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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 13, 1898, Image 9

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LOS ANGELES, January 12, 1898.
"The shortest way to do many things Is
to attempt only one thing at a time."
♦ ♦ ♦
Tho real estate record of 1897
tor the city and county of San
Francisco shows that 3215 sales
were recorded during tho year, ag
gregating $12,303,025. Tho showing made
by Los Angeles county tor the same period
Is 13,559 sales, aggregating $10,801,462. The
remarkable part of this comparison Is not
that tho total amounts of the sales are
■o greatly In favor of Los Angeles, when
the disparity ln population Is taken Into
consideration, but the activity ln tho local
market Is apparent from the fact that
13,559 transactions took place here, each
one Involving a search of title, the draw
ing of a deed, a notarial acknowledg
ment and recording fees. To offset this
there wer» only 3215 transactions in San
Francisco in the samo lime.
"t" •*■ ♦
A comparison of figures showing trans
fers for the past three years in each place
respectively Is not without interest. It is
as follows:
San Francisco. Los Angeles
1897 3215 $12,903,025 13,559 $10,861,462
1896 3267 11,515.331 13,026 13,428,471
1595 3512 15,947,361 15,056 17.451.408
♦ ♦ +
In the Items of mortgages and releases
the comparison Is as follows, the llgurcs for
San Francisco being taken from Thomas
Magee & Sons' Heal Estate Clrculur:
San Francisco. Los Angeles.
1597 4322 $13,817,716 6735 $10,188,447
1596 4215 14,272,584 6520 15,516,235
1595 4747 17,652,007 6443 10.639,453
San Francisco. Los Angejps.
1897 2774 $10,248,709 4459 $6,973,790
1896 2650 10.768,545 372S 5 610 829
1896 2778 13,174,353 4317 7.310,293
♦ * ♦
The year opens well ln nearly every line
Of business, money Is abundant, and the
rate of interest Is inclined to go lower.
The real estate men are much encouraged
by the rain, and tlnd an Increase of busi
ness already coming in upon them. Clark
* Bryan report an active demand for their
lots In the Lone Star tract, and say that
a dozen houses are already planned or In
course of erection there. Other agents
report good results from their effort*,
notwithstanding tho keen competition pre
vailing. The transfers, mortgages and
releases for the tlrst eleven days of the
month, compared with the same days last
month are as follows:
_ Amount.
Transfers—Jan., "98 388 $311 281
Transfers—Dec. '97 494 331.268
Mortgages—Jan., '98 168 264,900
Mortgages—Dec, '97 194 269 220
Releases-Jan., '98 159 331 793
Releases-Dec. '87 127 159,958
♦ ♦ ♦
The Building and Contractor reports the
Edward Nelsser has taken bids for the
remodeling of the saloon at 221 West
Fourth street, to cost about $1500.
Thornton Fltzhugh has completed the
plans nnd let the contract of a two-story
frame residence for George W. Robinson,
to be erected on Rich, between Fourteenth
and Sixteenth.
John Parkinson Is preparing plans for S.
K. Llndley of a one-story frame building,
129x70 feet, to contain seven stores, to be
built on Main, near Sixteenth.
Morgan & Walls have prepared plans of
a row of one-story brick stores, 60x30 feet
to be built on Franklin street, between
Spring and New High.
Mlkesell & Mlkesell. 247 South Broadway,
have prepared plans of a five-room cot
tago for William F. Schulthelss, to be
built on Esst Fourteenth, near San Pedro.
R. B. Toung has prepared the plans of
the St. Andrews new church, to be erected
on the corner of Fair Oaks and Walnut
avenues, Pasadena; It will be 00x140 feet;
it will be built of pressed brick, with stone
foundation; the style of the architecture
Is Romanesque.
The Shakespeare club of Pasadena has
been donated a site for a club house at the
corner of Lincoln and Fair Oaks avenues,
end it Is expected that a building wlllsoon
be erected.
New Buildings
The Friday Morning club of this city has
a committee at work securing subscrip
tions for the building of a club house.
G. W. Stlmson has had plans prepared
for a two-story eight-room residence on
Westlake avenue, between Twelfth and
Plans are being prepared for W. T.
Bishop, Jr., of the Bishop Candy Com
pany for a modern residence, to be erected
on the corner of Adams and Vermont
Plans are being prepared for a residence 1
for Godfrey Holterhoff, Jr.. treasurer of t
the Santa Fe system, to be built on the
corner of Menlo avenue and Adams.
Thomas Haverty will furnish the plumh-
Ing and steam heating in the Frost build- i
lng at Second street and Broadway. The I
amount of the contract is $4100.
George Low has the contract for the '
erection of the six-story block of C. H.
IFrost on the northwest corner of Second I
street and Broadway, Mr. Low's part of
the work amounting to $30,900. He has also I
Signed up with Nelson Story for a one. I
etory building on the southeast corner of 1
Sixth and Broadway. >
Building Permits
The following permits for $1000 and over
Were issued last week from the office of
the City Superintendent of Buildings:
J. W. Gllhreath, owner, dwelling. West
Twenty-ninth street, near Budlong: $1000.
Pryce Mitchell, owner: Thomas Fraser
builder: dwelling, East First street, be
tween Terminal railroad and Arroyo Beco
Wash; $1000.
J. M. Harvey, owner, 1228 South Olive:
dwelling, Maple avenue, near Fifteenth
Mary E. Clute. owner. 1528 Ingraham:
C. B. Brobst. builder: dwelling. East
Eleventh, near Central avenue; $1000.
Idad Hatch, owner; Ferris & Mencgay
builders; repairs to dwelling, 1820 South'
Flower street; $2500.
Mary B. Welch, owner; Johnson &
Keeney builders: two-story frame resi
dence Thirtieth street, between Hoover
and Vermont avenue; $3500.
M. 8. Tyler, owner. 423 Byrne building;
two-story eleven-room pressed brick and
BelTmhT^o" 06 ' C ° ronado street ' »«'
«S < f«?t°Lsf« Unß . Com P owners; 36x
60 feet addition to mill building on San
Fernando street; $1500.
nnve-'w"'* 6 ' « Wn ,7' l orper Twelfth and
JT" A' Beal1 ' b ""der; two-story
r Mrs en F' A ? e "J Fl «~"th »tw? : tIBOO.
