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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, April 30, 1896, Image 5

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1896-04-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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Local, Eastern and Foreign
Commercial Dealings
Tbe Marketing of California Fruit Intel
ligently Discussed
What New England Alans Would Consume II
til flarke** Were Opened-Dun'a Re.
.I:\> o Trade—Local Market*
iTrnll pro jtlon 18 easily the most im
irta.nl I try to the state of Califor
-11, T y unsolved problem in this
11 ectii Is the marketing of the
i ' Bakersfleld Echo recently
übllsl ' Interview with W. R- Unt
il . wl mt all last winter in New
Jng and keting California products
md n 1 . the gentleman's views are
The following items arc
I the Interview:
>\ hln radius from Boston less
at f Bed Bluff, Truckee and
from San Franc isco, live nearly
I'! n ,ieople who are greater con
'cesh fruits than any equal
, puUtl or territory elsewhere in the
1 :ttes, and who may be
the largest consumers
ill Iried, canned, preserved
;ird gls • fruits, nuts, olives
They are also among the
10. ' ly to California of any part
t: i'try, having many invest
nl ither interests in this state
tl Interest.
1 "If 1 is stated lately, that the ay-
I tge umption of coffee is nine
•ound capita, it cannot he disputed
tin t rive million intelligent and
New England people can be
U: le ' it at least nine pounds per
I I our prunes, for instance,
hey learn to realize the true
ii<e nl unes for food, for health and
4f >:> •y. The nine pounds of cof
ilta costs at retail about J3;
Et i • ounds of prunes at present
tfi r I tail prices cost only from 63
|&i I> to i 1,35. And nine pounds per
■in would have taken the whole prune
• ,'1 alifornia last year, just for
A' - " ind —leaving none for the rest
■li' c tntry!
M'c> c ing must be done to increase
jMiuiM,' on and demand, to increase
|Mw,s the middlemen, so they will
""•Inn .nterest in pushing the goods,
•We 'c retail prices where they are
* instead of further decreasing
ii 1 id by these means to increase
on and profits to the growers.
• illfornla do what all manufac
' grocery specialties do In these
Ei ys l ! h her goods among her cus
prners :nd I venture to say abundant
It .dence can be found to prove that the
■nsumptlon can be increased, not 'dou-
Bb,' or 'five times,' or 'ten-fold,' as var
™.ts speakers stated at San Jose, but
'Increased a hundred times.
Perhaps It is not generally known
here In California that there are in New
England 8000 retail grocers. This means
>;000 (or. at an average of two in each
store, 16,0001 salesmen interested to talk
up our goods to housekeepers whenever
Aye can make it pay better for their time
to push our goods Instead of the thou
sand other specialties crowding their
"The average grocer supplies about
100 families, and for any amount of bus
iness or profit now in sight it simply
does not pay him to spend time inter
esting these 100 families to consume
more of our fruit, for at present the av
erage sales per family per year are en
tirely too small."
More recently at the annual meeting
of the state board of trade In San Fran
cisco Mr. Nutting, who lives at Berke
ley, said:
"Eleven years ago I advocated In the
press organized efforts by fruit growers
toward reducing the exorbitant retail
prices of our fruits in the east, and per
haps should do so still, if writing on the
subject of fresh fruits. I have been
convinced, however, that the retail
price of our dried fruits and raisins, at
least, are not now high enough to mater
ially hinder their consumption, and can
not be reduced until such a demand is
created that every separate grocer can
sell a much larger quantity than at
Now, if these remarks applied exclu
sively to one city, be extended so as to
embrace all large centers of distribu
tion in the country, what a vista of en
terprise is opened up!
Wholesale business continues quiet,
and there Is general complaint of the
slowness of collections.
Carnival season, while it brought a
large influx of visitors, did not greatly
stimulate retail trade. Merchants,
however, feel that the advertisement of
the city incident to Fiesta pays even
though the immediate benefit to trade
was not so great as anticipated.
Business in all lines shows a shrink
age compared with corresponding time
last year.
Building operations are not so active
and there is a perceptible falling off in
demand for lumber and building sup
Banks report deposits keeping well
up and a fair demand for money.
Failures for the month. 17; liabilities,
$78,500; nominal assets, $30,000.
Current Quotations
Eggs are about as weak and dull as yes
terday. A box or two sell at 13c. Hay is
weaker for alfalfa, but firmer for other
varieties. One or two local creameries sell
butter at 40c, in a small way, and North
ern California at 35c. Potatoes are very
firm. New onions are $2.00.
T , utti. — 1 ,ocal ' i'l auiery, 2-lb squares
355137% c; coast creamery, fancy, 2-lb
squares, 30*132% c; coast dairy, fancy, 2-lb
squares, 27%(&30c; do, 1%-lb, 255727% c; com
mon grades and very light weights, 206, ! 22 , i.c
CBEESE—LocaI full cream, large, 12c
northern ditto, 8V»5iloo; half cream B'yHo*'
Young America, 13c; do (3-lb. hand made)
14c. All %c more cise.d tor slunmen,
EGGS—Choice California ranch, 11@12</.
VEGETABLES —Artichokes, per Jo*
20c; asparagus, per lb, 56j,7c; beets, per 100
lbs, 90c; cauliflower, per doz, 60c; celery
do, 55c; cabbage, per 100 lbs, 60c; carrot's
do, 90c; chilis, dry, per string, 80c; Mexi
can, per lb, 15c; green, per lb, 12c; cucum
bers, per doz., $1.50; egg plant, per lb, 7c
garlic do, 0;«<7c; leeks, per doz, 15c; let
tuce do, 15c; mushrooms, per lb, 45c; on
ions, green, per doz bunches, 3051400: do.
yellow Danvers, per 11 lbs, $2.50'
new white, $2.00612.50; parsley, per
box, 60c; parsnips, per 100 lbs, 75c
iM-as. green, tier 1.. 3c: radisnSS, per dost
bunches, 40c; mushrooms, per lb, 45c;
1 i.tiucn. per lb, lots', siring bi .ins. uer in*
7@9c; tomatoes, per box, $1.855J2.00; tur
nips, per luu 10s, 100; watercress, per aoz,
bunches, 40c: mushrooms, per lb 32c
summer squash, per lb, 7@9c.
cur.cN i'lvuiiej—Pears. $2 per box'
strawberries. 4%*i6e: apples. $1 506)2: pine
apples, per doz, $7; bananas, $2.23 per bunch
CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges, Navels <3 110
©3.50; Mediterranean sweets, $1.75©2.00;
stealings, n.zo'ii l.ou; lemons, fancy .eure
ka. [email protected]; Eureka and Lisbon. $1,756//
ii '? ) ,UV, n^V. l ' ed ' *l«l 1-25: limes, ncr 100, 50c.
comb, 7Cu'9c per lb; strained, 3621 c; bees
wax. 25@30c per lb. '
POULTRY-Hens, [email protected] per doz;
V( ' 'fc -■ t.-'O*.orollecs $8 mcc
$4.50; old roosters, $3@4; ducks, $4.503 5.50;
turkeys, 10®llc per lb.
