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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 14, 1894, Image 11

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THE SIXTH SENSE.
[the face of yestorrlny is not the same today,
in undefined but diff'rent spell lies In the
features' play.
-It may lie gay or sad, a tint of color more or
L sparkle, or a shrsdow new, the eyes and
f cheeks express.
It tone not heard before rings In somo dear
ono's voice,
■hat brings a sharp prcphctlo pain, or makes
the heart rejoice, ...
(One knows pot why. Onotfmly feels some hid
den causo must bo.
In body or in mind, to work'the change not all
do see. »
Borne few with Intuition's ready power can
trace,
iln man or child these subtle changes of the
voice or fr.ee.
- With this sixth sense, almost divine, can see
and hear
The things not manifest, to common oye and
ear.
Itcthinks it needs Love's llat'ning wait and
watchful sight
Faint undertones t' Interpret and dim signs
to read iirtght.
Love, then, must be this added sense, or sum
of all combined,
And love for cv'ry living thing the power to
savo mankind.
—Good Housekeeping.
THE MAJOR ESCAPED.
If ever there was a foreordained old
bachelor, that man was Major Teller.
fie was a dapper, thin little man,
something nnder 6 feet in hoight, with
a glossy black wig, olosoly trimmed
side whiskers, and costumo so daintily
neat that hu reminded you of a shining
Mack cat.
It was high noon on a sparkling
windy March day when Major Teller
oamo home to tho antique down town
boarding houso whero ho had vegetated
for tbo last 20 years and wont to his
room to brush his wig for the midday
meal. Opening tho door, ho stumbled
over an obstaclo in tho way:
"Oh, I beg your pardon, I'm sure,"
said the major, turning vory rod and
recovering his footing with difficulty.
It was Miss Patience Pettigrew, on
ber hands and knees, cleaning off tho
oilcloth at tho dour!
Now, tho major was afraid of Miss
Patience —afraid of hor as the plump
lamb fears tho gaunt wolf or the unof
fending robin the diro serpent.
Miss Pationoo was tall and lean and
•allow, but she curled her hair, and
I wore an artificial rose over hor left ear,
land sang littlo whistling tunes to a lit
tle spindle leggod piano, and firmly he
'lieved that if she only waited a littlo
longer she should got married to some
body.
"It's of no consequence, major," said
| Miss Putience, recovering her piece of
, aoap, whicli had skirmished out to the
I middle of tho carpet.
"Thank yon."
"I do wonder, major," said Miss Pa
tience, with a premonitory giggle, "why
/'yon never got married."
The major retired precipitately be
hind the ooal scnttlo and made no re-
[piy
! " You'd be so much more comfortable,
'yon know," added Miss Patieuoe.
| "Dear me, tbat was a vory narrow es
cape," thought our horo, emerging from
'his sanctuary. "Somo day she'll be too
much for ma I'll look for a now placo
tomorrow.
"Dear me, major, yon have no appe
tite," said Miss Patience sweotly at
the dinner table.
"No, ma'am, " said tho major.
"Don't you know, major, people will
say you aro iv love if you don't eat
"I won't go back to that house if I
can help it," thought Major Teller,
brushing the cold dew away from his
forehead with a orimson handkerchief.
"Her intentions aro serious; I know
,they are."
\ And the major in his innermost mind
i reviewed the catechism and hymns ho
had learned as a child, trying to think
if thero was not some invocation partic
nlarly suited to an elderly gentleman in
great peril and perplexity.
"It's 20 years since I've been !n the
inside of a church," thought tho peni
tent old offender. "I wish I had gone a
, little more regularly., I wonder if it's
too late in life to reform. "
For tho major, poor old gentleman,
had a vague idea that "religion" would
be a sort of safeguard against the wiles
Of his fair euemy.
As Major Teller was frantically re
rolving these things in his mind ho
came to asndden and involuntary stand
still. There was a crowd gathered in
the street—a fallen omnibus horse, or an
arrested pickpocket, or some other nu
oleus.
Now, of all things, Major Teller most
dreaded a crowd, and ho looked around
nervously for some means of escape.
An old fashioned church, with open
doors and somo sort of service going
on inside, caught tho major's eye. Ho
made an instantaneous dart for its hugo
gothio portals, shieldod by inner doors
of green baize.
The church was very warm, and the
light, softened by purple and golden
and crimson glass, was dim, and tho cler
gyman's voioe rather monotonous, and
Major Teller was unconsciously becom
ing rather drowsy, when a plump old
lady came in, and the sexton beckoned
him from his seat.
But the sermon was over, and people
were streaming down the aisle, and the
major felt that he did not caro to pro
long the thing, and that he had done a
very laudable act in coming to church,
•nd—
I Even while these ideas were passing
' Indistinctly through his brain he was
borne toward the altar in an upward
eddy of the crowd and felt a gaunt arm
thrust through his.
"Protect, me, major I" whispered Miss
j Patience Pettigrew. "I'm so 'feared in
la crowd always."
I The major strove to withdraw his
| arm, but Miss Pottigrow would not let
| him. They were standing directly in
■ front of tho altar arm in arm. The min
ister, old and nearsighted and a little
deaf, advanoed, probably concluding
that his services were required.
1 Major Teller's blood ran cold. He
|tried to protest, but his tongue seemed
paralyzed. Miss Pettigrew Haa oaptured
I him as a lamb for the slaughter, and
where was the use of further struggle?
| A few words—an appallingly brief
ceremony—and Major Teller was mar
ried to Miss Patience 1
"Take the market basket, my dear,'
said the gannt bride, "and stay—you'd
better oarry the umbrella too. We'll
go right home. Old folks liko you and
w%a don't rare for wedding tours, do wo?''
Tho major iookod piteously at his.
better half and made no answer. She,
however, waitod for none, but drew him
along with v quiet determination thut
argued ill for tho future.
"Givo mo tbo key to the room, my
tloar, " said Mrs. Pettigrew Teller. "I'd
better keep it in futuro."
Tho major handed over the key with
out a word of romoiistranoo, and his eld
erly wile opened the door.
"Wo'll Hliok up things a little," said
Mrs. Toller, bundling tho major's be
loved papers togother and pitching hit
box of cigars out of tho window.
"But, Miss Patience"-*
--"What!"
"My dear wife, I mean I"
"Ah, yes. What were you ahout to
remark?"
"My cigars—l"—
"Oh, well, I don't liko smoke—never
didl I wish you'd take all these coati
and things out of tho wardrobe. I want
it for dresses."
"Bnt whoro shall I keep them, Miss
Pa"—
"What did yon say?"
"Mrs. Tollor, I would romark"—
"Oh, under tho bed or somowhere!
You must have plenty of money. By the
way, suppose you givo me tho money to
koop now, my dear. I'll mauago it a
great deal more economically than you
will ho likely to."
"But"—
"Givo mo the monoy, I say."
Major Teller moekly put his hand
into his pocket and submissively hand
ed over tho purse.