Mrs. E. A. Beck, owner 805 Sm,,k m,i
street; dwelling. C n JZ\ZrIT n ™
Pasadena avenue; $1000
Alberta R. Brown, owner. Pico Heights-
F. W. Brown, builder; two-story ~™
residence, Elden avenue, near West
street; $2000. vvest plco
H. V. Giesson, owner, Pico Heights-' F
W. Brown, builder, two-story eight-rooni
residence, southeast corner tt-m.5 m
j 30 00 cornel Eldsn avenue;
Mortgagos, 81000 and Over
A. H. Bussklnd to Lewis Lebus-
Flrst, lot 1 and part of lot 2 H
L. Flash's Main-street subdivision-'
second, property on Los Angelesl
street dlst. north 50% feet from
northeast corner Los Angoles and
Requena streets, one year, 10 Der
° eDt *5,000
S. F. Conley to So. Cal. Say. Bank-
Part of larger tract allotted to Eliz
abeth Dalton ln partition of Ro
Las Clenegas, No. 1161 Dlst. Court,
one year, 10 per cent 1,00
Oscar P. Taylor to Ellen M. Hucklns
—Part lot 9, Potter's sub. of blk. 3,
Nichols' add..two years, 11 percent. 1,00
Carrie L. Osgood and Joslah A. Os
good to Lewis Lebus—Lot 2, block
4, Alvarado Heights, two years, 11
per cent 1,20
Caroline E. Merriman and Maurice
H. Merriman to same—Und. % ln lot
beg. at Intersection of N. line
Franklin st. with B. line of Broad
way, th. N. 37 deg. 5S mln. E 131.8
ft., etc, one year, 10 per cent 0,00
William A. Male et al. to J. Sayles
Brown—Lot 25. block 4, Park trt.,
three years, 11 per cent 2,10
Frank E. Douglas to Dorothea Sum
ner—Part lots 20 and 21, Grand ave
nuo and Adams st. trt., three years,
11 per cent 2,501
Mllos Dodd, jr.,et al. to John P. Coyne
—Sec. 7, 7 N. IS and E. % sec. 13, 7
N. 14. two years. 12 per cent 2,681
W. F. Botsford and M. L. Botsford to
Mary V. R. Claclus—Lot 4 nnd part
6, Dennis & Stewart's add 8,001
Sarah M. Anderson and J. W. Ander
son to Frank J. Pattlson—Lot 4, blk.
56, Huber trt., lots 57 and 58, Mills &
Wicks' ext., lots 4, 5. 6. 12 and 13,
Myers' trt., two years, 9% per cent.. 4,20(
Thomas J. Walton et al. to Cyrus Up
ham—Lot 48. Snnta Anita trt., Jan.
2, 1899, 10 per cent 3,50(
Roxey A. Curtis and A. M. Curtis to
O. H, Churchill—Part lot 7, blk. 9,
O. 8., two years, 8% per cent 8,00(
Eleven mortgages under $1000 4,13"
Total $49,317
Releases, $1000 and Over
Security Say. Bank to E. K. Green
et al.. 537-113 $10,000
Elizabeth W. Lee to Charles L.
Patrick, 405-21 1,154
Mary E. Haynes to Lizzie T. Hay,
353-251 15.83 C
A. H. Johnston to L. B. Doty, 430-184. 1,251
Equitable B, and L. Ass'n to J. Par
kinson, 555-111 2,000
15. Moulton to J. 11. Smith. 394-254.... 1,000
S. M. B and L. Ass'n to A. Hughes,
562-20S i.ooc
Fourteen releases under $1000 6,132
Total ( $38,366
What Was Done Yesterday on Wall
NEW YORK, Jan. 12.—Today's market
for securities was much of the same char
acter as yesterdays's. The principal inter
est was centered In Union Pacific nnd a
number of its affiliated companies and in
Northern Pacific, which were the lead
ing factors of strength, while on the
other hand Sugar continued under a
weight of depression, as was the case
yesterday. A new feature of special
strength was Chesapeake and Ohio, which
advanced a point on heavy buying. Tran
sactions were on a very large scale, and
the heavy dealings of large operators,
backed by the powerful interests, were
manifest all through the market. These
large operations attracted a considerable
following, both among the smaller traders
and from outside sources. Commission
house business was, In fact, quite noticea
ble in the day's trading. It was obvious,
however, that realizing on a large scale
was going on in different parts of the list,
coincldentally with the strength in other
parts. A striking example of this pro
cess was seen in the two Northern Pa
cine stocks, the common being advanced
over a point, while realizing in the special
carried It before the close below last night's
last sale. The grangers, outside of St.
Paul, will also be seen to reflect a supply
of stock fully equal to the demand. Union
Pacific rose at one time over two points,
but recent buyers commenced to profit
as soon as a report was published that
the new company had secured control of
the Oregon Short Line. The stock reacted
over a point. The recent strength of the
stocks of the disintegrated portions of the
old Union Pacific system Is fully explained
by today's announcement. This buying
was evidently founded on a belief in far
reaching plans of combination and exten
sion, which, according to some prevalent
rumors, will embrace one vast system from
the Atlantic to the Pacific. Advices from
the London and continental markets
showed the tone of American! securities in
the foreign financial markets to be ex
cellent. London bought In this market no
less than 20,000 shares of the favorite in
ternational stocks. and the marked
strength of Union Pacific. Denver and Rio
Grande preferred and Northern Pacific
were directly attributable to this demand.
The weakness In Sugar seemed to be con
nected with the annual meeting of the di
rectors, ln progress today, though no news
regarding the company reached the house.
Money declined to yield today below 2%
per cent, but the tone of the market re
flected the prevalent feeling that rates
will yield in the near future. Large
amounts of money also found their way
Into Investment and speculation today. The
available possibility of relief to the money
market was indicated by the fall of %c.
In posted rates, the decline not being pre
vented by the expected arrival tomorrow
at San Francisco of another $1,000,000 in
gold from Australia. The par value of to
day's transactions in bonds is not as large
as that of yesterday, but business was
remarkably well distributed all through
the list. Gains were the rule, but there
were some declines. Total sales, $775,003.
U. S. old 4's coupon and the 2's were %c.
higher bid today. There were sales of the
new 4's coupon at 129%, which Is the highest
on record.
