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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 08, 1897, Image 9

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THE INVESTOR
OFFICE OF THE HERALD,
Los Angeles, Sept. 6, 1897.
As tending to show the wide influence
of a disposition on the part of the people
to economize, the Financial Chronicle gives
Come Interesting figures. For example, our
exports of merchandise for the eleven
months ending June Ist ($977,000,000) were
the largest of any similar period In the
government's record. The Chronicle cal
culates that the total merchandise exports
for the fiscal year will exceed In value by
nearly $150,000,000 any year's total except
1891-92, and will be larger than even the
total for that year, notwithstanding the
fact that prices of almost all commodities,
and especially of food products, have been
notoriously lower. When we turn to the
Imports the very reverse of these conditions
exists. Customs receipts have been ab-
JKtrmally swollen during the last three
Months under the anticipation of higher
duties from the new tariff. Omitting theso
three months and comparing the other
eight months of the current fiscal year with
the same period of last year, we find the
total merchandise imports to have been
only $422,000,000, as against $541,000,000 in
1895-96. This Is a falling off In the pur
chases of this country from foreign nations
of nearly 25 per cent from a year ago, and
last year our purchases were small as com
pared with the years Immediately previous.
In 1892-93 our merchandise imports for the
twelve months were valued at $860,000,000.
In short, the mere prevalence of a disposi
tion to economize among the people of the
country (thero are something like 71,000,000
of them) easily makes a difference of hun
dreds of millions a year in our national
balance sheet.
t ♦ ♦
It is of Interest to notice that there has
been a great Increase In the exports of the
United States to Japan in recent years.
Statistics recently given out by the treas
ury department show that the exports to
the mikado's empire increased from $3,288,
--282 in 1892 to $13,233,970 for the last fiscal
year. The latter figures represent a gain
of about $5,500,000 over those for the fiscal
year 1896. It should not escape attention
that the imports from Japan to the United
States exceed our exports to that country.
Japanese Imports lost year were valued at
$24,009,756. This was a decrease as cony
pared with the fiscal year preceding, but a
very considerable increase as compared
with a decade ago. The trade between the
two countries is clearly growing on both
sides.
♦ ♦ ♦
A summary of the corporation dividends
paid in San Francisco for August compares
as follows:
1896. 1897.
Gas $97,966 $115,275
Water 65,741 67.991
Railway 5,000 5.000
Sugar 12,500 15,0:*)
Fish 35,532 36,000
Telephone 15,300 20,700
Mining 83,750 87,525
Miscellaneous 7,250 7,250
Total $323,039 $355,741
■*-♦•••
Dividends were paid In August by the
following mining corporations:
American Gold $6,000
Anchoria Leland 6,000
Boston and Montana 450,0ih)
Champion 8,500
Dutch M. & M 7,600
El Paso 5,400
Gold Coin IS.OOO
Gwln 6,000
Homestake 31,230
Hope 10.000
lowa Gold 5,000
Kearsarge 40,000
Le Rol 50,000
Moon-Anchor 6.000
Morning Star 19.200
New York and Honduras 15,000
Pennsylvania 2.575
Portland 30,000
Quincy 400,000
Santa Rosalia 10,000
Starlight 10,000
Swansea 5,000
Total, August $1,133,425
Total, July 1,406,250
♦ ♦ ♦
The August coinage of the United States
mint in San Francisco compares as fol
lows:
1896. 1897.
Double eagles $2,980,000 $4,870,000
Eagles 290,000
Half eagles 45,000 440,000
Standard dollars 750,000
Quarter dollars 28,436
Dimes 6,000
Total $4,071,000 $5,338,436
The mint was closed throughout the
month of July to allow for the annual
clean-up, settlement and transfer of the
superintendency from Mr. John Dag
gett to Mr. Frank Leach. In tho interval
there was a considerable accumulation of
gold, including about $SOO,OOO from Alaska.
For the first eight months of the calen
dar year the coinage has been as folows:
1896. 1897.
Double eagles $12,353,500 $14,825,000
Eagles 552,500 1,510,000
Half eagles 4(15,500 593.000
Standard dollars 2,400,000 3,755,000
Half dollars 192,451 109,514
Quarter dollars 106,136
Dimes 26,000 52,285
Total $15,989,951 $20,052,935
■t- ♦ -f
The annual report of the state mining
engineer on the Rand, South Africa, re
turns shows that the industry, as a whole,
Is being worked at a loss. The expenditure
on the mines for the last year amounts to
£10,651,000, approximately, the gold pro
duced figures at £8,603,821, the loss being
practically £2,000.000. Of the moneys spent
£7,134.000 Is put down to the seventy-nine
producing mines and £3,547,000 to the 106
non-producing mines.
♦♦ ♦ I
It Is estimated that the net earnings of 1
the Boston and Montana Copper company
this year will be $2,500,000.
♦ ♦ ♦
It is stated that the Moffat mining prop
erties In Colorado have been sold to the
London Exploration company for $12 000 -
000.
♦ ♦ ♦
The Engineering News says: The street
railway system of Glasgow Is now entirely
under the control of the municipality, the
city recently having leased lines not al
ready acquired. About 99,000,000 passengers
were carried during the year ended May
81, 1897. Had the rates prevailed during the
year that were charged there years before
the city assumed control of the lines the
total fares paid during 1896-97 would have
been more than $800,000 In excess of those
actually paid. Notwithstanding this reduc
tion in fare the city Increased both the
service and the wages of all class of em
ployes, paid Interest and t per cent to the
CONDUCTED BY GEO. A. DOBINSON
sinking fund, over 1400,000 to the 'common
good,' some $60,000 depreciation, $70,000 to
the permanent way renewal fund and
placed nearly $100,000 in the general reserve
fund. The last two funds now amount to
over $350,000. The tetal receipts for the
year were $1,780,000 from traffic and $25,000
from other sources, and the working ex
penses alone were $1,395,000.
♦ ♦ ♦
The cities of New Tork and Boston are
trying to keep abreast of the times in the
matter of mall transportation, and both are
hurrying forward the completion of the
pneumatic tube conduits that form part of
the Batcheller rnpld postal dispatch sys
tem which they have adopted. To operate
the system New York Is to have two air
compressors with steam cylinders of thir
teen inches diameter and air cylinders
twenty-six inches diameter by twenty
inches stroke, and one compressor with
cylinders ten and twenty-four Inches dia
meter, respectively steam and sir, by
twenty Inches stroke. Boston is to have
two air compressors of the latter slse.