The major orcpt silently away, think
ing how, tho last timo ho crossed that
threshold, he was a free man, and now:
"I'm married!" mused Major Teller.
"I couldn't help it. It, wasn't my fault,
but hero I am, no money, no cigars, no
freedom —worse than any galley slave.
Sixty years old next month and mar
ried to Patience Pottigrow!"
Ho walked disconsolately down the
stroet, both hands in his empty 1 pockets
and his hat tippod recklessly down over
his eyes.
Ho stoppod at tho street corner, un
certain which way to go. But as ho
gazed the bright, steely glimmer of the
river caught his eye.
"All right," muttered Sempronius
moodily. "I'll go and drown mysolf.
It's a short way out of a long lane of
difficulty. Anything but going back to
—Patience Pettigrew."
"Want a boat, sir?" demanded a stur
dy man. /
"Yes," said tho major; "I want Cha
ron's boat to row mo over the Styx."
"Don't know him, sir," said the puz
zled boatman, "but niino's sound and
light and"— /
Tho major waited to hear no more,
but, gave a blind downward jump.
Down, down with that peculiar sen
sation of falling so familiar to us all—
down—down—until-!—
"Beg pardon, sir, but the church is
goin to bo shut up, and everybody's
gono. Hope you'vo had a good nap,
sir?". '
Tho sexton spoko satirioally, but in
his tones Major Teller recognized hopo
nud freedom. He started wildly to his
feet.
Major Teller satisfied the sexton with
a donation whoso liberality astonished
even that porsouago and went at once
to a hotel to engage rooms.
"I'll send for my things," he thought.
"I won't go back to that house. I'm
uot married, and I don't mean to be
married I"
Discretion is better part of valor
—and Miss Patience Pettigrew remains
Miss Patience Pettigrew still. But Ma
jor Toller goes tp ohurch very regularly
now!— Exchange
The Old, Old Man.
A mile or so from the Westbnry Half
Way Houso there is a little cluster of red
buildings to Ihe north of the highroad.
Hero, nostled between a modern shoot
ing box and an ancient farmstead, is a
small chapel, and within tbe chapel a
momorial plate to Parr: "The old, old,
very old man, born in the year of our
Lord 1483. Ho lived in the reign of ten
kings and queens of England, died the
13th and was buryed in Westminster
abbey on the 15th of Novombor, 1635."
The inscription on brass, in a neat
oak frame, of courae proves nothing,
though it may woll date from tho mid
dle of tho seventeenth century. Its most
attractive feature is the neatly engrav
ed hoad of Parr, which is littlo at vari
ance with that given in Taylor's pam
phlot. It is hard to think this soreno
faced porson, in the conical skullcap,
tho trim white collar and many but
toned coat, was a farm laborer all his
life. His poakod beard is of tbe kind
Vandyke loved to paint, and his mus
tache runs down into it. The nose is
long and straight, and his eyebrows are
handsomely arched.
Whether this portrait be a true or an
idoal one, it is famously suggestive of a
man who "hath not been troubled in
mind for either the building or throwing
down of abbeys and religious house's,"
who did never "murmur at the manner
of prayers, let them be Latin or Eng
lish, " and who "held it safest to be of
the religion of the king and queen tbat
wero (sic) in being." It is to be hoped
indeed he was such a man, else he
could not have lived through a more
tiresome century and a half of English
life.—Maomillan's Magazine.
The Best Way.
Stuffer—You know that girl who re
fused me? She has just insulted me by
inviting mo to dinner.
Dashaway—What are you going to
do?
Stuffer—Swallow the insult.—New
York Sun.
Guaranteed Cure
We authorize our advertised druggist to sell
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds, upon this condition: If yon
are afflicted with a Cough, Cold or any Lung,
Throat, or Chest trouble, aud will use this
remedy as directed, giving it a fair trial, and
experience no benefit, you may return the bot
tie and bave your money refunded. We could
not make this offer did we not know that Dr.
King's New Discovery couid be relied on. It
never disappoints Trial bottles free at 0. F.
Heiniemans drug store, 222 North Main
street. Large size, 50c aud $1.
Dr. D. 8. Diftenbseher, dentist, rooms 4ands,
119 8, Spring st, Los Ange.es.
lloptnra.
To the people who are suffering from rupturst
Prof. Joseph Faudry, formerly of Berlin, Ger
many, now of Banta Barbara, is practical rup
ture specialist and truss manufacturer. In
formation free, whereby you can become cured.
Those having tried all kinds of patent trusses
aud found no relief, also have given up all
hope, to these people I am calling their atten
tion and especially ask them to send me their
address.
LOS ANGELES TTERALDt FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER H. 1804.
SAFETY ON THE WATER.
Tbe Inspector's Department's Claim of
Kfflclrnt Work.
Nearly 700,000,000 peoplo carried on
American steamers dnriug tho last fiscal
year and only 255 lives lost, of whom
but OH wero passonfeors, is tho promi
nent feature of the new annual report
of Supervising Inspector General Du
mont of stoaw vessel inspection service.
This is n smaller mortality among the
same number of peoplo, wo havo no
doubt, than if thoy had all staid at
bomo and went regularly to bed, to say
nothing of traveling by rail. It proves
again •What wo have often remarkod—
that travel by American steamers under
the system of inspection now enforced
is the safest that could possibly bo do
vised. Thirty-five of the 00 passengers
abovo Teforrod to lost their lives in one
disaster—tho sinking of tho tugboat
James t). Nicol off Sandy Hook on a
Snnday in Juno last, and General Du
mont states that this disaster was solely
duo to tho fact that tho tug was being
navigated by a person wholly inexpe
rienced.
It is fnrthor stated in tho report that
of tho nearly 11,000 boilers inspected
accidents causing the loss of lifo havo
occurred to hut 15 of them, defects in
upward of 700 being deteoted and reme
died; also that of 100,274 new lifo pre
servers examined only 04 were found
deficient. This statement shows that as
groat-care is taken in the inspection of
equipments to prevent disaster as in tho
machinery employed to run them and
the men who man them. In regard to
tho latter no less than 38 applicants for
master's and pilot's licenses wore re
jected during tho year on account of
colorblindness, although 1,544 passed
the tests. All of which goes to show
that the traveling public and tho steam
vessel fraternity as woll havo every rea
son to reposo confidence in tho inspec
tion system as at present managed.—
Marino Journal.
DANGER IN PERFECTION.
A Prince and a Baron Imitated a Stag;
Up to the Killing Point.
It would bo difficult to find on record
a stranger hunting adventuro than that
experienced by Prince Hohenlohe, sou
of tho German chancellor, and Baron
Vietinghoff recently. They went out
together to shoot stags anil agreed to
docoy tho animals by imitating their
call on a special horn. Tho hunters
separated, each accompanied byagame
keoper, and went in different directions.
