TO PRESERVE THE MARKETS
System of Co-operation for the
SAFETY IN ORGANIZATION
The Fruit Exchanges of Southern
No Longer* Contest Between the Packer! and
Shipper., but Between the, Qrowra
in and Out of the Exchange
There can ho no question that Southern
California is indebted to the citrus in
dustry for its marvelous growth and pros
perity. With no other product of the soil
could such wonderful trau&lorinatioii have
been wrought—converting; vast and hith
erto unproductive plaint into iields of
fruit-fulness and bca'Mv.
Thousands of tourists having found
their way hitherward "to. see for them
selves," have not only found that the
•half had not been told," but have hern
10 charmed with the beauty of the lanil
icupe and the "glory of the i-limate" that
hey have reluctantly turnrd their faces
MStward with a cherished hot* that ere
ong California would be to them home-
They have returned by tbe hundreds
md with them have* oome other
atmdreds, until Southvrn California
has become famous, not only for its won
perful climate, I ut also for-jts wonderful
productiveness of soil, and the'thrift and
intelligence of its people.
All tnis is largely, if not mholly, due to
the orange industry, and therefore has to
Jo with "the Southern California Fruit
Exchanges. This industry is not only
recognised as the prime*/ deveh mi ng.
agency, but it is also recognized iv mfs*
iness'circles as the base :of values and
consequently the base of securities. Any
disturoance or depreciation ; ut this point
will tend not only to check development,
but to depress all industries, and'unsettle
all business relations.
It therefore behoovesbusiieea* men, and
we might say all classes who have inter
ests of any kind involved, to acquaint
themselves with the object- and purposes
of the Southern California Fruit Ex
In the early days of tiie orange indus
try the markets of the Parol k* Slope con
sumed the entire product it prices" now
considered fabulous. Large profits, how
ever, had the effect to stimulate planting
of groves, and a rapidly Increasing out
put was the result. Buyers, shippers and
Backers multiplied, competition grew hot,
hen fierce over-stocked buyers would
crowd the markets—a crash would follow,
buyers and growers would lie forced to
consign fruit and general demoralization
and loss would ensue.
These unsatisfactory results destroyed i
the home market and* the were
left with no other alternative than to con
tract with packers and shippers to market
their crops on a commission basis or con
sign on their own account. Under such
conditions general demoralization and dis
aster were the inevitable, in many in
stances growers not only sacrificed their
entire crops, but were required to pay
freight, packing charges and other ex
It is not necessary to charge that the
men who did the business were rogues
and that they robbed the growers. It may
all be charged to the ban-hazard way of
doing the business —the kick of system, or
method, and the want of proper distribu- j
tion of fruit.
As a consequence growers became dis- j
couraged, a general depreciation of values
followed, and it is no secret that this
splendid industry was on the verge of
ruin, when an orange-grower of Riverlde
formulated and submitted a plan for gen*
sral co-operation in the marketing of
This plan was first considered and ap
proved oy a small circle of practical busi
ness men, and after a thorough canvass
of Southern Calfornia developed into what
is known as the "Southern 'California
Fruit Exchanges." Under this system
the individual grower ia assured of the
marketing of his crop at actual cost, with
the least possible expense consistent with
good business methods and at the best
prices to be obtained under such methods, i
and the widest possible distribution u>
This organization started upon its mis
ion one year ago, and, notwithstanding
he adverse conditions which confronted
it—the stringency of the money market
and the disturbed relations of labor at the
eastern end of the line, and the unfavor
able climatic conditions at this end —forged ]
to the front and won for itself a national j
reputation for its business-like methods, I
and achieved a success unparalleled in the
history of similar organizations.
It not only commands the respect of the
trade all over the United States, but has
compelled recognition at the hands of its
enemies. It is not only recognized as the
supreme factor in marketing the orange
crop of Southern California, but Is every
where recognized as the model for tne
successful marketing of similar products.
All fruit transactions in Southern Cal
ifornia are now based upon the operations
of the exchanges. The idea thai pro
ducers cannot market their own products
has been most effectually exploded by a
practical demonstration to the contrary.
The orange growers of Southern Cal
ifornia are largely made up of men who
made a success of life iv the East. Active
ife there made it necessary, as well as
possible, for them to seek a more genial
Olinie, and these are the men who have,
in the main, carried forward the gigantic
enterprises that have won for Southern
California her reputation for achieve
ments that startle aud perplex our more
conservative cousins of the East.