All five are to be "duplex," and the Rand
Drill company of 100 Broadway, New York,
has the contract for making them.
♦ ♦
I.ord Kelvin has Invented and put into
successful operation at Shoredltch, Eng
land, a garbage crematory. Its action is
mainly automatic, by means of electricity.
The lifting and emptying are done by auto
matic electric hoists, which deposit the
garbage into cells, where It is burned. The
heat of the furnace is Intense, and it is In
creased by forced draft. The air to produce
the tremendous draft in the furnaces is
drawn by pumping machines from the city
sewers. Thus the sewers are ventilated
and their noxious gases destroyed. Tho
heat produced Incidentally Is used for mak
ing steam, and that runs dynamos for any
firm wanting manufacturing power,
♦ ♦ ♦
The report of the Chilean mint for the
year 1896 shows that the purchases for the
year amounted to $752,032 (Chilean) in gold,
and $12,907,6(19 in sliver. At the close of the
year the mint held a total of $8,106,562 In
specie and bullion ,of which $271,434 was in
gold and the balance In silver. The gold
coinage for the year was $2,980,600 in con
dores, $11,568,320 in doblones and $118,945 in
escudos, a total of $14,667,925. The silver
coinage was $1,556,270 in pesos, $44,830 in 20
--cent pieces and $256,097 in 10-cent pieces, a
total of $1,867,197, The bronze coinage was
$4311 in 2%-cent pieces.
♦ ♦ ♦
The supreme court of Georgia held, in the
case of the American Trust and Banking
company vs. Boone, that while, as a gen
eral rule, a bank may assume that a trustee
will apply money deposited by him to Its
proper purposes under the trust and is not
accountable for any misappropriation of
trust funds in which it does not participate,
a bank cannot, without Incurring liability
to the true owner, knowingly appropriate
to the satisfaction of a debt due to It by
another, trust funds deposited with It by
him after the creation of such debt; that
where In this manner a bank improperly
appropriates a portion of a trust fund to
its own use It is liable for interest thereon
from the time of demand by the true owner
and its refusal to pay, and Is also liable for
interest computed for the same time upon
the balance of the identical fund not so
appropriated, but payment on which was
then demanded and refused, and that a
bank in the state of Georgia will not be
protected in paying a check of a person who
had been legally adjudged to be insane,
and was in fact insane when the check was
drawn, and that this was true, though the
fact of Insanity was unknown to the bank
at the time of payment and though the
adjudication of insanity was made in an
other state.
♦ ♦ ♦
The death of Dalton Wheeler of the firm
ot Wheeler Brothers, which happened to
day, removes from the ranks of the local
lire Insurance agents one of the ablest and
best posted members of the underwriting
fraternity.
Incorporations
The Co-operative Mercantile company of
San Diego; $25,000, subscribed $3020.
Surprise Mining company, San Fran
cisco; $100,000, subscribed $60,000.
J. J. O'Brien & Co., San Francisco; $120,
--000, all subscribed.
Glenn Consolidated Mining company,
Forest Hill, Placer county; $75,000, sub
scribed $35.
Cochabampa Mining company, San Fran
cisco; $500,000, all subscribed.
Alameda Gold Mining company, Rands
burg; $300,000, all subscribed.
Eagle Oil and Mining company, San Fran
cisco; $100,000, subscribed $1000.
Innls Gold Mining company, Oakland;
$60,000, subscribed $50.
Pacific Commercial company, San Fran
cisco; $50,000, subscribed $8100.
ON 'CHANGE
What Was Done Yesterday on Wall
Street
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—Tho bear party
was better defined and more aggressive In
today's market than it has been for several
weeks and got the ascendant for a time of
the large bull contingent. The desire of
some of the very heavy operators In the
bull party to realize profits was of itself
a source of weakness, but the bears made
the most capital out of the yellow fever
outbreak in Mississippi. The stock of roads
which travesed the region Immediately af
fected, notably Louisville and Nashville,
were most affected, tho whole market going
off in swmpathy with the weight of heavy
realizing sales. These incidents somewhat
interfered with the plan of operations of
the bulls, which was not essentially differ
ent from that pursued each day last week.
The stock selected today for putting up
In order to sustain the rest of the market
was Northern Pacific. This stock has not
shared In the recent improvement In prices,
owing to the poor showing of earnings
made in the weekly and monthly reports of
the company, but the apparent weakness
In earning power of the company was dls
egareleel today and the prices of the pre
fered stock was raised by manipulation
four points and that of the common stock
about two points. The day's trading last
week was preceded each day by the cir
culation In the street of a "tip" as to which
stock was to be pushed up during the day.
This policy was pursued also today with
the effect of a stimulating speculation In
the stock named and aiding the bull plans.
They were also assisted today by a livelier
speculative interest on the part of Lon
don than has been manifested since the
present rise in pricos began. Prices were
higher In London before the change here
and buying for London account was quite
a prominent factor during the day. Lon
don bought about 40,000 shares.
The ordes which had accumulated In com
mission houses over the double holiday
were also effective in the opening in help
ing to rush up prices. The heavy sales to
realize, however, and the yellow fever sen
timent soon put astop to the upward move
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, (897
ment and the market was depressed for
most of the balance of the day below Sat
urday's close, the decline from the opening
point exceeding a point in many prominent
shares. Sugar moved In an erratic man
ne all day ever a range of 2% points, show
-1 Ing strength for the most part. The pre
ferred stock rose 2%. The Industrial stocks
were generally somewhat neglected. Rail
way bends were less active and easier.
Northern Pacific Issues showing strength
and activity; Total sales, $8200.
Government bonds strong, new fours %
pc cent higher.
Wheat had a rise of 2%@2% cents today
consequent upon excellent foreign buying
of futures and spot wheat, the latter foot
ing up a million bushels at New York and
out ports. The market had a midday reac
tion of a cent a bushel, bHt aside from this
exhibited a strong undertone all day: De
cember opened at a dollar and near the
close sold up to $1.0014, or Just 4 cents under
the best point of the year. Final prices
were near the top of the season. There was
no excitement at any time, trading being
purely local except for the early foreign
orders. Sales were 4,465,000 bushels. Ca
bles were all higher and lent color to the
big export demand. The visible supply
and ether weekly figures were more bear
ish than otherwise, but had only a mini
mum effect on prices.
Corn sold up I©l% on the bullish charac
ter of crop news, representing the crop
away behind last year's figures. December
sold from 38% to 38% and closed at 38%.