During tho course of tho day they ap
proached each other, and each hoard
the other's decoy call and believed n
stately stag was beforo him. Imitating
the heavy stops of the animal, they
noisily drew still noaror. Tho imitation
of tho steps and call was so well done
that they finally arrived within ten
paces of each other without perceiving
their mistake.
Tho thicket was so dense that they
could not see through it. Both stood
still, repeating tho challengo from timo
to time. Each still firmly believed that
ho was within a few paces of a roal
stag. At last tho prince, tired of wait
ing, fired thrice rapidly in tho direction
of the supposed game. Tho first bullet
glancod off the cartridge bolt of Baron
VietinghotT, the second struck his watch
aud sprang off, tho third foil dead from
his pocketbook well filled with papors.
The young baron, though hit three
times, stood unwoiindcd. He was so con
vinced that'not llis fellow hunter, hut
a6tag, was before him that he attribut
ed the shots to the explosion of car
tridges in his belt and busied himself
unfastening his belt for the purposo of
throwing it away. Tho nstonishment of
both when they at last found out what
had happened was great.—Berlin Spe
cial.
COMPETING WITH CHICAGO.
Norway Making; Arrangement* to Snpply
London With, Mutton.
London will shortly have tho advan
tage of another meat supply—this timo
from Norway—which, according to tho
London Telegraph, is perfecting ar
rangements for supplying the English
metropolis with as much mutton, alive
or dead, as it can spare for exportation.
Systematic experiments were made re
cently under tho supervision of the
Stavanger Agricultural society, and the
results were so satisfactory that in the
approaching cold season it is to be re
peated on a larger scalo.
Jt appears that 80 sheep, eaoh weigh
ing about 100 pounds, wore fattened
f6r a week or so until they turned tbe
scale at from 115 pounds to 128 pounds.
,Tbey were then shipped to London,
where they realized an averago price,
after deducting commission, of about
$7.50, and as tbe -total outlay had only
been about $6.50 per head thero was a
net profit of nearly $1 on each animal.
Forty were also sent over with the
skins, hoofs and interior intact, but on
these three was an average loss of 10
shillings per head, partly explained by
the skins being damaged through bad
packing.
Nevertheless the Stavanger society
has come to the conclusion that the
business promises to bo remunerative,
and tho English people have thus an
additional guaranteo of an adequate
supply of mutton.
A Tyrannical Landlord.
According to Mr. Labouohere in Lon
don Truth; the Duke of Beaufort, one
of tho most tyrannous of the landlords
of England, assumes to dictate all the
affairs of the town of Stoke-Gifford.
His grace took objection to the election
of Admiral Close as a churchwarden
and served notices to quit on the tenant
farmers who voted for him. The duke
afterward announced that he would
withdraw the notices only on condition
that the admiral resigned. In order that
the farmers should not suffer, the admi
ral did resign. It now appears that Ad
miral Closo himself was a tenant of tho
duke, and he asso reoeived a notioo to
quit his house, which has just expired.
He haa practically been evioted because
he was chosen churohwardun without
ducal approval.
For rheumatism I have lound nothing
equal to Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It
relieves the pain as soon aa applied.—J.
W. Young, West Liberty, W. Va. The
prompt relief it affords is alone worth
many timet tbe cost, 50 cents. Its con
tinued use will effect a permanent cure.
For sale by Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth
and Spring etreete, and 0. F. Heinze
man, 223 North Main street, druggists.
FINANCE AND TRADE
Yssterday's Bnslnass on tho N«w York
Stock Bishangs.
New Yobs, Dec. l.'l.—At the opsnlnl of tbe
market a firm tone prevailed, and except for a
slight reaction in the early houis the tone wss
good throughout, and ths close wss strong at
or within a small fraction ofths best piices ot
the day,
ltullroad bonds were easier.
Government bonds were firm.
State bonds were Inactive.
STOCKS AND BONDS.
New Yortg, Dec. 13.—The closing Quotations
were:
US os, reg IIS% NorfsA Wst pfd. 19<i
do lis, cou 118'J N AmerUo 4
do4,,reg 11 <H Northern Pac ... *H
do4B,cou US)*! do pld 18
do 2s. Reg 97 U D A (1u1f....
Pacific (is 100 Northwestern 100
Atchison byj do pld L42U
AdsmsEx 13!) INViiint 100«
Alton,Torre Hte. 37 NYANJIng 31«5
do pld las Ontario &We it.. la's
Ainer Bx 110 Oregon lmpt 12
Balto,!: Ohle 07 [Oregon Nay 11l
UausdaPai ific !>'.< OregouShortLlne
1 Canada Southern. r>l IA O Norihn ... 7!j
i eutral Pacific... 14'jPecIlic Mall 221g
Che* & Ohio 181 2 Peoils, Dec i g.. 3%
Chicago Alton . .14!>ii, Piltsburg 15l>
Burllug.ou 78JJ Pullman Palace. lf>H
Chlcato(las Reading 15U
OOD (sat...f 128', KictimondTer... Kilt
C CO* MIL dopfd 20
Col foal A 1r0n... B>i Rio Or Westn 1(1%
Cotton Oil llojZ do pld 43
Del A Hudson ....127J4 Rork island 01%
Dels, l.ack-awanoa " St Paul 00
& Western IBOL do p'd 120
1) 4 It O pfd 34t,,3t1'aul AOmana. Hi'i
Distillers o\ dopfd 110
EastTeun — Southern Pacific. lH'i
Krie 11 Isugar 03M
dopfd 23 Teun Coal A Iron 17'/,
Ft Wayne 158 Texas Pacific 10
Gt Northern pld.. IOHj Tol A O Cent pld. 75
Chicago Si Eastern Union Pacific. .. J2J4
Illinois pld 05 II * Express 42
Hocking Valley.. 17!,$ Wabash, St Louts
Illinois Cent 90 & Faciflc ti 1 ,
St Paul A Dulutn. 2IU dopfd 14 3 ;
Kan A Tex pfd.... 28U Wells-Fargo 105
DakeKrioA West. 17U Western Union.. 89
dopfd TMi Whee ingA L E.. 1 ljf
lakeshore 137U dood 41
Lead Trust 39',, Mimi *ot Louis. Wt%
LAN SAW Denver i 11,... H
LA New Albany.. 7 lieu Electric 3V'i
Manhattan Con.. . 10GJ a Nal'l Linseed.... 117 : *4
Mom Si Cbarlßton ,10 col Fue' A I -s>,
Mich Central 96 do pfd 70
Mo Pacific. 294 H A Tex Cent . .. 2!j
Mobile A Ohio ... lS!i l'o>. AA A N ortb
Nashville chatt... 05 Mich 2%
Nat Cordage Tol, 81 L A X C.. 1
dopfd JAW dopfd :>h
N J Central t)4.'i|
tßid.
BOSTON, Dee. 13,—The cloitog quotations
wore:
Atchison 5 'Mexican 8J»
Hell Telephone... 198 Sau Diego.
Burlington 78J!|
MONKY QUOTATIONS.
