Newspaper Page Text
What the Nation's Law
makers are Doing.
STANFORD'S FARM LOANS SCHEMJ
The Meat Inspection and Food Adul
teration Bill Called Dp.
Associated Press Disnatches ts the Hebald
Washington, March 10.—Among the
bills reported and placed on the calendar
in the Senate today was one for the con
struction of postoffice buildings in towns
and cities where the postoffice receipts
have for the last three years exceeded
$3,000 a year.
The bill fixing the times and places for
holding United States courts in the State
of Washington passed.
Public building bills for the State of
Washington were reported and placed on
the calendar, as follows: Tacoma, Seattle
and Spokane Falls, $100,000 each; Walla
Stanford offered a preamble and re so
lution instructing the committee on
finance to inquire what relief for the ex
isting agricultural depression may be fur
nished by the United States, and par
ticularly whether loans may not be made
by the Government on mortgages on real
estate, independent of improvement, at
such rates and to such amounts as will
make security to the Government per
fect, the Government to receive some
small rate of interest (one to two
per cent.), and to be able to call in' a per
centage of the loans from time to time at
its discretion. He submitted remarks in
favor of the resolution. Referred to the
committee on finance.
Plumb offered a resolution (agreed to)
calling on the Secretary of the Interior
for a statement as to the cause of with
holding patents for lands within the
limits of the Union Pacific land grants.
The bill appropriating $500,000 for a
public building at Salt Lake City, Utah,
On motion of Sherman, the bill pro
viding for the inspection of meats for ex
portation, prohibiting the importation of
adulterated articles of food for drink and
authorizing the President to make a pro
clamation in certain cases, was taken from
Manderson suggested that one of the
great troubles in connection with the ex
portation of meat products was the mu
nicipal requirements of foreign countries,
and asked Sherman whether there was
anything in the bill that could remedy
Sherman said that for several years
past restrictions had been imposed in
France, Germany and Great Britain on
the importation of meat products. The
general complaint made in all theee
countries was that there were no meat
inspection laws in the United States such
as existed in European countries. He
believed the passage of the bill would
enable the proper authorities of the
United States to procure and release
various restrictions more or less, and
would thereby add at least $50,000,000 to
the American exportation ol beef pro
Bute remarked that several bills kin
dred to this one were pending before the
Agricultural committee; that it waß a
matter of vast importance; that the
pending bill was a substitute for the
original bill, and had only been reported
last week and more time should De al
lowed for tbe consideration of the
The discussion was farther participated
in by Allison, Plumb, Teller and Ed
munds, when the hour of 2 o'clock
arrived, when the bill was laid aside
without action and the Educational bill
was taken up.
Higgins addressed the Senate in advo
cacy of the bill.
Jones, of Arkansas, followed Higgins.
He said the Legislature of his State had
instructed her Senators to vote against
the bill, and he should obey those in
At the close of Jones's speech the Sen
ate proceeded to vote on the amendments
proposed by the committee, and they
were severally agreed to. The bill was
then laid aside, and after an executive
session the Senate adjourned.
A Number of Bill* and RosoSu.
Washington, March 10.—In the Houae
today the Senate resolution was con
curred in, providing that the Senate and
House committees on immigration jointly
investigate the workings of the various
laws of the United Statea and the severai
States relative to immigration.
The resolution was amended so as to
direct the joint committee to investigate
the effect on American workingmen
likely to follow the purchase of Ameri
can industries by foreign capitalists, was
Tne floor was then accorded to the
committee on District of Columbia.
District business having been com
pleted, the Senate bill was passed for the
taking of the census in Alaska.
The Senate bill to prevent the intro
duction ot contagious diseases from one
State to another, was also passed.
A bill was passed authorizing the con
struction of a bridge across the Columbia
river between Oregon and Washington.
Lacey, of lowa, from the committee
on elections, reported a resolution for the
appointment of a cub committee to make
a full a full and thorough investigation of
the couteated election case of Clayton
Lacey (at the request of Breckinridge)
offered an amendment directing the sub
committee to investigate all the events
relating to the contest, or arising there
from after the election. Agreed to after
some debate. The resolution was then
The House then went into committee
of the whole on the Oklahoma territory
bill, and without making much progress
the committee roaa and the House ad
DUTY ON HOPS.