I ? AY—Vv 'heat, $1063H1; barley. $10- wheat
and oat. $9-g.lo;'alfalfa, baliciT $7@S; loose;
c/ lU a» rt SI'UFFS-Flour. Los Angeles,
IV g, toc kton brands, $4.40; Oregon
M; Eastern $4.00fi>5.60; bran, per'
ton local. $18: northern, $15.50; shorts
per ton, local, $i 9; northern, $17; rolled ha?:
!ey.,Py ton $15; cracked corn, per cwt
tc, feed meal per cwt. $1.00. '
DRIED FRUITS-Apples-Sun dried
sacks, per lb, 4@sc; boiea. 6@7c; evapo
rated, fancy, 6@fc. Apricots-Fancy lie
choice, 9c. Peaches-Fancy, unpec ed
o 'i«^ 3c - ec tarines-KncTi ? , sal?!
f^ olce j., 6 ® ' c - _ Pears—Fancy evaporated
7i9c frums-Pltted, choice, ff9c. P?SSes-
Cholce boxed, 3<itsc; sack*. fancy, 10c.
NUTS—Walnuts—Los Angeles, Tc; med
ium soft, 10c; soft-shell Los Nletos, fancy,
lojriSc. Almonds—Soft shell, 10c; paper
shell, 12c; hard shell, Cc. Pecans—l3Mls%.
Fl 1 berts—loßl2 Vie
HIDICS AND WOOL— Hides, as they run.
10c per lb; sound kips, 9; bulls and stags.
514 c; calves, 15c Sheep pelts, 6©li>c. Wool—
boring clip, good tttuu; interior, oto^^c.
LIVE STOCK—AII per lb—Beeves, 2%itt3c;
calves. 3*i3%e; sheep, 2% r a 3c; lambs, 4*}sc;
hogs, 3%6/4e.
DRESSED MEATS—AII per lb—Reef, 56?
6%c; veal, 66i7c; mutton, s*ts%e; lamb, 8$
10c; pork, Oc.
CURED MEATS —Eagle hams. 9%r: Rex
hams. 10® 14c, ay. ll%c; selected pig hams,
7'f/tic. ay. o%o: Diamond c picnic- nama. BfJ
7c, ay 7%c: fancy Rex boneless breakfast
bacon twrappedi, 13c; Rex boneless
breakfast bacon, 10c: Diamond c break
fast bacon backs, 7%c; Rex boneless ham,
sugar cureu. sHftc; rtex boneless ouua, 0c;
Rex •'rled heel' (sets), 10c: Hex dr'ed beet
(Insides), 11c; Rex regular dried beef, 9c;
sin. , tiu Longiie-. per i ~ , ": im'nt nteuhttii
bacon. Sc: medium bacon. 5%: dry salt clear
bellies, 166i20, ay 7%: dry salt short clears
356/40. ay 6: dry salt clear backs, 5V>;
Rex pure leaf lard, tierces, rac; Ivory lard,
compound, tierces, 5%c; Rexollne, tierce
basis. 6%; Cottolene, tierces, tic.
JtAitoi.NS— raney clusters, $ 1.25j4-Crown
L L clusters, $1,101(1.25; 3-Crown L L. per
box, 90c6i$l; Sultana, seedless, per box, 90c*p
$1; 8-Crown loose muscats, per box, 60.fr
70c: 2-Crown loose muscats, per box. s(i6t)
55c; ordinary loose, per box, 45*i550;
2- Crown loose, in sacks, per lb, 2U&2%c:
3- Crown loose, in sacks, per lb, 2%@2%c;
4- Crown, per lb, 3%*74e: Sultana, seedless,
fancy blclid, per lb, 6©6% c; Sultana, seed
less, choice, jier lb, ?>\-/n\c.
Fractions: Half boxes 25c, quarter box
es 50c. per box higher than wholes.
FIGS— California white, per lb. 46i5c; Cal
ifornia, black, per lb, 46i4%c: California,
fancy, per lb, issiSsc; imported Smyrna,
10$ fie.
BAGS—(Net cash)— Calcutta. S©s%; po-
Mty 'sqi (Vit 'Sg.O»» j|njj poi.ni : r 'situq ojoj
"Id! bean sacks, 5; walnut bags, 146t 10; wool
Backs, 30.
BEANS AND nmUjD PWAP—Pink. 51.50
©1.60; lima. $2.906i3.00: Lady Washington,
$1.65®1.70j white small, $1,756(2.00; garvan
cos. small, $8.5004.00; garvancos, large,
$16(5; green Held peas, $2.50*/3.00; black
even beans, aa.ifiolft.z.uo; leaiua, tmporied,
$76/8: lentils. California. M.SO^.no,
POTATOES—Per 100 lbs. Burbanks. 906i>
$1.00; Nevada, $1,006/1.10; common grades,
new, $1.5(Wj1,75; burbank. seed, $1.00.
GRAlN—Wheat, ti.loifl.2ll: corn. !10*795c:
feed barley, 73c; oats. $1.10©1.25; all per 100
Real Estate Transfers
IT. S. aldwin to Mary H. Freeman, east
25 feet of west 10 feet of lots 2, 4, 6 and 8,
block 91, Long Beach; $125.
Rdsedale Cemetery association to John
Hundley Stewart, south % lot 26, block I.
Rosedale cemetery: $150.
I Alamltos Land Co. to E. D. Llntcd. lots
I 14 and 15. block 137. Alamltos Beach: $300.
Alamltos Land Co. to E. D. Lindcr, lot 16,
block 137. Alamitos Beach: $280.
Daisy E. Stephens to Ltlltam A. Stevens,
I lot 15, Marks & Felt's sub of block 44, East
I Los Angeles; $1200.
; William Laird et al to Jacob Schahfer,
I lot 24, I. A. and G. D. Willis sub of lot 21,
I block A. San Pasqual tract: $175.
Fannie L. and Nathan Elliott to Eva E.
1 Sterling .north 65 feet of lot 10, Pierce
j tract; $60f.0.
B. E. Ninde to McCarthy Co., lot 17,
block C, lots 3 and 4. block E, lots 5 and
6, block D, City Boundary tract: $132.
Caroline It. and 1. K. Drew to Fannie Lee
Elliott, lots 13 to 10, Dumbell's resttb; $1000.
A. D. Van Bttren to John Rogers, 5 acres
in Ro Santa Gertrudes; $1950.
John Rogers to Hiram F. Drake, same;
Arcadia B. de Baker to Maria T. Jones,
lots J, X and L, block 49, Santa Monica;
O. T. and Anna M. Sperow to J. M. Mc-
Clure, lot 2, Florence tract; $300.
