnlted Slates this week,
compared with 226 last week, 21S in the
week a year ago, 215 two years ego, and as
contrasted with 18!t In the third week of
June, 1894. Only 17 business failures are
reported from Canada this week, against
34 last week and 19 In the week a year
ago.
FINANCIAL REVIEW
Bradstreet's review of the stork market
will say: While public itnr-rot has In
creased considerably. It is still by no means
ft very broad speculation, and the decided
advances In so many leading stocks seem
doe largely to Inside support or 1 to pur
chases by large Interests that have in late
years taken little part in Wall street. Lon
don has been occupied with the Jubilee
celebration, but while Americans have
been strong there, It Is in the main a re
flection of movement here and the British
public displays no very marked tendency
to Interest Itself in our securities. Com
mission house buying here lias grown, but
there Is a general eomplalnt'that It has not
done so In proportion to the general ad
vance In prices and the market at Inter
vals has become dull. Professional traders
who realized profits have several times en
deavored to rrrovoke a reaction, but recent
experiences with the market does not en
courage operations on the short side of the
market. The appearance of some friction
in the senate over the wool schedule of
the tariff bill caused only a momentary de
gree of speculative hesitation, and the
crop nov.'s. with moderate gains In rail
roads, expectations of much better things
In the near future, encouraging lalk as to
Ihe business outlook and rumors of in
creased dividends on the shares of leadlncr
railroads all have combined to maintain
tho strongly bullish smi'menl that is re
sponsible for the present rise. The market
has paid little attention to the Strength of
foreign exchange, or the shipment of some
$500,000 gold. The bond market has been
strong In Investment and speculative Is
sues, particlpat'ng In the Improvement.
Municipal bond Issues find a ready market.
ON CHANGE
What Was Done Yesterday on Wall
Street
NEW YORK, June 25.—Many thousands
of shares of stocks were bought on the
stock exchange today at prices mater
ially above last night's closing figures, the
advahce extending to a point or over ln
many prominent stocks. But the, market
sold oft later In the day on account of
apprehension caused by the large volume
of the gold shipments by tomorrow's
steamer, $2,300,000 In all being engaged for
export. Additional uneasiness was caused
by the fact that the whole amount was
taken from the United States sub-treasury
or from the assay office. The decline in
the prices of stocks which resulted was
very marked, offerings to realize being
very freely made for a time, and the
heaviness extended all through the list
The decline, however, brought dullness
and a diminution of offerings. Indicating
the undertone of strength ln the market.
The week's gold shipments now amount
to $4,800,000, which is a larger amount than
has gone out In any one week since the
first week of the present movement, that
ending May Blh, when the exports were
$9,000,000. The subsidence of apprehension
on account of gold exports In the stock
market has been mostly due to the sta
bility shown by the gold reserve ln the
United States treasury for several weeks
past, about $1440,000,000, In face of con
tinued exports of gold by exchange houses.
The amount of gold In the treasury at the
close of business yesterday was $142,783,486,
which Is considerably less than at any time
since the present gold movement began.
Of course today's additional withdrawals
of $2,300,000 do not appear In the above
statement of gold in the treasury. The
sterling exchange market was easier under
offerings of bills against ,the gold ship
ments, sixty-day bills receding % to 4.86.
The volume of dealings today was larger
than on any previous day of the year, the
total sales of all stocks reaching 325,000
shares, but nearly two-thirds of that
amount was absorbed ,by Sugar, the
Grangers, Chicago Gas and Bay State Oas.'
The list generally reacted to below last
night's close, showing net losses on the
day. Sugar, however, rallied' partially
and closed with a net gain of 1%. The
bond market displayed considerable ani
mation today, the transactions exceed
ing $2,000,000. The lower priced bonds dis
played aggressive strength, with pur
chases of the gilt-edged liens by invest,
ment interests tending to accentuate the
upward movement which has been In evi
dence for a long time. Government bonds
were slightly higher on transactions, a
block of $100,000 of the Aye coupons chang
ing hands at 114%.