Closing Stocks
NEW YORK. Jan. 12.-The following
were the closing quotations today:
Atchison 12% St P & Omaha.. 76%
do pfd.... 31% do pfd 148
Baltimore &O. 13% St PM & M 122
Canada Pac... 87% Southern Pac... 21V.
Canada South. 53% Southern Ry.... 99%
Central Pacific 11% do pfd 32%
Ches & 0hi0... 23 Texas & Pacific 11%
Chicago &A...131% Union Pacific... 30%
C B & Q 101% U P D & G 9%
Chi & L E 51 Wabash ru
CCC & St 1,.. 34% do pfd 19%
do pfd.... 80 Wheel &L E 3%
Del & Hudson 112% do pfd.' 14
D & L W 152% Adams Ex 159
D&RG 13 American Ex....118
do pfd.... 48% v S Express.... 41
Erie (new).... 15% Wells Fargo Ex 110
do pfd.... 38% Am Cotton 0i1... 22%
Fort Wayne...loß% do pfd 75%
Gt Nor pfd....130 Am Spirits 7%
Hocking Val... 7% do pfd 18%
Illinois Cen....107 Am Tobacco .... 89%
L E & W 17% do pfd 116
do pfd 73% People's Gas 96%
Lake 5h0re....175% Con Gas ISO
Louis & Nash.. 57% Com Cable C 0...175
Manhattan L..116% Col F & 1r0n.... 26%
Met St Ry 132% do pfd 76
Mich Central..lo3% Gen Electric... 35%
Minn & St L... 25 Illinois Steel.... 48
do pfd.... 85 Le Clede Gas.... 46%
Mo Pacific .... 34% Lead 36
Mobile & Ohio. 29% do pfd 106%
M X & T 12% Nat Linseed Oil. 18
do pfd 36% Ore Imp Co 22
Chi Ind &L.... 9% Pacific Mall 31%
do pfd TO% Pullman Palace 174%
N J Central.... 96% Silver Cert 57%
N V Central...llo% Standard R &T. 4
N YC&St. L.. 13% Sugar 140%
do Ist pfd.. 70 do pfd 114%
do 2d pfd... 36% T C & Iron 27
Norfolk West.. 15% U S Leather 4%
North Am Co.. 4% do pfd 64%
North Pacific.. 24% U S Rubber 16%
M Pfd Sb% do pfd 68%
Ontario,&WT,. 16%k Western Union.. 82
Ore R & N.... 40% Chicago & NW..I2S
Ore Short Line 21 do pfd 164%
Pittsburg 168% Chicago & G W 15%
Reading 22% R G & W 22
Rock Island ~ 91% do pfd 60
St L A S F.... 7% It L& S W 4
do pfd 57% do pfd 9
St Paul 96% Hawaiian C Co.. 80%
do pfd 144%
Bond List
NEW YORK, Jan. 12.—The following
were the closing quotations on bonds
U S new 4s reg.l29%N J C 5s 112
do coup 129% N Car01ina65....125
District 3655....118 do 4s 101
US 4s 113 N Pacific 15t5...117%
do c0up...114% do 3s 62%
do 2ds 100 do 4s 96%
U S 6s reg 114% NYC* St L 45.107%
dm 5s coup. .114% Nor&W6s 124%
Ala Class A 107 Nor consuls 14R
Ala Class 8.... 107 do deb 5b....118
Ala Class C....100 O Nay ls'ts 113%
Ala Currency..loo do 4s 94%
Atchison 4s .... 91 OS Line 6s t r.124
do adj 55.... 60 do 6s t r 97%
Can So 2ds 108% O Imp lsts t r...105
Can Pac lsts.. — do 5s t r 49%
Chi Terminal.. 85% Pacific 6s of 95..103%
C & Ohio 55...114 H & O W lsts.. 84
C II & D 4%5. .KH% S L & I M con 5s 89
D & R G 15t5..108% ft LAB F gen 6s 116%
D & R G 45... 80 Reading 4s 84
E Term 15t5...106% St P Con 139
Erie Gen 45.... 71% St PC & P15t5..119%
FW & D lsts.. 73% do 5s 116%
Gen Elec 55.... 100% S Car non-fund. %
GH& S A 63.105 So Railway 55.. 92%
do 2d5....100 SR& T6s 61%
H & T C 55....109% Term new set 3s. 07
do con 6s 110 Tex PL G lsts.. 999%
lowa C lsts.... 77% do re/?2d5..30%
Kan P Con t r.. 92% Union Pac 15t5..103
X P Ist DD t r 110 UPD & G lsts.. 54%
L A n con 45.. 101 Wabash Ist 55...108%
Missouri 6s ....100 do 2ds 81%
M X & T 2ds.. 113% West Shore 45..110
do 4s 87% Va Centuries.... 69%
NYC 15t5....116% do dfd 3%
Mining Stock Quotations
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12 -The closing
quotations for today on the stock exchange
were as follows:
Alta — Julia 1
Alpha Con 6 Justice —
Andes 11 Kentuck Con 6
Belcher 36 Lady Wash Con.. —
Belle Islo — Mexican 24
Best & Belcher.. 47 Mono —
Bodle Con — Mt Diablo —
Bullion 3 Navajo —
Bulwer Con — Occidental C0n....135
Caledonia 15 Ophlr 56
Challenge Con... 20 Overman 10
Chollar 26 Potosl 31
Confidence 81 Savage 16
Con Cal & Va...115 Scorpion —
Con Imperial .... 1 Sierru Nevada 69
Con New York .. — Silver Hill 3
Crown Point .... 25 Silver King —
Exchequer — Union Con 10
Gould & Curry.. 33 Yellow Jacket 34
Grand Prize — Standard 135
Hale &Norcross 125 Standard 130
European Margins
NEW YORK, Jan. 12.—The F.i-ening
Post's London financial cablegram says:
There was less activity In Grand Trunks
and Canadian Pacifies In the stock mar
ket here today, and Increased animation
and strength in Americans and Argentines,
particularly Argentine rails. Mines were
neglected. Americans are still mainly sup
ported by New York and the continent.
There were increased dealings here, but
entirely by professional speculators. Den
ver and Rio Grande preferred has risen
sharply on professional ciique buying.
Union raciftc were strong on buying from
New York and the continent. Prices gen
erally closed strong. It is reported, but
I cannot in any way confirm it, that the
purchaser of Manitoba and Western bonds
Is the Northern Pacific company.