Exporters were fair buyers of corn today.
Closing Stocks
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—The following
are the closing stock quotations:
Atchison 15% .Rock Island 92*4
do pfd 83% st L& 8 F 63%
Baltimore &O. 19% d.O pfd 18%
Canada Pac... 73 Bt Paul ..... 98%
Canada South. BR do pfd 115%
Central Pa 0.... 14% St Paul AO 79%
Ches & 0hi0... £6% do pfd 144%
Chicago & A...161 St P M & M 122
0 B & Q 99% Southern Pac.... 22%
C& I E 54 Bo Railway 11%
CCC&StL..B9% do pfd 36
do pfd 84 Texas & Pacific. 14%
Del & Hudson..ll9 Union Pacific... 17%
d l & w ie» v p d & a 6
D & R G 13% Wabash 9%
do pfd 99% do pfd '23%
Erie (new) li% W&LE 2%
do Ist pfd.. 48 do pfd 11%
Fort Wayne...l73 Adams Express. 155
Great N pfd... 139 American Ex 115
Hocking Val... 6% IT s Express 45
Illinois Cen 106% Wells-Fargo ....109
L E& W 21% Am Cotton 0i1... 25%
do pfd 711% do pffd 78%
Lake Shore 177 Ami Spirits 13%
Louis & Nash.. 62% do pfd 33
Manhattan L..106% Am Tobacco 95%
Met Traction... 123% do pfd 113%
Michigan Cen..loß ChlcagoGas 104
Minn & St L.... 27 Con Gas 200
do Ist pfd.. 87% Com Cable C 0...175
Missouri Pac... 39% Col F & 1 26%
Mobile & 0hi0.'29% do pfd SO
M X & T 15 Gen'l Electric... 37%
do pfd 36% Illinois Steel 49
N A & Chicago 12% La Clede Gas.... 48
do pfd 36% Lead 38%
N J Central— 94% do pfd 106
Ml V Central...lll% Nat Linseed Oil. 19%
N V C & St L.. 14% Ore Imp Co —
do Ist pfd.. SO Pacific Mail 37%
do 2d pfd... 41 Pullman Palace. 180%
Norfolk West.. 15 Silver Cert 53%
N Am Co 5% Standard R& T. 7%
Northern Pac. 20 Sugar 156%
do pfd 56% do pfd 120
Northwestern. 125% T C & 1 33%
do pfd 164 U S Leather 1 9%
Ontario & W... 17% do pfd 70%
O R & N 36 US) Rubber 19%
Ore Short Line 21% do pfd 69
Plttsbug 169 Western Union.. 95%
Reading 28% Chicago & G W. 17%
Bond List
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—The following
were the closing quotations on bonds to
day:
II S n 4s reg 1...126 N J C 5s 113%
U S n 4s c0up...126 N Carolina 55.... 26
II S 4s 111% N Carolina 65....103
U S 4s coup 113 North Pac 15t5..120%
do 2ds 93 North Pac 35.... 60%
II Sss.reg 114 North Pac 45.... 92%
U S 5s c0up....114 N V C & St L 45..106%
District 3 655..109 Nor & W 6s 123%
Ala Class A....107 ,N W c0n5015....144
Ala Class 8....104 N W deb 5s 115%
Ala Class 0... 98 O Nay lsts 112
Aln Currency.. 98 O Nay 4s 91%
Atchison 4s 88% o S Line 6s 117%
Atchison ad 4s. 58% o S Line 5s 92%
Can South 2d5.110% O Imp lsts 101
Can Pac lsts... — O Imp 5s 39%
C & N P trss. ?5% Pacific 6s of '95. .102
C & Ohio 55...112 Readlng4s 86
CH & D 4%5'...104% ROW lsts 80%
D& R Gists...llo% St L&I Ml con as. 90
D&R G4s 88% St L& S F gen 65115%
East Term lsts.loß% St P Con 139%
Erie gen 4s 73% St PC & P 15t5..121
'F W& D lsts.. 84 St PC & P 55w..115%
Gen'l E1ec65...100 8 Carolina n-f.. %
GH& 8 A 6s. .108 So Railway 55.... 95%
GH&SA2ds.IOO S R & T 6s 68
H & T C 65....109% Term n set 35.... 84%
H & T C 65....106 Tex Pac L G lsts 96
lowa C lsts 99% Tex Pac reg 2ds. 32
Kan P C0n.... 93% Union Pac 15t5..111%
X P Ist (D D). 113% U PD & G lsts.. 45
La n consols 4s. 96 Wabash Ist 55...107%
L & N Un 45.. 86% Wabash 2ds 80%
Missouri 6s 100 West Shore 45..108%
MX & T 2d5... 63 Va Centuries 67%
MK&T4s 87% Va deferred 4
N V Cen lsts..llß
Mining Stocks
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7.—The official
closing quotations for mining stocks today
were as follows:
Alta 16 Julia 4
Alpha Con 25 Justice 12
Andes 22 Kentuck Con 8
Belcher 47 L Wash Con —
Belle Isle — Mexican 59
Best & Belcher. 85 Ml. Diablo —
Bodle Con — Mono —
Bulwer Con -- Standard 195
Bullion 15 Occidental C0n....205
Caledonia 39 Ophlr 110
Challenge Con... — Overman 16
Chollar 75 Potosl 44
Confidence 125 Savage 58
Con Cal &Va 170 Scorpion 6
Con Imperial.... 3 Sierra Nevada 79
Con New York... — Silver Hill S
Crown Point 37 Silver King —
Exchequer 7 Union Con 52
Gould & Curry.. 66 Utah Con 24
Hale & Norcross.HO Yellow Jacket 46
European Markets
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—The Evening
Post's London financial cablegram says:
There was no business in the stock mar
kets today except In Americans. These had
a dull opening, consequent upon realiza
tions, but picked up In the afternoon and
changed hands at a material advance on
last night's figures. The receipt of New
York cables, however, caused the market
to take a downward turn, and all the earlier
gains were lost and prices left off under
yesterday's closing. There was a little rally
In the street but It was entirely due to
operations for New York account, the pub
lic here still refusing to take an active
part In the dealings. The Indian govern
ment has got Its remittance and on favor
able terms. Gold exports In connection,
with the operation, are out of the question,
as the rate of purchase will not allow them.
It is very doubtful whether the Bank of
England rate will go up on Thursday, The
Paris bourse opened Arm and closed dull,
while the Berlin.fl>»rket was dull through
out. The invitation of the India council
for tenders for drafts for one croro of
rupees (about 85,000,000) produced tenders
today of 292 lakhs of rupees (about J14.600,
--iOOO) at an average rale of Is 2djfls 4%d per
rupee.