Closing Stocks
NEW TORK, June 25. The following
are the closing.stock quotations:
Atchison 12 do pfd 160
Adams Ex 150 N V Central 102%
Alton T H 60 NY& N B 37
Am Express...ll2% Ont A West 15
Baltimore &O. 10% Oregon Nay 19
Canada South. 50% Oregon Nay pfd. 54
Canada Pacific 62% o S L, & U N.... 18%
Central Pacific 10 Pacific (Mall 29%
Ches & 0hi0... 17% PD & E %
C&go & A1t0n..148 Pittsburg ........194
CM«Q. 83% Pullman Paiace.l67%
.Chicago; Gas... 91% Reading Si
CCC &St L.. 24 US Rubber 12%
Con Gas 163- do pfd 61
Col CSt 1...... 1 Rock Island 7344
Cotton O C... 1414 ROW lIH
D L& W 158 do pfd 39
Del Hudson.... 109% St Paul *0%
Xtn Spirits 10% do pfd 138%
do pfd 29% S* Paul * 0 62%
D& R Q,pfd.. 41% do Pfd 142
Erie 14% Southern Pacific 15
do pfd 33% Sugar Refinery..l2l%
Fort Wayne ..168 Term C& 1 23%
Oreat N pfd...120 Texas Pacific... 10"
Hocking Val... 2% T ft O Cen 4ft
C ft I B pfd....100 Union Pacific... 5%
Illinois Central 97% U S Express 40
St Paul & D... 22 WSLAP 514
K& T pfd 31% do pfd 15%
L E & W 14% W F Express....lo3
do pfd 68% Western Union.. 83%
Lake 5h0re....173 W ft L E 7%
L & N 50% do pfd —
Lead Trust.... 29 Minn & 8t L 19%
I. &iNA — den Electric 38
Man Con 88% Nati Linseed... 13%
Mo Pacific 19% Col F Ait 17%
N J Central.... 82% do pfd ii
MAC 15 P CC&StLpfd. 44
M ft Ohio 20 TSLfcKC 5%
N Chatt 66 do pfd 18%
N& W pfd.... 30 So R R 10%
North Am Co.. 4% do pfd 29%
Northern Pac. 14% Ami Tobacco 76
do pfd 41% do pfd 106%
I) P I) 2% Am T& C C 0.... 92
US Leather pfd 58% C CCo 168
Northwestern 116% Am Sugar pfd...106%
Bond List
NEW TORK, June 25, The following
were the eloalng quotations on bonds today:
U S n 4s reg....125% C P lsts of '95....104
U S n 4s c0up..126% D ft R Q 7S 110
U Sss c0up....114% do 4s 86%
U Sss reg 114% Erie 2ds 66%
US'4O reg 111% OH& 9 A 65....105
U S (is c0up...113% do 7S 97%
US 2s reg 96% H& T Cen 55... .111%
Pacific 65,95...101% do 6s 101
Ala Class A....107 M X ft Tlst4s... 81%
Ala Class 8....108 do 2d 4* 62%
Ala Class C....100 Mutual Union 6s 107
do Currency.loo N J Central 65..112%
La new con 45.. 96 N Pacific ls-t5...119%
Missouri 65....100 do 2ds 56%
N Carolina 6». .128 do 4s 90%
N Carolina 45..104 ROW lsts 77%
S C non fund.. % Northwest C0n..146%
Term n set 65.. 78 do S F deb 65..11* ,
ao 6s 105 St Paul Con 75..139
do old 65.... 60 do C&PWSs.U7%
Va Centuries.. 64% St L & I M gen 5580%
Va deferred... 3 St L & S,Fgen/65115%
Atchison. 45.... 81% Texas Pac lata.. 01%
do sec As..— do 2ds 25%
Can So 2d5....107% TJ P lsts 0f'96...103%
So R R 5s 92% W| Shore Is 110
O R & N lsts.. 113% I, & N 45... 82%
Mining Stocks
SAN FRANCISCO, June 25,-ThS Official
closing quotations for mining clocks today
were at follows:
Alta — Julia 4
Alpha Con- 1 Justice —
Ancles 11 Kentucky C0n.... 1
Belcher 16 L Wash Con , —
Belle Isle — Mexican 26
Bes-t & Belcher. 39 Mt. Diablo —
Bodle Con — Mono —
Bulwer Con — Standard 110
Bullion S Occidental C0n....13
Caledonia 9 Ophlr 62
Challenge Con.. 38 Overman 9
Chollar 77 Potosi 36
Confidence 95 Savage 22
Con Cal & a....130 Scorpion 1
Con Imperial 1 Sierra Nevada 5f
Con New York... — Silver Hill 1
Crown Point .... 10 Silver King —
Exchequer 1 Fnion Con 23
Could & Curry.. 31 Utah Con '. 3
Hale & Norcross 72 Yellow Jacket 32
European Markets
NEW YORK. June 25.-The Evening
Post's London financial cnblegram fays:
The carry-over In mines and ln general
securities absorbed attention in the stock
markets today. Americans and Kaffirs
show the growth of a rpcculatlve account.
Contangoes on Americans were 2% to f
per cent, tho clearer rates being partly due
to dearer money at the end cf the half
year. The tcne here Is good all around,
with AmcriMtts and Kaffirs as the fea
tures. Both look like forging ahead, but
until the holiday aspect cf the Markets
has discoursed It will be cl filcult to dis
cover the precise drift. All that can be
said at present Is that the buying, while
• nlluentlnl. Is cliquish ami professional
Americana closed under the beat. Grand
Trunks were strong. It Is the belief here
Miat London may send New York con
siderable geld in (he autumn. The Paris
bourse opened firm, but closed rather dull.
The Berlin market was steady.
Money Quotations
NEW YORK. June 23.—Money on cal':
easy at I®l% per cent; hist loan. 1; closed.