Hiw Yoits, Dec. 13.— Money on call euy «t
l' 3 percent; last loan at t'/i percent; closed
at per cent.
Prlmo mercantile paper— 9'/4SA\ S per cent.
Sterling exchange—Actual business lv bank
era' bills at $4,89>i(84.88; a for demand and
$4.97->a<tt4.S7 :, i for 60 days.
I'DHett aud ■4.89K0
4.110.
Commercial bills—9?4 80*434.87.
Silver certificates—llo%.
San Irancisco. Dec IS. —Sight drafts on New
York, per $100. 7,.
Teligraphic, 10c.
Sterllug hills en London, bankers' 60-day
bills, *4 B6Ja.
London, Dec. 13.—Bank of England discount
rate, 2 per cent.
Consols—lo3.
MINtSG SHARES.
Ban Francisco, Dec. 13.—The official closing
quotations for mining stocks today were as fol
lows;
Alta i'J Julia 91
Alpha Cou 21 Justice 20
Andes :i7 Kentuck i on 01
Belcher. 6/ Lady Wash Con —
Belle Isle Mexican 63
Belt ,t Belcher. 86 Mono 05
Bodle Con 60 Mt Diablo 10
Bullion 18 Navajo
Bu'werCon — I Occidents! Con 07
Caledonia 08 Ophlr 170
Challenge Con 41 Overman 10
Chollar 4U Polos!. 35
Confidence !ll|Bavage 81
Con Cal& Va 375 Scorpion
Con Imperial 01 Sisira Nevada 58
--con New York 01 Silver Kill 01
Crown Point 69 Silver King —
Bxcbecquer..!.,,.., — Onion Con 38
Could 4 Curry 40 Utahcon 06
Oraud Prize Yellow Jacket 42
Hale & Norcross 93
Silver Bullion.
Ban Francisco, Dec. 13.—Silver bars, 60%9
61c per ounce.
Mexican dollars, !>o>/451c.
New York, Dec. 13. -Silver bars. 60;, c par
ounce.
London, Dec. 13,—Silver bullion, per ounce,
WW*.
Bank of England Bullion.
London, Dec. 13.—The amount of bullion
cone from the Bank ol Bug laud on balance wss
£199,000.
San Francisco Grain Market.
San Francisco, Dec. 13.—Net cash prices
were as follows:
Flour—Family extras, $3.40.,3.55; Bakers'
extra, $3.309 3 40; superUue, $2.20(92.55.
Wheat—Trade continues to be of moderate
proportions. No. 1 shipping,'Bß;';£o; choice,
stock, 90c; milling, [email protected]; Walla
Walla, 87)30 for choice.
Barley—The market drags snd the demand is
limited. Fair lo good, brewing,
9(Xfl9sc; choice. 83?385c.
Oats—Sbows weakness. Quotations are as
follows: Milling, $1.0091.12J5: Surprise
$1.0591.15: fancy ,eed, $1,021,01.07.,: goo
to oh'dce, 90397W0: poor to fair, 85987>50
black, $1.15(91.301 red, $1.07,','5j1,15; gray,
92!,,c®51.00.
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Dec. 13.—The market wae very weak
throughout the day. closing cables were all
weak, and the longs got discouraged and liqui
dated freely.
May wheat closed at s!>c.
Coin closed at SOc for May.
'ihe closing price for May oats was 32 1 [email protected]
32 : (,c.
Provisions were a trifle higher,
Leading futures closed as follows;
Wheat, No. 2—
December 54 ij
May 59
July > mi
Corn, No. 2—
December.. 47
January 43%
May 50
Oats, No. 2—
December 20-^
January 32>j(532; B
May 32%
Cain quotations were as follows:
Flour-Stesdy; Winter patents, $2.50.92.70:
straights, $2.2592.50; spring patents, $3.10 a)
3.20; stralgats, [email protected]; bakers', $1,859
2.25.
Wheat—No. 2 spring, 58%®61c; No. 3, nom
inal; No. 2 red, 54 1 ,59147 (1 .
Corn—No. 2, 47!
Oats-No. 2, 29? i; No. 2, No. 3,
white, 31.
Kye-No. 2, 49c
Barley-No. 2, [email protected]; Na 3, No.
4, 48<g149c.
Flax seed-No. 1. 81.50J,.
Timothy—Prime, $5.05.
Mess pork—Per bDi,
Lard-$0 87U.
Short rlbbs-Sldes. loose, $5.9596.00.
Shoulders-Dry salted, $5.42*95.25.
Short clear sides—Boxed, $6.2896.37K,
Whisky—Distillers' finished goods, $1.28 per
gallon.
On the produce exohange today the butter
market was dull; creamery, 199235; dairy,
ll®l9c.
Kggs-Steady at 20',c.
,OTHRK ORAIN MABEIT9.
Liverpool, Dec. 13— Close: Wheat, quiet;
demand poor; No. 2 red winter, 4s 4< u d,
do Spring, 3a 2d; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 5s
7d; No 1 California, 3s 3' 2 d. Futures Arm;
December, 4s lid; January, 4a HHd: Februa;
ly, 4s llHdl Marcii, 4a April. 4s
May. 3s li"-id.
Corn-Spot steady and in moderate demand;
American mixed, 6j; December. ss; January,
5a '.il; February, 4s (3J B d; March, 4s 6d;
April, 4s hi: May, 4«6d.
Flour—Dull: demand moderate: St, Louis
fancy winter, 6s.
Hops—At London (Pacific coast) £2 ss.
CALL HOARD SALES.
Ban Francisco, Dee. 13.-Wheat, steady;
December, 920; May, 97J a o.
Barley—Firm; December, 880; May, 9214 c.
Corn-$1.25.
Bran—sl3.so.
Petroleum.
New York. Dec. 13—Petroleum, steady;
Pennsylvania oil sales, none: January option
tales, none; cioaed at S9 : .'- a c bid; Lima oil sales,
none.
San Francisco Produce.
Bam FaANcrsco, Deo. 13.—There ere iew
chaogei reported In fisah trulls.
The berry market Is hardly worth quoting
and receipts are light.
Oranges In light demand.
Choice apples are firm.
i,rapes of all kinds sre firm and in good de
mand.
The vegetable market is dull.
Onions bave a weaker tone.
Potstoes are fairly active.
The market for dairy produce is ?n ■ v
The poultry market Is heart y stocked and
turkeys arecneaper.
LOS ANGELES LOCAL MARKETS.
Grain and flay.
I Dealer-' quotations.]
Bap.i, by—Per cental. 85(ej)00c.
Corn'—Pet cental, yellow $1.0031.05; white,
1,10.
WiiKAT-Per cental, No. 2, 00r(r$$l.00.
Hay—Per ton, alfalfa, t10.0OMi11.O0; bar
ley, $14.0O!i*lti.00; oat, $14.00(315.00; wheat
*13.O0(fll4.0O.
Dried Fruits.
[Buyers quotations.)