The West Wants It Increased,
While the Bast Does Not.
Washinoton, March 10.—The ways
and means committee today heard fur
ther arguments upon the proposition to
increase the duty on hops. Representa
tive Hermann, of Oregon, denied the
statement, which he said had baen made,
that the people of the Pacific Slope did
not desire an increase of the duty on
hops. Chinese labor was becoming very
scarce and dear; Indians conld no longer
be had; land waa increasing in value, and
all tbese things meant the increased cost
of the production of hops. At present the
actaal coat of growing them on the Pacific
Coast was from eight to ten cents a
Representative Butter worth argued in
TAB LOS AJNxKLKS DAILY HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 11, 1890
opposition to the increase of the duty.
He affirmed his protection principles,
but held that this was a case where au
increase of duty did not mean added pro
tection. New York State was in the po
sition of Northern Ohio in that she was
trying with worn-out lands, unsuited
climatically, to compete with the fertile
and productive West. One section of the
country could not be protected against
another by any such device as an in
crease of duty.
THE NATION'S ÜBANABY.
Figures showing tne A mount ot
tiorn and Wneat In Store.
Washington, March 10. —The statistical
report of the Department of Agriculture
for March relates to the distribution and
consumption of corn and wheat. It
makes the proportion of the corn crop in
the bands of growers 45.9 per cent, or
970,000,000 bushels, and of tbe wheat
crop 31.9 per cent, or 156,000,000
The stock of corn on hand is the
largest ever reported in March. The
average of tbe last eight annual returns
is 677,000.00© bushels; that of last year
787,000,000 bushels. The estimated
consumption to March Ist is
1,143,000,000 bushels; this figure
was exceeded only last year and
in 1886 The proportion of mercantile
corn of the crop of 1889 is 85.7 per cent,
exceeded in recent years only by those
of 1884 and 1886. The average value of
all the corn on the first of December was
28 3 cents a bushel. The average on the
first of March was 27 t cents for mer
chantable, and 19.2 for unmerchantable,
making the aggregate value $35,000,000
less than the December estimate.
The wheat crop of 1889 was exceeded
by the crops of 1880, '82 and '84. The
average remainder in the hands of
growers on the Ist of March for ten years
past has been 130,000,000 bushels. The
average crop during this period was
Most of the wheat in farmers' hands
is in States which have no surplus over
their consumption, or in those in which
the much larger portion is consumed at
home. The six spring- wheat States have
only 45,000,000 bushels, 18,000,000 of
which will be required for spring seed,
and the remainder is scarcely more than
enough for four months' consumption of
their population. Ohio, Michigan, In
diana, Illinois Missouri and Kansas, the
only winter-wheat States east of the Rocky
Mountains contributing to commercial
distribution, have only 60,000,000 bush
els, half of which will be needed at
home, and parr of the remainder is com
mercially unavailable at present prices.
Therefore the available supply for ex
portation and home distribution to July
Ist is email. The depleted farm reserves
have besn measurably filled, excepting
in a few States, but it will require the
pressure of high prices to squeeze any
considerable proportion of them into
WOHLS'B I'AIH BILL.
The Sub-Committee Prepared to
Report a Plan.
Washington, March 10.—The special
House sub-committe on World's Fair,
held another conference with the visiting
Chicago delegation today and completed
a bill which will be presented to the full
committee as soon as the chairman can
call it together. A few changes were
made. The provision for a National
commission, composed of two members
from each State, nominated by tne Gov
ernors and appointed by the President,
is retained, but nn amendment is added,
providing that the commissioners oe di
vided equally between the two political
partieh, but the President is not to ap
point the commissioners until the Chi
cago men have raised $5,000,000, and
given satisfactory assurance of their abil
ity to supply another $5,000,000 if
needed. The Government commission
ers are to have control of the operation
of the fair, the appointment of juries of
distribution, awards, etc., but the Illi
nois corporation is to prepare the site for
the construction of the bnildings and re
tain control of the financial affairs.
THE WINDOW «1J,1,.