101% per cent; prime mercantile paper, 3®
I per cent: sterling exchange easy, with
actual business In bankers' bills at 4.87%
04.87% for demand and at 4.860 4.85% for
sixty days; posted rates. 4.870 4.87% and
4.88f14.88%: commercial bills, 4.85%: sliver
certificates. 60%©60<i,,
SAN FRANCISCO. June £3.—Drafts,
sight. 17%; telegraphic, 20.
LONDON, June 25.—Consols, 112 13-16.
Treasury Statement
WASHINGTON, June 25. — Today's
statement of the condition of the Treas
ury shows: Available casih balance,
$233,740,654; gold reserve, $142,733,488.'
Silver Bullion
NEW YORK. June 23.—Bar silver, 60%;
Mexican dollars. 47%. , "
SAN FRANCISCO. June 25.—Bar silver,
00%: Mexican dollars, 49049%.
LONDON, June 25.—Bar silver, 27 9-16 d.
Boston Quotations
BOSTON, June 25.—Atchison. 12%; Bell
Telephone, 234; Burlington, 83%; Mexican
Central, 9; San Diego, 9.
SAN FRANCISCO MARKETS
i
Call Board Prices of Cereals and Ship
ments Received
SAN FRANCISCO. June 25.—Wheat In
active; December, 1.22%. Barley strong; De
cember, 70%. Corn, nlrge yeliow, 9501.00.
California bran, 14.00014.50.
Wheat-Shipping, 1.21%®1.22%; milling,
1.27%01.35.
Barley—Feed, 70071%; choice bright, 72%
©73%; brewing, 85090.
Oats—Common. wh1te,95®1.07%; good to
choice, 1.1001.20; fancy feed, 1.2601.30.
Receipts—Florur. quarter sacks, 13,087;
wheat, centals, 3240; barley, centals. 1210;
beans, sacks, 134; corn, centals, 1470; do
eastern, 400; potatoes, sacks, 3618; onions,
sacks, 249; bran, sacks, 1924; middlings,
sacks, 330; hay, tons, 270; straw, tods, 21;
wool, bales, 218; hides, number; 651; wine,
gallons, 20,400.
San Francisco Produce
MtddHnss-18.50iSitb.50 per ton; California
bran, 14.00014.50 per ton.
Hay—Wheat, 8.00®11.00; wheat and oat,
[email protected]; oat, 6.0008,50; alfalfa, 5.0009.00;
clover. 86.0008.00; stock. 5.0006.00; com
pressed wheat, 8.60010.00. New crop-
Wheat, 7.0009.50; oat, 6.0007.60; river bar
ley, 5.0006.00; best barley, 6.0007.00; alfal
fa, 6.0005.50.
Straw—Per bale, 85050.
Dry Beans—Pink, 1.0001.10; Lima, 1.50®
1.00: small white, 1.0001.10; large white,
1.0001.10.
Potatoes—New, In sacks, 40075 per cent
al; do In boxes, 5001.00 per cental.
Various—New red onions, 65070 per sack;
cucumbers, 40080 per small box; dried pep
pers, 607 per lb.; garlic, 1%@2 per lb.; com
mon asparagus, 5001.00 per box! choice do,
1.2501.50; green peas, 202% per lb.; string
beans, 1%©3 per lb.; bay squash, 75085
per box; tomatoes, 7601.00 per box; rhu
barb, 25040 per box; green corn, 10017%.
Fresh Fruits—Apricots, Royal, 28060;
peaches, 85050; pears, 20040 per small box;
Longworth strawberries, 2.6004.00 per
cheat; large do, 2.0002.50 per chest; goose
berries, 102 per lb; blackberries, 1.7503.00
per chest; cherries, 15®S0; Royal Anne, 350
50 per box; currants, 1.5002.50 per chest;
apples, 50086 per small box; raspberries,
34J6; figs, single layer, [email protected]; black do,
double layer, 4U®6O; white do, double layer,
[email protected]
Citrus Fruits—Ordinary navels, [email protected]
per box; choice navels, 3.6055.00 per box;
seedling oranges, 1.0001.50 per box; Medi
terranean swests, 1.2501.50 per box; Mexi
can limes, t.0007.M; common California
lemons, 7501.50 per box; choice do, 2.UOy
2.50 per box.
Tropical Fruits—Bananas, 1.0002.00 per
bunch; pineapples, 2.0004.00 per dozen;
Pemlan dates, 6 per lb.; Smyrna figs, 134).
14 pef lb\
' Dried fruits, Jobbing prices furnished by
the San Francisco fruit exchange:
Apricots—Fancy Moorparks, 12%; choice
do, 11%; fancy do, 9; choice, 8; standard,
6%; prime, 5%.
Apples—Evaporated, 5%; sun dried, 2%.
Peaches—Fancy, 6%; choice, 5%; stand
ard, 4%; prime, 4; peeled, ln boxes, 10%.
Pears—Fancy halves. 6; fancy quarters,
Plums—Pitted, 4; unfitted, 1%.
Prunes—Four sizes, 2%4f3%.