Apbicotts—Per lb., choice, 0«*(>;ic; fair, 5Vi
®6c. "
Peachbs—Per lb„ fancy, o;S(m(i :, ie; choice,
IKSO.Uo; fair, 4!<i(a)sc
Pbars— Per lb., choice bleached, 4c; lair, 2
03c.
Prunes—Per lb, graded, ungraded,
4c.
Mill Stuff*.
[Jobbeis' quotation!.]
Babley— Per jental, $1.00.
Corn—Per cental, $1.15.
Wheat—Per cental, No. 1,51.05.
Flour—Per barrel, local extra lamlly, $3.40;
northern, 5W.75.
Feed—Bran, per ton, $21.00; shorts. $23.00;
cracked corn, per cwt., $1.20; inld feed, $1.25;
rolled tarley, $1.05.
Dairy Products.
Butter —Fancy creamery, 2lb squares. BA
OoTVjai fancy dairy, 28 ouu. c squares, 40,9
450; choice, 28-ounct squares, HO ,i,.v," 9 c.
Cheese—California, lislf cream, per lb., 10c;
do full cream, 131<c; Young America, li'Ac:
•mall, (3 Ib band) l.v a r; eastern,full cream, 13
(glue; domestio Swiss, old, IV ■« !•<•••. new, 14(0
18c; Imported Suns. 28;<p30e: I,imburger, do
mestic, 14(i$liic; imported, I -i .•<>.
Poultry and Ksrgs,
Poultry—Per doz., hens, i 4.0094.38; old
roosters, $3.50 a. I .no. young roosters, 88.70(11
4 281 broilers, $3.5()54..4(): turkeys,lo!gil2c per
lb.; ducks, per doz., $3.5094.50; geese, per
Head, 75e.
Hons—California ranch, [email protected] per doz.;
eastern. [email protected]
Farm and Garden Produce.
Bbank —Per lOOlbs., Lady Washington, $3.00
Lima $4.50; nayy, 83.00ji3.28i pink,
8,50,
Bkkts—ler 100 lbs., DOc.
Oarkagk—per 100 lbs. GOfMBO,
Cabhots—Per 10U lbs., DOc.
Chii.kb—Dry, per string, 5f1.00ii51.25; green.
5c per lb.
Onions—Per 100 lbs., 90e.
I'AiisNips—Per 100 lbs., $1,
Potatoes—Per 100 lbs,, pinkeyes, 75c; Bur
banks, 850; Salinas, $1.10.
Swekt Potatoes—Per 100 lbs., 80j.
Tomatoes—Per box, 50c
TURKU'S-Pet lOOlbs., DOc.
Wats.
Almonds—Per lb., paper shell, 13315 c; soft
shell, U"'. I -c; hardshell, B®S)c.
BRAZILS-Per lb., lOfttl'JWa
Filberts—Per lb , 11($12>{c.
Peanuts—Per lb., raw, 5(o)7e; roasted, [email protected]!>c.
Walnuts—Per lb, first grade softsnell, 8c;
first grade hardshell, b; a c; second grade hard
shell. sc.
Freal, Meats,
Butchers' prices for whole carcsssei.
Biei - First quality, 41, c.
V«al—Banse, heavy, ■I] do light, [email protected]
dsiry, o!„;<tt>7e.
Mutton-4>,_sc; spring lamb, 6®7c
POBK-7C
Provisions.
Hams—Rex, local smoked, per lb, De
fiance, 11c: Boneless, '■<' ,c : Picnic, TkjO.
BAcjn—Rex, boneless breakfast, IT'ic; Defi
ance, lie.
Dkisd Beef—Sets, 12Kc; inside, 14c.
Pig Pons.--Halt bbl., $9.00.
Lard—Tlerce«, ivory oomp, per lb„o>£c; Rex,
pnre leaf, 8-Jio.
Honey and Beeswax.
Honey—Comb, per lb, 15c; extractel, Be.
Beeswax—Per lb, 20(j$25c,
sTresli Fruits.
I emonb—Fancy, [email protected] per box; mixed
51.5052.50.
Cranberries—sl2.ooi»l2 50 per bbl.
Ari-LES—Bellflower. [email protected]
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Thursday. Dec. 13.
Cline, sheriff, to Q P Banght-Lot 24 bik H,
Clements trt; $350.
Berlha Sanders to O. P. Conant—Transfer ol
sock of liquor and lease of store, 216 N Main
st, in consideration of salislactory claims of
creditors, aggregating $12,000. ,
CATeel etux to M Buich-LotO bik 106,
Kedondo Beach; $850.
HA Draper et ux to OA Moore—S 113',,; It
lot 3 bik B, Beach sub Griffin's add KLA;
$1000.
11 Sandos et ux to A Moore— Laud in Monro;
trt, Bo Los Nogales—sl27s.
X F Thornton to M A I reeman—Land in Pack
ard's Orauge Grove trt, Pomona; $1250.
G Hoffman et con to L J Morris—Lots 2 to 7
bik B, Currier trt, Pomona; $1800.
C G Harrison et ax to X C Hsrrli—Lot 26 bik
G, The Palms; $200.
O W Lay to A W Bannister—Lot 14 bik I,
W L A; $650.
B F C Klokke et ux to I Holmes—Lot 173,
Mouutsin View cemetery, Paeadena; $140.
W X Jones et ux to A M Jordan — Lota 22 and
23, Janes' subj, Albambraaddu; $100.
Thoa Holmes io Pasadena Cemetrry aisu—Lot
173, Mountain View cemetery; $140.
M E Hayues to C N Tufls—Lot 17, bik D,
Donntson trt; 450.
B M Humphreys to C W Moacton—3 28 ft lots
10 and 12, bik D, Moore & Kelleher's aabd bik
60, H S; $400.
J Brown,ten to M A Newmarket al—N 120
ft lot 2. Dana trt; $4865,79.
F Eaton et ux to F D J B-lce—Lot 17, ex-Nob
Hill trt; $1000.
B C Brideustine et con toLC Pinkham—Lot
5, Mueller aubd bik 26,0 8; $3000.
T M Kllllan to F White—S 40ft lot 0, add No
3 Hamilton trt; $400.
M X KoopmaiinetcontoGATownsendetux—
Lot 8, bU J, Waiuut Grove trt; $700.
A M Youugelaus to A Wakeley et ux—Part of
lot 12, bik B, San Pasqual irt; $200.
O A Wheeler et ux to T J Wilson - • Lots 21 to
24, bl 1, add No 1 Monrovia: $440.
B M Kelso to same—Lot 18. t>. X.add as above
$75
C X Nichols et ux to Marion his wife—Lots.
13 to 18, 21 to 24, bl V, add aa above; $1250.
T J Wilson to Pac Imp Co—Lots 21 to 24, bik
X, add as above; $440.
Same lo aame—Lot 18, bl as above; $75.
J M Elliott to <V E Allen—Lot 24, South Side
trt; $500.
