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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 10, 1897, Image 9

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Los Angeles, July 9, 1597.
A very remarkable showing is made In
the June sales of municipal bonds, which,
according to tho New York Bond Buyer,
reached the aggregate amount of $19,977,919,
consisting of 202 different Issues sold to 155
different bidders.
Each of these separate totals is extraor
dinary by comparison with any previous
months. The number of separate offers
is fully double the average of all the
months during the past six years. The in
crease in offers is not in any sense ab
normal, for the number of direct bidders—
those buying original Issues—has increased
in like proportion, while new banking
houses making a specialty of municipal
securities have been organized and begun
operations. The savings banks, trust and
Insurance companies are more eager buy
ers of good long term municipals than in
any year for half a decade or more. The
total of sales for June is larger than that
of any month since 1891, except the phe
nomenal month of November, 1896, when
unsold accumulatlona of the five months
of the presidential campaign were sold
to the amount of $33,705,714 in three weeks
after it was known that McKinley had
prevailed before the people.
♦ ♦■ ♦
Following are the Bond Buyer's figures
of comparative monthly sales of municipal
bonds for the first six months of 1896 and
1896 1897
January $7,652,047 $12,368,821
February 3,9R6,563 13,343,423
March 9.123.586 13,708,195
April 5,991,922 15,154,651
May 11,823,370 10,316,364
June 14,135,639 19,977,919
Total $52,713,727 $84,869,373
Average 8,795.228 14,114,895
No opportunity for instituting afair com
parison- by "months will offer investors un
til January next Tbe nomination in June.
1896, of a free silver candidate on the Demo
cratic ticket demoralized the municipal
bond business from July until
and sales ran down to tbe low average of
only $5,000,000 a month. We must, there
fore, base calculations for the next six
months on the results obtained during tbe
past half year. The. average of monthly
sales for the last named period reached
the figure of $14,114,895, equivalent to total
annual sales of about $170,000,000. It Is not
to be anticipated that business in munici
pal bonds will fall off during the summer
or vacation months. Capital is a laborer
who has no holidays or Sundays, takes no
vacation, and works night and day, with
out food or clothing or shelter. It cannot
afford to lie idle, but must seek employ
ment at all times.
Two very Interesting questions have been
offered by one of our English contempo
raries, which are rarely touched upon
except from the, dry-as-dust standpoint of
statisticians 1 . They are: How much coin
is there ln> circulation? and what Is the
money appetite of different parts of the
Answering the first question, the writer
states that of the three most valuable
mediums—gold, silver and paper—there is
over $12,000,000,000 in circulation, divided as
follows: Gold, $3,775,000,000; silver, $3,975,
--000,000: paper, $1,400,000,000. Copper coins
are not taken Into consideration.
The comparison of the gold coin held in
different nations is shown by a table which
places France in the first place, the United
Kingdom second and the United States
third. In silver coin India holds the first
place, France second and the United States
third, with England a poor fifth. This
answerß the second question.
In twenty .years the specie reserve In the
banks of the world has trebled, while the
paper issue has only risen 33 per cent. The
ratio of paper money in general use in 1870
was 38 per cent, and in 1890 79 per cent. It
also appears that the amount of capital
employed in ban-king has almost doubled
since 1870. The checks pain in New York
and London in one month aggregated
♦ ♦ ■*■
The Russian minister of finance has in
serted in the journal of St. Petersburg an
official note with regard to the stock of
gold held by the Russian government and
the Bank of Russia. The note is pub
lished because certain foreign journals
have wrongly represented that this stock
has recently been diminished, whereas the
opposite is the case. At the end of 1890
the gold held by the government in the
banks, including the balances, mi the hands
of foreign correspondents, amounted to
1583,980,000, and on March 28th It stood
♦ -f ♦
It is stated that there have been rele
gated to farm lands over one hundred ad
ditions and town sites in Kansas, which
were relieved of corporate existence by the
recent Legislature. The preceding Legis
lature dissolved 212, and the one before 83.
The tragedy of the boom period lies hidden
in these facts. The losses to real estate in
vestors Involved in the reversion of this
larTd to its original status is Incalculable.
It Is painful to contemplate the suffering
to innocent persons, widows, small traders,
etc., which the collapse of these ventures
must have inflicted. Kansas is not to
blame, says the American Banker. Her
people have done and are doing what they
can to mitigate the evil consequences of the
inflation period.
♦ ♦ ♦
Directors of a bank cannot be held per
sonally liable for loss by loan to one of
their number who was a merchant in good
standing and credit and doing a large bus
iness which required accommodation,
where the transactions were such that men
of ordinary prudence engaged In the busi
ness of lending money might have done the
same, and in a period of financial strin
gency they extended the loans in good
faith for the purpose of preventing the
failure and protecting the interests of the
bank. Wheeler vs. Aiken. 1.. & Say. Bank
(U. S. Cir. Ct.), 76 Federal Rep. 7SI.
+ + +
The complete trade statistics of the
United States Treasury department for
the calendar year 1596 are at hand. The
total American purchase of Mexican mer
chandise (not precious metals) products
for the year was. gold values, $15,887,059, as
compared with $18,207,43 In 1895, a decrease
of $2,320,344, which is more than accounted
for by the smaller coffee crop here avalla
able for export, the falling off of Mexico's
coffee shipments to the United States In
1536, as compared with the previous year,
being $2,926,544. This fact encourages us
to believe that the trade of this country
with its greatest customer is in a healthy
condition. A short coffee crop here ex
plains the loss in Mexico's sales to her
northern neighbor. . Although the sales
of staple articles of export to the United
States fell off In. 1886, as compared with
1595, the record of Mexico is not at all a
discouraging one, for the American people
were comparatively poor, reducing their
volume of Imports from the whole world
by $120,093,000, a falling off of 14.9 per cent
from 1595, while the Importations from
Mexico diminished but 12.07 per went.
Eighteen mortgages were recorded In
this county yesterday, aggregating $31,
--437. Among the largest were A. and E. H.
Watklns to B. Kingsbaker, $7000, 3 years,
10 per cent, on tho John Temple Home
stead. El Monte: Geo. F. Ferris et al. to F.
r. Firey. $3000. 2 years, 10 per cent, on part
lot 13, Loop & Meserve tract; Mary A.
Forman to A. L. Lankershim, $6000, 3 years,
9 per cent, on six lots In Forman tract, and
0. H. and Horace Bell to Southern Call-
I _ ...
fornla Savings Bank, $4000, 2 years, 10 per
cent, on part lot 1, block B, H. S.