Nectarines— Fancy, 5%; choice, 4%;
standard, 4.
Figs—Choice white, 8; black, 4.
Raisins—Jobbing prices: In sacks or 50-
Ib. boxes—Four-crewn, loose, 6»4; three
crown, 4%; two-crown, 3%; seedless Sul
tanas, 6%; seedless Muscatels, 4%; dried
grapes ln 20-lb. boxes, three-crown London
layers, 1.15.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 16 per lb.;
common do, 15® 15%; fancy dairy, 14014%;
good to choice, 13014; common, 12013.
Cheese—Fancy mild new, 80SV4; fair to
good, 707%; California cream Cheddar,
10011; young America, 84j9; eastern, 12
13; western, )!%4i12% per lb.
Eggs—Store, 10012; ranch, 134)16; duck
eggs, 13 per dozen.
Poultry—Turkey gobblers, 114112 per lb.;
turkey hens, 10011; old roosters, 4.004)4.23;
youhg do, 6.0007.59 per dozen; small broil
ers, 1.5002.50; large do, 3.0004.00; fryers, 4.00
©4.50; ducks, pld, 8.2603.50; ducks, young,
3.0004.50; geese, .501.00; goslings, 754j1.G0;
plgeonß, 1.25JJ1.50.
CHICAGO MARKET
Yesterday's Transactions on the Board
of Trade
CHICAGO, June 25.—1n Wheat the- main
question was again tho July deal, and the
trading In that future soon disclosed the
fact that It was all alive and stuffed with
dynamite. September got some advantage
from the rapidity of the opening bulge in
July, but the former proceeded at a quite
terlng the shorts by the force of the first
explosion. Excepting' the attitude of the
July future, the Influence of the early
Items of news were generally bearish.
Liverpool showed only a %d advance in re
sponse to a l%d rise here yesterday. The
most bearish feature of the situation, how
ever. Was the home harvest prospects. A
winter wheat crop of over 300.0W-.r09 is gen
erally admitted, and the news from the
northwest was that the wheat ln the Da
kotas. Minnesota and Manitoba was mak
ing excellnet progress. On the other hand.
New York reported foreigners buying
futures, and reports of damage by storms
were from, the South and southwest. Chi
cago receipts of wheat were 10 cars; Min
neapolis and Duluth got 207 cars, against
410 the corresponding day of the year be
fore. July opened at from G9T4<S7O. as com
pared with 7G%070% at the close yester
day. It hovered for a few minutes- be
tween 70% and 70% and then shot up to 71%.
There was plenty for sale at the latter
price, and It came back with a rush to
that point again; on one of the latter sud
den recoveries its Impetus could not be
stopped until It got to 71%. The best prices
of ths clay were made about fifteen min
utes from the close. Several prominent
houses were heavy buyers and In the gen
eral mauling July shot up to 72. The clos
ing price was 71%. Corn was firm, but
much less active than on the clay before.
The market for the most part followed
wheat. Oats stnrtec] firm, but yielded with
corn. Provisions were slow, but llrm. The
opening was easier on the decline in prices
at the yards. This decline was soon re
covered on seme short coverings and out
side supper.
The lending futures clOEed as follows:
Wheat Ko. 2—
July 7174.
I September 01%
December (new) 66%
Corn No. "—
June 81%—25
J'J'y .....25 ©25%
September 26
Oais No 2-
Juiy is
Hrpttmber is
Cash ejjelatlons were as follows: Flour,
stea-iy. No. 2 spring, wheat, 77%: No. 3
spring wheat OP'S7I; No. 2 red. 76T<,4J81%:
No 2 sorn. 35028%; No. 2 oats. IfW?IS%: No
2 white. 8ft&22% f.0.b.: No. 6 white, 20%©22
f.0.b.: No. 2 rye, 31;. No. 2 barley, nominal:
No 3. 31 f.0.b.: No. 1 flaxseed. 79%08O: prime
timothy seed. 2.75: mess pork, per bbl., 7.55
ft 7.60; lard, per 100 lbs., 3.97%: short ribs
sidec. loose, 1.3001.60: dry salted shoulders,
boxed. 1%05; short clear sides, boxed. 4%
W4%; whisky, distillers' finished goods, per
gal.. 1.19.
Receipts. Shipments.'
Flour, bbls 6.000 5 001
Corn, bu 363.000 H3.000
Wheat, bu,.. 5,000 23.000
Oats, bu 37.000 387.000
Rye. bu 5.000 1,000
Barley, bu H.OOO 2,000
On the produce exchange today the but
ter market was firm; creameries, 12©14%;
dairies, 9©12. Cheese was steady at B®BW.'
Eggs were firm; fresh, 8%.