Gold Is in demand lor Germany. It is
nominally quoted at 775. 10% d., but It Is
really much higher.
You may entirely discredit thp rumors
of Anglo-German China loans. The nego
tiations, whether completed or not, are
on the lines already cabled.
Money Quotations
NEW YORK. Jan. 12.—Money on call
steady; actual transactions. 2%t;3%; last
loan, 3; closed, 2Hlj3 percent; prime mer
cantile paper, 3%54'4 per cent: sterling
exchange, with actual business in bankers'
bills at 4.84%©4.84% for demand, and 4.82%
84.82% for 00 days: posted rates. 4.83®4.83%
and 4.88%jJ>1.8f1; commercial bills, 4.81%.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12.—Drafts-
Sight, 15; telegraph, 17%.
LONDON, Jan. 12—Consols, 112 13-16.
Silver Bullion
NEW YORK, Jan. 12.—Bar silver, 57%;
Mexican dollars, 46%.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 12.—Bar silver,
57%: Mexican dollars. 47647%.
LONDON, Jan. 12.—Bar silver, 26 9-16 d.
Treasury Statement
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12.—Today's state
ment of the condition of the treasury
shows: Available cash balance, $238,892,562;
gold reserve, $161,489,165.
Boston Quotations
BOSTOBN. Jan. 12 —Atchison, 13%: Bell
Telephone. 267: Burlington, 101%; Mexican
Central, 2%; Oregon Short Line, 21%.
yesterday's Transactions on the Board
of Trade
CHICAGO, Jan. 12.—At the opening op
tion prices for wehat showed a slight de
cline. May starting at 90%'g90%c, as com
pared with yesterday's close cf 91c, This
was because Liverpool showed a very
small advance ln response to the gain here
yesterday, and Paris opened lower. The
northwest receipts were again too heavy
to be a comfort to the bulls, ami smallrr
receipts here was the only circumstance
that they could claim in their favor. Trad
ing was restricted by the general bearish
ness of the speculative crowd, which pre
vented them from buying, and their timid
ity at the same time of being caught short
under the well known threatening local
conditions that now exist. For a short
time after the opening the market did
show some strength. Brokers for the
Leiter interests were fair buyers at 90%,
and their example in this respect was fol
lowed by some of the small fry, and the
price as a result advanced to 91%e. Ru
mors that the French duty on grain was
about to be reluced were persiistently cir
culated at the opening and helped the ad
Denials soon became so unanimous, how
ever, that the crowd dropped the tariff re
duction as a motive for the decline at
Paris, and the market here eased oft from
that time.
The receipts at western primary markets
were 420,00 bushels, against 230.0 M bushels
the corresponding day of the year before.
Liverpool's advance was only %d. per cen
tal and Paris opened from 5 centimes to
15 centimes lower. Beerbohm cabled that
Argentine wheat sold at 335. 6d., or the
equivalent of $1, and that cargoes of that
wheat were beinf freely offered to arrive.
On the other hand, the Minneapolis dis
patches reiterated their constant theme
of coming scarcity In that region.
The export clearances of wheat and flour
from Atlantic ports amounted to 446,000
bushels. Closing cables brought lower
quotations from continental markets.whlle
Liverpool closed about %d. lower for next
crop futures, September showing %d. ad
vance. Paris quoted flour for this month's
delivery 45 centimes lower and for March-
May 16 centimes higher, and wheat 5 cen
times lower for both Immediate and re
mote deliveries. Antwerp was 26 centimes
lower for American red and 13% centimes
lower for Walla Walla.
The price of May fluctuated between 90%
and 91 for the greater part of the session,
and at 1 oclock was selling at 90%. In the
last fifteen minutes of the session support
had entirely disappeared, and operators
who had become "long" on the early
French rumors had considerable difficulty
ln unloading. May declined rapidly in con
sequence, and was quoted at 90%&90% at
the close.
Corn was very quiet. The market was
easy at the opening, with wheat. It
turned firm on the prospects of a cold
wave, but turned easy again as wheat de
clined, and showed weakness for the rest
of the session.
The market for oats was slow. Some
firmness was shown at the opening, but
later prices fell off with wheat and corn.
Provisions were strong throughout.
Much lighter receipts of hogs than ex
pected started the market at small ad
vance all around.
The leading futures closed as follows:
Wheat No. 2—
January 91
May 90%090%
July 81%
Corn No. 2—
January 2/!%
May 29 (529%.
July 30%
Oats No 2—
May 23%
July 22%
Caßh quotations were as follows:
Flour, easy; 50/10 c concessions granted;
No. 2 spring wheat. 88088%; No. 3 spring
wheat, 8O®90; No. 2 red, 90%© 91%; No. 2
corn, 26%©26%: No. 2 oats, 22%; No. 3
white, 245(24%: No. 2 rye, 45; No. 2 barley,
f. o. b., 28038; No. 1 flaxseed. 1.181/1.22%;
prime timothy seed, 2.77%; mess pork, per
bbl., 9.37%©9.45; lard, per 100 lbs.. 4.75;
short ribs, sides, loose, 4.501/4.75; dry salted
shoulders, boxed, 4%*/5: short clear sld «.
boxed, 4.80(54.90; whisky, distillers' fin
ished goods, per gal.. 1.19.
Articles— Receipts, Shipments.
Flour, barrels 11,000 19.0C0
Wheat, bushels 510.000 18,000
Corn, bushels 457.000 119,000
Oats, bushels 888,000 199,000
Rye, bushels 13,000 4,000
Barley, bushels 52,000 17,000
On the produce exchange today the but
ter market was weak; creameries. 14® 19c;
dairies, 11r5.17e: cheese, quiet, B©B%c; eggs,
steady; fresh, 20c.
Chicago Live Stock
CHICAGO, Jan. 12 —While there was an
occasional sale around 3.55, 4.00 was the
lowest price paid ordinarily for dressed
beef; steers and fancy shipping cattle wi re
worth 5.40(55.50. Sales were largely at 4.35
®6.00, and exporters took a good share of
the good, fat, heavy cattle. Blockers and
| feeders sold chiefly at 3.7504.25. Prime
feeders bought 4.3004.37%. Cows and heifers
were active at strong prices, and export
ers bought good hulls at 3.50(54.00. Calves
sold chiefly at 5.75(56.25.