Mary C. and John Hayward to Edward
T. Allen, lot 15, block 49, Electric Railway
Homestead association; $1600.
Edward T. Allen and Rosalie Allen to
; Elizabeth Ennor, lot 15, block 49, Electric
I Railway Homestead association tract;
John and L. B. Connor to H. B. Marshall,
i all interest In lots 13 and 15, block 105, Long
1 Beach; $2000.
I Charles A. and Aurelia E. Lorbeer to
I Bortha K. Sheldos, lot on Holt aye., Po
j mona: $600.
Sarah E. Harris to Dllley & Son, lot 2,
block 3, Norwalk; $150.
Anna M. O'Brien to Fred and Anno Shaw,
lot 21, Embody & Laoy's sub; $450.
Christian and Emma Backer to Jessie L.
Holland, wy. of w% of lot 25, Western sub of
Lick tract; $2000.
Jessie L. and John W. Holland to Chrls
lan Backer, lot 119, Waverly tract; $2500.
James H. and Ellen Dovey to 1,. C. and
F. E. Turner, lot 53, Samuel Stratton sub;
Summary: Deeds, 44; nominal, 21; total
consideration, $29,261.
Business Transacted and Prices Paid at Home
and Abroad
NEW' YORK, April 29.—The stock
speculation shrank considerably in vol
ume today, alnd the market was largely
perfunctory. At intervals the trading
was monotonously dull, and this condi
tion caused the attention of the street
Ito be exclusively directed toward the
probability of a revival of gold exports,
foreshadowed by Increasing strength in
the market for foreign exchange. Act
ual rates for demand were generally
quoted at $4.89, and several prominent
drawers advanced posted quotations
%c, to $4.89 and $4.90. Rumors were cur
rent of the shipment by Saturday's
steamer of several million dollars in
gold to Paris. So far as could be learned
no preparations have yet been made for
these exportatlons, but it is believed
from $2,000,000 to $5,000,000 will be ship
ped in the next couple of weeks. The
receipt of higher London quotations for
American securities, together with the
news of the commutation of the sen
tences of the Transvaal conspirators,
contributed to firmness in the local mar
ket at the outset. The traders appeared
to be disposed to the bull side, and al
though there was a complete absence of
inquiry for stocks by commission
houses, general fractional Improve
ments in prices occurred. Sugar, how
ever, developed a reactionary tendency,
and yielded 1% per cent on news of the
reduction In the prices of the refined
product. Manhattan lost a point on re
alizing. The weakness of these shares
caused only momentary sympathetic
declines in the general market, and in
the later dealings most of the losses
were recovered. Later in the day gold
export rumors caused decided pressure
in some instances, sugar, tobacco and
Burlington leading the downward
movement. On the down grade the
market became more active. The clos
ing was heavy. Bonds were Irregular,
but with a firm undertone. Investment
buying for domestic and London ac
count occasioned strength in a few is
sues and sharp gains were reported in
some of tho high priced mortgages. The
sales were $1,173,000. Governments
ruled steady on transactions of $120,
NEW YORK, April 29.—The fallowing
are the closing stock nuotatlous:
Atchison 15% N YCentral ... 98
Adams Ex 150 Ontario & W 15%
Alton, T H .... 55 Oregon Imp 1
Am Sugar pfd..102% Ortegon Nay .... 18
Am Ex 113 Northwestern ...105%
Baltimore &O. 17% do pfd 148
Canada Pac ... 60 OSL&DN.... 7%
Canada South. 50% Pacific Mail 27%
Central Pac ... 15% PD & E 2'A
Ches&Ohio.... 17% Pittsburg 160
Chicago Alton..lS4 Pullman Palace.l 63
G B & 6 81% Reading 12%
Chicago Gas ... 69% U S Rubber 27
Con Gas 163% RG W fau
C C C&StL... 35% do pfd 43"
S°L C J,' , ia 4 Rock Island 71%
Cotton O C 14 Rt T. *8 F Ist Df -
Del Hud50n....126% St Paul 78%
DL&W 159 do pfd 128%
D & ROfifd ••• m St Paul &O. ... 43$
D& C F C 0.... 19% do pfd 122
Erie 2d pfd .... 22% Southern Pac ... 19%
Erel 15 Sugar Refinery..l 22%
do pfd.... 39 Term C& I 30%
Fort Wayne . .160 Texas Pac 8%
£ rP . a t-, I i p li' ' "1™ T& O Cen pfd... 73
C& E I pfd ...100 Union Pac 8%
Hocking Vall'y 17% IT S ExpreßS 40
Illinois Cen.... 97 W St L & P 7
St P& D 24 do pfd 18%
K& f pfd 48 W-F Express ... 98
LE & W ...... 19 Western Union.. 85%
do pfd.... 72% W& L E 101/?
Lake Shore.... 160 Minn &it L 19tE
Lead Trust.... 26% D & RG ... ihtf
L&N. 62% Gen Electric .... 37S
L& N A ........ 8% Natl Linseed .... 18%
Man Con 108% Col F& I .. . 82
M& C 15 do pfd 100
Michigan Cen.. 97% H & T Cen 2%
Missouri Pac .. 27% IT S Leather pfd. 6215
M & Ohio 21% US cordage pfd. 21
NashChatt.... 68 So R R ...9%
Natl cordage.. 6% do pfd 81%
do pfd.... 10 Am Tobacco flu
N J Central—lo7 do pfd 97
<J&Wufd.... 5%. UPD&S 3%
North Am Co.. 6% Am T* C Co. .. 93
Northern Pac.. |U C CCo 115
do pfd.... 12'»
NEW YORK, Arrtl 29.—The following
Were tne Closing (4UwiatlOilS on uonus loua , .
U 8 N 4s c0up..118% D&R'Gis 114
I'SNla reg... ,117 V. D At R O4s !>Vi
I fcj teg li: . Kriat, 2ds 66%
II S 5s c0up....113% Q 11 & S A 65....105
U8 4s reg .... 108% GH& 8 A 7s. ...100
US 4s coup 109% H & T Cen ss. .1011
lac 0s 0ff85..,.i09 II * T Cen 65.... 100%
Ala class A ....106 MKT2d 4s BfftJ
Ala Class H ....106 M X T Ist 4s .... 85%
Aia Class (J ioo Mutual Union «5.124
| Ala currency..ion N J C din 55....11!i'i
, I.a new con 4s 97«. N I-* ists lit 1 *
i>'o >,s 100 N P 2ds 113
N C6s 122';. Northwest C0n..130
NC 4s 101 do 8 Fdebss..lll', 3
s- i non-tuna.. <'. R <; West ists.. 76
Term N sot Cs.. I6U St l> C! ti. P W 53.1 ll'i
Term n set 6S..IVS st p consols 7a..12:)
Term n set 35.. -. st p C & p wss.nm
Term old C 5.... 20 St I, & I M Gen 5s SO
Va centuries .. 61'/. Texas Pac Ists... 90
Va deferred .... 6% it LA S V Gen 6r.112
Atchison 4s .... so.i IT P Ists of '96...100
Atchison sec A 14% W8 4s 105%
So RR 5s 93% o RAi N Ists... .109£
it Ai N 4s 80 N P Sdl 76V
| C P Ists of '95..101.{,
SAN FRANCISCO, April 29.-The official
closing lot' tuUllust StOUtiS toua/
were as follows.