California Fruit. Sales
CHICAGO, June 25.—Porter Bros.' com
pany sold today at open auction: Prunes—
Tragedys, 2.60, Plums-Clymans, 1.1001.55:
Royal Hctive, 1.15. Apricots—Royal, l.COfi
1.30. Peaches—Alexanders. 7001.25.
NEW YORK, June 25.—Porter Bros.'
company sold today: Plums—Abundance
2.5003.30; Clymans. 1.1002.50; Yosabi, 1.75-
Royal Hetivc, 1.15; St. Catherine. 1.05:
cherry, 56075. Prunes—Tragedys, 2.7502.90
Pears—Comet, 1.8501.90. Apricots—Mont
gamets, 1.2501.55: Royals, 9B#i'.2oj apricots
6001.30. Cherries—Royal Annes. 8Ei»1.35-
Tartarlans, 7001.30; Blgareaus, 55(fi1.30; as
sorted, 7501,20; Eurekas and Republican
1.10; Oregor.s, 8001.10. Peaches—Alexand
ers, 7001.25; Early Mays, 6001.00. Apples
CHICAGO, June 25.—Porter Brothers
company sold today: Prunes—Tragedys
2.60. Plums—Clymans, 1.1001.50; Royal
Native, 1.15. Apricots, 1.1001.30. Peaches
—Alexanders, 7001.25.
NEW YORK, June 20.-Porter Brothers
company sold: Plums—Abundance. 2.500
S.2OJ Clymans, 1.1002.69; Yosabi, 1.75; Royal
Native, 1.15; St. Catherine. 1.06; cherry,
55075. Prunes—Tragedy, 2.7502.90. Pears-
Comet, 1.8001.90. Aprloots—Mohtgame'
1.2301.65: Royals, 9801.20; others, 6001.20.
Cherries—Royal Anne, 8501.35; Tartarlans
7001.30; Blgareaus, 5501.80; assorted, 750
1.20; Eurekas and Republicans, 1.10; Ore
gons. 8001.00. Peaches-Alexs,naer. JO©
1.86; Early Mays, 6001.00. Apples.. 1.00.
Chicago Lire Stock
CHICAGO, June 25.—Native beef steers
sold at an extreme range of 3.6005.20, but
only a small percentage sold up to 5.00, the
bulk of the cattle selling at 4.0004.70; feed
ing cattle were In fair demand at 2.9004.20;
calves were scarcer and choice lots ad
vanced with sales at 6.2506.60; Texas fed
cattle were not any lower, gut grassers
were weakening.
Ip hogs, packers took off a gdod part of
yesterday's advance; a few early sales
were made at yesterday's prices; fancy
hogs selling at 3.60, which was the high
price of the day; the day's business was
done at a decline of about 5 cents, with
sales at 3.1503.53, largely at 3.4003.45.
Trade ln sheep and lambs was slow and
ths Improvement was largely lost,, spring
lambs going at J. 0005.50; sheep sold at 2.25
04.10, the bulk selling at 3.0003.70; yearlings
sold at 3.5004.85 and wooled Colorados
brought 4.9005.00.
Receipts—Cattle, -2000; hogs, 26,000;
sheep, 6000. i
Boston Wool Market
BOSTON, June 25.—The Oommercla
Bulletin will any tomorrow of the wool
market: The market continue, active; for
THE NATIONAL BANK OP CALIFORNIA
W AT LOS ANGELEB
Capital and Profits J270,000.00.
OFFICERS. I DIRECTORS'
" ! J. M. C. MARBLE, O. H. CHURCHILL,
J. M. C. MARBLE President| o. T. JOHNSON, JOHN WOLFSKILb
O. H. CHURCHILL Vice-President NELSON STORY, GEORGE IRVINE.
H. M. LUTZ Vice-President IN. W. STOWELL, E. F. C. KLOKKE,
A. HADLEY Cashierl \V. S. DE VAN, M. H. SHERMAN.
JOSEPH 1). RADFORD.Assistant Cashierl b-red O.JOHNSON.T. K. NEWLIN.
R. I. ROGERS Assistant Cashierl A. HADLEY.
OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
pARMERS AND MERCHANTS' BANK OF LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Capital paid up .'5500,000.00
Surplus and Reserve 875,000.00
I. W. HELLMAN. President; H. W. HiELLMAN. Vlce-Pres.; H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier; G. IIEIMANN, Assistant Cashier. Directors—W. H. PERRY. O. W.
CHILDS. J. F. FRANCIS. C. E. THOM. I. W. HELLMAN, JR., H. W. HELLMAN.
A. GLASSELL. T. 1.. DUQUE, I. W. HELLMAN.
Special Collection Department. Correspondence Invited. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
SECURITY SAVINgYbANK
Corner Main and Second Streets
OFFICERS. I DIRECTORS.
I H. W. Hellman, J. F. Sartori, W. L. Graves,
J. F. SARTORI President 111. J. Fleishman, C. A. Shaw, F. O. John-
MAURICE S. HELLMAN..Vice-President son. J H. Shankland, J. A. Graves, M. L.
W. D. LON'GYEAR Cashier I Fleming, M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear.
Five per cent interest paid on term. 3 per cent on ordinary deposits. Money Loand
on First-clas* real estate.