M B Nash et con to F M Johnson—Lot 16 Nash
& Wilson Evergreen trt; $400.
Same to 0 O Morgan—Lot 6, bl 1, Burbank;
$150
J W Douglas et al to W C Batcbeller—l ots 17
to 10, Kogera' sub Highland Park trt: $150.
8 J Lemon to Thos Lloyd—Lot 32, bik 9,
Howes trt: $140.
Southern Pacific company to H J Goethe-
Agreement to convey the BstJi of sec 1, T 8 N,
R 14, W ; $400.
G W Mcintosh et ux to A M wil,™ 81,B 1 , of
farm lot 37, Wilmington Colony trt; $2400.
A M Wilson et ux to G W Mcintosh—Lot 204,
Wingerter trt; lot 2, in sco 18, Tl S, R 10 W;
$2400.
SUMMARY,
Deeds 57
Nominal 21
Total $47,092.79
SHIPPING NEWS.
Sam Pedro, Deo. 13.
arrivsd.
Steamer Xxcelsior, Biggins master, from San
Diego. 100,000 shingles to Southern Pacific
Lumber company.
Steamer Kuexa, Green master, from San
Francitco, 100 tons mercaaudlse and 13 pus
seugcra.
SAILED.
Steamer Kureka. Green master, merchandise
for Newport.
DeVAN & RUTLEDGE,
Bankers and Brokers,
146 NORTH SPRING ST.
TELEPHONE 157.
GRAIN, STOCKS AND BONDS bought and
sold, for cash or on margin.
Daily market circular sum tree.
fjgr-PRI"Aim WIRE.
S. R. COOPER 4 CO,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
114H 8. Main St. Telephone 1469
Chicago Grain
New York Stocks
S. F. Wheat and Barley
Bought, sold aud carried oa margins. Dally
circular aud little books oo speculation, or
HOW TO MAKE MONKY, mailed free.
Your Family
should bo
provided with the
well-known emergency
nieilicine,
AVER'S
CHERRY PECTORAL
The best remedy for all
discuses of the
Throat and Lungs.
Prompt to act,
Sure to Cure
*Ky^*^*^'" jtr Tl'.lm Famous Remedy
Hr _g_** _ v7 , reß quickly and
aY /^Ssai'tß!s*, .. p ' l "ervoua diseases such v ■
WL Weak Memory. i..,„ „r n„,i„ i',„ T or,
— Headache."V;ikeriilrie.f.l.„M Vllu'.ltv,
nightly emissions.,iv I. di en m j.i i,i piitcuenir.it wast
ing diseases caused by youthful error* or ex
cesses. Contnlns no opiates. If n nerve loiilcuml
blood builder. Makes tho palo and puny irons
and plump. Easily carried in vest poi Let "«»l pel
box;« for lis. By mall prepaid wltn a written i
anteetoeureormoneyrot'uii'ied. Wrltousfoi free '
medical book, sent sen led in pi n In wrapper, 'vliieti '
contalnstestlnionlalsiiiid rtnuiieiai references No
ehursre rorcon*ul(nllons. Bewari of imitations
Solo iiv our advertised agents,oraddresi N I'.K VB
SIIEII CO.. Masonic Temple. Chirac,, in.
BOLD IN LOS ANGELEB, CALF. BY OOD] RBY
& MOORE 108 s. SPRING, DRUGGISTS.
Los Aogeles Termmal R'y
IN EFFECT MONDAY, SEPT. 24, 1894.
Los Angeles depot*: East end First st. aud
Downey ava. bridges.
Leave l.os Angelas for Leav>- Pasadena ior
Pasadena. Los Angeles.
t 6:35 am I » 7:15 a,m
• 7:10 s.m * 8:05 a.m
• 8:00 a.m I * 9;0,"> a.m
• 9:o'ia.m •10:35 a.m
•10:30 a.m ! •18:80 p.m
•12.25 p.m * 1:45 p.iu
• 1 -.40 p.m I * 3:05 p.in
• 3:00 p.m • 4;05 p.m
• 4:00 p m • 5:25 j..m
• 5:20 p.m • 7:05 p in
•«:20p.m • 8:05 pm
111:30 p m »13:1B v ni
1 9 :30 p.m _ 110:16 n.m
Downey avenue leaving 11 me V intlinte* later.
Leave Cns Ange'es loi ILeavo Altadena .luuc-
ACadena Junction. tion for l.os Angeles.
• 9:00 a.m | *10:10 a.m
110:30 a.m 112:00 m
• 1:40 p m * 2:10 p.m
. 4:00 p.m ...|. .» 5:1)0 p.m
All irains s ,v t from - irst st. depot
Leave Los Augeies loi Leave Glendu.e for l.os
Glendale. Angeles.
1 6:40 a.m | t " -6 a.m
I 8:15 a m 1 9:12 a.iv
112:35 p.m 1 1:30 p. m
• P:25 p m I • 6:13 p.m
Leave Los Ange es lot Leaves East Sau I'edro
Long Beach and Bast for
San Pedro. Los Angeles.
t 7 :25 a.m
• 9:55 s.m ..-t 7:50 a.m
t 1:05 p.m 112120 a.m
t 5:15 p.m t 3:10 p.m
j 6:00 p m t 4:15 p.m
Between Ea>t San Pedro and Long 10
minutes.
BTJBIO CANYON AND BOHO MOUNTAIN
Trams leave Los Angelea at 9 a m., 1:10 and
4 p.m. daliy, and 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 1:40 p. m.
and 4 p.m. Hundays.
Fin« pavilion aud hotel. r;rftiul scenery.
•Dally. fDally sateept Soudays, {Sundays
•ally.
Stages asset tbe 8 a. m. aud 12|23 p. m. trains
a\t Psssdena lor Mi. Wilson ou new trail.
Passengers leaving Lou Augeies on ths 8 a.
sb. train ior Bit. Wilson can return same day.
Bpecial rates to exeuriion an 1 picnic parlies.
Depots east end of Fint st. and Downey aye.
fcndgV. .
City ticket office at A. B. Qreenwald's olgsj
gtore, corner First and Spring sts.
Oaneral offices: First st. depot.
T. B. BURNETT, General Manager.
W. WIN'JUF, Gen. Passenger As'L
Mt. Lowe Railway
FOR TIME TABLE SEE LO-1 ANGELES
TERMINAL RAILWAY.
Redondo Railway
NO. 13-IN EFFECT 5 A. If., FRIDAY
OCT. 12, 1894.
Los Augsles Dapot: Corner Grand avenue
and jsllersou street. Tn ie Graud avenue cab c
or Maiu street and Agricultural Park horse cara
Traius leave Trains leave
Lob Angeles Redondo
for Reiondo. for Los Angeles.
9:05 a.m. daily 7:30 a.m. daily
1:35 p.m. daily 10:30 a.m. daily
5:30 p.m. daily 4:10 p.m. daily
•8:05 a.m. "6:45 a.m.
