OFFICE OF THE HERALD,
Lob Angeled, April 13, 1897.
The argument has frequently been
marie to the effect that the Issuance by
a city of Its bonds In small denomina
tions In the shape of a popular loan
would meet with great favor among
■mall Investors and would give employ
ment for home capital. Against this
proposition It Is argued that the ad
vantages such as they may appear to
be are more than offset by the elaborate
system of bookkeeping required, and by
the fact that such Investments would
only tend to deplete the deposits of the
savings banks without offering the In
vestor equal protection against his pos
sible loss from bonds.
A. B. Leach of the bond house of Far
son Leach & Co., in writing on this sub
ject, cites the recent experience of Ra
cine, Wis., which thought to'place a pop
ular loan. Mr. Leach Bays:
"This city sold a block of $20,000 5 per
cent bond's, and In order to carry out
the "popular" Idea, $10,000 of them were
Issued in denominations of $100 each, the
expectation being that they would be
taken by local Investors. There were
only two or three local parties bidding
on the loan who desired small amounts
of bonds, and these did not care to pay
within several points of the price at
which the bonds were finally sold to nn
eastern municipal bond house. Bond*
of the denomination of $1000 are much
more convenient, and also save a con
siderable amount of bookkeeping on the
part of tho city officials."
* a •
Reports of the condition of the real es
tate market in Chicagojiro not so roseate
as might bo desired. A Now York Jour
nal entitled Realty, has the following to
say In its Issue of the Ist Inst., about
mnttorn In the wlndv cltv. We elve the
Item for what it may be worth, prem
ising that It comes from a source whence
perfect Impartiality could hardly be
CHICAGO, 111., March 27.—The con
dition of the real estate market con
tinues along the same lines. The only
noticeable change Is a more decided de
press!',n. Sa[es for cash seem almost
out of the question. Our own people
understand that In most cases values In
Chicago are fictitious, and the only hope
of making sales Is that strangers may
come and buy before looking. It Is fol
ly to continue the circus shouting in at
tempting to boom Chicago. It has been
boomed to death. It Is useless to delude
ourselves any longer. Chicago is dead
and every real estate man in tho town
must admit It. All the horns and base
drums in tho universe can't put life Into
it Nearly every piece of property in
the city Is mortgaged up to Its real value;
our streets are going to decay; our public
buildings are falling apart; our supply
ft water la polluted and our people are
forbidden to drink it; our manufactories
are shut down; our public treasury is
depleted and thousands of our people
are starving. Nearly every block has Its
signs, "For Sale," or "To Let," and it Is
not because the tenants are moving—the
houses are empty. The people have gone
away. The world's fair made us known
to the world, and It would seem the im
pression was not favorable.
* • *
The extensive electrical street rail
way developments now taking place
throughout New England have attract
ed wide attention, and the indications
point to an unusually heavy construc
tion during the current year. Indeed it
is anticipated by the Boston Traveler
that the mileage built this year will be
materially larger than that of any pre
vious year since the electric railway sys
tem was inaugurated. Two or three new
lines out of Boston Into the suburbs
are even now under contemplation, ex
tensions of lines already built are also
being planned, and some of the steam
roads are seriously looking Into the
question of substituting electricity for
steam on slow branch lines. In all sec
tions of the state this disposition to se
cure rapid transit between towns is
growing rapidly and in Connecticut and
New Hampshire also a number of new
projects are on hand. The fact that steel
rails and other construction material is
at the present time comparatively lower
than In a long time past is stimulating
very much of this proposed new con
struction, although the fact that many
of the lines already built have proved so
profitable Is also a potent Influencing
factor. The steam roads are, naturally,
etlll inclined to oppose whenever possi
ble the extension of electric roads, but
this opposition has become less pro
nounced than it has been in the past.
Wherever these lines are suffering by
reason of electric road competition there
is a growing inclination to moot this com
petition rather than an attempt to crush
it out. So that the chances are now good
that the end of the current year will not
only And a large addition to the street
railway mileage of New England but be ■
yond this it is likely to show a surpris
ing electrical equipment of steam road
• * •
The supreme court of the United
Slates has, by a recent decision, upheld
the Nichols law of Ohio, taxing express,
telegraph and telephone companies. Th;
companies were taxed under this law on
their real estate and on their gross re
ceipts from business done within the
state, and they were assessed in addi
tion by a state board. To this assess
ment the companies objected. It seem 3
that for the three years, 1893, 1894 and
1895, the state board had Increased the
valuation of property In assessments
under the law from $289,862 to $4,249,702,
this increased valuation being arrived at
by taking the market value of the entire
capital stock of the express companies
as a basis for arriving at the true value
in money of the companies' property in
Ohio. The decision was rendered by a
bare majority of the court, four of the
• • •
The present condition of the real es
tate market in San Francisco is thus
outlined by the Call: Trade in the real
estate line continues of good propor
tions, while the situation generally par
takes of a hopeful character. There
Is no particular enthusiasm displayed
among cither buyers or sellers, but hol
ders still appear to have good faith In
the future, and to this feeling J.S at
tributable the increase of strength that
seems to have hcen imparted to values
within the past few months. Most cer
tainly thr»ro is some improvement in
matters, -leeause the Inquiry Is more
general, &i d there is a disposition to buy
lands of c '. descriptions. The question
CONDUCTED BY GEO. A. DOBINSON
of price is the factor on which business
largely depends Just now.