If OS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK
United States Depository
Capital $500,000.00 Surplus $47,500.00
Total $547.5C/t.OO
GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN Vioe-Presldent
F. C HOWES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Cashier
' DIRECTORS. „ „ .
Geo. 11. Boncbrake,Warren Glllelen, P, M. Green. Chas.A. Marrlner, E. P. Jonnson,
Wm. M. Van Dyke, W. C. Brown, L. C. McKecby, F. C. Howes.
This bank has no deposits of either the county or city treasurer and therefore no
prefered creditors. ___„ 1 .
pfRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES
Cnr,ii»i ,t„rv $400,<Vj5 Surplus a;,d undivided profits 0ver..5250,09$
I fi MI 1 IfiTT President W. G. KERCKHOFF Vice-President
KH j\'K A rmsii'N'' Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier
IKAMt A. Wilbur..... DIRECTORS. «,„->.
J. M. Elliott, J. D, Bicknell, F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. D. Hooker, W. C. Patterson,
Wm. G. Kerckhoff . . , . .
No public t v deposits received at this imnK.
STATE LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY OF' LOS ANGELES
$ Capital $500,000.00
OFFICERS _
11. J. WOOLLACOTT President WARREN GILLELEN.Second Vlce-Pres.
J. F. tOWELI Mrst Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Cashier
M B LIiWIS Assistant Cashier
A general hanking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Safe
deposit hexes for rent. . „_ —
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SAYINGS BANK
v> KVrth Stfet Interest paid on deposits
DIRECTORS:'-.!! H Bra.y. J; M. Elliott, 11. J.VM. Ran£ Ay Olbjon,
W. D. Woolwine, W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit noxea for went.
eign wool Is still being bought largely.for
speculation, but the sales include a larger
proportion of domestic wonis. The rates
of last year are fully maintained. New
fine medium territory 1f ; selling on a basis
of aacTi37 cents clean. In Ihe west it is
being held at 40941 rents clean, delivered In
BOStoh.' Receipts of foreign wool continue
heavy and storage for it is being sought
as far as Lowell. The sales of the week
are: 2,180,009 pounds domestic ar.d 8,890,000
pounds foreign, against 2.911.000 pounds
domestic and 5.990.000 pounds foreign last
week, nnd 1,987,600 pounds domestic and
033.000 pounds foreign for the same week
last year. The sales to date show an in
crease of 41.951.5C0 pounds domestic and
72.252.7u;) pounds foreign from sales to the
date in ISKG. The receipts to date show .an
increase of 2243 bales domestic and 286,520
bales foreign.
Dried Eruit Prices
NEW YORK. June 25.—California dried
fruits steady. Evaporated Apples—Prime,
wire tray. 4% per pound; wood dried, prime,
4%0a,"4; choice, 4% Prunes—Unchanged.
Apricots—Royal. 8® 11; Moorpark. 12.
Peaches—Unpeeled, GftS: peeled, 11014.
Liverpool Market
LIVERPOOL, June 25.—Wheat—No. 1
northern spring red. steady, 5s 9%d.
Corn—American mixed spot new, steady
at 2s S%d; do June, steady, 2s B%d; do July,
steady, 2s 8"4 d; do August, steady, 2s 9d.
Pctroloum
NEW YORK. June 25.—Petroleum dull;
Pennsylvania crude, 85 bid, July.
Local Quotations
Business In the fruit and produce line
was reported quiet yesterday. In eggs, but
ter, cheese and poultry no change is mani
tpst. Fruits are dropping in price, arrivals
gradually growing heavier. By yesterday
morning's express 1750 boxes of small fruit
from the north came to band, mostly cher
ries anil currants, and by the afternoon
'.rain 100 more. Cherries were cheaper yes
terday. Vegetables are about the same,
under large supplies.
EGGS—Fancy ranch, 12%; fair to good,
12 cents.
BUTTER—Fancy' local creamery, per 2
lb. square. 45; fancy coast orcamery,
per 2-ib. square, 37%fi10; dairy, 1%-lb. rolls,
30682%: fancy ,2-ib. square, 86087%; tub,
fancy. 17.
CHEESE—LocaI factory, large size, 9%0
10; do Young America, 10%4ill; do 3-lb.
hand. 11%fi12: <%c extra per lb. when cased
for shipment); northern full cream, 80
8%.
POULTRY—Hens, 4.2504.50 per dozen:
young roosters, 4.5005.00; broilers, 2.50®
3.00; old roosters, 3.50W4.00; ducks. 3.00(83.75;
turkeys, live. 144715; dressed, 17018: pigeons,
per dozen, 75471.00; squabs. 1.25(81.50.
GREEN FRUITS—V. N. P. apples. 1.754$
2.00 per box; strawberries, common, 4475;
fancy, 6f17; bananas, bunch, 2 004T2.50;
crates extra; cherries, Tartarian, per box,
359140: Black Republicans. 40; Royal Anne,
554160; loquats. 2(84; blackberries, per box.