Yellow Jacket... 34 Grand Prize —
Andes 26 Hale & Norcross..l2s
Alia 7 Julia 4
. Alpha Con 12 Justice 1
Belcher 47 iveiuuck con it
.Heiio Isle — Lady Wash Con.. —
1 Best Ai Belcher.. 53 Mexican 32
Bodle Con 50 Mono 15
Bullion 13 uiaPlo —
Btllwer Con 28 Navajo —
Caledonia 3 Occidental C0n.... 130
Con Cal &Va...175 Oprir 125
Challenge Con .. 34 Overman 12
Chollar 43 Savage 27
Coo imperial I Scorpion 2
Confidence SO I'otosi 23
ie m he Pork.. :'. I'nlon Con 63
Crown Point .... 33 Utah Con 8
Kxcfteoui r x Silver Hill 1
Gould & Curric. 39 Sierra Nevada .... 62
1 NEW YORK, April 29.—The Evening
Post's London financial cablegram says:
■ The markets today wore dull on the uncer
tainty of the fate ot the prisoners at
j Johannesburg. Tho news that the death
I sentence had been commuted caused a gen
' eral recovery, but it Is felt that while the
position in South Africa remains as it is
at present, speculative activity will be
checked. The sentence of the sixty mem
bers of the reform committee means a se
vere check to the gold Industry In the
Rand. Americans opened dull In sympathy
with other markets, quiet, and the close
was firm at the best of the day. Mines were
. wonderfully steady considering every
thing. The copper mines were very strong
on the reported combination.
NEW YORK. April 29.—Money on call
easy at Irani per cent: last loan, 24* per
cent: closed, 2 per cent; prime mercantile
; paper, iWda'.b per cent; sterling exchange,
: firm, with actual business In bankers' wills
I at $4.88%<f£4.59 for demand, and »87%@4.58
I for sixty days; posted rates ,$4.85Vi6ii4.90;
i commercial bills, $1.87; sliver certificates,
SAN FRANCISCO, April 29,-Drafts,
sight. Bj telegraph. 10.
LONDON, April 29.—Consols, 111%.
NEW YORK, April 29.—Bar silver, 6S;
Mexican dollars. 54. .
SAN FRANCISCO. April 29.—Bar silver,
6314; Mexican dollars, 54(ii54%.
LONDON, April 29.-Bar silver, 31 l-16d.
BOSTON, April 29.—Atchison, 15%; Bel!
Telephone, 205' i; Burlington, 81%; Mexican.
11; San Diego, 10.
The Day's Transactions on the Board oi
CHICAGO, April 29.—1n wheat there was
a fair trade, chiefly local, the market again
being a trifle spasmodic, ruling dull and
active at limes within comparatively nar
row limits. There was further liquidation
of May contracts and the spread between
that delivery and July was R4c most of
the day. A variety of causes contributed
to the Improvement which marked the
opening. Cables came stronger than ex
pected considering our weakness yester
day and more rain was reported In the
Northwest. This added a little more con
fident tone to speculations and some of
the shorts were disposed to buy in and se
cure profits. Trading in corn was fair
and prices during part of the session were
steadily held. The firmness, however, was
almost entirely due to wheat. Oats were
quiet and rather weak, mainly due to the
continued liquidation in May. Provisions
showed some spasmodic strength at the
opening and during the early part of the
session, due to the limited offerings and
somewhat steadier prices prevailed at the
The leading futures closed as follows:
Wheat No. 2—April, 61%; May, 62; July,
63%: September, 64' i.
Com No. 2—April, 23%; May, 28%; July,
19J Oats No. 2—April, 18%; May, 18%; July,
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour,
steady; No. 2 spring wheat, 61%: No. 8
spring wheat, 63; No. 2 red. 656K6; No. 2
corn, 25%1i29!5; No. 2 oats. IS%: No. 2 white,
20(rt20%; No. 3 white. 19%; No. 2 rye. 35:
No. 2 barley, nominal; No. 3, 3P)4ra35; No. 1
flax seed, 9Ui: prime timothy seed, $3.25;
mess pork, per bid, $8.05(88.10; lard, per 100
lbs, 4.67%®!.70; short ribs sides (loose),
14.005f4.05; dry salted shoulders (boxed),
4%6t4%; short clear sides (boxed), 4'/ a 6(4'i;
whisky, distillers' finished goods, per gal,
Roots. Shpmis.
Flour, bbls S.OOO 13,000
Wheat, bu 17,000 102,000
Corn, bu 275,000 299,000
Oats, bu 444,000 212,000
Rye, bu. 6,000 2,000
Barley, bu 27,000 53,000
On the produce exchange today tbe but
ter market was steady; creamery, 106?.14%c;
dairy, 9@l3c. Eggs were weak; fresh, 96j9%.
CHICAGO, April 29.—For the first time
this week there is a good supply of cattle.
There was a good demand for desirable
cattle of medium and light weights. Com
mon to strictly choice steers $3.4067:4.20;
choice little yearlings, $4.00; cows and heir
ers. $1.606i3.85: common to choice heavy
hogs, $3.10(23.45; choice medium weights,
$3.55, and prime mixed $3.65. Lightweights
$3.50673.75. In sheep the larger part of the
offerings sold quite satisfactorily. Com
mon to choice, $2-256t3.75; Western, S3.
3.60; lambs, $3.25^14.80.
Call Board Prices of Ceresls anJ Shipments
SAN FRANCISCO, April 29.—Wheat .In
active: December. 106%: May, 107%. Bar
ley, quiet; December, 74%. Flour, family
extras. $3.75613.85; bakers' extras, »,65f»
3.65; superfine, $2.85613.00. Wheat, No. 1
shipping, 107%; choice. 110: milling, 117%®
122%. Barley, fair to good, feed. 71%6i72'.,;
choice, 73%&75; brewing. 80«86%. Corn.