The banks of Southern California, in
their business relations, aro closely allied
with the orange industry. Their presi
dents,cashiers, directors, stockholders and
depositors have interests directly involved.
In our city we have active business men by
the score who are owners of large orange
groves. Not a few of these are members
of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce,
and it is a notable fawt that this conserva
tive body of business men, after a thor-.
OUgh investigation of the plan and meth
ods of the Southern California Fruit Ex
changes, so far departed from tTieir con
servatism in such matters, as to give this
organization official endorsement.
The preservation of their own interests
has compelled these men of affairs to
come to the front, and the result is that j
for business ability and all that goes to
assure success, no institution among us
is better equinped than the Southern Cali
fornia Fruit Exchanges.
The better class oi dealers in the East
ern markets arc coming to recognize the
organization as their friend and are fast
turning their patronage in that direction.
They realize that protection lies with an
organization controlling four-fifths of the
crop, rather than with the dozen or more
dealers among whom the outside one-fifth
ia divided. They appreciate the fact that
they will not only be protected against
consignments and glutting of markets,
but that the exchanges have it in their
power, and are disposed to correct very
many abuses which have not only an
noyed and perplexed, but have been a
source of great loss to the trade. Because
of these improved conditions, dealers
everywhere are testifying to the pleasure
and profit of last season's business, us
compared with previous years. Buyers
are again seen in our midst and in very
many instances "spot cash" is being paid
for fruit when loaded in the cars.
While the improved conditions in the
market are very decided in their charac
ter, they are still more marked at this end
of the line. It is estimated that the im
proved methods of handling and market
ing fruit under the exchange system
saved to the growers of last season's crop
a round million of dollars. The result of
all this being felt throughout Southern
California. Confidence is being restored;
real estate is in more active demand;
planting is being stimulated; the pulse of
general trade is quickened and every
where there is a more hopeful outlook as
The exchanges give increasing promise of
restoring the orange industry to conditions
of stability and prosperity.
The permanancy of the exchanges, how
ever, depends wholly upon the loyalty oj
our own people. No man who has a dol
lar of investment or who seeks a wage
among us can afford to ignore or fail to
give hearty Support to this organization.
If we divide on this proposition we can
not hope to succeeed. United we cannot
be defeated. Without the essential cre
dential of fruit, the enemies of the or
ganization are harmless for evil. Fruit
can be obtained only of the growers who
produce it and control it. By placing it
in the hands of parties outside the ex
change, it is brought directly into compe
tition with exchange fruit. "Both parties
are striving for the same markets and one
or the other must control them. The
mantle of friendship toward the ex
changes is too transparent. It is a con
tradiction, and the grower who is de
ceived thereby is not wise. The old sys
tem and the new are directly opposed, not
only in method, but "especially in
object and purpose, and consequent
ly cannot harmonize. Neither can they
occupy the same field without a con
flict that shall end in the "survival
of the fittest." It is no longer a contest
between the packers and shippers and
growers, but between the growers inside
and outside the exchange. The out
side growers must bear in mind that
between two and three hundred men in
Southern California are rendering gratui
tous service as directors of local and ex
change boards, to the end that this organ
ization may be maintained as against the
agencies that seek its overthrow. It has
demonstrated its ability to cope with and
master the situation under the most ad
verse conditions, aud they claim it has
thus won its way to recognition at the
hands of those to whom it is affording
protection, and therefore is entitled to
the only thing that stands in the way
of the greatest possible achievements,
viz., the absolute control of all
the fruit. We are glad to
note that quite a number of large growers
who have not thus fax identified them
selves with the exchanges are shaping
their affairs to do so, while others who
made the mistake of selling too early are
beginning to realize that after all. the
exchange system gives promise of the
best "long-run" results and propose to
take shelter within the fold, taking the
average price for the season iv a well reg
ulated market under a wider distribution
of fruit and strictly business methods.
Let US all, then, rally to the support of
the exchange system. Let us use all hon
orable means to bring all the growers into
.its ranks and stand ready to frown upon
any who may seek the overthrow of an
organization that promises so much of
Social Affalrs-The Southern Pacific drip.
" Long Beach, Feb. 16, — The country
down this way is fairly luxuriant in its
wealth of vegetation, and it easily proves
its claim to being not only the queen of
seaside resorts, but the most pictur
eaquely situated and fertile agricultural
mesa on the whole stretch of coast.
The Alamitos tract is being rapidly set
tled and built up—mainly by new-comers
from the storm-swept East, and it bids
fair to surpass our own ambitious but tax
ridden and badly governed city.