♦ ♦■ ♦
The Pasadena Country club Incorporated
today without any capital stock. The cor
poration is formed to promote social Inter
course among Its members, to encourage
outdoor sports, and not for pecuniary
profit. The directors named are: A. M.
Armstrong. Altartena; J. B. Miller, Jason
Evans, ,T. S. Torrance, W. Staats, W. E.
Stuart, Pasadena; J. S. Cravens, St. Louis.
The comptroller of the currency In his
latest bulletin dated 3d Inst, gives notice
of the following, among other changes:
National Bank Organized—The National
Bank of Dallas, Texas; capital, $100,000; E.
M. Reardon, president; H. E. Hamilton,
Corporate Existene of National Bank
Extended—The First National Bank of
Eaton Rapids, Mich., until July 3,1917.
Applications to Organize National Banks
Approved—The First National Bank of
Mammoth Springs, Ark.; capital, $50,000,
by the following persons: H. G. King, G.
C. Buford, W. W. Wood and others.
The Mendota National Bank, Mendota,
111., capital, $50,000, by the following per
sons: Louis Waldorf, Max Freedman,
Fred E. Cavell and others.
Liquidation—The National Bank of Hepp
ner, Ore., has gone into voluntary liquida
tion by resolution of Its stockholders dated
June 19. 1597, to take"effect on that day.
The South Milwaukee National Bank,
Milwaukee, Wis., has gone Into voluntary
liquidation, by resolution of Its stock
holders dated May 12, 1897, to take effect
July 1, 1897.
The Westminster Celery Company. Prin
cipal place of business, Westminster,
Orange county. Directors: J. B. Cosslno,
Herbert Gray, Oliver Stewart,W. L. James,
Jacob Ross, J. M. Hall, Westminster; H.
Goodright, Bolsa. Capital stock, $50,000;
subscribed, $1950.
Standard Gold Mining Company. Prin
cipal place of business. Grass- Valley. Di
rectors: Gcorgo J. Mttlroy, Robert Riley,
Thomas Cavanattgh, Grass Valley; Chris.
Million, Daniel MeFall, Nevada City. Cap
ital stock, $10,000,000; subscribed, $5000.
Dun & Co.'s Review
NEW YORK, July 9.— R. G. Dun & Co's
weekly review of trade tomorrow will say:
The strike of bituminous coal miners has
taken 75,0000r more from work and threat
ens to restrict supplies of fuel in. some
quarters, though the West Virginia and
some other mines which declined to take
part claim to be able to meet the eastern
demand for some months. In, the west
the strike is by no means unitedly sus
tained, and the impression prevails that it
will not last long. The tin plate works have
settled the wage question, and are again
busy and show a production of 4.500.000
boxes yearly, with a capacity of 6,250,000
boxes. The bar mills have more trouble,
but a general settlement of Iron and steel
wages is expected without much delay.
New orders are small since the annua]
vacation began, but yet are large enough,
the season considered, to afford some en-
couragement. Tin Is stronger at 14.10,
without concessions, and copper, with a
large export demand at 11.12 cents for lake,
while in lead sales of 1000 fons or more
leave the price about 3.7 cents. The woolen
mills are getting decidedly more orders
for fall wants and beginning hopefully on
spring goods, but are cautious in con
tracts for future delivery. Some have made
large purchases of wool, but by far the
greater part of the sales, which amounted
to 13,120,000 pounds at the three chief mar
kets for the week, have been of speculative
character. Western prices are held much
above those of seaboard markets. Mon
tana scoured being sold, according to re
ports, at the equivalent of 42 cents at the
east, against 38 cents at Boston, 40 cents
at Philadelphia. There is a better demand
for domestic wool in expectation of higher
prices. While the most cautious estimates
of wheat have been advanced, that of the
Orange Judd Farmer to 575,000.000, prices
have been lifted nearly 3Vi cents here, al
though Atlantic exports, flour Included,
were fo rthe week 1,513,000 bushels, against
1.415.33S bushels last year. Western receipts
are small only 1,399,632 bushels, against
2,973,409 last year and the disposition of
farmers to hold for higher prices is
strengthened by many foreign- reports.
Failures tor the week have been 206 in
the United States against 215 last year, and
31 in Canada, against 29 last year.
Bradstreet's Reports
NEW YORK, July 9.—Bradstreet's to
morrow will say: There Is only a moderate
volume of trade throughout the country,
the more noteworthy changes being
checked demand in the west and north
west, due to the excessive heat and storms,
continued favorable reports as to the cereal
and other crop prospects, and disturbance
in industrial lines, due to the strike of
about 120,000 bituminous coal miners. The
reluctance of West Virginia operatives to
join In the strike complicates the situation.
The prospect of an early settlement of the
tariff has strengthened the widespread
feeling of hopefulnss that the autumn
will bring a revival of consumptive de
mand. Prices show an advance of one
lifth of 1 per cent during June. Exports
of wheat (Hour included as wheat) from
both coasts- of the United Stales and
from Montreal this week amount t~2.502,
--606 bushels, compared with 2.778.000 bushels
last week, and 2,167,000 bushels in the week
a year ago. 2,317.000 bushels two years ago,
2,377,000 bushels three years ago and as con
trasted with 4,134,000 bushels in the like
week of 1893.
There are 215 business failures reported
throughout the United States this week,
compared with 223 last week, 219 In the
week last year, 226 two years ago, 229 three
years ago and as compared with 398 In the
first week of July, 1593. There are 34 busi
ness failures reported from the Dominion
of Canada this week, compared with 33 last
week, 32 In the week a year ago, 30 two
years ago and 34 in the first week of July,
In the review of the stock market tomor
row Bradstreet's will say: Somewhat un
settled conditions have prevailed in specu
lation during the past week, the fluctua
tions being narrow and' the activity of the
market depending altogether on the pro
fessional' element. The foreign profes
sional speculative interests, which bought
our stocks during May and. June, have
apparently liquidated their holdings and
are now credited with- having sold Ameri
cans to a considerable amount for the
short account. Realizing sales have appar
ently been exhausted and there is no dispo
sition to liquidate. Apart from the pur
chasing by shorts whenever the market
has shown weakness, there also would
seem to be a demand for stock* at con
cessions iit prices. The overshadowing In
fluence In the market has been, the tariff
bill. A generally iirmer tone appeared
when It became positively known thaCThe
measure would pass the senate, but the
realization of this expectation last
Wednesday and the submission of the bill
to tho conference committee only served
to raise rumors of fresh delay, and, in par
ticular, of further modifications of the
sugar schedule in a way to render it less
acceptable to the refining interests. Lon
don on Friday took an unfavorable view
of the reports from Washington that a
message on tho currency from the presi
dent has been withheld because it might
create sllverite opposition to the tariff
bill. There was, accordingly, further for
eign selling here, but our market absorbed
the offerings, and, though dull on Friday,
was firm aiud slightly higher. The bitumin
ous coal miners' strike affected, the Lotidon
market for a time, but was soom lost sight
of here, because the western bituminous
carriers are already nearly all In bad
financial shape and have ceased to be
speculative factors.