Very few hogs were left In the pens last
night and today's offerings were well taken
at 3.451(3.70 for common to rhoire lots, the
greater part bringing 3.53'?! 3.65, Pigs sold
chiefly at 3.35©3.55.
Sheep prices were mostly steady at 3.0-1
©4.50 for Inferior to choice sheep, and
4.001/4.75 for poor to prime lc.mhs. Westerns
sold at 3.75M1.50, largely at 3.00(34.30. Lambs
sold mainly at 6.00®5.63, few coing below
4.50. Yearlings brought 4.251/4.90.
Receipts—Cattle, 11,000: hogs,3O,CGD; sheep
Cill Board Prices of Cereals and Ship
ments Received
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 12.—Wheat easy;
December. 1.26%; May. 1.35%.
Barley—Steady; May, ,83%.
Corn—Large yellow, 97%©08%,
Flour—Family extras, 4.551/4.65; bakers'
extras. 4.301/4.40.
Wheat—Shipping wheat. 1.38% for No 1
and 1.401/1.41% for choice; miliing, 1.42%1f
Barley—Feed, good to choice, 57%©92%:
fancy. 95; brewing, 1.051(1.12%.
Oats—Poor to fair, 1.1001.12%; good to
choice, 1.151(1.17%: fancy feed, 1.201/1.25:
gray. 1.12%®1.17%; milling. 1.1B%®1,]8; sur
prise. 1.25'n1.35; black for seed, 1.35® 1.50;
red. 1.361(1.45.
Receipts — Flour, quarter sacks, 27,881:
wheat, centals. 4025: barley, centals, 250;
oats, centals, 70: beans, sacks. 500; com.
centals. 620: potatoes, sacks, ]G.i 2: onions,
sacks, 67; bran, sacks. 67; middlings, sacks,
40: hay. tons. 311; hides, number. 276; rai
sins, boxes. (SO; wine, gallons, 64,100.
San Franciscj Produce
Feed and Milistuffs—Midditngs,22.oC©24.oo
per ton.
Hay—Wheat, 13.501/16.00; wheat and oat.
13.501/15.00: oat, 12.005(11.00: best barley, IJ.OU
©13.50; alfalfa. 10.501t 11.50: clover. ]o.s'J'(i 12
--stock, 10.001(11.00: compressed wheat. 13.50
©15.50 per ton; straw. SO©4s per bale.
Dry Beans—Pink. 1.70© 1.85; Lima. l.BOfr
1.75: small White, 1.3CJJ1.40; large white. 1.25
Vegetables—Early Rose potatoes. 001770 c
per cental: River Burbanks, 60070 c: River
reds, 450 50c; Oregon Burbanks, 755(1.00:
Merced sweets, 750 85c: onions, 2.250 2.soper
cental; green peas, 201 c per lb.; string
beans, 5010 c per lb.; tomatoes. 60fS5c
per box; green peppers. —; dried okra.
12%015c; asparagus. 10025 c.
Fresh FruitE—choice apples, 1.0001.25 per
box: common apples, 50090 c: strawberries,
0 per chest; cranberries, 7.5008.5ti
per barrel; pears, Bartlett, 7501.00; persim
mons. 20010 c.
Citrus Fruits—Navel oranges, 1.6002.50;
Mexican limes, repack. 4.000 5.00 per
box; common California lemons, 750
1.25 per box; choice California lemons, 2.25
Tropical Fruits—Bananas. 1.5002.26 per
bunch; pineapples, 3.00©4.00 per dozen.
Dried fruit—New crop, carloads: Apri
cots, 6®6c per lb. for Royal: 7©B%e for
Moorpark: prunes, carloads. 40-POs, 4%®
Go; 80-60S, [email protected]%c; 60-70s. 3%03* 1 c: 70-SOs
3c; 80-908, 2%@2%c; 90-10Cs, 2©2% c: black
figs in sacks, 2©3 c; peaches, 6%07%c;
peeled, 10©12% c; nectarines, 406 c; pitted
plums, 404% c; pears, 305 c for quarters
and 506% c for halves; apples, 5%©6% c for
evaporated and 3©3% c for sun dried.
Raisins—New crop, carloads: Two crown,
2%i(3%c per lb.: three crown, 4c: four
crown, sc; London layers. 31.1001.15 per
box; seedless Sultanas, 6c; dried grapes,
2%©3 c.
Nuts—California walnuts, 507 c for hard
shell and SolOc for softshell; almonds, 3%
04c for hardshell and 8010 c for paper
shell; chestnuts, 8010 c; peanuts, 4c for
California and 5c for eastern.
Honey—Comb, 10c for bright and 609 c
ror other grades; water white, extracted,
4%©4% c: light amber, 3%04.
Beeswax—Quotable at 23025 c per pound.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 27c per pound;
do. second. 25026 c; fancy dairy. 25c: dosec
ond, 23024 c; pickled, nominal; firkin, nom
Eggs—California, 22024 c: fancy ranch,
25028 c per dozen; eastern, 15019 c.
Cheese —New, ll©ll%c per lb.; old, 9010 c;
California cream Cheddar, 10©ll%c; young
American, 12012%; eastern, U»< .-1.
Poultry—Live turkey gobblers, 11012 c
per lb.; do. hens, 11012 c; old roosters. 3.50
(94.00 per dozen; young roosters, 4.5005.00;
small broilers, 3.5004.00; large broilers, 4.50
05.00; fryers. 4.5005.00; hens. 3.500 5.00: old
ducks, 4.5005.50; young ducks, 4.5005.50;
geese, 1.5001.75 per pair; goslings, 1.5002.00;
pigeons, old. 90c01.00 per dozen; do. young,
1.6001.75 per dozen.
Honey—Comb,, 10 for bright and 609
for other grades; water white extracted.
4UO4K; light amber, 3%@4; beeswax. 239
35 per lb. i
Boston Wool Market
BOSTON, Jan. 12.—The American Wool
and Cotton Reporter will say tomorrow:
The sales this week have fallen oft nearly
67 per cent from the previous week. Not
withstanding this fact, the market Is
possessed of more interesting features
now than then.
Though much less active, it Is a broader
market. Where a short time since a half
dozen gigantic mills were absorbing all at
tention by reason of their eagerness to
pick up round amounts of staple territory,
there Is now a widespread inquiry from
mills of every class for wool of a great
many different grades, and better Inquiry
is highly indicative of an active market
In a very short time.