The Long Beach Eye is an outspoken,
fearless little journal, and shoots straight
to the mark when it goes a-gunning for
public officials Whose sense of self-impor
tance is conspicuous by the abnormal
.-welling of their heads and the amount of
"guff" tbat escapes through their hats,
and they have now got down to work and
are trying to earn their rake down.
The Valentine social entertainment at
Foresters' Hall on the evening of the 14th
was the success of the season. The pro
ceeds arising from admission fees ami
other sources will go toward a fund
created for the purchase of a lot which the
ladies of the congregation are determined
tliey must have on which to place the
The young ladies participating in the
tableaux: Misses Lila Castle, Bcrnice
Hoyt, Theta Lynn, Ollie Brewer, Ora
Ball, Birdie Bailey, Mvrtelle Benedict,
Ruth Brown; Mrs. T. C. Higbie ami Mr.
Cy N. Rogers gave perfect impersona
Credit tor"the success of the affair in due
the following ladies: The Misses Kate,
Hecfcie and Birdie liailcv, Ora Ball, Mrs.
R. M. and Theta Lynn, Mra, R. B. Van
derberg, Mrs. W, Benedict and daughters,
Lottie and Myrtle, Nrs. Higbre, besides
others whose names we did not learn.
The strip of land between the bluff and
high water mark now iicld ostensibly by
an offshoot of the Southern Pav.iic of
Kentucky, if tinder the control of its right
ful owners, the city could lie made to re
turn enough revenue from rents if kept
out of the clutches of the clique to gra lc,
gravel and sprinkle our streets, besides
accumulating a fund sufficient to pay off
the debt incurred by the building of the
wharf long before the bonds come clue.
Here is a chance for some of the trustees
who arc out for a record,
Robert Benzie, proprietor ol the Long
Beach StSam Laundry, has received a
franchise to operate an'electric light plant
ut this place. *
The ladies funning the Tabernacle So
cial < liTcle are hard at work preparing v
programme for the Washingtunian Social
to he given at the Tabernacle on the eve
ning of Washington/a birthday.
Work on the pipe line from Banton's
wells to this place has been delayed by the
tardiness of the manufacturers in getting
out the pi pe.
Material is now on the ground for the
building f a six-mom cottage ior Mrs.
KcCutcheon, corner of Cfedar avenue and
J. H. Alexander uf Augusta. Ga., who
came to Loa Angeles with other nomolo
gists from the F.ast, is one ot the most
enthusiastic visitors here thus fur this
season. After rubbing against numerous
fruit growers iv this locality and spend
in;: sonic time examining the splendid
exhibit ut tbe Chamber of Commerce.
Mr. Alexander said to Superintendent
"Why, this is the greatest country for
fruit and vegetable pro''tction I oversaw
Compared with Southern California, our
Georgia isn't in it. Your orange crop
alone is sufficient to keep this country at
the head of the list. Like this country? ',
Well. I should .say Ido like it. It is now
very attractive, and a splendid country to
live tit; and what will it be v few years
"X shall give my people at homeagluri
ous report ol Southern California 1 assure j
you. How could I do otherwise."
Henry 1.. Btacey, 46, a native of Canada,
of Hit East Sixth street, who believes that !
the voice of Cod has commanded bim to
persecute Masons, was committed by
Hodge Shaw. Religious excitement anil
business trouble have distracted Mr.
Mrs. Emily Thornc, who resides at
Toledo, Wash., says she bas never been
able to procure any medicine for rheuma
tism that relieves the pain so quickly
and effectually as Chamberlain's Fain I
Balm, und tbat she has also used it for
lame back with great success. For sale
by Off* Vaughn, Fourth and Spring, C.
F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main, drug
Fitzgerald, house and sign painter, 222
Franklin; telephone 1419. Low price«. j
LOS AXGELES HERALD: SUTSDAT MORXIXG, FEBRUARY 17, 1895.
WANTS TO RAISE ITS RATES
The City Water Company's
Petition- to Council
NAMES THE EXACT FIGURES
Explains That the Company Is Now
Increasing Its Service
Want. Ita Profits to B. Commensurate With
the Capital Invested and tha
The City Water Company wants to raise
its rates. Yesterday it sent a communi
cation to the Council asking for this.