What Was Done Yesterday in Wall
NEW YORK. July 9.—The result of the
day's trading is a small average gain in the
price of stocks, but the larger part of the
sales during the day was made at prices
considerably below yesterday's close, and
it was only in the final hour that a cover
ing movement stimulated the prices to a
level above last night's close and a point
or over above the low level of today in
many shares. There was no news to ac
count for the general movement of the
market unless It was the continued good
prospects for crops, which sustained tho
grangers. Pacilic Mail was very active ani
notably strong on the reported intention
of the directors to raise the dividend rate.
Sugar was the subject of the usual flood
of rumors regarding the Intention of the
tariff conference, but ruled above last
night's close nearly all (lay and closed
with a net gain of a point, raising sharply
at the close on covering. Commission house
buying was lacking, the London market
was not a factor, and, in fact, manipula
tion made effective by the narrowness of
the market was about the only influence
which made Itself manifest. There was a
marked diminution in the volume of deal
ings. A brisk inquiry prevailed for the
middle grade bonds and some substantial
improvements were recorded. The general
market also advanced slightly, while a
more cheerful sentiment prevailed
throughout the dealings. The aggregate
sales were $1,460,000. Government bonds
were a shade lower all around. The trans
actions were $10,000.
Closing Stocks
NEW YORK, July 9.—The following
are the closing stock quotations:
Atchison 12% do pfd 162
Adams Ex 152 N V Central 101%
Alton T H 59 N V & N E —
American Ex..113 Ont & West 14%
Raltlmore &O. 9 Oregon Nay 20
Canada South.. 4i>% do pfd 53
Canada Pacilic 64% O S L & U N.... 19%
Central Pacilic 8 Pacilic Mail 3114
Cites & 0hi0... 16% P D & E 1%
Chgo & A1t0n..148 Pittsburg 165
C B & y 82% Pullman Palace.l 67
Chicago Gas... 03% Reading 21%
CI C C &StL.. 24% U S Rubber 11%
Con Gas 165% do pfd 55
Col C & 1 1 Rock Island —
Cotton O C.... 13 R GW 20%
D I, & W 156 do nfd 51
Del Hud50n....100% St Paul 83%
Am Spirits 11% do pfd 139%
do pfd 28% St Paul & 0 64%
D& R G pfd... 43% do pfd 116
Erie 13% Southern Pacific 15
do pfd 88% Sugar Refinery. .125%
Fort Wayne..l67 Term C & 1 23
Great N pfd...120 Texas Pacilic... 10' /4
Hocking Val... 2% T & O Cen 41
C& I E pfd... 99 Union Pacilic... 6%
Illinois Central 97 U S Express.... 41
St Paul & D.... 21% W S L & V B'j,
K& T pfd 30% do pfd 14%
L E & W 13 W F Express...lol
do pfd 64 Western Union.. 83%
Lake 5h0re....171 W&LE %
L & N 49% do pfd 8%
Lead Trust.... 30 Minn & St L.... 23%
L&NA % Gcti'l Electric... 33
Man- Con 90% Nat'l Linseed —13!;.
Mo Pacific 18% Col F & T 17
N J Central... 84% do- pfd 80
M& C 15 PCC &St L pfd 48
M & Ohio 19 TSLfeKC 5%
N Chatt «6 do pfd 18%
N & W pfd.... 28% So R It 8%
North Am Co.. % do pfd 75
Northern Pac. 13% Am T i- C C 0.... 91
do pfd 40% do pfd 106
U P D & G 2 Am T f: C C 0.... W>
U S Leathr pfd 59% C C Co 160
Northwestern 117% Am Sugar pfd..107%
Bond List
NEW YORK, July 9.—The following
were the closing auotatlpns ot: bonds today:
USn 4s reg.... 124% C P lsts of '95..101%
0 S n 4s c0up..124% D Ac R G 7s ....Ho
US 5s c0up....114% do -Is 87%
U S 5s reg 114% Erie 2ds 64
T- S 4s reg.... 111% G H &'S A 65....116
VS 4s coup 112% do 7s 100
U S2s reg 96% H & T Cen 55...109%
Pacific 6s of '95.101 do Cs ICG
Ala Class A....104 M X & T Ist 45.. 84%
Ala Class 8.... 104 do 2d 4s —
Ala Class C ....98 Mutual Union 6s 107
do Currency 98 N J Central 55..111%
La new con 4s. 96 N Pacific 15t5....116
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds 55%
N Carolina 6s. .126 do 4s BS'b
N Carolina 45..101 ROW lsts 77%
S C non fund 45..% Northwest C0n.146%
Term n set 35.. 82% do S F deb ss. .117
do 5s 105 St Paul con 7s..UGH
do old 65.... 60 do C& P W 55.1 i:,",.,
Va Centuries... 04 St L & I M sen 5s 80
Va deferred.... 4 Bt L& S Fgen6sll3%
Atchison 45.... 84% Texas Pac lsts.. 92%
do sec As.. 49% do 2ds 26%
Can So 2d5....108 U P lsts of '9G..103
W Shore 45....109% So R R 5s 90
O R & N lsts..lll L&N4S 80
Mining Stocks
SAN FRANCISCO, July 9.—The official
closing quotations for mining slocks today
were as follows:
Alta — Julia —
Alpha Con 13 Justice 5
Andes 14 Kentucky Con 4
Belcher 17 L Wash Con —
Belle Isle ....... — Mexican 33
Best & Belcher.. 42 Mt. Diablo —
Bodie Con — Mono —
Bulwer Con — Standard 150.