90. Bran. $16.50. Oats, milling. 75082%; sur
prise, 9061IOO; fancy feed, S2'~ii.s7' r : good to
choice. 756J.80; poor to fair, 67%&72%; good to
Receipts—Flour, qr sks, 18,380; wheat,
ctls, 81.626; barley, ctls, 13.580; oats, Oregon,
ctls, 730; beans, sks, 1805: corn, ctls, 500:
potatoes, sks, 1169; do Nevada, 216; do Ore
gon, 569: onions, sks, 58; bran, sks, 1408;
middlings, sks, 100: hay, tons, 301; hops,
bales, 16; wool, bales, 197; hides, number,
Potatoes—River burbank. 35W40: Oregon
do. 405J65; Early Rose, 505J75; new potatoes,
Vegetables—Los Angeles tomatoes, 21.75*8
2.00; string beans, 6678 c; green peas, H4W2c;
garlic, 4%(35%c; green peppers, 166i20c:
dried do, 1067.16 c; asparagus, $1.25©2.25; dried
okra. 12',i@15c; rhubarb, 40H65c; cucumbers,
Fresh Fruit—Apples, $L506},2.75; Long
worth strawberries, $4@7; common do, ?6i4.
black cherries, [email protected]; white do, $1.00.
Citrus Fruits—Mexican limes, $0.60td6.00:
California lemons. 50: do choice. $1.5045
2.00; do, fancy, [email protected]; California seed
ling oranges, 60c<S$1.50; navels, [email protected];
do fancy, [email protected].
Tropical fruit—Hawaiian bananas, $1.0067
5.00' Plnenelds do. J2.00WJ.50; Persian dates'.
$5.00U5.60; pineapples, $4«j5.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 14; seconds, 13
tjpSU: fancy dalrv 12H01S: do seconds, 12.
Cheese— Fancy mild new, 8%; fair togooJ.
7tov vounff mi >aiu: t i-i.cr-. i:: 14.
Eggs—Store. 12%ff113%; ranch, 11%B14%;
duck eggs, 145115.
Poultry—Live turkeys, gobblers, 15lg)16
do hens. 156116; roosters, [email protected]; young
do, [email protected]; small broilers, [email protected];
large do, [email protected]; hens, [email protected]; old
ducks, S4.ouHio.ihj; young ducks, i7.006f8.00:
geese. 51.2551.75; old pigeons, 51.50ff11.75;
young do, 51.50ff12.00.
Game—Hare $75cff$1.00: cottontail rab
bits, $1.25; bush do, $1.00; gray geese, $2.00®
2.50: brant, $1.0001.25.
Millstuffs—Middlings, $17.50019.60; bran,
Hay—Wheat, $8:311.50; wheat and oat,
S7.sn?/in.r.O: nut. $7.Ko6;in: njfalfa. $7st9: hnr
ley. $76x9; clover, $65(8; compressed, $7.50 ii;
10.60; store, $65?.7.50; straw, $306i50.
LIVERPOOL. April 29.— Si>ot wheat
closed quiet with a poor demand; No. 2
red winter, 5s 7d; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 5s
5%d: No. 1 California, 5s (id. Futures clos
ed firm with nea rand distant position %d
higher: April, May. June. July and August.
5s sd; September. 5s Rid. Spot corn clos
ed firm with near and distant position 'Id
tures closed steady, unchanged to %d
lower; April. 2s %d; Slav, "s IK,d; June. 3S
%d: July. 3s i%d: August, to 2d .September,
3b 2%d. Flour closet! ,|u|] with a poor de
mand: St. Louis fancy winter, " s 6d. Pa
cific coast hops at London £1 15s.
NEW YORK, April 29.—Petroleum stead
ier; United, 121%.
J. M. Cronenberg
Chicago Grain anJ New York Slocks
-MRrkets ny wire every fifteen minutes.
Market renorts mailed free on application to
any address.
Office No lto West Third street, Stimson
block Telephone No. 1441.
I Novelty
I Furniture I
j ....AND.... I
I Upholstering 1
I 1
| 549 South Broadway I
1 1
Los Angeles, Cal.
I = I
I 1
li; Made to Order and
1 1
I Repaired Like New
il| 1
a ■ . m
M l
|U Parlor Suits, every style i ]
Turkish Chairs S
Odd Chairs i
I Couches I
m Divans and Bed Lounges !gj
Church Pews fa
Church Chairs 1
pi Church Cushions m
Bay Window Cushions ff
| Slip Covers 1
a Box Couches a
| Center Ottomans S
| Needle Work Chairs
3 Ottoman and Footstools
Mattresses and Pillows ll
| Spring Beds
Curled Hair Mattresses
3 Cabinet Work l^
French Polishing |j
[a Carving Done to Order
!fj Barber Chairs E
1 Dental Chairs ■
1 ™ E i
| Our Prices are Close
® Our Work the Best 1
1 —■= I
General Manager , ! :
Directory of
HUItL llUlUnDtuli Sts., Los Angeles.
ABBOTTSFORD jjj I^™* 0 "
DUIIL DnUnOnibn American-European plans.
HOTEL HOLYROOD Cochrane, proprietor.
Tiir nriuin I m* in and ninth st., riveb.
IMI KUntlL side. E. J. Davis, Prop.
HOTEL CARLujiTit'.7^a.«donl ABT cot - ORADO
HOTEL BREWSTER l-'otirth and (J fcjia., San Diego,
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 1. 1896.
To the public: I was seriously afflicted
for about ten years with lung, liver and
kidney troubles. Tongue could never ex
press tho misery I endured during those
years. I was reduced in flesh until I was
a mere skeleton; my sight and hearing
were badly Impaired: was constantly
troubled with constipation and piles, and
had a severe chronic cough. In short, life
was a burden and death would have been
welcome. I was treated by various spec
ialists without avail. I finally resolved
to give Dr. Wong Him, of No. 639 Upper
Main street, a trial. Of course, like many
others, I had no faith in a Chinese doc
tor, but it took only a few doses of his life
giving herbs to knock all the skepticism
out of me. In just five weeks the doctor
pronounced me cured, and now I can
truthfully say that I never was healthier
and never felt better in my life. My
sight and hearing are both fully restored;
that obnoxious cough, constipation and
piles are entirely cured, and I am rapidly
gaining In flesh, having gained forty
pounds in two months.
I earnestly recommend all sufferers and
skeptics to give the doctor a trial and be
convinced of his superior skill as a physi
620 Bellevue avenue, Los Angeles. Cal.
!. One Pill for a nose.
A nsorement of toe bowels aaeh daj is neeeaaarr foe
Health. These pills supply what the system lacks to
make it raaular. They cure Headache, brighten the
Eyes, and clear the Completion better than cosmetics.