Attached to the communication was the
draft of an ordinance which it wants the
Council to pass, and which fixes the rates
which it desires to ask. ,
Heretofore the Council has fixed the
rates. The Water Company does not be
lieve that this is the proper thing for the
Council to do, but in the communication
agrees to allow the Council the great priv
ilege, provided the council will fix the
rates as it dictates them in theordinance.
Tne communication presents fully the
grounds upon which the Water Company
bases it request, and in substance is as
While we have always claimed and still
claim that the city of' Los Angeles has no
right to establish water rates lower than
the ones established at tbe time of enter
ing into the contract, yet, realizing that
the Council lias for years fixed other
rates, presumably upon the statements
filed each year ot the expenses and re
ceipts of our company, we now desire, in
addition to the statement we have tiled,
to file a statement calling your attention
to tbe expenditures we snail be obilged to
make during the coming year.
The growth of the city lias been so phe
nomenal that we have heen hardly able to
keep up with the requirements for water,
and we are compelled now to construct
new supply pipes from our works to the
city, in order to do this properly, we are
constructing a funnel just below our head
works and laying a pipe line of twenty-four
aud thirty-inch pipe to the city limits
and down to Seventh street. The ex
penditure will amount to more than
$25,000. It will not materially increase
the number of our consumer's, but will
give them better facilities.
You know that the supply in the hill
districts, when we took the' plant, was
miserable. We have spent a large sum of
money for pipes and reservoirs. These
expenditures have not increased the con
sumers but made a supply merely.
Assuming that your rates have been
based upon our receipts and expenditures
it necessarily follows that, having been
compelled to expend from $25,000 to $30,
--000 to better serve our patrons, we are en
titled to receive interest upon this invest
We simply wish a rate based upon tbe
cost of our plant, our receipts and expend
itures, and we submit an ordinance mak
ing an increase iv the different rates.
Attention is called to the sprinkling
ordinance, which now compels a man with
a small lawn to pay as much for sprink
ling as a man with a large one.
The ordinance presented fixes tbe rates
on every tenement or dwelling house of
three rooms, occupied by a single family,
at 75 cents, foor rooms 86 cents, five
rooms, $1.10, six rooms 91.86, eight rooms
$1.50, nine rooms $1.66, ten tooms $1.80,
over ten rooms 10 cents for each addi
Hotels pay 20 cents for each boarder,
and lodging houses 10 cents for each
lodger, in addition to the family rates.
Business blocks pay 10 cents for each
oflice in addition to the $2.00 liasic rate.
Restaurants pay $.'I.OO per month for
each twenty-five people fed.
Private bath tubs 25 cents, pubic tubs
$1.50; private urinals 50 cents, public $1;
private closets 25 cents, public 50 cents
In sprinkling lawns it will cost 2 cents
per square yard of lawn or garden, but
the total shall not be less than 25 cents in
One horse and vehicle, 25 cents; each
additional horse, 10 cents; cows the same;
barber shops, 50 cents a chair; soda
fountains. $1; engines, 50 cents per horse
power; saloons, $o\ with $1 for each water
The matter will probably come before
the council on Monday.
WHERE EXAMINATION CC B
AND CONSULTATION IS l^lvCtll
And Imncst, intelligent trentmcut and
reasonable prices are given.
Private Diseases of Men,
Such as Stricture, Syphilis, (Jleet, fionor
rh<ra, Spermatorrhea, SeuiiJiai Weak new.
Lost Manhood, Mght Emissions, Decared
Faculties, etc., eta cured by the uLDEST
and most SUCCESSFUL specialist on the
Blood and Skin Diseases
Successfully treated and quickly cured.
LUNQS AND HEART.
Our special SURGEON, recently from tin'
largest Chicago hospital (diplomas nnd certifi
cates to be seen at oflice has made diseases oi
the heart and lungs a life study, successful
treatment by the latest methods. DIAGNOSIJ
made by ilie aid of the microscope.
A special department by an experienced
Specialist on all diseases of the
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat.
If you cannot call writo for instructions for
A sperial depat Intent dcrotcd exclusively to
the treatment oi till female diseases.
Consultation and Examination FREE.
OFFICE HOURS: 9 to 4 and 7 to Sunday.
10 to 12.
*7A i s ' nA,N STm
■ I Rooms I, 3, 5 & 7.
fit. Lowe Railway
FOP. TIME TABLE SEE LOS ANGELES
Perhaps YOU are Upside Down on the Wheel Question.
A TIP, Fowler Bicycles ■
Bicycle*." You can tell them by the truss frame.
Our Wilhelm Bicycles^XL^tA^tZs7s
Fairbanks wood rims, swaged piano wire spokes, Morgan and Wright tires.