Territory wools, especially those having
staple In them, have been inquired for, as
have certain lines of fleece, pulled wools
and greasy capes.
Prices are fully as firm as a week afro,
and In some cases are more so, notably In
Delaine wools
A large business Is anticipated by every
body within a few weeks, and there Is
consequently every Inducement to keep
quotations at a high figure. The sales of
the week amount to 2.236,000 pounds domes
tic and 1,072.000 pounds foreign, as against
a total of 7,670,000 for the previous week.
Dried Fruit Pricee
NEW YORK, Jan. 12.—California dried
friuts quiet and steady.
Evaporated apples—Common, 7?i9c per
pound; prime wire tray, B%e; wood dried,
prime, B%(M%c; choice, B%c; fancy, 9®9%.
Prunes—3»V Sc.
Apricots—Royal, 7(58%c; Moorpark, 1011.
Peaches—Unpeeled, peeled, 12520.
Oil, CITY, Pa., Jan. 12 —Credit balances,
65c; certificates, sales regular at 60c; closed
66% c bid; shipments, 63,736; runs, 99,237 bar
Liverpool Market
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 12.-Corn-Futures
quiet: January, 3s. 2%d.; February, 3s.
1%d.; March, 3s. l%d.
Local Quotations
Butter has gone down with a rush. Eggs
are firmer for the time being. Bran and
shorts are $1 per ton dearer. Fine pota
toes are likely to go to a higher range of
values at a near date.
BUTTER—Extra local 22-ounee squares.
52%'><55; fancy creamery, Northern, 32-oz.
squares, 471,2*150; dairy. 32-oz.. 4.V517%;
dairy, 2S-oz., 37%''y40; fancy tub, per lb"
%[email protected]
EClGS—Choice to fancy ranch, 21fi22;
Easterns, 19011,
CHEESE—Martin's New York Cheddars,
per lb., 14; eastern, full cream, per lb.,
i:'itl3%; California half cream, per lb..—;
Coast lull cream, per Ib, 12VSt: California,
Downey or Anchor, per lb. 13%: do Young
America, per lb, 14%; do 3-lb hand, per lb.
15%; domestic Swiss, per Ib, 16%; imported
Swiss, 24%©56%; Edam, fancy, per doz., 5.50.
POULTRY—Hens, 4.00*16.00 per dozen;
young roosters, 4.u0®5.00; broilers, 2.75 ft
3.50; fryers, 3.75(94.25; old roosters, 8.75®
4.25; ducks, 4.00©6.00; turkeys. live, 13(514.
GREEN FRUITS—New apples, 1.00(41.60
per box: strawberries, common, 14<g16;
fancy, 18<g20; bananas, bunch. 1.78492.26;
crates extra; pineapples, per dozen, 5.00®
6.00: Winter Nellls pears, box, 1.2501.60.
MILLSTUFFS—FIour, local mills, 4.80
per bbl.l Stockton brands, 5X5; Oregon. —;
Eastern. 5.75(56.50; shorts, ton, local, 25.00;
rolled barley, per ton, 18.00; cracked corn,
per 100 lbs, 1.00; feed meals, per 100 lbs, 1.10;
bran. 23.00 per ton.
CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges, navels, 2.00
(52.50: seedlings, [email protected]; lemons, cured,
1.7691.00; uncured. 1.00; limes, per 100, 50c.
GAME—Per dozen : Quail, 85© 1.10; ducks,
widgeon, 1,6002.00; teal, 1.7661.00; sprig.
5.00®8.60; mallard, 4.50(&f.OO: canvas backs,
5.0000.00; spoonbill, 1.5C02.C0; snipe, 75'S
l.CO: plover, 75®1.00; doves, cotton
tails, 1.00.
ORAlN—Wheat. 1.50; corn, small yoilow,
1.00; large yellow, 95; oats, 1.104/1.25; bar
ley, common. 85.
WAV—Wheat, per ton, O.COfi 11.00; barley.
8.004TIO.OO; oat. 9.(0©11.00: alfalfa, baled, 8.00
1/10.00: loose. 7.00: straw, 3.001/3.50.
VEGETABLES—Beets, per 100 lbs, 85c;
cabbage, per 150 lbs. 75; chiles, dry, per
string, 86075: Mexican, peril); 10©11: green,
per lb, 15: garlic. S%©4; new onions. 3.00;
beans, string, per lb. 91/10; carrots, per 100
lbs, 75: green peas, per tb. 7; turnips, per 100
lbs, 8.",; Hubbard squash, per 100 lbs, 96;
rhubarb, 85 per box: l.ma beans, per tb,
—; parsnips, per 100, 1.00; green onions, per
dozen, —: leeks, per dozen. 15; parsley, per
dozen. 25; radishes, per dozen. 20; cauli
flower, per dozen, sC©r,',; summer squash,
per box. —: egg plant, per lb. —; spinach,
per dosen bunches. 20: tomatoes, per box,
8501,00; okra, per lb, —: celery, per dozen,
451(50: sprouts, per lb. 8.
02,40; Lima. 1,90©2.00; Lady Washington,
1.6661.80; Email White, 1,6601.70; green field
peas. t,SO®2,TS; black-eyed beans. 2.0n©2.25:
garvancos, 3.50©8.75: lentils, imported, 7.00
©8.00; lentiis. California. 8,6004.00.
NUTS—Walnuts, Los Angeles, 7%08: me
dium soft. 8%©9; soft-shell. Los Nietos,
fancy, 909%: almonds, soft-shell, 10011;
paper shell. 11©12: hard-shell. 7©B: pecans.
P1012: filberts, U%012; Brazils, 10: plnons.
11012; peanuts, eastern, raw, 5%©6%:
roasted, 808%; California, raw, 4©5:
roasted, 6%07.
DRIED FRUITS—Apples, sun dried,
sacks, per fti, —: boxes, —; evaporated,
fancy. 70S: apricots, fancy, 8; choice, 7©
7' ; ; peaches, fancy, unpeeled, 7%; pears,
fancy evaporated. 8010: plums, pitted,
choice. 0010: prunes, choice, boxed, 7%;
sack. 6: dates. 6%©7: silver prunes, choice,
sack, 7%(!iS: boxes. 9fflo: figs. California
white, per lb. 5f(6; California black, per lb,
3T(5%: California fancy, per lb, 7%©8; Im
ported Smyrna, 12%©15.