• • •
Louisville, Ky., has a real estate ex
change which Is In danger of going to
pieces because sufficient real estate men
cannot bo Induced to Join it. Los An
geles has made three attempts to or
ganize such an exchange and each time
failure has been the result.
• • •
At the San Francisco Stock and Bond
exchange yesterday Oakland gas sold at
54%, San Francisco gas and electric at
96 to 94%, Giant Con powder at 31% and
Market Street railway 5 per cents at
The Fidelity Building and Loan asso
ciation, which has been in a quiescent
state for several years, has gone Into
the hands of a new management, and
promises to be one of the active factors
In building and loan work in Los An
At a meeting of the stockholders last
evening the following named directors
were chosen: John W. A. Off, H. F. Voll
mer, A. C. Blllcke, Ben Goodrich and
At a subsequent meeting of the direc
tors, Ben Goodrich was chosen chair
man and Arthur Braly secretary.
It is understood that the association
is soon to open an office on Spring street,
near Court, and launch into active busi
The Adams-Phillips company pur
poses the acquisition and exchange of
real estate and personal property and
the buying and selling of municipal and
corporate bonds and other securities.
Capital stock $1.10,000, all taken. Direc
tors James H. Adams, Thomas W. Phil
lips, Morgan O. Adams, Sallle J. Phil
lips and Lillian T. Adams.
The Los Angeles company; purposes
ihe purciiaae aim conveyance ul svsu es
tate and the conducting of a general In
vestment business. Capital stock, $300,
--000; $10,000 Is the amount actually sub
scribed. Directors—Eliza A. Newell, Lll
lie A. Kimball, Edna M. Veazie, Maud
M. Newell, H. T. Newell.
What Was Done Yesterday on Wall
NEW YORK, April 13.—The stock mar
ket today showed dullness and apathy
through the early hours of trading though
there were Indications of firmness In the
general list. The center of Interest In the
market al! day was Reading, the sales of
trust receipts aggregating 44,000 shares and
all the securities of the company being ac
tively dealt In at declines. The numerous
liquidation In Reading was attributed to
the sale of stock acquired by the under
writing syndicate on account of non-pay
ment of assesments, which was unloaded
In large blocks, 1000 share lots appearing
quite frequently in the transactions. In
spite of these heavy offerings, the decline
ceased with a loss of i>» and a rally set in
on the stock. The support'accorded the
stock was. credited to a leading Interest In
anthracite coal. Under this buying the
price rose-two points to 111%, with only a
slight reaction at the close. Though the
early Celling acted as a check on the mar
ket by discouraging dealings, the general
market and even the fellow properties iv
the anthracite group wer not at first affect
ed In price by Reading's weakness. Thero
was good inquiry for New Jersey Central,
apparently on a feeling that the stock had
been oversold, and the prices advanced.
There was a reaction in the coalers later,
Induced by the persistent selling in Read
ing. Susquehanna ft Western preferred
losing 1%; Chicago Gas yielding a sharp
fraction and some Blocks In the general
list also showing some slight losses. Ten
nessee Coal & Iron was another stock that
suffered from depression in the early deal
ings, losing 1% on fears of the company's
business being hurt by the low price of
Lake Superior ores. Rut by midday the
first symptoms of a rally manifested them
selves In the Improved tone of the coalers,
under the influences of the news of Mr.
Little's favorable report on the condition
of tho Lehigh Valley, in connection with
the sale of the bonds of the company
which will result In bringing tho control
Into closer harmony with the other coalers.