Money Quotations
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—Money on call,
H401V4, last loan, 1%; closed, [email protected] per
cent; prime mercantile paper, 3%@4% per
cent; sterling exchange firm, with actual
business In bankers' bills at 4.80% for de
mand and 4.83*404,84 for sixty days; posted
rates. 4.84%i&4.85% and 4.86%@4.87%; com
mercial bills, 4.83%04.83%
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7.—Drafts-
Sight, 5; telegraphic, 7% f
LONDON, Sept 7.—Consols, 111%.
Silver Bullion
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—Bar sUver, 84%;
Mexican, 42%.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 7.—Bar silver,
64%; Mexican, 42%(fi'42%.
LONDON, Sept 7i—Bar silver, 25d.
Boston Quotations
BOSTON, Sept. 7:—Atchison, 15%; Bell
Telephone, 267; Burlingten, 99%; Mexican
Central, flj San Diego, 13.
CHICAGO MARKETS
Yesterday's Transactions on the Board
of Trade
CHICAGO, Sept. 7.—Wheat Is getting
close to the dollar mark again. The Liver
pool wheat market had advanced before
trading commenced here and the equivalent
of 4%c per bushel over the price It closed at
on Saturday last, 2c of that rise having
occurred yesterday. Paris was also quoted
3c per bushel higher since Saturday. In
sympathy with the strength abroad, an
advance of about 2c Inaugurated the day's
business here. December started at from
95% to 95-%, compared with Saturday's clos
ing price of 93%. But speculators who held
long wheat over from the end of the week
before seized the opportunity of reaping
so material a profit and their offerings
caused the market to show a sagslng ten
dency most of the forenoon. December
declined to 94% before any material rally
occurred. The trade statistics of last
week's movements of wheat in the direc
tion of consuming were somewhat of a drag
to the market. The week's shipments of
wheat and flour from all sources to the Im
porting countries of Europe were 9,512,000
bushels, against 7,454.000 bushels the week
before and 7.153,000 bushels the correspond
ing week of 1896. The quantity on ocean
passage was thereby increased 2.000,000
bushels. Receipts of wheat at Chicago
since Saturday morning were 10S8 cars, but
out of that great number 35 only came up to
the contract standard. The quantity
shipped from here since Saturday morning
was disproportionately small, compared to
receipts of 145,000 bushels, comprising the
total. Minneapolis and Duluth reported
1830 car loads received, compared with 2512
for the corresponding days of the previous
year. Atlantic port clearances of wheat and
flour since Saturday were equal to 1,153.000
bushels. The visible supply decreased 656,
--000 bushels and the total Is now down to
14,817,000 bushels. A year ago the corre
sponding week showed 921.000 bushels In
crease and the total was 47.416,000 bushels.
Closing cables did not vary much from
those reporting the opening quotations. It
was difficult to get Information regard
ing the precise number of boat loads sold
for export at New York and elsewhere, but
It was very evident from what could be
learned that 1.000,000 bushels or more would
bo disposed of. That was the reason why
the market, after its reactionary disposi
tion in the forenoon, became once more
very strong and was bringing 96% for De
cember about fifteen minutes from the
close. The final trading price was 96%.
Trade In corn was active and much more
general than In wheat. Strong cables and
very general damage reports from drouth
started the market very firm, but the enor
mous receipts and visible increase caused
an easier feeling to prevail for some time.
More Interest was shown in oats. There
was considerable Influential buying and
the market ruled firm from the start.
A yellow fever scare on a mild scale struck
the provision market at the opening. Pack
ers, however, gave the market vigorous
support and before the close the market
had steadied considerably.
The leading futures closed as follows:
Wheat. No. 2—
September 9gi^
December (new) 96%
Ma y 96%
Corn, No. 2—
September 31
December 33>f.ri73S
Ma y 36%1i59
Oats, No 2—
September 19S^
December 20-' li
May '.'.'.'.'.'.22%
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour, firm: No. 2 spring wheat, 9ii%o
97%: No. 3 spring wheat. 90091%; No. 2 red,
86%©97%; No. 2 corn, 3l*i: No. 2 oats, 19%-
No. 2 white, f. o. b„ 22%@28; No. 3 white,
f. o. b„ 20%f<22%; No. 2 rye. 57; No. 2 harley,
nominal; No. 3, f. o. b., 30045%; No. 4, f. o.
b., 281/36; No. 1 flaxseed, 1.0201.04%; prime'
timothy seed, 2.75; mess pork, per barrel,
8.7608.80; lard, per 100 pounds, 4.7604.77%;
short ribs sides (loose), 5.500 6.75; dry salted
shoulders (boxed), 6%©6*4; short clear sides
(boxed), 61(6%; whisky, distillers' flinished
goods, per gallon, 1.22.
Receipts. Shipments.
Flour, barrels 21,000 J7.000
Wheat, bushels 411,000 171,000
Corn, bushels 2.155.000 2,244,000
Oats, bushels 064,000 637 000
Rye, bushels 32,000 3 000
Barley, bushels 107,000 31,000
On the produce exchange today tho but
ter market was steady: creamery, 12(817;
dairies, 9015. Cheese was steady at 909%'
Eggs were easier; fresh, 12%.
Chicago Live Stock
CHICAGO, Sept. 7.—Cattle-Native beef
steers sold largely at 4.6085.10, with fair
numbers at 5.10575.35, and an occasional sale
around *5.40®5.50. The poorest steers sold
at 3.73574.1)0. Stockers and feeders, butch
ers' and canners' stuff sold at last week's
prices and calves were steady with good
demand. Westerns brought 3.0003.75 for
cows and heifers and 8.8503.45 for steers.
Hogs—Sales were largely at 4.03W4.30,
heavy packers selling at 3.80514.00 and prime
assorted lightweights at 4.35574.40.
Sheep—Lambs sold today at 3.R55T5.50,
largely at 4.7505.30 for western. Western
sheep sold at 3.355(3.63 and feeders were
heavy buyers at 3.305(3.60. competing
against killers. Native sheep sold at 2.50®
3.00 for the poorest and 3.7504.25 for the best
Receipts—Cattle, 9,00; hogs, 16,000;
sheep. IS.OOO.