They neither gripe nor sicken. To convince yon, we
trill nail sample free, or full hot for 25c. SoldeTery
■rhtra. DR BOBANKO MRn. CO.. Philadelphia. Pa.
jjj The Only SPECIALISTS In So. California for |
li We hnve the largest practice on the Pacific Coast, treating every form of Weakness and Private Diseases of Men and able- j |
•«* lutely Bathing else. To show our ability In this line ot pracUce, SB
It We Never Ask for a Dollar Until Cure is Effected. #fi
,vj Corner Third and Main St., over Wells, Fargo & Co. - s. Private side entrance on Third Street. 2R
President of the United States of
America. A Proclamation. The following
provisions of the law of the United States
are published hereby for the Information
of all concerned: Section 1936. Revised
(statutes. Chapter 3. Title XXIII, enacts
that "No person shall kill any otter, mink,
marten, sable, or fur-seal, or other Cur
bearinjr animal, within the limits of Alaska
territory, or in the waters thereof: and
every person guilty thereof shall, for each
offense, be fined not less than two hun
dred nor more than one thousand dollars,
or imprisonment not more than six month!
or both; and all vessels, their tackle, ap
parel, furniture and cargo, found engaged
In violation of this section shall be for
feited; but the Secretary of the Treasury
shall have power to authorize the killing
of any such mink, marten, sable, or other
fur-bearing animal, except fur-seals, un
der such regulations as he may prescribe:
and it shall be the duty of the Secrularv
to prevent the killing of any fur-seal, and
Jo provide for the execution of the provis
ions of this section until it is otherwise pro
vided by law; nor shall he grant any spec
ial privileges under this section." Sec
tion 3 of the Act entitled "An act to pro
vide for the protection of the salmon fish
eries of Alaska;" approved March 2. lSb;i,
provides: "Sec. 3. That section nineteen
hundred and tlfty-six of the Revised Sta!
utes of the United States is hereby declared
to Include and apply to all the dominion
of the United States in the waters of tier
ing Sea; and it shall be the duty of the
President, at a timely season each year, to
issue his proclamation and cause the same,
to be published tor one month in at least
one newspaper. If any such there be pub
lished, at each United States port of cutty
on the Pacific Coast, warning all persons
against entering said waters for the pur
pose of violating the provisions of said sec
tion; and he shall also cause one or more
vessels of the United States to diligently
cruise said waters and arrest all persons,
and seize all vessels found to be, or lo
have been, engaged hi any violation of the
laws of the United tSates therein." The
Act entitled "An Act to extend to the North
Pacific Ocean the provisions of the stat
utes for the protection of the fur-seals
and other fur-bearing animals;" approved
February 21, 1893, provides: "That when
ever the Government of the United States
shall conclude an effective International
arrangement for the protection of fur
seals in the North Pacific Ocean, by agree
ment with any power, or as a result of the
decision of the tribunal of arbitration un
der the convention concluded between the
United States anil Great Britain February
twenty-ninth, eighteen hundred and nine
ty-two. and so long as such arrangement
shall continue, the provisions of section
nineteen hundred and tlftv-six of the Re
vised Statutes, and all other provisions of
the Statutes of the United States, so far
as the same may be applicable, relative lo
the protection of fur-seals and other fur
bearing animals within the limits of Alus
ka. or in the waters thereof, shall be ex
tended to and over all that portion of the
Pacific Ocean included in such interna
tional arrangement. Whenever an effec
tive international arrangement is conclud
ed as aforesaid, it shall be the duty of the
President to declare that fact by proclama
tion, and to designate the portion of the
Pacific Ocean to which it is applicable, and
that tills Act has become Operative: and
likewise, when such arrangement ceases,
to declare that fact and that this Act has
become inoperative, and his proclamation
in respect thereto shall be conclusive. Dur
ing the extension aloresald of said laws
for the protection of fur-seals or other
fur-bearing animals, all violations thereof
in said designated portion of the Pacific
Ocean shall be held to be tho same as if
committed within the limits of Alaska or in
the waters thereof, but they may be prose
cuted In the District Court of Alaska, or in
any District Court of the United States
in California, Oregon or Washington." An
arrangement having been made for the pro
tection of fur-seals, as a result of the decis
ion of the tribunal of arbitration under the
convention concluded as aforesaid. Febru
ary 29, 1892, which prohibits the killing of
seals at any time within a radius of sixty
miles around Prlbilof Islands, or during
May. June and July in each year, in that
portion of the Pacific Ocean, inclusive o.
Bering Sea, situated to the north of the
3eth degree of North Latitude, and East
ward of the 180 th degree of Longitude from
Greenwich until it strikes the water bound
ary described in Article One of the Treaty
of 1867 between the United States and Rus-
Ria, and following that line up to Bering
Straits: Now, therefore, be it known that
I. Grover Cleveland. President of the
United States of America, hereby declare
that the said Act of Congress ot February
21. 1593, has become operative; that, in ac
cordance therewith, Section 1956 of the
Revised Statutes is applicable to the wat
ers above mentioned, included in the
Award of the Tribunal at Paris given un
der the said convention of February 29,
1892. and that I have caused the foregoing
laws specially to be proclaimed to the end
that their provisions may be known and
observed. I hereby proclaim every person
guilty of a violation of the provisions of
said laws and of other provisions of the
Statutes of the United States so far as the
same may be applicable relative to the
protection of fur-bearing animals within
the limits of Alaska or In the waters there
of will be arrested and punished as there
in' provided, and all vessels so engaged,
their tackle, apparel, furniture and cargo,
will be seized and forfeited. In testimony
whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and
caused the Seal of the United States to be
affixed. Done at the City of Washington
this fourteenth day of April, in the year of
Our Lord one thousand eight hundred and
ninety-six, and of the Independence of the
United States the one hundred and twen
By the President: RICHARD OLNEY,
6-21 c o d Secretary of State.
Notice to Stockholders
way company. The annual meeting of the
stockholders of the California and Arizona
Railway company will be held at the office
of the company, in the city of Los An
geles, on Wednes lay. May 13. 1896, at 10
oclock a. m.. to elect a board of directors
for the ensuing year, and to transact such
other business as may properly come be
fore the meeting.
Los Angeles, Cal., April 29, 1596. 5-13
Notice to stockholders
company. The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Pacific Land Improvement
company will be held at the otiice of the
company, in the city of Los Angeles, on
Wednesday, May 13, 1896. at 11 oclock a. m.,
to elect a board of directors for the en
suing year, and to transact such other
business as may properly come before the
meeting. G. HOLTERHOFF. JR..
_Los Angeles, Cal., April 29, 1890. 6-13_
nershlp of DODD & O'GARA.—Notice is
hereby given that the firm heretofore exist
ing under the name and style of Dodd &
O'Gara," and doing business in the city
of Los Angeles, state of California, is this
day dissolved by mutual consent. Miles
Do'dd. Jr.. having purchased the entire
interest of Edward O'Gara, assumes the
ua.i.ieiit of the partnership liabilities and
will collect all debts and accounts due the
said firm. MILES DODD, JR
edward oGara
Dated. April 28th. 1896. 1
aaualalng a. F. BmHa ML ISaV
HI EFFECT NOV. 18, 1*95.
I Los Angeles depots: East end Fint street and
Downey avenue bridges.
J Leave Los Angeles for [Leave Pawadona" for" Lot
' Pasadena. An?rleft.
i b 7:10 n.m ". | b 8:J0 a.m.
o 7;V>a.m c (i:!Ha.ni.
i a !i:10 a.m a lQ:B6a.flb.