Sager saddles, and tool steel bearings. Do you know GOOD VALUE
when you see it?
a MnTUCn Tin You have probably heard of the so-called In-
AINUI nbK ■«■> stallment Clubs" -let us tell you something
about them: Such wheels as are sold on LONG TIME PAYMENTS are
bought for LESS MONEY than we pay for tiie WILHELM, (not as good by
one-half) and instead of selling them for what they're worth they IN
FLATE THE PRICE and sell them on long time. Now that you under
stand it, do you think it's a good investment?
Morgan & Wright punctures repaired, 35c.
florgan & Wright put on, per pair, $9.00.
ST* Our low-priced line is sold at such low prices that we cannot quote
terms to agents at ONE CENT discount. Our best we sell for $50; three
other firms in the city sell It for from $65 to $75. We have wheels from
$50 to $30.
Ladles: We give lessons at very reasonable rates, and refund all
money so paid in case of purchase of a machine.
"ONE OF THE FINEST" lines of rental wheels in America is car
ried by the
FOWLER CYCLE CO.,
431 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
OI7DESTAND"LARGEST BANK'iNSOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
FARMERS & MERCHANTS BANK
OF LOS HNCELES, CBL,
CAPITAL (PAID UPI * .Wy.00.00
SURPLUS AND RESERVE 830,000.00
TOTAL ff1,320, r o\oo
OFFICERS: I DIRECTORS:
I W HELLMAN President | W. H. Perry. C. E. Thorn, A. Glassell,
H W HKIi.MAV Vice-President O. W. childs, (I Pucommon,
JOHN MILNEIt Cashier I T. L Duque, .1. B. Lankershim.
H, J FLEISHMAN Assistant Cashier | 11. w. Hellman, I. W, Hellman.
Sell and Duy Foreign and Domestic Exchange. Special Collection Department.
STATE LOAN & TRUST COMPANY
OF LOS ANGELES.
CHPITKL PHID UP IN GOLD COIN. $500,000.
A general banking I uslness transacted. Interest paid on time deposit*. We act as trustees
Guardians, administrators, etc. Safe deposit boxes for rent.
DIRECTORS ASD OFF.CERS:
11. J. WOOLLACOTT, President. J. V. TQWBU, Ist Vice-President. WAP.P.EN GILLELEN, 2d
Vtce-P.esident JNO. \V. A. OFF, C«shler. M. B. LEWIS, Assist Cashier
GEO. 11. BONEBRAKE, B. F. POUTER, F. C. HOWES, R. H. HOWELL, P. M. GREEN.
VV, P. UAKUINF.It. ,B F. BALL.
OF I.OS ANGELES.
Capital slock f400,000
Surplus and ttnd'd profits over 230.00J
J. If. ELI.IOIT, president
. W.G KKRCKHUI'F. V. Prcs't.
FICANK A. GIBSON, (.'ashler.
O. 1) SHAFFER, Ass't Cashier.
.7. M. Ellliott, .1 I>. Bicknell,
F. Q. Story, }). Jevne,
J. 1). Hooker, W. C. Patterson,
Wm. O. Ke.ckhoff.
No public funds or other preferred deposits
received by this bank
AiK STKfcKT'SAVINGS BANK AND
TRUST COMPANY, Junction of Main,
Spring aud Temple Streets (Temple block.l
Capital Stock *200,«0»
Surplus a d Profits 11,000
Five per cc:it paid on term deposits.
Money loaned on real estate only.
T. L. DUQUE, President
J. M. LANKERSHIM Vice-President.
J. V. WACHTEL. Cashier
H. W. Hellman, J. 11. Lankershim,
I. N. Van Nuys, O. T. Johnson
Kasnaret'ohu, H. \v o'Melvcny.
W. li. Kerckhoff. I. L. Duque
Daniel Meyer. S. F.
OS~AN7.LI.hS SAVINGS "KAN a,
MIS N. Main St.
Capital Stock $loo,ono
J. E. Plater, Pres. 11. V. Hellman, V-pres.
w. M. faswoll, Cashier
Directors 1. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater. H. \V.
Heliman, J. IV. Hellman, jr., W M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan on
flrsl-class real estate.
£3 TANSY PILLS
\3* W firing- safety, comfort and health.
gy V Lookout! There are imitations!
y _j Don't takennv risks. Seethutyou
, y Ret Dr. C'atox's, the original nnd
m *v only ahuohnely anfo nnd certain
» preparation. Drug: ftnrrt, or by
I mail Tor Al. Advice free.
i'Caton Specific Co.. Boston, Mass.