SAN FRANCISCO MARKETS
I Call Board Prices of Cereals and Ship
ments Received
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 7.—Wheat—
Quiet; December. 1.61%. Barley—Quiet;
December. 93%. Corn—Large yellow, 1.08%
01.15. 8ran—14.60016.00 per ton.
Flour—Family extras. 6.3606.85: bakers'
extras, 5.005(5.10.
Wheat—Shipping: wheat Is quotablo at
1.68% per cental for No. 1 and 1.57% for
choice; milling Wheat, 1.6001.66.
Barley—Feed, 92%005; choice. 97%; brew
ing. 1.02%01.10,
Oats—Poor to fair. 1.07%01.17%; good to
choice, 1.2001.80; fancy feed. 1.3301,40; new
red, 1.1501.20; new Salinas. 1.1501.26; gray,
I. 1201.17%: milling, 1.305(1.35: Surprise, 1,4.5
1(1.50; black for feed, 1.055(1.13; black for
seed, 1.205/1.30.
Receipts—Flour, quarter sacks. 40.930; do
Oregon, 25.251: do Wellington, 6866; wheat,
centals, 11,013; do Port Costa, 203.404; do
Oregon. 3.".05; do Washington, 2175; beans,
sacks, 5125; com. centals. 2uS; rye, centals.
1130: potatoes, sacks. 9039; onions, sacks,
2501; bran, sacks, 20<0; do Oregon, 1212: do
Washington, 1320; middlings, sacks. 270: do
Oregon, 500; hay, tons, 10S4; straw, tons. 44;
hoi s, bales, 134: mustard seed, sacks. 17;
flaxseed, sucks, 750; wool, bales, 921: do Ore
gon, 268; hides, number, 1219; raisins, boxes,
1100: quicksilver, flasks, 110: wine, gallons,
110.200; brandy, gallons, 800; shorts, Oregon,
sacks, 625; do Washington, 1718.
San Franctsco Produce
Middlings—l9.ooo22.oo per ton; California
and Oregon bran, 14.505(15.00.
Hay—Wheat. 12.00015.00; wheat and oat.
11. 004* 14.00; oat, 10.0001 2.00; river barley, 7.00
©8.00; best barley, [email protected]; alfalfa, sec
ond cutting, 8.60010.00; clover, 7.5009.50;
stock, 7.0009.00; compressed wheat, 12.500
14.00 per ton; straw, per bale. 30040.
Dry Beans—Pink, L4O01.6O; lima, 2.16
012.30; small white. 1.3001.40; large do, 1.30
01.40.
Vegetables—Early Rose, 30040 percental;
River Burbanks, 40&50: River Reds, 40060;
new sweet potatoes, 1%02 per lb.; new
sllverskln onions. 1.0001.10 per oental; bay
cucumbers, 25035 per box; dried pepper, 607
per lb.; garlic, 1%02 per lb.! green peas,
i%«2!4 per lb.; string beans, 1%03 per lb.:
bay squash, 401360 per box; tomatoes, 80050
per boxj green corn, 40075 per sack; chile
pepper. 25030 per box; egg plant, SSWSO par
box; green okra, 23040 per box; lima beans,
[email protected]%.
Fresh Fruits—Apples, large box, 40065;
crabapples, 16036 per box: strawberries.
3.5004.50 per chest; blackberries, 3.00*33.50
canteloupes, 5001.00 crate; figs, 30040 per
small box. 40060 per large bexl Fontalnbleu
grapes, 2OOSO per box; Muscat grapes, 2-Vei
40 per crate: peaches, 40075 per box; plums,
20650 per box; pears, 40060 per box) water
melons, 7.00015.00 per hundred.
Citrus Fruits—Oranges. Valencia, 1.50
03.00; Mexican limes, 5.0006.50 per box:
common California lemons, 1.0002.50 per
box; fancy California lemons, 3.0U per box.
Tropical Fruits—Bananas, 1.0002.00 per
bunch; pineapples. 204 per doz.: Smyrna
figs, 13014 per lb; Persian dates. 6 lb.
Dried Fruits (new crop)— Apricots, car
lots, 506% per lb. for Royals. 7«8% for
Moorparks; prunes, car load. 305; black
figs, jobbing, 303%; ralsfns, 3% for two
crown, 4% for three-crown, 5% for four
crown and 1.15 for London layers: peaches.
607%; nectarines, 5%. Old crop (jobbing
prices)—Apples—Evaporated. s%iff6; sun
dried, 304. reaches—(o6%; peeled, In
boxes. 10%. Pears—Fancy, 606; choice, 3%;
standard, 2%: prime, 2. Plums—Pitted, 4«i
4%: unpltted, 101%. Prunes—2%o2%. Nec
tarines —4&5. Figs—Choice white. 3:
black. 4.
Nuts—California walnuts, 607 for hard
shell, 809 for soft and paper shell; Cali
fornia almonds, 607 for soft shell, 304 for
hard shell and 10 for paper shell; peanuts.
405 for California and 506 for eastern.
Raisins (jobbing)—ln sacks or 50-Ib.
boxes, four-crown, loose. 4175; three
crown, 3%04; two-crown, 2*403%; seedless
Sultanas, 505%: seedless Muscatels, 404%;
In 20-tb. boxes, three-crown London layers.
1.0001.15: clusters. 1.1501.25: Dehesa clus
ters, 1.7502.00; Imperial clusters. 2.0002.25.
Butter—Fancy creamery. 23024: second.
22«22%; fancy dairy, 21: second, 1811720.
Cheese—Fancy mild new, 8; fair to good,
7«7%: California cream Cheddar, 10011;
Young American, BiS9; eastern, IMtU; west
ern. 11012.
Eggs—Ranch, 20024; store, 15018; east
ern, 14014; duck egfrs, 16017.
Poultry—Live turkey gobblers, 15016;
hens, 14fffl5; old roosters, 3.5004.00 per
doz.: young do, 8.6006.60; small broilers,
1.5002.50; large do. 2.50®5.00; fryers, 3.00
3.50; hens. 3.0004.00; ducks, old, 3.00: do
young. 2.5004.00: geese, per pair, 7501.00:
goslings, 1.0001.50 per pair; pigeons, I.oo©
1.25 per doz.
Honey—Comb, 9010 for bright and 6578
for other grades: water white extracted.
4%04%: light amber, 8%04; beeswax, 23®
25 per lb.
Boston Wool Market
BOSTON, Sept. 7.—The wool market here
continues steady and prices show a further
advance for most grades. The sales of
territory wools have been large, while the
scoured prices have Increased fully 2c over
last week. Fleece wool sales were small
and prices are nominal In the absence of
trade, although washed fleeces in many
Instances are quoted at lc advance. Aus
tralian wools are meeting with a quick de
mand at ruling prices.