Bullion 7 Occidental Con— 14
Caledonia 8 Ophir 65
Challenge Com.. 38 Overman 7
Chollar 70 Potosi 37
Confidence 100 Savage 24
Con Cal & Va...130 Scorpion -
Con Imperial.... 1 Sierra Nevada.... 87
Con New York... — Silver Hill 1
Crown Point.... 17 Silver King —
Exchequer 1 Union Con 40
Uould & Curry.. 32 Utah Con 6
Hale & Norcross 32 Yellow Jacket 47
European Markets
NEW YORK, July 9.—The Evening
Post's London financial cablegram says:
The stock markets here after a day of ex
treme dullness, closed firm. Americans
remained under the New York parity. The
only feature was a revival of the demand
for Argentine rails. Copper was firm.
Canadian Pacifies were largely bought for
New York parties at the dost?. On the
Paris bourse there was a better tone and
more business. The Berlin market was
Money Quotations
NEW YORK, July 9.—Money on call
easy at KfjtlVi per cent; last loan, li per
cent; closed, [email protected]'<4 per cent; prime mer
cantile paper, 3Si4 per cent: sterling ex
change firm, with actual business in bank
ers' bills at 4.87(<i4.87U for demand and at
4.86!f54.56'i for sixty days; posted rates,
4.86',./h4.87;«. and [email protected]; commercial
bills? .485.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 9.—Drafts,
sight. 17%; telegraphic, 20.
LONDON. July 9.—Consols, 112%.
Silver Bullion
NEW YORK, July 9.—Bar silver, 60%;
Mexican dollars, 47.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 9.—Bar silver,
60%: Mexican dollars, 49049%.
LONDON, July 9.—Bar silver, 27 11-16.
Boston Quotations
BOSTON, July 9.—Atchison, 12%; Bell
Telephone, 227; Burlington, 82%; Mexican
Central, 8%; San Diego, 6%.
Silver Shipments
NEW YORK, July 9.-The steamer
Etrurla will take out tomorrow 488,000
ounces ot silver.
Bank Clearings
NEW TORK, July 9.-The following
table, compiled by Bradstreet's, shows the
total clearances at the principal cities and
the percentage of Increase or decrease, as
compared with the corresponding week last
Per cent,
Inc. dec.
New York 5626,093,498 8.0
Chicago 79,849,802 .... 0.9
Boston 112.070,363 39.9
Philadelphia 60,298,971 4.8
St. Louis 20,893,259 5.5
San Francisco .... 11,074,925 8.9
Baltimore 16,445,731 13.1t ....
Pittsburg 16,199,888 14.1
Cincinnati 11,829,300 .... 18.1
Kansas City 7,638,802 .... 7.6
New Orleans 5,318,229 .... 13.0
Buffalo 3.R64.506 .... 11.3
Milwaukee 4.391,701 .... 7.1
Detroit 5.773,426 2.8
Louisville 5,760.396 15.4
Minneapolis 6.940,591 23.7
Omaha 4,185.142 9.1
Providence 6,415.200 .... 2.3
Cleveland 5,663,303 .... 21.1
Houston 4,137,101 20.4
St. Paul 2.904,987 ... 30.1
Denver 2,059,356 10.2
Indianapolis 5,470,441 29.6
Columbus, 0 3,297,600 .... 8.8
Hartford 3,304,097 .... 3.3
Richmond 3,226,096 5.5
Washington! 1,984,218 .... 1.9
St. Joseph 1,206,065 4.3
Peoria 1,389,054 .... 10.9
Memphis 1,264,354 35.3
Portland, Ore 1.197,348 8,1
Rochester 1.658,786 6.4
New Haven 2,099,200 19.8
Savannah 1,645,585 29.1
Springfield, Mass. 1,620,869 4.0
Worcester 1,474,271 .... 4.5
Portland, Me 1,490.180 4.2
Atlanta 2.943.512 125.9
Fort Worth 1,050.273 5.6
Waco 603.984 .... 1.9
Syracuse 1.106.527 4.3
Dcs Moines 841,043 .... 2.8
Grand Rapids 705,205 1.2
Seattle 514,202
Los Angeles 1,255.676 19.0
Tacoma 427.700 .... 23.9
Spokane 675,346 58.0
'Galveston 1,591,481 65.7
Salt Lake 1,593,483 65.7
Totals, U. S $1,070,967,397 0.8
Exclu've of New
York 444,878„919 7.2
•Not included In total.
Yesterday's Transactions on the Board
of Trade
CHICAGO, July 9.—Notwithstanding
lower quotations for wheat from Liver
pool and Paris, the market here started
firm. September closed yesterday at 66Vi
-366%, opened at from those ligures to
1-16 higher. Its tendency to rise was soot:
overcome. After advancing to 66Vft<S*68ft.
it turned downward, and about an hour
from the opening it got down to 66 cents.
The sweltering heat of the trading pit was
such that the brokers kept away from I:
when they were not rompeiled by receipt
of an order to brave th( per?on?ii discom
fort of Its execution. The course of the
foreign markets caus~d a general sus
picion that the foreign crop injury had
been greatly exaggerated. Expectation of
a bearish government crop report tomor
row also had a tendency to restrict buying.
Chicago receipts were only 2 cars. North
west receipts were light too, one of the
bullish factors. Minneapolis and Duluth
reported receipts of 1-2 cars, against 263
a week ago and 41$ on the corresponding
day of the year before. Talk of excessive
purchases of new wheat to arrive in Chi
cago this month had a depressing effect
on the market in the middle of the day.
and It did net recover its early buoyancy.
The Atlantic port clearances were very lib
eral, being equal in wheat and flour to
515,000 bushels. New York reported for
eign buying orders in the market, but
generally at unworkable limits. The sale?
there for export were said to be only ten
load 3 for the day. Here sales of spring
wheat for shipment to country millers
amounted to 710.000 bushels. The price for
September slowly declined to 63% cents and
closed at that. Corn was active for
awhile in the morning, but the heat drove
traders away. The market closed quiet
and weak. Oats were slow, both for the
cash article and for the speculative fea
tures. In provisions the market was one
of liquidation: prices started at some ad
vance, due to a strong hog market, but the
packers took advantage of it to dispose
of all the market could bear. The volume
of trading, however, was not heavy enough
to cause radical weakness.
The leading futures' closed as follows:
Wheal, No. 2—
July To*i
Sep.ember 65%
December (new) 07*/2
Corn, No. 2—
July 20 ff726' H
Sep!ember 27 <ft2l\ H
Deeembt-r 28 <fi2B>a
Oats, No. 2—
July 17%
September ISH^ISVi
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour, firm: No. 2 spring wheat, 70*4; No.