2%83: gooseberries, per lb., B%@4| apricots,
per lb., 1%; currants, per crate, 30(840;
raspberries, per box, S: peaches. 20-lb.
boxes, 50060; watermelons, 2.00473.50 per
dozen; pineapples, per dozen, 2.504(3.50;
black figs, per bpx, 40050; Clyman plums,
per crate, 754/Vi.
CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges. St. Mich
aels, 2.504J3.00; Mediterranean sweets, 2.25
422.50: Malta Bloods, 2 50472.75; seedlings,
1.5002.00; lemons, fancy. Eureka, 2.00472.50:
Eureka and Lisbon, 2.004(2.50; uneured, l.O)
1.15; limes, per 100, 504760.
VEGETABLES—Beets, per 100 lbs., 70;
cabbage, per 100 lbs., 60065; chiles, dry, per
string. 604/60; Mexid&n, per lb., 104)11) green,
per lb.. 12; garlic, 3473%; new onions,
704775; heans, strinf, per lb.. 24<2%: cucum
bers, doz., 154125; lettuce, doz., 154720; green
peas, per lb., 4476; turnips. 100 lbs., 75085;
artichokes. 2557/30 per dozen; rhubarb, 750
S3 per box: aparagus, 5417 per lb.; parsnips,
per lOtf. 75(885; green onions, dozen, 25(830;
leeks, per dozen. 15: parsley, per dozen, 25;
radishes, per dozen, 20; summer squash,
per lb., 3; egg plant, per lb., 10: green
corn, sack, 854(95; tomatoes, per box, 60
075.
POTATOES-Per 100 lbs, New potatoes,
404165; Early Rose, 754780; sweet, per lb.,
2%03. I
DRIED FRUITS—Apples, sun-dried,
sacks, per lb., 4415; boxes, 5475%; evapo
rated, fancy, 7%475%; apricots, fancy, 11%;
choice, 10; peaches, fancy, unpeeled, 7%0
8%; pears, fancy, evaporated, 7479; plums,
pitted, choice, 709; prunes, choice, boxed,
7%; sacks, 6; dotes. 6%07: figs, California
white, per lb., 7%; California black, per lb.,
6; Canifornla fancy, per lb., 608% i Imported
Smyrna, 12016.
RAISINS—Fancy clusters, 20-lb. boxes,
1.76; 4-crown LL clusters. 1.50411.60;
3-crown LL. per box, 1.25411.33; B
crown, loose muscats, per box, 1.10
©t.15; ordinary, loose, per box, 50075; 2
crown, loose, In sacks, per lb., 4%; 3
crown, loose, ln sacks, per lb., 5%4f5%; 4
crown, fancy bleached, per lb., 10; Sultana,
seedless, choice, per lb., 7%4i9. Fractions,
half crown, per lb., 606%; Sultana, seed
less, boxes, 25; quarter boxes, 50c per box
higher than whole.
NUTS—Walnuts. Los Angeles, 6476; me
dium soft, 6%©7%; softshell, Los Nietos,
fancy. 9*110: almonds, softshell, 3JZIO; pa
per shell, 11012%; hardshell. 708; pecans,
[email protected]; filberts, 11; Brazils, 10: plnons, 943)10.
BEANS AND DRIED PEAS—Pink. 1.60
{71.65: Lima. 2.2502.50; Lady Washington.
1.5001.60; small whites, [email protected]: green,
field peas, 2.25412.50; black-eyed beans, 2.00:
garvancos, 1.7502.00; lentils. Imported, 6.50
07.00: lentils, California. 3.00473.50.
HONEY AND BEEBWAX-Honeycomb.
9011 per lb.; strained, 5%@6; beeswax, 180
20 per lb.
| GKAIN-Wheat, 1.6001.80; com, small
jyj AIN STREET SAVINGS BANK.
Junction ot Main. Spring and Tempi* its,
(Temple Block), Los Angeles.
Capital puli! up $100,00s
Officers and directors: T. L. Duque,
President; I. N. Van Nuys, Vice-President"
B. V. Duque, Cashier; H. W. Hellman,
Kaspare Xohn, H. W. O'Meiveny, J. B.
uankershim. O. T. Johnson, Aba Haas, W.
O. Kerckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate.
Five per cent Interest paid on term deposits
ANGELES SAVINGS BANK.
230 N. Main St.
J.E. Plater, Pres.; H.W. Hellman. V-Prss.l
AY. M. Caswell. Cashier.
Directors—l. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater,
H. W. Hellman. I. W. Hellman, Jr.. W.
M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan
lon first-cla::!! real estate.
DR. WONG HIM
831 South Hope St. Los Angeles,
CaL
DR. WONO HIM la a
graduate of the Royal
College of Physicians,
located at ('nnlon, China.
Alho Honorary Member —~'
of Faculty of said lnstl- fflPi% \t
tute. Dr. Wong Him mr • 7% W
belongs to a family of W ' \M
physicians, ho being tho \ MmMk V
sixth la tha lino of l\ " m M 36% *»,>
descent. W j iw
Hundreds af people can V (.*. If'
personally recommend f aannw F
him. Herbs exclusively \ * ft
used. ■tV^kak.