•Saturdays and Sundays only.
For rates on freight aud passengers apply at
room 432 Bradbury budding, coruer Third and
Broadway ('Phone 1364), or at depot, corner
Grand avenue and Jefferson 81. ('l'houe No, 1
West).
D. MoFARLANI), President
J. N. SUTTON, Superinteudent,
Proposals for Supplies for the Whit
tier State School.
In pursuance of the motion of the board of
trustees ol the Vltittier stater school, sealed
proposals will be received by the superintend
ent of said school, at his office, in Whittier,
Los Angeles county, California, up to 12
o'clock in., Saturday, Decomber 15th, 1894, for
furnishing Uie following supplies to the said
school for tho year 1895:
Said supplies to consist of
1. Coffee; tea, syrup, lice, etc
2. «'huh, d goods.
3 Groceries.
4. Butt"r. eggs, cheese and ycast
5. Salt Bsn, iard and poik.
6. Flour and mer.L
7. Barley, bran middlings, etc,
8. Beans, potatoes, etc,
9. Beef, mutton and pork.
10. Gasoline and coal oil.
11. Wood and coal.
12. Flannel, cassimerc and blankets.
13. Crockery and Glassware.
14. Leather and shoe findings,
15. Brooms and brushes.
16. Caps and hats.
17. Furniture and mattresses.
18. Ice.l
19. Drufk
20. Stationery.
All partitUor firms desiring to bid will ad
dress Supdrinteudeut of the Whittier State
school, W'liittler, Cal., for terms and •peoitlca
tionsand (Jlank forms.
In oider'to preserve uniformity and to facili
tate the award it has been resolved to receive
no b:ds,£iiiloss made upon bUuk forms furn
ish 1 iiul i' iperintendenl.
The ißiiu of class bid lor be plainly
mar£e_Ri outside of envelope containing bid.
W ANDREW Ml 1.1.1.N, I'residetn.
1 FRANCIS U HAYNES,
W. C. PATTERSON. 15
United States Land Office, i
Los anuei.es Cal., Nov. 87, 1e94, |
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN :—NOTICE IS
hereby given that the Soothe n Paelflo
Railroad company (Main Line), has Hied in
this office a list of lands siiuaied in the town
ships described beloiv. ond has applied [oi a
patent lor said lands; lhat the list is open to
the public for Inspection, and a copy llicr of,
by descriptive subdivisions, has been posted |
in a convenient place in this office for the In- I
spection of all persons interested, and ihe
public gen-rally.
Within the next sixty days, following the
date of this notice, protests or contests against '
the claim of the company to any tract or Mil>- |
division described in the list, on the ground
that the same is more valuable for mineral
than agricultural purposes, will be received
and noted for report to the, General Lund ollice
at Washington, D. C.,to wit!
Supplemental List 22.
List No. 24. Selections mado October 3,
1887.
Township 11 N„ Range 23 \V„ g, B. M.
Township 12 N„ Raiuo 22 W„ S. 11. M.
Township 12 N-, Rang-- 23 W.. S. II M.
T. J. BOLTON, Koaister.
S-lOt ENOCH KNIGHT, Kycuivor.
kJOI'TIIEKN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY—
O Hama 1 -'o Route).
IN EFFECT NOV2MBBM 4, 1894.
Trains leave and are <lue tn arrive at Ix>s An
gelaa (IA Orande Station) First street
and Svita Fe avenne.
Leave lor Lua a.scEi.aa lArir. Iroin
8:00pm .... t hlragn Limited i 9:35 am
7:ooam Overland Bxprtei 1 U:3opm
- IGani nan Diego Cous; Lin*. .1 '1:15 pm
'4:20pm,. Ssn Diego Coast Line. . o:4spm
" o'am San Bernardino i 0:35 am
0:00 am , ' '9:55 am
•4:oopm rla I '1:35 pm
6:1)0 pm Paaadena j 0:30 pm
7:00 am Riverside *1:35 pm
9:ooam ...viaßan Bernardino... o:3opm
*ll:<><)am tflvsisldu ,fc Han Bernard 10:15 am
4:-" . ... lino via Orange j (i:45 pm
•11:00 am Badlands & Mentnnevlai 10:15 am
4:2opm .Orangeand Riverside.. *o:lspia
7:00 am ...Btdland*, Mentouo.. I to:33am
0:00 am and I li :5 > am
•4:oopm . Iliuliiintd* '1:35 pm
s:oopm via Paaadena o:3uptn
7:00 am —Monrovia, Azusa •7:35 am
3:00 ami 8:50 am
I :33 pm 19:38 am
• I :00prn i and •9:55 am
(5:00 pm ■ *1 :35 pm
8:30 pm ! 3:50 pm
o:sopm . .IntcrmedlateStatlons. .1 il:3o|)m
7;Oi)am Pasadena i •7:3Aam
!i :<)0 am l Pasadeua [ M :50.am
1:38 pa I'asadeua o:3s'am
•4:00 pm Pasadena ".1:55 am
B:00pn Paaadena. '1:35 pm
*A:80 pm Pasadena 3:55 pm
o:sopm Pasadena 6:3opm
S:isarr. SanlaAua .1 8:48 am
•■-':oopm Santa Ana 'I:lspm
4:-Opm Saut'.Ana 1 o:4spm
7:5.' am Pantft Monica j :>.r, am
10:15 am Santa Monica 3:45pm
4:45pm SantaMonlca 6:3lpm
10:00 am Redondo 8:29 am
I:lspm Kedondo..- 3:4Bpm
'7 :00 am San Jacinto,via l'assdena *1:35 pm
•9:oi)am San Jacinto.via I'assdonai '0:30 pra
• 11 :110 am Ban Jaeiuto, via Orange: *ti:4spm
'0:00 am Temecnle, via Pasadena] 'i:3spm
•11 MM) am . Temecula, via Orange .I
'B:lsam Bscondido, via Coast Lln« *1:13 pm
I'd :L'Oom Esroud do,vis Coast Line . ... .
• Daily except Sunday, t Sunday oniy. (>Sat
urdsy only. All other iriilns daily.
Trains via Pasadena line strive at Downey
svenuo station seven minutes earlier and leave
seven minutes later.
Palace vestlbuled sleepers, upholstered tour
ist ears, through to Kansas city and Chicago
daily. Personally conducted excursions to
Boston every Thursday. For rales, sleeping-car
reservations, etc., call on or address
li. W. M'GKK,
Cily Passenger snd Ticket Ak;M. 129 North
Spring street, and La Grande Station, Los
Augeies.
11. (i. THOMPSON, Goneral Passenger Agent
gOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY.
TIME 1 AIILK—NOV KMBItR 1, 1894.
Leave for , DxsTiNarluN. Arrive.