: ali:3oa.m a 12:40 p.m.
A 3:80 p.ni ft 4:36 p.m.
* 6:-0 v m a «;i>o p.m.
Downey avenue leaving time 7 ininm.es later. lie
twr-en Los Angles and Pasadena— Round trip 250.
" Leave Los Angeles far Leave A Urui.'nu Junction
Altedena Junction. for Los Angeles.
a 0:10 a.m a J0:10 a.m.
c 11 :*oa m ...c IS:3op.m.
a 3:30 p. m. .a -1(29 p. m.
AH trains start from First street depot.
""Leave Los Angeles for Leave (ile:;tinia~for Los
Glendalt:. Angeles.
b 7i05a.r0 b 7:'i7a.m.
C 6:20a.m O 0:12 i.m.
a p mi a 1:27 p.m.
a 6:.'5 p.m t a 5:52 p.m.
Twva Los Angeles for j Leavo East San Pedro ~
Long Hfach and East ■ for
Kan Pedm. j Los Angeles.
! a S:oop.m a 7:20 a.m.
I a 1:10 p.ra a tO.lQa.zn,
; a 6:00 p.m a 8:46 p.m.
/—- - —
I Between E. San Pedro nnd Long Beach 10 minutes.
1 steamer for Avalon connects with 1:10 p.m.
train daily, except bundays.
Trains leave Los Angeles dally at 9:1 J a.m., ettiM
a.m., and a 3:80 p.m.
Fine pavilion and hotel. Grand scenery,
i Telescope and searchlight.
1 a Daily, b Daily except Sunday, o Sunday*
' only, d Saturdays only.
■ Bta«es meet the 7:10 a.m. train at Pasadena for
- lit. Wilson on new trail.
Passengers leaving Los Angeles on the 7:10 a.m.
, train for Sit. Wilson can return same day.
Epeclai rates to excursion and picnic parties,
j Depots east end of First street and Downey aye*
, flue bridges.
I Ctty ticket office, Urecnewald's cigar store, cor«
j aer Second and Spring streets,
(ieneral offices, First street depot.
T. M. BVUNKIT. General Manager,
\v. winccp. (ieo Paaaenger Agent.
LOS Af les I KM) m.
DEPOT: Clriina aye. and Jefferson SL
In effect January 1. 1896.
Leave Los A ngoles ! Leave Retlondo for
for Itedondo Los Angeles
o:ofla.tn Dally 7: on.m Dally
4:otip.ni Daily bijup.m Dally
] For passenger and freight rates apply at depot,
cornerllranti avenue and Jefferson street. Tele
phone West L
L. T. harnhey, President.
L.J. PERRY, Superintendent.
Cars leave Fourth and Spring streets.
For Rublo Canyon and Echo Mountain—
8:00, 0:00 and 10:00 a.in.: 1:00, 3:00 and
4:00 p.m.
Ketitrntng leave Echo Mountain—B:oo
and 9:00 a.ra.: 2:00, 4:00 and 4:41 p.m.
For Altadena—B:oo a.m. and every hour
until lOp m..
Returning leave Altadena— ILfO a.m. and
hourly until 9:30 p.m.
For Pasadena— Every Fifteen minutes Irom
7:15 a.m. to B:<H) P.O. Half hourly before
end after these hours.
Office. W Fourth street.
E. P. CLARK. Gen'l Manager.
Representative ~ Uolesate and
Retail Dealers, Business
Men and Firms
W. n. BHINN, 205-20) Wilson h!k., Spring St.
STEINEN <fc KIRCH.NF.iI, 1.'.0 X. Main St.
"KEATING," Hawley. Klti« ,tt Co., 210 N. Mala,
F. W. BRAL'N iz CO., 403 407 X" Mum; tel. 954.
LtJDWIQ <fc WAGX'EK, Mott Market, tel. 6.50.
II A AS, BARUCH A 00., KB to 32i) X. L. A, St.
ABBOTBFOBD IXN. cor Nth nnd Hope: tel. I!7J
Co.. tine ; sioo.ooo, 2.1-212 Stlmsun. A. C. Brud
ersou, alt v.
F. H. MAUDE 4 CO., 11l W. l irst st.
NORTON * KENNEDY, 134 s. Brdwy; tel. 681
1. F. MORENO, 220 Aliso St.
C'HAS. W. ADAMS. 33s X. Main. Tel. 1347.
BOOTH & ROW, 256 S, Main at, Tel. 1549.
O. BTOESAK, 511 8. Spring st. het. sth and 9th.
J. F. A. LAST, 129 and ISI N. Mainst.
NEW YORK BAZAAR, 143 N, Spring su
4| I T riartTn -
531-533 S. Spring
***9nk\W&££w j Houses furnished complete. A
sABSBNBFd (nil line of Household Hoods,
AWBWWM Carpets, Matting and Moves,
BlrwCaferPlPy Extension Tables an 1
(IA/oPt VA/ Chain, Open Monday aud Sjat-
V4ja» urday evenings.
Stockholders Annual Meeting*
Office of the California Sewer Pipe company, No.
A 49 Bouth Broadway Los Angeles Cal., April
20, 1396.
The annual meeting of tho stockholders of the
California Hewer Pipe company, will beheld at
the oillce of tne company lv the city of Los Ango
les Oaj , on Monday May 11, lSflti, al 3 oclock p. m
of said day for the election of a board of director
for the ensuing year, aud fur tbe transaction n
sucbotner; business as may properly be brough
before said meeting.
a. H. MOTT, Secretary.
Stockholder's Meeting
Co., Los Angeles, California.
The regular annual meeting of the stockholders
of tbe Cucamonga Fruit Land Co. will be held ut
tbe Farmers and Merchants' bank. Los Angeles,
Cal., Monday. tbe4tb day of May. at S oclock p. m
for the purpose of electing a board of directors for
the ensuing year and the transaction of such other
business as may properly come before such meet
ing. K. t WRIGHT, Secretary
'souTherST -
3jk lrftint leave and arrive at
f^^^^^^^S^ 'jKT La OrandeStatlonaa
vlvi ' i§VFm Trains via Pasadena arrival
' Downey aye- station 7 mln-
utes earlier u-estbound ao4
minutes later eaaV
»o Denver, Kansas City, Chicago. St. LonUU
Leaves daily S:00 pm.—Arrives daily*.-06 pm.
TO Denver. Kansas Clt.r. Ohlc«o, St. LonhV
Leaves 7:10 am.—Arrives 5:00 pm. :'
Lv. a 0:00 a. m„ 5:20 p. m; Ar. al:05 p.m., T;lo p. Bkf
P—Leave 7:10 am. aS:2O am., 9:00 am.. a4:QO pay
4:45 pm., 6:00 pm.; O— Lv. all:0ft am.. 6:20 pm. 1
P—Arrive 8:55 am. a 9:45 am., al:00 pm., 6:00 pat*
6:06 pm., 0:50 pm; O—Ar. 11:00 am., 7:16 pm.