Quotations—Washed medium Missouri
quarter-blood combing, 2P322; Missouri
three-eights-blood combing, 20.
Territory Wools—Montana, fine medium
and fine, 14016; scoured price, 465146; staple
medium, 13016; scoured price, 45; staple,
47«ri50.
Australian Wools (scoured basis)— Com
bing superfine, 60562; combing, good, 55057;
combing, average, 52!§55; standard comb
ing, 52055.
Liverpool Market
LIVERPOOL, Sept. 7.-Close: Wheat-
No. 2 red winter western, firm, 8s; do No. 1
red northern spring, Ss l%d.
Corn —American mixed spot new, steady,
3s sd; do old, steady, 6s 5%d; do September,
quiet, 3s 7%d; do October, quiet, Sa 6%d; do
November, quiet, 3s 6%d.
The Imports of wheat Into Liverpool from
Atlantic ports were SI,OOO quarters; from
Pacific ports, 15,000 quarters; from other
ports, 7000 quarters.
Dried Fruit Prices
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—California dried
fruits steady. Evaporated Apples—Prime,
wire tray, 6; wood dried, prime, 6%; choice,
6%: fancy, 6*407. Prunes—7%. Apri
cots—Royal, 7f(<S; Moorpark, 9011. Peaches
• — Unpeeled, 75J10; peeled, 11014.
California Fruit Sales
NEW YORK, Sept, 7.—Earl Fruit com
pany's sales: Grapes—Tokay, 9001.50; Ma
laga, 6001.60. Pears—Bartletts, 1.255J1.80.
Prunes—Gros, 1.3001.50. Peaches—McDe
vitt, 70; orange cling, 6501.00; Plcquets, late,
60065; Salway, 40.
Petroleum
NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—Petroleum—Penn
sylvania crude, no market; nominally at
85 cents.
Local Quotations
Supplies of butter are very short, and
Coast brands laid down now at this point
cost 50 cents per full roll. Local brands are
still selling from store at 52% cents, but
the price Is likely to rise. The supply Is
now almost entirely full-weight, choice
creamery and storage keg of Eastern
make. Some 1-pound bricks from the
East are selling well. Eggs are weak,
especially for California, unless the brand
is one that guarantees quality. The sup
ply of storage eggs is large.
BUTTER—Extra local 32-ounce squares,
52%; fancy creamery, Northern,
32-oz. squares, 52%; do 28-01., —;
fancy dairy. Northern, 32-oz., 42M.fi45; do 28
--oz. rolls, 35(537%: choice dairy, Northern,
32-oz. rolls, —; choice do, 2S-oz.. 30g32Mi;
pickled do, 28-oz., —; fancy tub. per
lb., 200 22.
EGGS—Fancy ranch, 17%018; fair to good,
16017; Eastern, 16'fil7.
CHEESE—Martin's New York Cheddars,
per lb., 13%; Wisconsin full cream, per
lb., 10011; California half-cream, per lb.,
S%; coast full cream, per lb., 9; California,
Downey or Anchor, per lb., It; do Young
America, per lb.. 12: do 3-11). hand, per lb.,
13; domestis Swiss, per lb., 10; imported
Swiss, 24fi2.">: Edam, fancy, per doz., 8.50.
POULTRY —Hens, 8.7604.60 per dozen;
young roosters. 4.0004.50; broilers, 2.25
03.25; fryers. 3.005 M.00; old roosters, 3.600
4.00: ducks, 3.500 4.50; turkeys, live, 13015;
dressed. —.
GREEN FRUITS—New apples, 7501.15 per
box; strawberries, common, 405: fancy,
60S; bananas, bunch. —; crates extra;
blackberries, per box. T'fifl: raspberries, per
box, 10012; peaches, per lb., 102; wa
ter melons, 6001.86 per dozen; pine ap
ples, per dozen, 2.0005.00; grapes, per crate.
60075; plums, per box, 50&73; figs, per
box, [email protected]; new pears, per box, 60075;
*anteloupes. per dozen. ::i)(iiGs: nectarines,
per box. 50*973: quinces, 101% per lb.
MII.LSTUFFS—FIour, local mills, 5.20
per bl)l.; Stockton brands. 5.65; Oregon,
—: Eastern, shorts, ton, local,
20.00: rolled barley, per ton, 20.00; cracked
corn, per 110 lbs., 1.1501.26; feed meal, per 100
lbs., 1.25; bran, 18.00 per ton,
CITRUS FRUITS-uranges, St. Mich
aels. 2.5053.00; Mediterranean sweets. 2.25
lemons, cured. 2.0002.50; uncured. 1.0001 50
HONEY AND BEESWAX—Honeycomb
7010 per lb.; strained, 405; beeswax, 200
26 per lb.
GRAlN—Wheat, 1.60; corn, small,
yellow, 1.25; large yellow, 1.10; oats, 1.19
01.25; barley, common, 95.
VEGETABLES —Beetß. per 100 lbs., 70;
cabbage, per 100 lbs., 65675: chilies, dry',
per slrrhg, 50060; Mexican, per lb., 10011
--green, per lb.. 6: garlic, 303%; new
onions, 9001.00; beans, string, lb., 2%©3; cu
cumbers, box, 40; lettuce, dozen, 150
80; green peas, per lb., 406: turnips, 100
lbs., 75085; hubbard squash, per 100 lbs., 85;
rhubarb, 50060 per box; Lima beans, per
lb., 803%; parsnips, per 100, 75085; green
onions, per dozen, — : leeks, per dozen,
15; parsley, per doz., 25; radishes, per dos.'
20; cauliflower, head, 6010; summer squash]
per box, 80036; egg plant, per lb., 406;
NO T ™ PR nevEßg
B Diseases and Weakness of Men Only
This ereat Specialist has been njafclog wgatoitto aafealar
H more than fltteen years. Last MMpod qukKty restated. C%~
■ jt-J tsglous Blood PtMson eradicated from the system. Th* »•»;
(S> mtnency and rapidity of Dr. Meyers cures have mad* bias
\A .-11 world famous. You should have a talk frith hta tt ymtwtMl
take his treatment Private book free by mall.
Jlffl Consultation and Advice Free
DR - MBYERS \sttit Specialist for Men for the BaglMi aai
" German Expert Specialists.