SANTA FE SPRINGS
Medico; ond Surgical SanHarium.
Twelve miles from Los Angeles, via Santa Xc
railw ay. The place for the weary to rest aud
tlje stall to a*.i well. Hot and cold sulphur
ba is at popular prices. Currespondenc solic
(UNION BANK OF SAVINGS
3 CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000
| 223 $. Spring St., LOS ANGELES.
f officers »nd dircctobb:
1. W. Rmson Wm. Ferguson W. E. McVay
Prert. • Vies hrstt Cwhts?
C. G. Harrison S. H. Moti B. M. Baker
A. G. Pomeroy S. A. Butter
j INTEREST PAID ON PEPOSyTSJ
ANGELES NATIONAL BANK.
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY*
GEORGE H. BONEBRAKE President
WAKREN UI i.LELEN Vice-Prc-ldent
F. C. HOWES *'ashler
E. W. CjE Assistant Cashier
George H. Ronebreak, Warren tifllclen, P. M.
Green, Chas A. Moniuer, W. C. Brown, A. W.
Francisco, E. P. Johnson, M. T. Allen, F. C.
CALIFORNIA NATION A L BANK
O 101 S. Bprtng »L, Nadccu block.
L.N. BREED .... President
WM. F. BOSBVStiEI.L Vice-President
0. N. FLINT Cashier
W. H. HOI-LI DAY Assistant Cashier
Capital, paid in gold coin $200,000
Surplus and undivided profits 25,000
Authorized lapital 500.00J
L. N. Breod, 11. T. Newell, Wm. H. Averv.
Silas Holman, W H. Ilolliday, F. C. Bosby hell,
M. llagan, Funk Rader, D. Hemick, Thos. Goss,
Wm. r, Bosbyshcll.
UPW FAfiFC ALL A BOUT CHANGING Afc.
flfafl mute the Features aud Rcmov-
log Blemishes, in 150 p. book for a atnmp. W«ap"Rfi
John H. WonUl.urj, l'-X W. 42dSt.,N. Y. Mfl. W
Xaveutor of Woodbury's Facial Soao.
Ciiip F |^. xt^|^. j , ro Jfllll!
/10MPANVS j IKK, (NEW, NO. 4'J NORTH
V,' river, foot ■ f Morton st., New York.
Travelers Ity this line avoid both travel ly
English railway and the discomfort oi cross"
ing the channel in a .small boat,
j ti Notmandie, February *2J.
La champagne Ma.eh Z.
LaGSSCOglie, March W.
La Bourgogne March lti.
La Nnrinandie, March '2,\
j La Champagne, Marcli lis*.
'New York to Alexandria, Egypt, via Peris
I firfl-rlftss SjCiUti, hec nd-clav*sll,o,
i For freight or passage apply to
A. FuRGET, Agent
I No. 2 Bowling Green, New York.
J. F. FUGAZI <fc CO., agents, fi Won gomery
1 aye., i-an Franci-Hcn. Branch office. iU Mon -
j gomery st. 'licked n re for sale by all railroad
| and steamship oUices.
QOUTHERN CALIFORNIA RAILWAY—
fj , (--anta Fo Route ,
IX KFFJCCJ KtBKfAKV 10, 1895.