Other influences gathered to assist the
rally. The completion of the protit taking
In Chicago Gas was followed by renewed
buying of the stock and an upward Jump
on very large transactions. There was a
lull in the activity before the close, but no
Important reaction In prices. Chicago Gas
gained until % over the low level, and
sugar. General Electric, Leather prefer
red and Rubber preferred from 1 to 2%
Burlington led the grangers with an ad
vance of 1%. New York Central rosels;
Omaha. 1%, and C. C.C. & St. L., 1%. Of
the coalers, New Jersey Central advanced
2%; Reading, 2; ditto first preferred, 2%;
Lackawanna, 1: Delaware ft Hudson, 1%,
and Susquehanna ft Western, 1%; Tennes
see Coal & Iron, Consolidated Gas. West
ern Union and Brooklyn Union all rose
over a point and fractional gains were gen
eral throughout the list. The closing was
strong and showed net gains for the most
The bond market displayed an improved
tone and slight gains were generally regis
tered In the principal issues. Business was
fairly moderate and a more extensive va
riety of mortgages were dealt In. with some
of the gilt-edged lines moving up sharpy.
The sales were $1,096,000. Government
bonds lacked feature but held firm on deal
ings of $18,600.
NEW YORK, April 13.-The following
are the closing stock quotations:
Atchison 10% do pfd 155
Adams Ex 148 N V Central 101%
Alton T H...... 6G N V & N> E 37
Am Express...lll Ont & West 13%
Baltimore ft O. 13 Oregon Nay 10
Canada South. 47% O 8 L ft U N 16
Canada Pacific 49 Pacific Mail 27
Central Pacific 7% p D&E %
Ches & 0hi0... 17 Pittsburg 162
Chic ft A1t0n..162 Pullman Palace.ls9
C. B. ft Q 72% Reading 19
Chicago Gas... 84% v 9 Rubber 13%
C C C&St L... 29% do pfd 65
ConlOa* .161% Rock Island 62%
Col C ft I % RG W 12%
Cotton O C... 10% do pfd 30
D L & W 150% st Paul 73%
Del Hud50n....103% do pfd 13a
Am Spirits 11% St Paul & 0 53%
do pfd 81% do pfd 133
D & R G pfd... 36 Southern Pacific i*
Erio 12% Sugar Refinery. .114%
do pfd 29 Term c& 1 23%
Fort Wayne...l62 Texas Pacific... 8%
Great N pfd....119 T ft O cent. 50
HockingViley 3% Union Pacific... 6%
C& I E pfd.... 95 v s Express 40
Illinois Central 92% WSL&P 4%
St Paul ft E.... 18 do pfd 12%
X ft T pfd 25% w F Ex press.... 100
LEft W 14 Westernl Union.. 81%
do pfd 62% W & L E %
Lake 5h0re....166 do pfd 3
L & N 46 Minn & St L 17
Lead Trust.... 23 DftRQ 9%
Lft N A.../.... % Gen. Electric 31%
Man Con 84% Nati Linseed.... 11%
Mo Pacific 15% Col F ft 1 16%
Mich Central.. 94 do pfd 87
M& C 15 TSLft X C 6%
M & Ohio 19 do pfd 18%
N Chatt 66 So R R 7%
N J Central.... 79% do pfd 25%
N ft W pfd.... 24% Am Tobacco 75
North Am Co.. 3% do nfd 106%
Northern Puc. 12% Am Tft C C 0.... 87
do pfd 25% C CCo 150
Up D ft G— 1% Am Sugar pfd...102%
US Leather pfd 65 ORft N pfd 40
NEW YORK. Apr!! !3.-The following
were the closlngquotsttonson bonds today
U S n'4s reg...,124% C P lsts of '95....102%
U S n 4s c0up..124% D ft R G 7s 113%
U S n 6s reg...lM do it «$
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL U, 1897
U SnKs c0up..114 Rrle 2ds 64
US4sreg 11l G H ft S A 65....102
U B 4» c0up...112% do 7s 101
U S2»reg 96% H & T Oen ss. ...110
Paclflo 6s '95...104 do 6s 99%
Ala Class A.,..106% M X & T Ist 45.. 82%
Ala Class 8....100% do 2d 4s 66%
Ala Class C....100 Mutual Union 69.112
Ala Currency..loo N J Central 5*...109
La new con 55.. 93% N Pacific 15t5....116%
Missouri 6s ....100 do 2ds 53%
N Carolina 65..122 do 4s 86%
N Carolina 45..102 Northwest C0n..144
S C non fund.. % do S F deb 55..113%
Term n set 65.. 78 RG & W lsts.... "2%
do 6s 105 St Paul Con 75..133
do old 6s 60 do C & P W 65.115
Va Centuries.. 64% St L & gen 5s 70
Va deferred.... 5 st L& S F gen 6sllo
Atchison 45.... 80% Texas Pac ls'ts.. 88%
do 2ds A 44% do 2ds 19%
Can So 2ds 105% II P lsts of 196....101%
So R R 6b 87% W Shore 4s 107%
0 R ft N 15t5..118% L & N4s 79%