?, spring wheat. No. 2 red, new. 70*4:
No. 2 corn. 25%^ No. 2 oats. 17%: No. 2
white, f. o. b.. 21%'rf22i4; No. 3 white, f. o. b..
19M//22: No. 2 rye, No. 2 barley, nomi
nal; No. 3. No. 4, 25*4; No. 1 flax
seed, 779i78 1 / 6; prime rlmot hy seed, 2.75;
mess pork, per barrel, 7.GOfTr7.GS; lard, per
100 pounds, 4.00: short ribs sides (loose).
4.25f/?4.n5; dry salted shoulders (boxed). 4%
@5; short clear sides (boxed., 4%(a4%:
whisky, distillers' finished goods, per gal
lon, 1.19.
Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, barrels 5.000 1,000
Wheat, bushels 1,000 7,000
Corn, bushels 247,000 398,000
Oats, bushels 279,000 182,000
Rye, bushels 10.000 17,000
Barley, bushels 14,000 1,000
On the produce exchange today the but
ter market was tirm: creameries, 12014%:
dairies. 9®12. Cheese was dull at 7>/t®S.
Eggs were steady; fresh, S.
Chicago Live Stock
CHICAGO, July 9.—Native beef steers
sold at. an extreme range of 3.800 3.20, but
sales above 5.00 cut an Insignificant figure;
ihe bulk of cattle brought 4.3004.75; calves
ranged from 5.0006.05.
Trade in hogs was active. Sales were
made on a basis of 3.2003.62% for the poorest
to the best hogs, while pigs brought 2.23
03.60; hogs largely at 3.47%®3.57%.
There was a good, strong market for
sheep and lambs, and prime spring lambs
advanced 10 cents, a rate being made at
5.50. Sales were made at that series all the
way down to 3.50 for common lambs, while
yearlings brought 3.30514.50: other sheep
were in fair demand at 2.2503.55 for na
Receipts—Cattle, 3500; hogs, 17,000; sheep,
Call Board Prices of Cereals and Ship
ments Received
SAN FRANCISCO, July 9.—Wheat firm:
December, 1.23%; May, 1.26%. Barley quiet:
December, 74%. Corn, large yellow, 95©
1.00. California bran, 13.00014.00.
Flour—Family extras, 4.400 4.60: bakers'
extras, 4.2004.35; superfine, 3.5004.00.
Wheat-Shipping, 1.22%01.23?i; milling,
[email protected]
Barley—Feed, 700 72%: choice bright, 73%
@75; brewing, 85095 for new.
Oats—Common white, 9501.07%: good to
choice. 1.1001.20; fancy feed, 1.2501.30.
Receipts—Flour, quarter sacks, 6258; do
Oregon, 5378; wheat, centals, 785; do Ore
gon, 1405; barley, centals, 10,335; do Oregon,
1555; beans, sacks, 149; rye. centals, 830;
potatoes, sacks, 380: onions, sacks, 60; bran,
sacks, 2955; do Oregon, 1932; middlings,
sacks, 171; hay, tons, 917; wool, bales, 101;
do Oregon, 122; do foreign, 4,30; hides, num
ber, 1448; quicksilver, flasks, 40; wine, gal
lon*, 24,300; buckwheat, sacks, 10.
San Francisco Produce
Middlings—H.sOo2O.OO per ton; California
bran, 13.00014.00 per ton.
Hay—Wheat, 8.00-311.00: wheat and oat,
7.00010.00: oat, 7.0008.00; alfalfa, [email protected];
clover, $5.0008.00; stock, [email protected]; com
pressed wheat, 6.50010.00; straw, per bale,
50® 90.
Dry Beans—Pink, 1.0001-10; Lima, 1.50®
1.65; small white, 1.0001.10; large white,
[email protected]
Potatoes—New, In sacks, 40060 per cent
al; do In boxes, [email protected] percental.
Various—New red onions. [email protected] per sack:
cucumbers, [email protected] per small box; dried pep
pers, 6©7 per lb.; garlic, 10114 per lb.; com
mon asparagus, 5001.00 per box; choice do.
1.25®1.50; green pea 3, 202V4 per lb.; string
beans, U4®214 per lb.:. bay squash, 25(530
per box; tomatoes, 30040 per box; rhu
barb, 25-340 per box; green corn. [email protected] per
sack; egg plant, 50(31.00; green okra, 75®90.
Fresh Fruits—Apricots, Royal, [email protected]:
peaches, 25®60; pears, 20(3,40 per small box;
Longworth strawberries, 3.0004.00 per
chest; large do, 1.75®2.50 per chest; goose
berries, 102 per lb.; blackberries, 1.7502.50
per chest; cherries, 15<526: Royal Anne. 2otrj
35 per box; currants, 1.0001.50 per chest;
apples, 40(860 per large box; raspberries,
3.00-34.50; figs, single layer, 20035; black do
double layer, 40060; white do, double layer,
40060; watermelons, 7.00315.00 per hun
dred; car.teloupes, 2.0003.00 per crate; Fon
tambleu grapes, 40060.
Citrus Fruits—Ordinary navels, 1.0002.00
per box; choice navels, 3.500 5.00 per box;
seedling oranges, 7501.25 per box; Malta
Bloods. [email protected] per box; Mexican limes.
5.0005.50; common California lemons, 75®
1.50 per box: choice do, 2.005!2.50 per box.
Tropical Fruits—Bananas, 1.00®2.00 per
bunch; pineapples, 1.6002.50 per dozen;
Persian dates, 6 per lb.; Smyrna figs, 13'n
14 per lb.
Dried frutts. Jobbing prices furnished by
the San Francisco fruit exchange:
Apricots—Fancy Mcorparks, 121&; choic
do. 1114: fancy do, 9; choice, 8; standard.
G=4; prime, 6%.
Apples—Evaporated, 5%; sun dried, 2%.
Peaches—Fancy, Olfe;- choice, 5 ! ,2; stand
ard, 4%; prime, 4: peeled, in boxes. 1014.
Pears—Fancy halves. 6; fancy quarters.
Plums—Pitted, 4; unfitted, 114.
Prunes—Four sizes, 2 1 ,- ; ®3%.
Nectarines—Fancy, 514; choice, 414,
standard, 4.