P—Leave 7:iu am., as:2o am., 9:00 am., e4:00 pat*
4:ib pm, O—Lv. all:00 am.. 5:20 pm.
P—Arrivu a9MS am., al :00 pm., 6:00 pm., 6:03 pOk.
6:50 pm.; O—Ar. 11:00 am., 7:16 pm.
Leave—7 -.ionm., a 8:20 am., StOO am., 1:86 pm., a4:oa
nm., a-lMfi pm*, a 6:30 pm., Bpm.
Arrive—»7:sx am., 8:65 am., a 9:45 am., 1:00 pat*,
4:15 pin., 5:00 pm, 6:05 pm., 0:60 pm.
Leave—oB:2o am.. aa9;oo am., 1:85 pm., a 4:0» pas.*,
aa4-45 pm., aftlßO pm.
Arrive—a.7:sl aui.,a:ss am., til :00, 4:15, 6:80 pm.
Leave—as:uo am., 9:00 am., 4:25 pm., S:SO pm.
Arrive—B:so am.. at:o6 pm , 5:05 pni„7:l6pm. ■
Leave—l:Bo am., s:o6pm; Arrive—B:2»am.,Bt4»§t»|
Leave—7:3o am., 10:00 am., 5:06 pm.
Arrive—B:ss am., 4:40 pm., 0 :J0 pm. jj
Leave— PaOtOO am., O—all:00 am.
Ar—Pal lOOjmd a 6:05 pm. O—all:00am., a 7:18 nojj
P—a9 :am. Oal 1:00 am.
Arrive P—al :00 pm. O—all :00 am. .
iT-t'j :0u am., a 5:20 pm. L»ave—a»:oo am.
Arrive—ai :05 pm. Arrive—a7:i6 pm.
P—Via Pasadena. O— Via Orange, a—Dally,!
axeept Sunday. aaSundays only; all other tralM
dally. Ticket ofilce, 129 North Spring al. sad itj
Grande station
Leave for DESTINATION Ar. from
2:03 pm I 8. Fran., Sacramento f 7:80 am
9:00 pm j and East, via Ogden { j.aopm
11:10 pm Portland. Or 1:30 pm
it:3o pm Ei Paso and East l:oJpm
P«sartena A 7:50 am
7:"» i am ** 8:55 am
A 8:26 am « 9:50 am
9:25 ami ** 10:40 am
A 11:2S am " i :&j pm
12:35 pm » A 3:05 pm
BtB3 pm " I 5:01 pm
5:20 pm " t A 7:13 pm
A 0:15 pm 1
8:0o uni ") Riverside, f B:ssam
I R«dinnds. j lift)pill
2:3opm ( Han Bernardino I 4:4s pm
4:3jpm and Colton I «:35 pm
BtOO am f 8:W am
!":2 i am Pomona | 8:55 am
2:30 pm y and ■< 1: >0 pm
4:30 pm j Ontario j 4:W pia
8:25 pm J L 8:15 pm
BiOfl am Chino B:¥> am
4:30 pm " o:slam
Bt*<tS pm ** «:8* pm,
8:00 am ) Covin* i 8:50 am
A 2:80 pm - San Dlraas J A 1:00 pm
5:25 pni I Ijordsburg ( t 8:85 pm
BIOS am 1 Monrovia f A Vliam
A 11:20 am ' A read hi jj 9:&o am,
A3:5 pm f and "i A 1:10 pm
5: opm j Duarto (J 6: spm
StJJsm Santa Barbara 12:11 pin,
4:oj pm' *■ «:"*> p.n
AS: Opm I a , A J All:.Vsam
s:lopm I Anaholm \\ 6:2U pru
10:05 am ) widcner f 8:00 am
AB:iohiu Tustln 9:05 aia
5:10 pm " A a:2O pm
6:oopm) -nn l ( E:lo piu
9:00 am Kama Monica.
10:00 am 7:45 ant
! <*:55 am
l :m pm 12;17 pm
6:i5 pm <:ao pm.
(itoo pm " 5:10 pm
10:00 am Soldiers' Home 12:17pm,
6:00 pm " 4:20 piu
9:ooam port Los Angeles 12:17 pm
10:0) nm " 4:*» pm
1:10 pm " BtlO pm,
A 1:40 nm Catalina Island A .1:_0 am
A 'MOami ChatßWorth Park A 4:l2pm
Chats worth Park—Leave from and arrive
River Station. San Fernando street, only.
A Sundays excepted.
All s.P. Co.'s trains stop at First street fexcens
the four Snn Francisco trains) and Commercial
street (except the 0:00 San Francisco evening
train), In the business center of the city, saving
time and street car fares to passengers.
General Passenger Office, 229 S. Spring street.
Good all, Perkins & Co., General Agentr, San Fran
Northern routes embrace lines for Portland, Or.,
Victoria. B. C, and Puget sound, Alaska and all
voust points.
Leave San Francisco
"For— j "
Port Harford 's. S. Corona, April 7, 11, 28 j
Santa Barbara ! May i.
Redondo t
Ton Los Angeles.. S. 8. Santa Rosa, April 8, 11,
Newport 19,27; May 5.
Ban Diego 1
for- is. S.St. Paul, April 8, 18, 21,
F.nstSan Pedro....' 29; May?.
San Pedro anil way R. S. Eureka, April 1, 8, 17,2*|
pons MayS. _____
Leave Port Los Angeles and Redondo
For- S. S. Santa Rosa, April 6, 18,
21, 29; May 7.
San Diego. S. s. Corona, April I,t, IT.Mf
May 8.
For— 8. S. Santa Rosa, April 7, la,
San Francisco 28; May 1.
Port Harford s. X Corona, April 8,11,19, IT;
Santa Barbara | Mays. ■
Leave San Pedro and East San Pedro.
For- S. S. Eureka, April 4,12, 20,2e|
San Francisco May 6.
and S. S. St. Paul, April 8,18, 24j
Way ports May 2.
Cars to connect with steamers via San Pedro
leave S.P. R.R. Arcade depot ats:os p.m. and Ter
mtnal R.R. depot at 5 p.m.
Cars to connect via Redondo leave Santa Pa
depot at 9:50 a.m., or from Redondo Railway depaa
at 9:05 a.m.
Cars to conuect via Port Los Angeles leave S.P.
R.R, depot at 1:10 p.m. for steamers north bonaa.
Plaiii of steamers' cabins at agent's office, where
berths may be secured.
The company reserves the right to rhsago too
steamers or their days of salting.
For paasage or freight as above oa Mr ttoketo to
and from all Import-aoi points in Xuropa, apolyto
Office : 123* W. Third St., Los AaaSais.

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