Two more Amendments Added to
Washington, March 10.—The House
committee on coinage, weights and
measures today had under consideration
the Windom Silver bill, and informally
passed upon it. Four members of the
committee were absent. A number of
amendments were offered, but only two
were adopted. One was the addition of
a provision to section 5. This section
makes it the duty of the Secretary of the
Treasury to refuse deposits of silver
when the market price shall exceed $1
for 371 25 grains of pure silver. The
amendment provides for the free coinage
of silver whenever the price of silver
reaches the price mentioned above. The
other amendment, added to section 11,
provides that nothing in tha act shall be
construed to changa the legal tender
quality of the standard silver dollar.
Final action on the bill was postponed
AN OJLIf FIBE IHsF.
Tlie Recurrence of Fire lv a Human
New York, March 10. —A cry of fire
awoke Ludlow street once more in the
night. It came from 137, a human bee
hive, six stories in height, and which
sheltered thirty families. Leas than
two years ago the building was
ravaged and a number of people burned,
though none were killed. It has since
been provided with every means of
escape for its teeming population. Dur
ing the progress of the fire the occupants
of the building were in terrible peril.
All were rescued in safety, however.
Tnere were many narrow escapes, as the
flames surrounded the fire escapes and
the halls were filled with smoke.
An incident of the fire was a father
throwing hia baby from the second floor
fire-escape into the hands of a fireman
below, who caught it on the fly. Several
persons were rescued by being lowered
by ropes. Loss small.
Duly ou Cotfee
Washington, March 10. —Representa-
tive O'Dennell, of Michigan, introduced
a bill in the House today providing for
the collection of a duty on coffee, equiva
lent to the export duty levied by certain
countries. Coffee coming from these
countries not exacting export duties
shall be admitted free, and when nations
now collecting dntiea on coffee exported
to the United States shall abolish tbe
came, no duty shall be collected at any
The "Leak," Investigation.
Washington, March 10.—The inves'i
gation of "leaks" was continued today
by Senator Dolph's special committee.
The Senators were summoned as near as
possible in alphabetical order. It ia not
believed that any of the witnesses of the
past two days incriminated themselves.
ARB YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion,
Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of Appetite,
: Yellow Skin ? Shiloh's Vitallzer is a positive
cure. For sale by C, F. Heinzeman, 122 North
i Main street. <
The Blessings of Money Di
BY ONE WHO OUGHT TO KNOW.
Senator Stanford Elucidates His
Scheme for Subsidizing the Til
lers of the Soil.
Associated Press Dispatches to the Hib.alh.
Washington, March 10.—Senatoi Stan
ford in presenting hia resolntion t> the
Senate today, relative to Government
loans on real estate, said :
"From the earliest civilization there has
existed in all countries the need o: some
commodity that will stand as a repre
sentative of values through whiaa ex
changes can he made without the com
modities themselves being passed from
hand to hand. In tbe process of time
gold and silver came into use for this
purpose of equalizing exchange, and to
day when stamped by responsible Gov
ernments these metals have a value ac
money far beyond any possible value
they might have were they only used in
the arts. Money becomes valuable as it
stimulates industry and facilitates tho
exchange of the products of men's labor.
"A government bond is valuable to its
holder on account of the interest it earns.
As an energetic factor in the transactions
of men, it only amounts to the percentage
which it draws; but when the bond
holder, by depositing it with the Govern
ment, receives back 90 per cent, in gov
ernment bills, 90 per cent, of its value
becomes energized into an active com
modity, giving employment to the ener
gies of the country. In like manner, if
the farmer were able to borrow from the
Government, without interest, a certain
amount of its bills, giving his farm as
security therefor, to that extent his land
would become an active force, and he
would be enabled, while giving employ
ment to the extent of the money loaned
him, to improve his farm and increase its
value to the full amount of the loan.
Thus the Government loan would be
doing a double duty.
"Now, the activities of this money do
not terminate with its expenditures by
the farmer. Those who have received it,
in their turn, will make use of it as an
energizing factor in the forces of lifs to
an indefinite period. Ai money em
ploys labor it brings to life a continuing
force of labor begetting labor, as cer
tainly as its fruits are valuable.
"Another way by which we can appre
ciate what money activly used may per
form in the settlement of the balance, is
to be found in the value of commodities
produced and exchanged, as compared
with the amount of money in circulation.