Figs—Choice white, 3: black, 4.
Raisins—Jobbing prices: In sacks or 50
--lb. boxes—Four-crown, loose, 6%; three
crown, 414; two-crown. 3%: seedless Sul
tanas. 53i: seedless Muscatels, 4%; dr!c ;
crapes In 20-lb. boxes, three-crown London
layers, 1.15.
Butler—Fancy creamery, 19020 per lb.:
common do. 18018: fancy dairy, 16017:
good to choice, 14015: common, 12f713.
Cheese—Fancy mild new, S; fair to
sood. 70714; California cream Cheddar.
100-11; young Amer'ca,' 8(38; eastern, 12
14; western, H®!2 per lb.
Eggs—Store. 12013; ranch, [email protected]; duck
csgs, 13 per dozen.
Poultry—Turkey gobblers. 12fJ 15 per lb.:
turkey hens. 12015; old roosters. 3.50W4.00
-young do. 6.50(fJ7.50 per dozen: small broil
ers. 1.7502.50; large do. 3.00(33.50: fryers. 4.00
04.60: ducks, old, 3.00(33.25: ducks, young.
3.0004.00; geese. 7501.60: goslings, 1.0001.50;
pigeons, 1,1501.50 per dozen.
Dried Fruit Prices
NEW YORK, Jujy 9,—California dried
fruit steady; evaporated apples, prime,
wire tray, 4% ;wood dried, prime,
choice. 4%: fancy. prunes, B©TJ4; apri
cots Royal, 8011; Moorpark, 12; peaches,
unpeel.?d, Gf?S; peeled, ll'f?14.
Liverpool Market
LIVERPOOL. July 9.—Wheat stea.ly:
No. 1 red northern spring, 5s lid. Corn
sieady; July. 2s August, 2s fd: Sep
tember. 2s LOd. Hops steady at London;
Pacitic coast, 555^568.
NEW YORK, July 9.—Petroleum was
dtullj Pennsylvania crude, steady; August.
Sse bid.
Local Quotations
Under pood business prices of local pro
duce.varied but little yesterday. Butter
is firm with an advance in local creamery
brands of ZV> cents per roll. There is. how
ever, a quantity of poor quality da'ry stock
on the market In Light weight rolls- which
dealrrs are making concessions to move;
demand for the fancy ftradei Is good. In
eggs, potatoes and poultry there is little
change. Fruits are about the same ami
Vegetables plentiful and cheap.
EGGS—Fancy ranch, W/$i 13; fair to
good. 12.
BUTTER— Fancy local creamery, per 2
fb. square, &(ciA~t\'->\ fancy coast creamery,
per 2-lb. square. 42*«: dairy. 1%-lt>, rolls.
"'X&Wz: fancy 2-lb. square, tub,
fancy, 20.
CHEESE—LoraI factory, large size,
10; do Young America, do 3-lb.
hand. (%c extra per lb. when cased
for shipment); northern full cream, Hi
POULTRY—Hens, 4. per dozen;
young roosters, 4.0Q0H.50; fryers, 3.00
•.J3.50; broilers, old roost
ers, ducks. tur
keys, live, 141 a 15: dressed. young
geese, 1.50 per pair; old geese, 1.00(&d.25 each:
pigeons, per dozen, 75&1.00; squabs,
GREEN FRUITS—T. N. P. aDpies. 1.75 C
2.00 per box; strawberries, common. 4fis:
fancy. 607; bananas, bunch. 2.0002.50;
blackberries, per box 2&2%: apricots
per box. 300 40; raspberries, per largo box,
7; peaches, per box, 450.00; watermelons,
2 00''t2.50 per dozen; pineapples, per dozen.
2.5003.50; white figs, per box. 50060; black
tigs, per box. 600 75; Clyman plums, pet
crate, 65075; Tragedy prunes, per box, 76
CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges. St. Mich
aels, 2.5003.00; Mediterranean sweets, 2.25
02.50; Malta Bloods, 2.5002.75; seedlings.
1.5002.00; lemons, fancy. Eureka, 2.0052.50:
Eureka and Lisbon, 2.0002.50; uncured, 1.0)
1.15; limes, per ICO, [email protected]
VEGETABLES—Beets, per 100 lbs., 70;
cabbage, per 100 lbs., 750.85: chiles, dry, per
string, 50060; Mexican, per lb., 10011; green,
per lb., 9; garlic, 2%; new onions, 55060;
beans, string, per lb., 202%; cucumbers,
per box, 45050; lettuce, dozen. 150 20; green
peas, per lb.. 406; turnips, 100 lbs.. 75055;
artichokes, 250 30 per dozen; rhubarb. 75®
85 per box; asparagus, 5©7 per lb.; parsnips,
per 100, 75085; green onions, dozen, 25030:
leeks, per dozen. 15: parsley, per dozen. 25;
radishes, per dozen. 20;' summer squash,
per box, 50: egg plant, per rb.. 10; green
corn, sacks, 50: lima beans, per tb..5; green
okra, per lb., 121™: tomatoes, per box, 60066.
POTATOES—Per 100 lbs., Burbanks, 600
66; Pink Eyes, 55060; Early Rose, 75080;
sweet, per lb.. 2%03.
DRIED FRUITS—Apples, sun-dried,
sacks, per lb.. 405; boxes, 505%: evapo
rated, fancy. 7%®8%; apricots, fancy, 11%:
choice, 10; peaches, fancy, unpeeled, 7%©
S%; pears, fancy, evaporated. 709; plums,
pitted, choice. [email protected]; prunes, choice, boxed.
7&J sacks, 6; dates, 6%®7: figs, California
white, per lb., 7%; California black, per lb..
6; California fancy, per lb., IQ8%; imported
Smyrna. 12016.
RAISINS—Fancy clusters, 20-lb. boxes,
1.76; 4-crown LL clusters. 1.6001.60;
3-crown LL, per box, 1.2301.85; B
crown, loose muscats, per box, 1.10
01.15: ordinary, loose, per box, 50375; 2
crown, loose, in sacks, per lb., 4%; 3
crown, loose, in sacks, per lb., 6%0594; < 4
crown, fancy bleached, per lb.. 10: Sultana,
seedless, choice, per lb., 7%09. Fractions,
half crown, per lb.. 6136%; Sultana, seed
less, boxes, 25; quarter boxes. 50c per box
higher than whole.