RAISINS—Fancy clusters. 29-lt> boxes,
2.00: 4-crown LL clusters. 1.75: 3-crown LL,
per box. 1.40; 3-crown, loose muscats, per tb,
5%; ordinary loose, per lb. 4%: 2-crown.
loose. In sacks, per lb, 4: 3-crown loose, ln
sacks, per tb. 5%05%: 4-crown. per rb, 6:
Sultana, seedless, choice, per lb. 7%©8; Sul
tana, seedless, boxes, 25: quarter boxes,
50c per box higher than whole.
LIVESTOCK-Per tb: Beeves, 2%©3%:
hogs, 3%©3%: lambs, per head, 2.0002.50;
sheep, per cwt., 2.5003.75; calves, per lb,
HIDES—Dry (as they run), 13%; do kip,
11; do calf, 15%: bulls, 7: salt steer, 6©6;
do stags and bulls, 3; cows, 4%05%; sheep
skin. 205.
POTATOES—Per 100 pounds: Potatoes,
common, 80090; Early Rose, —: Burbanks,
1.0001.10; sweet, yellow, 9001.00: red, 1.000
CURED MEATS—Rex hams, 9%; pic
nic hams, 5V4: No. 2, 8%: select mild cure.
B*4; special fancy breakfast, 12; special
breakfast bacon, 11%; Rex bacon, 10: Rex
boneless hams, sugar cured, 9; Rex bone
less, butts, 8; Rex dried beef, sets, —;
Rex dried beef, insldes. 14%; Rex dried
outsldes. 10; smoked tongues. 15; Diamond
C breakfast bacon, backs, per lb.. 9: bacon
bellies, 9; light medium bacon. 9%! medi
um bacon, 9%; medium bacon. 8; dry short
clear bellies, 16(fi26; avg., 7%: dry salt
clears, 35040; avg., 7; salt clear backs, 6%;
Rex pure leaf lard, tierces, 6%; Ivory,
tierces, 5%: cottolene, tierces, 6%; Rexo
lene, tierces. 5%; special kettie rendered
lard. 7; Orange brand, 50s, 6%; 10s, 7%;
ss. 7%: 3s. 7%.
7©lo per lb.; strained, 4©5; beeswax, 20©
25 per lb.
DRESSED MEATS—AII per pound; beef,
606»4; veal, 608; mutton, 6%; lambs, 7y>;
pork. 5%.
TALLOW—Per lb„ 202>4c.
Real Estate Transfers
A. B. de Gaffey and D. B. de Ward to
John Moore—Part of lot 2 of subdivision of
lot M. Ro Palos Verdes: $200.
T. and E. C. Barrows to A. P. Condit—
Lot 5, block 36. Claremont; $175.
G. Pencln and C. P. Crane to B. L. Hyde
liff—Lots ln New York tract; $2000.
H. to C. A. Andrews—Part of lot 3, block
D. Phillips' addition to Pomona; $1000.
S. G. Creswell to J. E. Marsh—Part of
section 8, 1 south, 9; $2000.
W. R. and A. P. Gosewisch to L. W.
•Train—Part of lots 31 and SO Adams-street
tract; $1500.
O. and K. Verdi to R. Verch—Part of lots
1 and 2. block 14. O. W. Chllds 200-!ot tract;
part of lot S, Sessions' subdivision, Lucas
tract: $600.
E. E. and E. T. Howell to B. and L.
Becker—Lot 20, block. 1, Elder. Pierce &
Llndley's additon to Whittier; $280.
L. S. and E. G. Androus to H. I. Chat
fleld—Lots 1. 2 and .1, Wallace Bros.' sub
division, Mutual Orchard company's lands;
Pasadena Cemetery association to L. E.
MeGtlvray—Lot 869, Mountain View ceme
tery; $250.
A. and I* Sawyer to A. J. Corker—Part
Capital paid up 9500,000.00
Surplus and reserve 5875.000.00
L W. HELLMAN, President: H. W. HELLMAN, Vlce-Pres.; H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier: G. HEIMANN. Assistant Cashier. Directors —W. H. PERRT, O. W.
Bpeclal Collection Department. Correspondence Invited. Our Bafety Deposit De-
Uartmnt offers to the public safjs for rent in Its new Fire and Burglar-Proof Vault,
which is tbe strongest, best guarded and b est-llghted ln this elty.
At Los Angeles
Capital and Profits, 1270,000.00.
, „ _ [J. M. C. MARBLE. O. H. CHURCHIL^
J. M. C. MARBLE Presldent'o. T. JOHNSON, H. M. LUTZ,
H. M. LUTZ Vice-President N. W. STOWELL, E. F. C. KLOKKD,
R. L ROGERS Assltant Cashier 1 , A HADLEY. I
United States Depository 4 ,
CAPITAL ,500,000.00 SURPLU3 150,000.09
Total 2550,000.00
GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN...Vice-President
F. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COB Assistant Cashier
Geo. H. Bonebrake, Warren Glllclen. P. M. Green. Chas. A. Marrtner, E. P. John
ton, 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 therefore
no preferred creditors.
Corner Main and Second Streets
H. W. Hellman, J. F. Sartorl.W. L. Graves,
J. F. SARTORI President H. J. Fleishman, C. A. Shaw, F. O. John-
MAURICE R. HELLMAN..Vice President son. J. H. Shankland. J. A. Graves. M. U
W. D. LONGYEAR Cashier iFlemtng, M. S. Hellman. W. D. Loagyear.
Interest paid on term and ordinary deposit*
Money loaned on flrst-clnsm renl eotnto
CAPITAL STOCK 1400,000 Surplus and undivided profit* over..WBo.ooo
J. M. ELLIOTT President W. G. KERCKHOFF Vice-President
FRANK A. GIBSON Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashlet
J. M. Elliott. J. D. Blcknell. F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. D. Hooker, W. C. Patterson,
Wm. G. Kerckhoff.
No public funds or other preferred deposits received at this bank.
Capital $500,000
W. J. WOOLLACOTT President WARREN GILLELEN, Second Vlce-Pres.
J. F. TOWEL] First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Castries
M. B. LEWIS Assistant Cashier
A general banking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Safede
poslt boxes for rent.