A\\ Private entrance 4111 Byrne Building. If. W. »rd and Broad***, Lea
S j Angelea Office Hours-8 to 4 dally, evealat]* 7to a, 8uo«V(* < toTj^
OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK I N SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
pARMERS AND MERCHANTS' BANK OF LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Capital paid up ----- . $500,000.00
Surplus and reserve - 875,000.00
L W. HELLMAN. President; H. W. HELLMAN, vice-Pres.; H. J. FLEISHMAN.
Cashier: G. HEIMANN. Assistant Cashier. Directors —W. H. PERRY. O. W
CHILDB, J. F. FRANCIS, C. E. THOM. I. W. HELLMAN, JR., H. W. HELLMAN,
A. GLASSELL, T. L. DUQUE. I, W. HELLMAN.
Special Collection Department. Correspondence Invited. Our Safety Deposit De
partment offers to the public safes for rent In Its new Fire and Burglar-Proof Vault,
which is the strongest, best-guarded and best-lighted In this city.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA **
At Los Angelea i
Capital and Profits, tz7o.ftOO.oo.
OFFICERS: DIRECTORS:
-„„-,„. J. M. C. MARBLE, O. H. CHURCHILL.
ft M ' MARBLS President O. T. JOHNSON, H. M LEETZT
W „„' CHURCHILL Vice-President NELSON STORY, GEORGE IRVINE,
a i}\ W/ z Vice-President N. W. STOWELL, E. F. C. KLOKKE.
Trt«l4? l Hk E l Cashier W. S. DE VAN, JOHN E. MARBLBL
JOSEPH p RADFORD.AsslstantsCushler FREDO. JOHNSON, T. E. NEWLIN,
B. L ROQBRB „ v . ..Assistant Cashier | A. HADLEY. .. ,
|_OS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK
United States Depository
Capital $500,000,00 Surplus $50,000.00
„ _ Total „ $550,000.00
w £' EBRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN... Vice-President
F. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Cashier
„ „ DIRECTORS:
tieo. H. Bonebrake, Warren Glllelen, P, M. Oreen, Chas. A. Marrlner, E. P.Johnson.
VT?L, M -. >an Dyke . W. C. Brown, L. C. McKeeby, F. C. Howes.
J his bank has no deposits of either the county or city treasurer, and therefore
no_preferred _creditors,
SECURITY SAVECTG~S~BANK —
Corner Main and Second Streets
OFFICERS DIRECTORS
jit RARTnnT x, ... .ft Hellman, J. F. Bar tori, W. L. Graves,
M^i'-RirJSHwVT«i«"-i-'.""S re .,2 ent H ' J - Fleishman, C. A. Shaw, F. O. John-
MALRICE S. HELLMAN..Vice-President son, J. H. Bhankland, J. A. Graves, M. L.
tn.2?JK e ?£Y,i .....Cashier Fleming, M. S. Hellman. W. D. Longyear.
Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits
Money loaned on first-class real estate
piRST NATIONAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES ~
r a {r^T*T o m*sp....$400,000 Surplus and undivided profits over..si»,ooO
v R j'vKmni™ President W. &. KERCKHOFF.......Vicee-Presldent
FRANK A. GIBSON Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier
, DIRBICTORS.
Wm.' G^'K^rckhoff' D ' Blcknel1 ' F ' Q ' BtoT *- H - Jevne - J - D - Hooker. W. C. Patterson.
No public funds or other preferred deposits received at this bank.
STATE LOAN AND TBUST COMPANY OP LOS ANGELES
Ca Pital 8500,000.00
OFFICERS
J p ACOTT i;."-;\VV" S res !3 en l WARREN GILLELEN, Second Vice-Pres.
J. t . TOW ELL First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF CxxM*r
M. B. LEWIS Assistant Cashier v-asnier
A general banking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Safe de
posit boxes for rent.
(VJAIN STREET SAVINGS BANK ~~
Capital paid up----- - - 8100,000
Junction of Main. Spring and Temple sts. (Temple block), Los Angeles
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS-T. L. Duque, President; t N. Van Nuys. Vice-
President: B. V. Duque, Cashier; H. W. Hellman, Kaspare Kohn, H. W. O'Melveny
J. B. Lankershlm, O. T. Johnson, Abe Hass, W. G. Kerckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate. Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits.
j_OS ANGELES SAVINGS BANK ~~ '
230 North Main Street
J. E. Plater, President: H. W. Hellman, Vice-President; W. 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 on first-class real estate.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SAVINGS BANK
152 North Spring St. Interest Paid on Deposits
DIRECTORS—J. H. Braly. J. M. Elliott, H. Jevne, Frank A. Gibson, Simon Maler,
W. D. Woolwlne. W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
green corn, per sack, [email protected]; tomatoes, per
box, [email protected]; okra, per lb., [email protected]; celery, per I
doz., [email protected] I
HAY-Wheat, per ton, [email protected]; barley. 1
5.6007.00; oat, [email protected]; alfalfa, baled, 6.00;
loose, 5.00; straw. 3.5004.00.
POTATOES—Per 100 lbs.—New potatoes,
common, 405J70; Early Rose, 76085; Bur
bank, [email protected]; sweet, 905U.00.
LIVE STOCK—Per lb.: Beeves. 2%®3;
hogs, 3%04; lambs, per head. 1.5082.00;
sheep, per ckt., 2.50JT2.75.
DRESSED MEATS—AII per lb.; Beef,
5%5<5%: veal. 607%; mutton, 5%; lamb, 7;
purk, 5%.
RAISINS—Fancy clusters, 30-lb. boxes.
1.75; 4-crown LL clusters, 1.5001.60;
3-crown LL, per box. 1.2501.35; 3
crown, loose, muscats, per box. 1.10
ii -.15: ordinary, loose, per box, [email protected]; 3
crown, loose, In sacks, per lb.. 4%; 3
crown, loose, In sacks, per lb„ 6%©5%; 4
jrown. fancy bleached, per lb., 10; Sul
,ana. seedless, choice per lb.. 7',[email protected]; frac
-.lons, half crown, per lb., 606%; Sultana,
seedless, boxes, 25; quarter boxes, 60s r*er
box higher than whole.
BEANS AND DRIED PEAS—Pink,
2.00; Lima, 3.00; Lady Washington,
2.00; small white, 2.00; green field
peas, 2.2302.50; black-eyed beans, 20.0;
garvancos, 1.7502.00; lentils, Imported. 6.60
©7.00: lentils, California, 3.0033.50.