How far the boundless resources of our
country shall be put into activity depends
not only upon the active industry of
our people, but upon the power necessary
to induce thit industry; and it should be
the fostering care of the Government to
see that such industry receives every en
"An abundant supply of money means
to individuals of capacity a field for the
use of their ability in prosecuting their
various callings of life, and will be par
ticularly valuable to associations cf indi
viduals by affording them facilities for
obtaining capital for the transaction of
every kind of business. An abundance
of meney means universal activity,
bringing in its train all the blessings that
belong to a constantly employed, indus
trious, intelligent people.
"If these proposed loans could be made
by the Government without risk, Ido
not think there would be any serious
obstacle in the way of the accomplish
ment of the object of this revolution. In
my opinion ample protection would be
afforded the Government if it limited its
loan to one-half or one-quarter of the as
sessed value of the property given as
security, and upon the appraisement of
Government officers especially selected
for that duty.
"It seems to me the great thought of
humanity should be how to advautage
the great multitude of toilers, increase
their power of production and elevate
their condition. We know that great
improvement is within the provisions
of providence, and in the prosperity of
the masses of the people the prosperity
of all is assured. Man is the rightful
heir to peace and prosperity, and very
much depends upon the intelligence of
Governments to represent the associated
capacities and interests of the whole. To
me, one of the most effective means of
placing at a man's disposal the force in
herent in the value of property, is thor
oughly furnishing a bountiful supply of
money to be based upon unquestioned
and secure values."
A Fast Run.
Philadelphia, March 10. —A fast run
was made on the New York division of
the Reading road today. This morning
a member of a prominent broker firm
called at the Reading office to arrange for
a special train to carry several hundred
shares of stock to New York. The entire
run of ninety miles was made in eighty
five miuutes. This is said to be the fast
est run ever made between Philadelphia
and Jersey City.
A Heartless Defaulter.
Chicago, March 10— C. V. Henkel,
cashier and book-keeper of the Globe
Light and Heat Company, disappeared
several dayß ago, and an investigation of
his accounts shows him to be a de
faulter for 12,000 or $3,000. Before
leaving the city he cleaned out his per
sonal account at the bank. He left a
, young wife and two children in destitute
For fifteen years I was afflicted with rheu
matism, four yeaisof which I was compelled
to go.on crutches. Words are inadequate to
express the suffering i endured during that
tune. During thews fifteen years of exis
tence (it was not living), I tried every known
remedy without receiving any benefit. I
Anally began on Swift's Specific (S. 8. 8.),
Which from the first gave me relief, and to
day I am enjoying the best of health, and am
a well man. I candidly believe that 8. S. 8.
Is tho beat blood iniriliei-on the market to
day- J. D. TAVLOB, Cuba, Mo.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mail
ed Dec. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta Ga
SAMPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF P.—
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over East Side Bank,
GIBSON & TYLER.
4 "fin slippees.
The Finest Line in the City- from $1.35 up.
Johnston & Murphy's Shoes I
NOW SEJLL,IN« lOH 54.95.
GIBSON & TYLER,
150 NORTH SPRING STREET.
fe27 2m '
Crown Point Coal Mining Co.,
MINERS AND DEALEBS IN
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"'•'^O^SBWS 3 ' AND REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
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Tickets sold to and from Great Britain and Europe by alt first-class lines at lowest rates
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215 WEST FIRST STREET,
Telephone No 16. ml-3m Los Angeles, Cal.
TWO CARLOADS OF RANGES
The ranges were in a washout and had to be unloaded in the rain. whioh~fcas caused them
to rust a little, and each will be sold from $3 to $5 less.
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OPPQBITE MOTT MARKET. m ll i m
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MM AKOWLTJTO. OAL. m ltf
LOS ANGELES LESION, NO. 6, SELECT
Knights, A C. U. W.—Meets every Monday
evening ) a Oniupooll's Hall, oor. Downey aye.
and Truman st., East Lot Angelas.
LINE* OF TRAVEL.
Soofa Pacific Company
IMPORTANT CHANGS OF TIMS.
Thursday, Nov 28, 1889,
Trains leare and are dae to arrive at
i.o« Angeles (Hew Arcade Depot)
Fifth stbkkt. Daily, as Follows:
leave For. dsstination. Arr. From
1|3:50r.M Banning. I10:04a.M,
5:10 r.M Banning. 10 00 r.M,
9:00 A. M OoltOß 8:57 A. M,
||3:50 r.M. Colton || 10:04 a.m.