Trains leave an<l aro duo to Arrive at Loa An
geles (La Grande fetation) First street
and Minta Fe a yen up. _
Leave for ] LOB AHGfcUMk I An, froii
5:00 pm ...Chicago Limited— !>;Bn n.m
7:00 a.m.. Overland Express (i: op.m
8 :15 a.m .Sau Diego Coast Line. 1;(B p. m
4 ;20 p.m .San Diego Coast Line. 6:15 p.m
7:00 a.m San Bernardino— «*:-:, Cm
-9 :n • a m , a** :55 n.m
a ! tOO p.m ua a I :36 rim
a :lio p m Pasadena 0:80 |.. m
7:00a.m Riverside Al ::>."> p.m
!>:oo a.m .Via tan Bernardino 0:.to p»m
ai 1 :00 a.m Riverside nd Sun Ber- 10:16 n.m
Ai3op.nl nardino via Oranye. 0:15 p.m
all :10 a.m Redland. & Mentone 10:16 a m
4 :20 p.m via Orange ct Rivets'e aO :45 a.m
7:('oa.m ..Red..mis. Mfjitone. «9::t5 a.m
o:'Joa.nij and n.m
A4:oop.m; Highlands a t :86 p m
5:00 p.m via Pasadena. .. «;;*o p.in
7:00 a.m... Monrovia, Azusa... a 7:35 n.m
0:0) am 8;*0 a.m
1:35 p.m 80:86 n.m
A4:dop.m , a--d AH:SO a.m
B5 :00 p.m a 1 .86 p ni
a 5:80 p.m 8: 5 p.m,
6:50 p.m Intermediate Station" 0:3 op.m
7:00 a.m .Pasadena , a.7;36 n.m
0:00 a.ra I'asadena. ... , 8:50a.m
a 10:50 a.m Pasadena. i 9:35 n.m
1 ;83 p,id Pasadena ; a 9:66 a.m
A 4 ;00 p.m Pasadena All :59 a.m
5:00 p.m Pasadena a 1:35 p.ra
As:3op.m Pasadena i 3: l 5 p.m
0:50 p.m[ Pasadena | 6:3 v p.m
8:15a.m SantaAns, n:tB a.ra
A 2:00 p.m.; Santa Ana 1:!5 p.m
4:20 p.m..Santa Ana 0:45 p.m
7:52 a.m Santa Monica a.m
!o:lsam Santa Monica 3:45 p.m
4:45 p. in Santa Monica. ... 0:34 p.m
10:00a.m Redondo 8:29 a.m
4:45 p.mj Redondo 3:45 p.m
a7;00 a.m San JacintoviaPas'd'a Al :35 p.m
AiJ:ooa.in San Jacinto via Pas'd'a 1 AU.BO p,m
a 11:00 a.m S. Jaein'o via Orange Ati:4s p.m
a 9 :00 a.ni Tcmecula via Pasad'n A 1:35 p.m
A 11.00 a.m Teinccula via Orange .
a8;15 a m Escondido via Coast L a!: 15 p.m
Dt .20 p.m Escondido via Coast L
a Daily except Sunday. B Sunday only.
D Saturday only. All other trains daily.
Trains via I'asadena line arrive at Downey
avenue station 7 minutes earlier and leave 7
! Palace vestibuled sleepers, unholstered tour
ist cars, through to Kansas City and Chicago
daily. Personally conducted excursions to
Kansas City. St. Lu:iis, Chicago. St. Paul, Min
neapolis atid Boston every Thursday. For rates
sleeping car reservations, etc., call on or ad
dress E. W. M'GEE,
City Passenger and Ticket Agent. 129 North
Spring street, and La Grande Station, Los
JNO. J. BYRNE, General Passenger Agent.
LOS AK6ELEB TERMINAL fi
IN EFFECT MONDAY, SEPT. 24. 1894.
Los Angeles depots: East end First-street and
Leave Los Angeles for Leave Pasadena for
Pasadena. Los Augeles. '
B 6:35 a m B 7:15 a m
a 7:10a.m a 8:05 a.m
a 8:00 a.m a 9:05 a.m
A 9:00 a.ma.m a.m
Alo:'loa,m A 13:30 p.m
A12:25p.m a 1:45 p.m
a U4O p.ra a 3:05 p.m
a 3:00 p.m a 4:05 p.m
a 4:00 p.m A 6:25 D m
a 5:20 p.m A 7:05 p.m
a 6:20 p.m A 8:05 p m
81l :S0 p.m.. Bl2:l5 a.m
c 9:30 p.m c.0:15 p m
Downey-avenue leaving time 7 minutes later.
Leave Los - Angeles for.Leave'Altadena"June-
Altadena Junction. ; tion for Lot Angeles.
a 9:00 a.m Al0:l0 a m
AlO:30 a.m a 12:00 a.m
a 1 :40 p.m A 2:10 p.ra
a 4:00 p.m. | a 6:00 p in
All trains start from First-street depot.
Leave Lns Angeles fur Leavo Glendais for Los
b 6:40 a.m. B 7:2 I a in
C »:15a.m c 0: 1 - n.m
019 :35 p.m c 1 ;30 p m,
a 5 ;25 p. m ... ...a 6:! 8 pVm
Leave Los Angeles for Leave sau Pedro
Long Beach aud Eaßt for
San Pedro. l.os Angeles.