HIDES—Dry (as they run). 18; do kip,
11; do calf, 16%; bulls, 7: salt steer, 606;
do stags and bulls, 3; cows, 4V4©5%; sheep
skin. [email protected]
NUTS—Walnuts, Los Angeles, 606; me
dium soft, 6%©7%: softshell. Los Nietos,
fancy, [email protected]; almonds, softshell. 95J10; pa
per shell, 11012%; hardshell, 709; pecans,
[email protected]: filberts. 11; Brazils. 10; plnons, 0010.
DRIED FRUITS—Apples. sun-dried,
sks.. per lb„ 3%®4; boxes, 505%; evapo
rated, fancy, 7577%; apricots, fancy, 8;
choice, 7; peaches, fancy, unpeeled, 7%;
B}j; pears, fancy, evaporated, 709; plums,
pitted, choice, 708; prunes, choice, boxed.
7%: sacks. 6; dates. 6%@7; figs, California
white, per lb.. 405; California black, per
lb.. 4574% California fancy, per lb., B©S6; lip
ported Smyrna. 12%®16.
CURED MEATS—Picnic hams, 7%: No. 2
hams, 9%; Rex, 11; Roulette hams, —;
special fancy breakfast bacon, 11%:
special fancy breakfast bacon, 12:
special breakfast bacon, 11%: Rex bacon,
10%; Rex boneless hams, sugar cured, 9;
Rex boneless butts, 8: Rex dried beef,
sets. —; Rex dried beef, lnsides. 15: Rex
dried beef, outsides, —; smoked tongues,
15; Diamond C breakfast bacon, backs,
per lb., S',i: bacon bellies, —: light medi
um bacon, 9; medium bacon, 8%; dry short
rle-ac bellies, 16020; avg.. —; dry salt
clears. 355110; avg., 8: salt clear backs,
Rex pure leaf lard, tierces, 7; ivory,
tierces, s?i; cottolene, tierces, 6%; Rexo
lene. tierces, 6%; special kettle rendered
lard, 7.
TALLOW—Per lb.. 202%.
The Injunction Craze
The Chicago News takes off the rage
for government by injunction after this
fashion:
The public mind is getting to be thor
oughly educated up to the Idea that
nothing whatever can happen without
a probability of being intercepted by an
injunction. In, time public taste will
demand that the last scene of Hamlet be
amended thus:
Hamlet (preparing to stab the king)—
The point envenomed, too! Then, venom,
to thy work.'
Bailiff (entering L. U. E.) —Hold on,
I've got an injunction,!
King—'Ha! ha! You dassent stab me!
You'd be In contempt of court!
Hamlet faints.
The Critics and the Public
One might conclude, for all that he
can learn from the editorial columns of
our contemporaries, that the war In
Cuba encl3d poon after McKlnley's in
auguration and that peace reigns there
and prosperity Is preparing to alight up
on the desolated Island. Save for their
news columns, which now and then con
tain some note about Weyler, no one
would know that the same cruel war
that so stirred their hearts and wagged
their pencils a few months ago is still In
progress.—St. Paul Globe.
Joe Mdm The Tailor
Makes the best fitting clothes at 5 per cent laJ
than any other bouse on the Pacific Coast M
prices: _
Pants Jtt Salts
to Order jfflri to oruC *
frso AWm $iooo
5.00 1 1?.T0
6.00 HEf 17.90
7.00 Hi 20.00
8.00 w I 1 25.03
9.00 30.00
The firm of JOE POHKIM la the largest In the
United States. Bules for self-measurement
end samples of clofh sent free.
201 and 203 Montgomery St., cor. Bush
Sit and 846 Market St. 1110 and 1112 Market H
SAN FRANCISCO
485 Fourteenth St., Oakland.
603 and 606 X St., Sacrament*
148 South gprjsg Angelas,
9*99
rDr. Woirig's J
I Sanitarium.. f
| ?13 South Main St. X
! Headquarters for all who are •
suffering with Chronic All- ft
ments. Fifteen years of prac- 2
tical knowledge and experience ♦
In Los Angeles Insures reliabil- ♦
lty to his many thousand X
♦ patients. •
♦♦«>«>4»aaaaa»4»4»4»4> «>4>a4>s>4>4>4>4>4>«»
iHot!>«;rsl Mothers!
Mrs. VVlnslow's Sooilung Syrup baa been
used for over 50 years by millions of moth
ers for their children while teething with
perfect success. It soothes the child, soft
ens the gums .allays ail pain, cures wind
colic, and Is tho best remedy for Diarrhoea.
Sold by druggists In every part of the
world. Be sure and ask for '"Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup" and take no other
kind. 25 cents a bottle.
B v,la HIB a non-polscrnous
n medy for Gonorrhad,
JmWar RlTOt, lip.rmatorrliata,
V Whites, unnatural di,-.
MwKm QoarantMd q chnrgow, or any iuttamma,
■Sat* na t to stricture, lion, irritation or uluern
am eoutagloo. tion of in ucouh mem.
IT£V i;EvAHSC-ne:-A Co, branen. Non-astriueeut.
VmAcinCiMi.Ti 0 R*3 "»r "ma-sit...,
V B a ja&mi " r H, !lt ' n Plain wrapper,
' by expreHH. prepaid, fu2
ii.oo. or 3 tattles,
IS Cirenlar sent en pcqiii - A
The Los Angeles Vitapathic Institute
! Occupies 40 rooms, being the largest west ol
'. the Rockies. Wo have leased the elegant and
spacious building for a term of years and fitted
j it up completely with modern appliances, loaa
as suu, liteam and electric cabinet vacuum,
electric and chrorftopathlo instruments. Bead
I our Sunday's advertisement on page 14. DX.
I Hakki.man. physician In charge. 6MH A
Broadway, Hotel Delaware.
New York Specialists
Cure A " Chronic, Nervous and Spe
vuic cial diseases of both MEN and
WOMEN. Our feus are the lowest
Consultation FREE. Hours 9to 12,
1 to 5, 7 to 8. Sundays, 10 to 2.
230 X South Mala.
C. F. Heinzeinan
Druggist and Chemist
222 N. Main St., Los Angeles
Prescriptions carefully compounded ds*
or night.
Allen's Press Clipping Bureau
105 East First Street, Los Angeles, Cal
Furnish advance reports on alt eoatrae*
work, such as sewers, reservoirs, irrigation and
pumping plants and pubUe buildings. Pa*,
aonal cuppings tram all papers lv the Unit**
States.
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