2.10 r.M Colton 4:20 r.M.§
5 10pm Demlng and last... 10»0 »,«.*
5:10 r.M Bl Paso and East.. 10:00 r.M.
12:35 r. M Long Beach.... 11:65 a. m.
9:50 a. m. Md j B*o A. *
5:lOrM. r%. n B ? e^0 .» n,l j *****
10:40 r. m Ogden and East 7:25 a. m.
Ogden and Bast .. 4:10r.M.
10:40 r. m Portland, Or 7:25 a. m.
9:00 a. M Riverside. 8:57 a.m.
<| 3:50 p.m Riverside ||10:04a.m,
2:10 r.M Riverside. 4:20 r.M.
Riverside 10.00 r.M.
9:00 A. M San Bernardino..... 8:57 a. it
113:50 r.M. ...San Bernardino... UIOKMa.IT.
2:10 r.M San Bernardino 4:20 r.M.
Ban Bernardino 10:00 r.M.
9:00 a. m Redlands. ||10:04a.m
II3:50 r. m Redlands 10.00 r. m.
1:40 r. m. Ban Fran, and Bacram'to 7:25 a. m.
10:40 p. m. San Fran, and Sacram'to 4:10 r. v.
9:30 a. M. Santa Ana and Anaheim 3:87 a. m
5 .03 r. M. Santa Ana and Anaheim 8:35 r. m.
1:40r.M. f Santa Barbara j 4:19 p.m.
7:25, a. m. I Santa Barbara I 9.05r.M.
9:37 a. m BantaMonica 8:33 a.m.
1:07 p.m. Santa Monica 12:08 p.m.
5:12 r. m. Santa Monloa. ... 4:38 r.M.
j| 6:10 r. M. Santa Monloa I 7:35 a. m.
4:28 p. m Tustin 9:03 A. M.
||11:00a.m Whittier ||3:15r.M.
4:28 r. M Whittier 9:03 A. M
Local and tnrongh tickets sold, baggage
checked, Pullman sleeping oar reservations
made, and general information given npon ap
r>U< stion to J. M. CRAWLEY, Asst G. Pas. Agt.,
No. 200 S. Spring St., cor Second. CHARLES
4BY> ER Agent at Depot.
II Sundays excepted IMondays excepted.
A. N. TOWNS, General Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN,
Gen'l Passenger aad Ticket Agt
Southern California R'y Co.
"SANTA FE ROUTE.'*
IN EFFECT SUNDAY FEBRUABY, 23, 1890.
Arrive. Los Angelos. Leave.
j *4:00 P. M Overland *10.15 A. M.
•11 :45 a.m. San Diego Coast Line *8:15 a.m.
*9:0»r. m. San Diego Coast Line «2:ftO r.M.
*9:55a.m Pasadena '10:15 a.m.
*2:40r. m Pasadena *12:15r.M.
4 7:40 a. M Pasadena. +7:45 A. M,
f3:SOA. m Pasadena. *4:00r. m.
■,*4:Oor. m. Pasadena, '9 05 r. M.
*10:15r M Pasadena. +8:30 a.m.
+6:30 p.m Pasadena +5:20r.M.
*9:55 A, M Sanßernardino "10:10 a, m.
*4:00 p. W...San Bernardino '4 our. m
46:30 f.m ...Sanßernardino.... +8-.30a.m
•5:20 r.M Bernardino* *»***.■
+10:10 A. M. ("MaSgf +4:30F.M
+7:40 a.m Duarte +5:20 r.M
+10:10a.m Santa Ana,
•5:20 f.m Santa Ana +4:30r.M
*8:i oa, m Redondo Beach.... no 15 a.m
'12.10 p. a ...Redondo Beach... *l:00p. m
*3:55 p. M ... Redondo Beach... *5:25 r.M
*9:55 A. M. Rodi'ndsand Mentone +10:15 A. M.
+4:00 F. M. Redl'ndsand Mentone *4:00 p. m.
+10:10 a. m San Jacinto.... +4:30 p. m.
•Dally, fDally ezoept Banday.