Cured or Htomach and
Kidney Dr. aA
Him Hope WM
BU Los Angeles, Calif.
To the Publlc-It gives me great pleasure to say
that Dr. Wong Him s treatment In my case hai
been most successful. For years I have been
troubled with the kidney and stomach troubloa.
I tried various remedies from other physicians,
but received nopermanent help. Dr. Wong Him's
reatment has removed all tendency of these troub
les and seems to be permanent ln its results. 1 like
Dr. Wong Hlin's Ideas of Herb treatment, cleaa*
Ing and renovating the system before building It
up again. lam certainly pleased to aay that ha
has clone a great deal or good to n»«, and that £
have found him to be a well educated man, un
assuming and kind, commanding the respect ol
all good people. Very respectfslry,
MLSS STELLA HUNTER.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 30, 189 T. 620 Bellevue Aye
yellow, 1.10; large yellow, 1.10; oats, 1.10
©1.25; barley, 75.
HAY—Wheat per ton, 7.0008.00; barley,
7.004T8.00; oat, 7.5008.50; alfalfa, baled, 6.00
07.00; loose, 5.0006.00; new crop, all kinds,
6.00: straw, 6.00.
MILLSTUFFS—FIour, local mills, 4.60
per bbl.; Stockton brands, 6.00; Oregon, 4.86;
eastern, 6.35(36.50; shorts, ton, local, 19.00;
rolled barley, per ton, 15.00; cracked corn,
per 100 lbs, 1.10; feed meal, per 100 lbs, 1.15;
bran. 17.00 per ton.
LIVE STOCK—Per lb.: Beeves, 2%03;
hogs, 3%@3%; lamba, per head, 1.2501.60;
sheep, per cwt., 2.50472.75.
DRESSED MEATS—AII per lb.; Beef,
6%475%; veal, 607%; mutton, 5; lamb, (;
pork. 6.
CURED MEATS—Picnic hams. 6%; Rex,
11%; Roulette hams, 7%; select mild cure,
9%; special fancy breakfast bacon, 11%;
special breakfast bacon, 11; Rex bacon,
10; Rex boneless hams, sugar cured, 9%;
Rex boneless butts, 8%; Rex dried beef, ln
sldes, 13%; Rex dried beef, outsldes, 10;
smoked tongues, per lb., 15; medium bacon.
8%; dry salt clear bellies, 16«i;20; ay„ 7%;
dry salt short clear sides, 35040; ay., 6%;
salt clear backs, 6%; Rex pure leaf lard,
tierces, 5%; Ivory, tierces, 5; cottolene,
tierces, 6%; Rexolene, tierces, 5; special
kettle rendered leaf, 6%.
Real Estate Transfers
FRIDAY, June 25.1897.
M. E. McLe«an to A. J. Miller—Lot 62,
Ellis tract: *!lon.
S. M. Rice to M. A. Harris—Lot 42, Smith
James tract; 3225.
E. E. and M. L. Lederle to C. J. Abarla—
Lot 35, block 3, George Dalton, sr., tract;
$300.
S. Brunmer »3 E Luke—Lot 6. Luke's
subdivision of lot 32, Lick tract: $300.
L. D. and C T. Robedeau to Kerckhoff-
Cuzner Mill and Lumber company—Lot
17, block 1, Covina; $200.
L. F. Badger to E. F. Badger—East 2
acres of southwest quarter section 36,
township 1 north, range 10: $1200.
Mrs. L. Bates to J S Shephard—Lot 7,
block 136, Pomona; $300.
John Lovell to Amelia Lovell—Lot 1,
Reyese Demoreltz tract; $8500.
C. J. Ellis lo H. H. Metcalf—Block 87,
San Fernando; $100.
A. and F. H. Shafer to J Keough—Lot
7, Arthur tract; $450.
S. Smith, trustee, to J. C. Salisbury—Un
divided one-half of lot commencing at
northeast corner of lot 9. block 9, O. S.:
$17,000.
C. W. and L. R. Smllh to F. H. Maude-
Lot 2, C. W. Smith s subdivision, block 60,
H. S.: $525.
C. V. and J. S. Hall to P. E. Larson—Lot
21, block 3, Charles Victor Hall tract; $150.
C. 11. and E. S. Buckbee to L. A. Willis
—Southeast quarter of southeast quarter
of southwest quarter section 5, township 4
south, range 11: $1200.
H. G. Wllshlre et al. to Mrs. M. De Garmo
—Lot 13 and north half of lot 12, block 4,
Wllshlre Boulevard tract; $1725.
SUMMARY
Deeds 33
Nominal 18
Total $33,519.44
Fourth of July Rates
On Southern Pacific: Round trip for one
and one-third, one and one-fifth and one
fare, according to distance. Tickets sold,
July 3d, 4tli, s tli, good returning until July;
6th,, »" *- - >

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