Friday, I (."Suuset Limited", j Saturday,
4:1)0 a. mI. ...New Orleans.... t 6:10p.m
laturday, j j Friday,
0:40p.m |...Ban Franciseo...| 3:20 a.m
2:00p.m san Fran .t Bacram'io 7 :30 a.m
7:45 p. nr Han Fran ,t baeram'tn 1:48 p.m
2:00 p. in O-ideu a East, 2d class, 7:30a.m
7:48 p.m Ogden A East, Ist class 1 :48 p.m
7:45 p.ml Portland, ore 7:30 a.m
8:30 a.m...El Paso an I East... 7:oop.iu
B:3oa.in ... lleiniug and East... 7:00p.m
8:30a.m Banning 7:00p.m
Redlands ! 59!23 a.m
8:80 a.m Rtdlands Al0:10 a.m
10:30 a.ni Redlands 4:58 p.m
4:30 p.m Redlands 7:00p.m
Coltou b9:23 am
8:30 a.m Colton 110:10 a.m
10:30 a.in Colton 4:58 p.m
4:3op.ui Colton 7:00 p.m
R vervide 89:23a.m
8:30 a, m Riverstdo AlO:10a-m
10.30 s.m Riverside 4:58 p.m
4:30 p.m Riverside 7:00 p.m..
■.. .Sau liernardino «9:23a.m
8:30 a.n ....Bui Bernardino Al0:10a.m
10:30 a.m.. Sau Bernardino 4:58 p.m
4:30 p.u ... .Sau Bernardino. . 7:01) p.m
Chino AB:soa.m
8:30a.m Chtuo 59:28 a.m
4:30 p.n, Chino Al0:10a.m
43:28 p.n ..Chluo 4:58 p.m
B:soe.iii Monrovia 8:20 a.m
. Avllopir Monrovia Al2:4sa.ni
6:15 p.n Monrovia 4:45 p.m
7:3oa.ir . .Santa Barbara 1:48p.m
2:00 p.n .. .Santaßarbara 8;35 p.m
&8182a.n iiiita Ana A Anaheim 9:05 a,m
5:10 p.n lantaAna ,'. Anaheim A4:osp.ui
4:52 p.n Tuuin 8:43a.m
AB:4oa.ra Wblttler 8.48a,m
4:52 p.m Whittier A 1:45 p.m
8:28 a.m Long B'ch ,t Sin Pedro 8:15 a.m
12:50 p. in Long B'ch & Ban Pedro 11:54 s.m
5:00 p.m Long B'ch <\t Han Pedro 4:15 p.m
9:30 a,a Santa Monica 8:00 a.m
1:10 p.n, Santa Monica 8:51 a.m
5:15 p.m Santa Moutca 12:12 pm
6:25 p.m Santa Monica 4:21 p.m
9:30a.m Soldiers' Home 8:51a,m
6:25 p.m Soldiers' Home 4:21 p.m
9:30 s.m (Port Los Ange'es) 12:12 p.m
J and S 4:21 p.m
l:10p.m (North Beach Rtat'n)
f .Chatßwortli Pars. 1
A 9.00 a.m, I Trains start from I A."r.3op.m
! ) River station (San (
I [ Fernando st.) oniy. J
sSundays only. ASundays excepted. All other
trains dally.
CATALINA IBLAND.
~ Leave. Arcade Depot. Arrive.
Monday 11:54 am
9:25 a.m Wednesday
Thursday 11:54 a.m
9:25 a.m Saturday ; .......
All of the seaside ami local Interior trains
stop at the new staiioti, corner of Fint and
Alameda streets. Tale Boyle Heights cable
cars.
J)ACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO.
Uoodall, Perkins & Co., General Agents, Bin
Francisco.
Northern routes embrace lines lor Portland,
Ore., Victoria, B. C, aud I'uget Sound; Alaska
and all coast points.
SOUTHERN ROUTES.
TIME TABLE FOR DECEMBER, 1894.
ieavb san rSAsTCIfOO,
For- I
Kort Harford 8, 8. Pomona, Dec. 8, 17, 20;
Santa Barbara. ... Jan. 4.
Redondo
Port Los Angeles.. 3. 8. Banla Rosa, Dec 4, 13,
Newport 22,31; Jan 9.
Ban Diego
I foi— iS. 8. Coos Bay, Dec. 6, 15
I East Hmii I'edro.... 24; Jau. 2.
SsnPedroand waylS. S. Eureka, Dec. ?, 11, 20,
ports I 29; Jau. 7. ______
I.EAVK I'O-IT l.os ANIiKI.ES AMI RSDONDO.
For— :l S, eama Rosa, Dec. 6,15,
I 24: Jan. 2
San Diego Is, R Pomona, Deo. 1.10, 19,
I 28; Jan. 6.
l or— IS. 8. b ula koss, Dec. 8, 17,
San Francisco 201 Jan. 4.
Port Harford S. S. Pomona, Dec 3, 12, 21,
j Santa Barhnrs 30: Jan. 8.
LBAVB SAM rXOKO ASS EAST SAN PEDRO.
For— js. S. aureka, Deo. 5, 14, 23;
1 San Francisco I Jau. 1.
j and |S. 8 Ccos Bay, Dec. 9, 18,
j way ports 27: Jan. 5.
Oars to eennect with steamers via Baa Pedro
IsavbS. P. It. R. (Arcade dfpot) at 5 p. m., and
Terminal R. R. depot at 5:15 p. m.
Cars to connect via Redondo leave Santa Fe
depot at 10 a. m„ or from Redendo railway
de,.oi at 9 a.m.
Cars to connect via Port Los Angeles leave 8.
P. R R, depot at 1.10 p. m. lur steamers north.
found. _
Plans of steamers' csbins at agent's office,
Where berth* may be secured.
Tbo company reserves the rliht to change
the steamer or their days of sailing.
ngr~For passage or freight as above or foi
tickets to aud from all Important points is
aturopo, apply to
v w pAKRIBi Age>t
OaUe, No. 124 W. Bacoud st., Los Angelea,
CompigQie teale iransatlautiquo
Fl IX H LINK TO HAVIiK.
CIOMPANY'S PIKK i.,h.W) N0.42 NORTH
J river. loot of Mortou ,1., New York.
Travelers by this Hue avoid boi.i travel by
| English railway aud the Uiscomlort of cross
ing the channel in a small boat.
Lv Bretagne. ]>.ceinb:r 1.
La Bourgogne. Decemb-r 8.
Li Chmupawne, recelubut 15.
La Normautlie, Deotmcer 22.
La Bretagne, Deiembir 2D.
LaUascogne, Jnnu*ry 5.
New York to Alexanai a, Kg'Pt, via Paris,
Srtl-class 8180, s-coud-ciaas if 16.
tor Irtiglu or passage apply lo
I A. FORGET, Agent,
No. 2 Bowliug Green, New York.
J. F. I'CG.V/.l & CO . agents, 5 Montgomery
I aye., Sau Francisco, B:ancb ollice, 19 Mont
gomerv st 'I'ieki ts are for sale by all railroad
I and stesmsblp ollicis.
sfes

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