NUTS—Walnuts, Los Angeles, 506; me
dium soft, 6%©7%; softshell, Los Nietos,
fancy, 9010; almonds, softshell, 9010; pa
per shell. 11012%: hardshell. 709; pecans,
9011; filberts. Hi Brazils, 10: pinons, 9010.
@1.65; Lima, [email protected]: Lady Washington,
1.5001.60; small whites, 1.6001.65; green,
Held peae, 2.2502.50:. black-eyed beans, 2.00;
garvancos, 1.7502.00; lentils. Imported, 6.60
©7.00; lentils, California, 3.0053.50.
9011 per lb.; strained, 5%06; beeswax, 189
20 per lb.
GRAIN-Wheat, 1.6091,00; corn, small
Capital and Profits $270,000.00. „ ■■■
H. M. LUTZ Vice-President N. W. STOWELL. E. F. C. KLOKKJV
R. I. ROGERS Assistant Cashier A. HADLEY.
Capital paid up $500,000.00
Surplus and Reserve 875,000.00
1. W. HELLMAN. President; H. W. HiELLMAN, Vlce-Pres.; H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier; G. HEIMANN. Assistant Cashier. Directors— W. H. PERRY, O. W.
Special Collection Department, Correspondence Invited. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
Corner Main and Second Streets
IH. W. Hellman, J. F. Sartori, W. L. Graves,
J. P. SARTORI President |H. J. Fleishman, C. A. Shaw, F. O. John-
MAURICE S. HELLMAN..Vice-President son. J H. Shankland. J. A. Graves, M. L.
W. D. LONGYEAR Cashier I Fleming, M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear.
Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits.
Money loaned on flrst-class real estate.
United States Depository
Capital $500,000.00 Surplus $47,500.00
Total $647,500.00
F. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Cashier
Geo. H. Bonebrake,Warren Glllelen, P. al. Green, Chas.A. Marriner, E. P. Johnson,
Wm. M. Van Dyke, W. C. Brown, L. C. McKeeby, F. C. Howes.
This bank has no deposits of either the county or city treasurer and thereforene
prefered creditors.
fanttal stock $400,000 Surplus and undivided profits 0ver..5250,001
r M FT r IOTt" ' President W. G. KERC'KHOFF Vice-President
FRANK A GIBSON' Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier
IKANIt A.t,183U».... DIRECTORS. „.„„..
J. M. Elliott, J. D. Bicknell, F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. D. Hooker, W. C. Patterson.
Wm. G. Kerckhoff. , , . , , . ,
No public funds deposits received at this bank.
Capital *500,0c0.00
j.' F. TOWELL First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Cashier
M. B. LEWIS Assistant Cashier
A general banking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Bale
deposit boxes for rent. —__—.
152 North Spring Street Interest paid on deposits
DIRECTORS:—J. H. Braly. J! M. Elliott. H. Jevne, Frank A. Gibson, Simon Maier.
W. D. Woolwine. W. C. Patterson- Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent.
yellow, 1.10; large yellow,. 1.10; oats, 1.10
rr1.25; barley, 75.
HAY—Wheat per ton, 7.005T5.00: barley. 1
7.00W8.00;" oat. [email protected]; alfalfa, baled. 6.00
37.00; loose, [email protected]; new crop, all kinds,
6.00: straw. 6.00.
MILLSTUFFS—FIour, local mills, 4.60
per bbl.; Stockton brands, 5.00; Oregon. 4.55; .
eastern, 5.35<fj5.50; 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, 2V 2 «?3:
'togs, [email protected]; lambs, per head, 1.2351.60; 1
-heep. per cwt.. 2.50tff2.75.
DRESSED MEATS—AII per lb.; Beet,
Vi*!s*4; veal, [email protected]»a; mutton, 5; lamb, 6;
pork, 6.
CURED MEATS—Picnic hams. 6%; Rex.
UUi Roulette hams, 7?i; select mild cure,
OVi: spec al fancy breakfast bacon. llVa:
special breakfast bacon, 11: Rex bacon,
10; Rex boneless hams, sugar cured. OVi:
Hex boneless butts. S?4; Rex dried beef, in
sicles, I3 a i; Rex dried beef, OUtSldes, 10;
smoked tongues, per lb., 15; medium bacon,
•SVfc: dry salt clear bellies, 16«i20; ay., 7%: <
dry salt short clear sides, 35Q40; ay., 6?i;
salt clear backs, 6'i; Rex pure leaf lard,
tierces, 5%: ivory, tierces, 5; cottolene,
tierces, 6%: Rexolene. tierces, 6; special
kettle rendered leaf, 5%.
Beal Estate Transfers
FRIDAY, July 9, 1«97.
E. Barctis to T. Earley—Part of Barcus
tract; $500.
W. E. and K. Tocrpe to H. Mart—North
etst liUarter of southwest quarter section
10, township 5 north, rang 9; $10,000.
Land and "Water company to S.
McCurdy and G. T. Ott—Lot 47, block 45,
Azusa: $250.
Lcs Angeles Terminal Land company to
\. M. Rule—Lots 16 and 17, block 4, East
San Pedro; 1600,
C. E. Eayley to A. L. Runge—Agreement
to convey lot in Lick tract: $300.
J. Downey Harvey, administrator, to IT.
C. Wiley—Part lots 2, 3, 6 and 7, block 2,
O. S.: $55,000.
J. S. and P. Cram to J. C. Salisbury-
Lots. 20 and 21. block 3. Simon & Hubbard's
subdivision: $000.
11. Relfsnyder to J. N. Sherman—Lot 5.
Grider & Dow's Adams-street tract: $1000.
J. L. O'Connor to C. C. Dornberger—East
100 acres of northeast quarter section 23,
township 2 south, range 14: $125.
M. J. O'Connor, jr.. to same—Same: $100.
C. and G. Bones to A. J. Johnson—Lot 1,
block 3. Hamilton tract; $200.
Los Angeles Storage, Commission and
Lumber company to H. W. Hellman—Lots
1 to 6, 9 to 19, Lamble's subdivision; $750.
H. A. and J. F. Woodward to C. A. and
M. Wright—Lot 60, Grider & Dow's Adams
street tract; $900.
Deeds 39
Nominal 26
Total $70,734.90
Sealed proposals will be received by the
undersigned for sinking a 500-foot shaft
on the Val Verde gold mining property:
also proposals for sinking acontinuation of
incline No. 1 for an additonal 300 feet.
Specifications can be had on application.