Capital paid up $100,000
Junction of Main and Spring and Tcm pie sts., (Temple block), Los Angeles.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS—T. L. Duque, President: tN. Van Nuys, Vloe-
President; B. V. Duque. Cashier; H. W. Hellman, X a spare Kohn, H. W. O'Melveny,
J. B. Lankerßhlm. O. T. Johnson. Abe Haas, W. G. Kerckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate. Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits.
230 North Main Street
J. E. Plater, President; n. W. Hellman. Vice-President; W. M. Caswell, Cashier.
Directors. I. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater, H. W. Hellman, L W. Hellman, jr., W.
M. Caswell. ,
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan on first class real estate.
Paid up Capital and Profits $143,000.
COR. MAIN AND FIRST STS. Victor Ponet, President; L. W. BHnn and C. N.
Flint, Vice Presidents; M. N. Avery, Cashier; P. F. Schumacher, Assistant Cashier.
Interest paid on deposits. Money lonaed on real estate.
152 North Spring St. Interest Paid on Deposits
DIRECTORS—J. H. Braly. J. M. Elliott, H. Jevne. Frank A. Gibson. Simon Meier.
W. D. Woolwlne. W. C. Patterson. Bafe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
152 N. Spring Street. (Incorporated 1891)
HG. Bundrem, Secretary. Officers and Directors—W. A. Spalding, Pres.; John W. A. Off, Vloe
prcs.; a. C. Bilicke, J H. Braly, H. Jevne, 11. F Vollmer, A. H. Braly: Southern California
ssvlitKß Rank, Treas. Money to loan on easy terms of repayment.
Direct Wires. ? I"? 1 «3 CnHnv St Reference:
Quickest Service 4fc I s*% O. «~>|J« ••'£» aVm Farmers and Morehants'Bant,
Telephone Main 942. Los Angeles National Bank,
Dally Report Mailed upon application. F. P. BUBCH & CO.BfBj
Glass & Long
Blank Book Manufacturers
213-215 NEW HIGH ST. Los Angeles Phone msjj
of lots 1 and 2. block Y. Mott tract; $2100.
K. R. and J. W. Parkhlll to L. Helm-
Lot 21, block C, Soto-street tract; $800.
Deeds !
Nominal ' 3
Total $12,395 54
At the Chamber of Commerce for the
Ensuing Year
The annual election of the chamber of
commerce for fifteen officers and direct
ors was held in the rooms of the organi
zation yesterday, and resulted as fol
lows: President, Charles Forman; vice
president, J. S. Slauson; second vice
president, John F. Francis; treasurer, R.
J. Waters; chairman committee on com
merce, W. C. Patterson; chairman com
mittee on manufactures, John D. Hook
er; chairman committee on immigra
tion, George H. Stewart; chairman com
mittee on lands, A. B. Cass; chairman
Re-elected President of the Chamber of
committee on mines, H. Hawgood; chair
man committee on ways and means, F.
Q. Story; chairman committee on statis
tics, W. D. Wool wine; chairman com
mittee on law, J. W. McKinley;, chair
man committee on membership, E. F. C.
Klokke; chairman committee on hotels,
H. Siegel; chairman committee on
parks, Z. D. Mathuss.
The board of directors held their reg
ular meeting at 3 p. m., with the follow
ing present: Directors Bluett, Francis,
Forman, Groff, Klokke, Mathuss, New
berry, Patterson, Slauson, Story, Vetter,
Waters. President Forman occupied the
Director Slauson reported in behalf of
the Omaha committee that the work is
progressing finely and that contribu
tions are coming in as freely as could be
A communication was read from the
Pan-American Exposition company,
. asking the chamber to participate in the
exposition to be held on the Niagara,
frontier, near Buffalo, in 1899. The mat
ter was referred to the committee on
immigration and the communication
was laid over until the new board takes
its seat.
A communication was read from B.
M. Lelong, secretary of the state board
of horticulture, stating that it was de
sired to hold the spring fruit growers 1
convention in Southern California, giv
ing two clays to Los Angeles, one daj to
San Diego, one day to Riverside and one
day to Redlands. The matter was re
ferred to the committee on lmmigratl
A communication was read from he
Merchants and Manufacturers' associa
tion asking the chamber to place a float
in the parade of the Golden Jubilee cel
ebration. The matter was referred to a
special committee consisting of the
chairmen of the ways and means, com
merce and manufactures committees,
with power to act.
The secretary was instructed to add
such exhibits as he thought necessary
to improve the chamber's exhibit in the
state board of trade display at San
The feature of offering a gold and sil
ver medal for the best kept up table ln
the exhibit hall throughout the year by
either a locality, individual or associa
tion, was favorably considered and re
ferred to the new board.
Schaefer & Helfrich, proprietors of the
Ramona Natural Mineral Water com
pany, were elected to membership.
Marriage Licenses
The following marriage licenses is
sued yesterday from the office of the
county clerk:
Ralph N. Benson, a native of Massa
chusetts, aged 23 years, and a resident of
Redlands, and Edith F. Odell, a native
of Minnesota, aged 19 years, and a resi
dent of Santa Monica.
Thomas F. Force, a native of Missouri,
aged 31 years, and a resident of Fuller
ton, and Olga Bridges, a native of Ore
gon, aged 24 years, and a resident of Los
Romeo R. Chevalier, a native of Ohio,
aged 31 years, and Elizabeth Lee Nelms,
a native of Kentucky, aged 26 years,
both residents of Los Angeles.
Wllmot W. Midgley, a native of Min
nesota, aged 24 years, and Lulu May
Thrall, a native of Illinois, aged 22 years,
both residents of Pomona.
Howard Chester Lawrence, a native of
California, aged 28 years, and a resident
of Los Alamitos, and Hattie Belle
Shoults, a native also of California, aged
25 years, and a resident of Los Angeles.
William H. Davis, a native of Califor
nia, aged 26 years, and May A. Tweedy,
also a native of California, aged 24 years,
both residents of Rivera. j
Brown's Hot Air Furnace
Fits the climate and pocketbook. Heating
houses, halls.etc., a specialty. IBS E. Feurth.
"Brown's Bronchial Troches" are un
equaled for clearing the voice. Public
speakers and singers the world orer use
Wall paper, late styles, low prices, at
A. A. Sckstrom's, 324 South Spring street,

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