Train leaving Los Angeles at 9:20 a. m. con
nects at East Riverside for Perris, Elslnore and
points south. ED. CHAMBERS, Ticket Agent,
First-street Depot; CHAS. T. PARSONS, Ticket
Agent, 129, North Spring street.
Depot at foot of First street. 123
FRENCH LINE TO HAVRE.
.COMPANY'S PIER (NEW) NO. 42
\j North River, foot of Morton street. *J\mMl
Travelers by this line avoid both transit by
English railway and the discomfort of crossing
the Channel In a small boat
LA NORMANDIE, Frangcul, Saturday, Feb
8, 6:30 a m.
LA BOURGOGNE, Santelli, Saturday, Feb. 15,
1:00 p m.
La BRETANGE, Santelli, Saturday Feb. 22,
7:00 a. m.
LA GABCOGNE, Boyer, Saturday, March. 1,
1.30 a. m
For freight or passage apply to
A. FORGET, Agent,
Ne. 3 Bowling Graen, New York.
Tickets for sale by all railrcad and steamship
offices In Los Ange.es.
J. F. FUGAZI A CO., Agents, 5 Montgomery
aye . ss. r. d 29 tf
PACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Goodall, Perkins <j> Co., General Agents
Northern routes embrace lines for Portland,
Ore.; Victoria, B. C, and Puget Sound, Alaska,
and all coast points.
NOl THERN ROUTES
Time Table for march, 1890.
LKAVB SAN FRANCISCO
Port Harford.... "1 8. S. Corona, March 1, 9,17,
Santa Barbara... \ 25 and April 2.
San Pedro (S. S. Mexico, March 5,13,
San Diego J 21, 29 and April 6.
For i S. 8. Los Angeles, March 3,
Redondo I 11,19, 27 ajd April 4.
San Pedro and (8. S. Enreka, March 7, 15,
Way Ports J 23. 31 and April 8.
LBAVK BAN FEDRO
For \ S. 8. Corona. March 3,11,19
1 27 and April 4.
San Diego (8. 8. Mexico, March 7,15
J 23, 31 aad April 8.
LB AYE BAN PEDRO
For ) 8. 8. Mexico, March 1. 9,
Ban Francisco... ( 17, 25 an£ April 2
Port Harford.... 18. 8. Corona March 5, 13,
Santa Barbara.. J 21, 29 and April 6.
' LEAVE BAN PEDBO AND REDONDO
For 18. 8. Eureka March 2, 10
San Franciaco I 18, 26 and April 3.
and fB. S. Los Angeles, March 6,
Way Ports J 14, 22, 30 and April 7.
Can to connect with steamers leave 8. P. R.&.
depot, Fifth street, Los Angoles, as follows:
Witu the Mexico and Corona a 9:50 o'clock
A. x,; with Los Angeles aad Eureka, going
north, at 5:10 o'olook p. a.
Passengers per Los Angeles and Enreka via
Redondo leave Santa Fe depot at 5:21 p.m.
Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's iffloe,
where berths may be secured,
Tho steamers Los Angeles and Eureka will
call regularly at Newport pier for and with
freight and passengers.
The company reserve the right to Ohacgo the
steamers or their days of sailing.
figr-For passage or freight ax above or lei
tickets to and from all important points in
Europe, apply to
W. PARKIB, Agent,
Offlce: No. 124 West Second St.. Los Anirele*.
S.II. V. Rapid Transit R'y.
Laave Coirmerual street, Los Angeles, via S,
P. R 8., for Alhambra. Monrovia and
Leave Monrovia for Alhambra, Los Angeles
and Way Stations,
The same time, except 3:54 p. m. train from
Commercial street, will leave at 2;14 p. si
Passengers transfer at Ramona.
Time between Los Angelea and Monrovia—Or a
IKTIBMBDIATI STATIONS BITWIIS RBMISU
POINTS, BBSINHINO AT LOS A NOBLES
Soto street, San Marluu,
Bats, San Gabriel,
Ramona, Bnnny Slope,
Lake Vineyard, Arcadia.
Special privileges to parties erecting real
denues on the line of this road.
E. F. BPENCE, P. Q. STORY,
President. Gen. Manager.
O. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist and Chemist..
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