The properties are situated in the Rand
mining district, county ot Kern and state
of California. J, S. Wilde, secretary
Randsburg Gold Mining, Milling and
Water Supply company, Johannesburg.
Marksberg's Slide for Life
At Santa Monica next Sunday. A thrilling
leap from the tower of the bath house
into the ocean. 11:00 a. m. and 2:00 p. m.
Los Angeles Military band in concert on
bluff at 2:00 p. m. Take Southern Pacific.
Fast time: no dust: seats for everybody.
Leaves Arcade depot, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00, U:O0
a. m., 1:00, 1:33 p. m. Last train leaves
Santa Monica, 8:00 p. m. Round trip, 50
For the East at Cheap Rates
Best service of first-class and tourist
sleeprs for Kansas City, Chicago. St. Louis,
Fort Worth, New Orleans, Atlanta, Cin
cinnati. Washington and New York is via
the El Paso route. Rates as low as lowest.
Tickets sold July 12th to 26th, July 29th,
Aug. 2d, sth, 9th. Make your reservations
now at general ticket office, Southern Pa
cific company, 229 South Spring street.
East vis New Orleans
No higher than by other lines. Best ser
vice of first-class and tourist sleepers for
Chattanooga, Cincinnati. Atlanta, Wash
ington, Philadelphia, New York and Bos
ton. Make your reservations now at gen
eral office. Southern Pacilic company, 229
South Spring street.
Prize Dancing and Horse Racing
At San Pedro next Sunday. Dancing at
new pavilion. Blanchard-Schoneman or
chestra. Take Southern Pacific; only di
rect line. Trains leave Arcade depot, 8:13,
8:00, 10:05 a ,m., 1:40 p. m. Last train
leaves San Pedro, 6:40 p. m. Round trip, 50
Long Beach Sunday Trains
Leave Southern Pacilic Arcade depot, S:ls,
9:0, 10:05 a. m., 1:40 p. m. Last train leaves
Long Beach, 6:40 p. m. Hound trip, 50cents.
Photos of Bryan
Taken at Fiesta park are on sale at Stan
ton's, room 8, 205 M, South Main street.
Junction ot Main, Spring and Temple stz.,
(Temple block), Los Angeles.
Capital paid up $100,000
Officers and directors: T. L. Duque,
President; I. N. Van Nuys, Vice-President;
B. V. Duque, Cashier; H. W. Hellman,
Kaspiire Kohn. H. W. O'Melveny, J. B.
Lankershim. O. T. Johnson, Abe Haas, W.
jG. Kedckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate. Interest
! paid on term and ordinary deposits,
230 N. Main St.
J.E. Plater, Pres.; H.W. Hellman, V-Prss.J
W. M. Caswell, Cashier. /
Directors—l. W. Hellman. J. E. Plater,
H. W. Hellman. I. W. Hellman, Jr.. W.
M. Caswell.
j Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan
'on flrst-cla3s real estate.
ELY'S CREAM BAI.M Is a positive can.
Apply into the nostrils, it 1b quickly absorbed. 6(1
cents at Draigists or by mail; samples 10c. by mail,
ELY BROTHERS, 60 Warren St., New York City.
831 South Hope st Los Aa^elcs,
Ji-Pgraduate of the Royal
Col lege of Physicians,
located at Canton, China.
Also Honorary Member AmWssSSi
of Faculty of said lnsti- ■
tute. Dr. Wong Ulna fir »
belong* to a funnily of W X ■
physicians, bo beiiiy the * mWf* V
sixth in tha line of H
Hundreds af people can ti £»♦ Jf
personally recommend I maMmm ff
him. Herbs exclusively m
Cured of stomach and &3&fsiL* mm *^JS9km^.
Kidney troubles by Dr,
H'oug Ilim ol 831 S. Hope m\W
St. Los Angeles, Calif.
To the Public—lt glvesme great pleasure to say
that Dr. \\ ong Him a treatment in mv case has
been most successful, for years I have beeo
roubled with tho kidney ftn d * B y,mach. troubles.
I tried various remedies from other physician*
but received nopermnnent help. Dr. Wong Him*
reatment has removed ail tendency oftbesetroub
les and seems to be permanent in us results. 1 like
Dr. Wong Hlm's ideas of Herb treatment, clean
ing and renovating the Bystem before building tt
up again. Xam certainly pleased to say that ha
bus done a great deal of good to rr«» and that I
have found him to be a well educated man, un
assuming and kind, commandirg the respectof
all good people. Very respect'tiify,
Los Angeles. Cal., April 30. 1897. Believm Aye
Val Verde Mining Stock
Is Valuable
Will Be More So
For particulars and prospectus, Rpply
Wilcox Building, Los Angeles.
For Sale . . .
Stock, and Fixtures of
Tea Store
Apply to ASSIGNEE,, Room 310, Bullard Bldg.
Treats successfully all female diseases, including
fibroid tumors, suppressed an 1 painful menstrua
tion, from uuy cause. LX-.ECTKICAL TUKAT
ME NT A SPECIALTY. Twenty-Aye years ex
perience. 315 Currier Block, 312 VV. Third St., bet
apriug and Uruadway.
r ' 1; ' ll > f r Gonorrhoea,
<• Spermatorrhoea,
JlKflKin Ito 6'l*vt>.TH Wliitep. unnatural di»-»
MSBf Gntrmntßo'ii v i-haw*. <>r any innamnnu
frakjV not v- nrletor*. tion, irritation or ukvra-
P>»—Tfi'regenta otjougioq. tion of mucoiiß mem
fjMrHEEvWSCllEMifieini). brau««. Non-astringonU
'r y a y ? *K r,r r '' :,r l " I'' 11:l wrripp*r,
and Inlecliona latl. |
n.,„,;„„ FOR PROFIT in Southern Cali
rorinillJJ fornia. 4,oooi"rcsiorsaleln4o
-acre farms, between Los Angeles and the
ocean. Soil and climiito perfect. W. H. HOL-
AlllitP, liyruo Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
7* Tnlrac- hut very little now to buy a
II lUIi.CS i ar(! e block M lirst issuo Mag
ganetta Gold Mining stock, only two cents per
share, non-assessable. Don't miss it. Office
Broadway and Second St, jO art Hchlirtr
Los Angeles. Mines at . . KcMUSUUrg
. — r-. .
Baker Iron Works
MO to 9W Buena Vista Street,
Adjoining 8- P- Grounds, TsLl2i

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