B 7:2 a.m
a 9:55 a.m c 7:60 a.m
0 1:05 p.m cl 2: O a in
B 5:15 p.m ! « 3:40 p ra
c 6:00 p.m c 415 p.in
Between East Sau Tedro and Long Beach 10
RUBIO CANYON AND ECHO MO UNI A IN
Trains leave Los Angeles da.ly a: U a.m.,
10 M 0 a.m., 1:40 p m. and 4 p.m.
Fine pavilion and hotel. Grand scenery.
'Ihe Wilmington Tiansportation steamers
connect for Avalon at East San Pedro with
train leaving Los Angeles 9:55 a.m. daily ex
cept Sunday, returning at 3:40 p.m, except
a Daily, b Dally except Sundays. 0 Sun
Stages meet the 8 am. and 12:25 p.m. trains
at Pasadena for Mt. Wilson on new trail.
Passenger* leaving Los Angeles on the 8 a.m.
train fur Mt. Wilson ran return same day.
Special rates to excursions and picnic par tie.
Depots east end ot First street and Downey
city ticket office Greenwald's cigar store,
corner Second and Spring streets.
General offices. First-street depot.
T. B. BURNETT, General Manager.
W, WINCUP, Gen. Passenger Agu
pACIFIC COAST STEAMSHIP CO.
Goodall,Perkins &. Co., General Agents. Sal
Northern routes embrace lines for Potl land
Ore , Victoria, B. C. and Puget Sound, Alaaki
and all coast points.
TIME TABLE FOR FEBRUARY, 1895.
I.K.WE SAN FRANCISCO.
' For- I
Port Harford. S.S. Corona, Feb. 8 16. 24,
tanta Barbara March 4.
Port Los Angeles... S.S. Santa Ros\ Feb. 4, 13,
Newport 20, 28, March 8.
For - ' B.B* Coos Bay. Fob." 6, 14~
East San Pedro It 2; March V,
San Pedro and way S.S. Eureka, Feb. 2, )0 P 18,
ports.... 26; March 6.
LKAVE POlfl'ijis AN4.EI.ES ANP HKJiONEO.
For— ?.S. Santa Rosa, Feb. 6, i4~
32; March 2.
San Diego S.S. Corona, Feb. 2, 10, IS,
1 26; March 8,
~For— iS.s. Santa Ro-a, Feb. S.loT
San Francisco 24; March 4.
port Harford S.r. '-orona, Feb. 4, 12, 20,
Hanta Barbara.. | 28; March 8.
I.KAVK 9AN rKDP.O ANT> >..\ST SAN PH»!i>.
For- fsTtt Eureka, Feb. 5, 13, 21,
San Francisco I March 1.
aud |S.B. Coos Bay. Fob. 9, 17,
way ports. | 25; March 5.
tJars to coiuie t with steamers via Shu Pedro
leaves. P. R. R Arcade depot at 5 p.m. and
Terminal R. R. depot at 5:15 p.m.
Cars tv connect via Redondo leave Santa. Fe
depo .at lo a. m. or from Kedondo railway ac- i
pot at 9 a.m.
(!an to connect via Port Los Angeles lem c S.
P. R R depot at 1:10 p.m. for steamers north
Plans of steamers' cabins at agent's oflice,
where berths may be secured.
The company reserves tiie right to change
tne steamers or their day-* yf tail Ing,
ptm* For passage or freight a* above or tor
tickets to aud from all important points in
Europe, apply to W. FAKRIS, Agent.
utlice No. i 24 W. Second b reel, Lo.-, Angeles,
NO. 14—IN EFFECT SA. M. MONDAY,
JAN 14, 1805.
Loa Angeles Depot: Corner Grand avenue 1
and Jefferson etreet. Take Grnnd avenue cable 1
or Main street aud Agricultural park horse curs, i
Trains leave Trains leuvo
LusAngtlcs Redondo tor 1
for Kedondo. Los Angeies
9:Oo a. in. daily. 7:30 a. m. daily,
2:30 p. m. d Hy. 10:30 a. iv. daily.
s:.<ttp. in. daily. 4:10 p, m. daily.
a- cOfi a, in. At>:4s a. in.
ASaturdays and Sundays only.
7:30 train from Redondo in the mornia*
makes run up in 45 minutes.
5::i0 train irom Los Angeles in the evening
m kes run down in 40 minutes.
For rates on freight and passengers applv.au d
room 484 Bradbury building, corner Third atid 1
Broadway ('Phone IBtf4), or at depot, corner a
Grand avenue aud Jefferson st. ('Phone No. ll
Wast.J D. MoFAKLAND, President. M
J. N. SUTTON, superintendent, m
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