SAN FRANCISCO, April 13.-The official
closing quotations for mining stocks today
were as followsi
Alta 8 Julia 4
Alpha Con 00 Justice 3
Andes 22 Kentucky Con .. 5
Belcher 39 I. Wash Con —
Belle Isle — Meotioan 47
Best & Belcher.. 69 Mt D.iabio —
Bodle Con — Mono —
Bulwer Con — Navajo —
Bullort 12 Occidental C0n.... 16
Caledonia 12 Ohlr 105
Challenge Con... 34 Overman 5
Chollai* 125 Potosi ..i 67
Confidence 110 Savage 20
Con Cal & Va....170 Scorpion —
Con Imperial.... 1 Sierra Nevada.... 60
Con New York... 1 Silver Hill 1
Crown Point.... 13 Silver King —
Exchequer 3 Union Con 2i
Gould ft Curry.. ST Utah Con 7
Hale ft Norcross 91 Yellow Jacket 26
NEW YORK, April 13.—Money on call,
easy, at 1%51% per cent; last loan, 1%;
closed, offered at 1% per cent; prime mer
cantile paper, 3%«t4 per cent; sterling ex
change, firm, with actual business In bank
ers' bills at 4.87%54jti7% for demand and at
4.8604.88% for sixty days; posted rates,
4.8i1%}f4.87 and 4.8854.88%: comnVirelal bills,
1 v,/1.85%, silver certificates, 625 62%.
LONDON, April 13 —Consols. 112%.
RAN FRANCISCO. April 13.—Drafts,
sight, 15; telegraphic, 17%.
NEW YORK, April 13.—Bar sliver, 62%;
Mexican dollars. 48%. , —
LONDON, April 13.—Bar silver. 28% d.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 13.—Bar silver,
62%; Mexican dollars, 49%<Q50.
WASHINGTON. April 13,-Today's state
ment of the condition of the treasury
shows: Available cash balance, $225,304,991;
gold reserve, $153,537,281.
The Day's Transactions on the Board
CHICAGO. April 13.—1n wheat a further
advance of %d at Liverpool In addition to
the %d rise of the day before Was unavail
ing because of some of the conditions pre
vailing at home. Minneapolis and Duluth
receipts were one of the domestic features
which caused the Ignoring of the Liverpool
strength. The two places referred to re
ported tho receipt of 504 carloads against
only 237 the similar day of the week before
and 458 a year ago. It did not matter that
Minneapolis was offering the inducement
of %c premium over July price for wheat
delivered now; that was disregarded and
the mere fact of the receipts having in
creased was the only point laid hold of.
Chicago receipt* were ten- cars. A vessel
cleared for Buffalo with 30.000 bushels and
another for Milwaukee with 20,000. May
started from 67% sellers down to 6,Hi
against yesterday's closing price of 67%
to 68 and after gradually working up to 67%.
It dropped back under the influence of
heavy short selling to 66% and 66%. The
short selling was not all by local opera
tors, both St. Louis and New York opera
tors disposing of heavy lines. Resistance
was offered to every decline, the slight ad
vance Immediately after the opening was
caused by the report that the French and
Russian crop prospects were getting
worse. The activity in the flour trade at
Minneapolis was remarkable and dis
patches from there put the total sales dur
ing the last two days at between 174.000 and
200,000 barrels, Pillsbury reporting 76.000
barrels sold by him yesterday. This news,
together with the report from New York
that twenty-five boat loads had been taken
there for export finally checked the de
cline and during the last hour quite a
steady feeling prevailed. May gradually
recovered to 67% and closed steady at
67% So 67 %. Corn ruled quiet and easier.
Oats were "quiet and generally weak. Pro
visions were heavy and lower.
The leading fututres closed as follows:
Wheat, No. 2—
Corn. No. 2—
May 23% 523%
Oats, No 2—
Cash quotations were ns follows:
Flour, barley, steady; No. 2 spring wheat,
C7V<i6B: No. 2 red, 83%<ff86%: No. 2 corn.
28%®23%; No. 2 oats. 16%: No. 2 white. «\t»
21% f.0.b.: No. 3 white. [email protected]% f.0.b.: No. 2
rye, 31frS2: No. 2 batiev. nominal: No. 3.
2.Vo:;i f o b.J No. 4, 23527 f.0.b.: No. 1 llax
seed, 735 77; prime timothy seed, 2.60; mess
pork, per bbi., 8.355 8.40: lard, per 100 lb;;..
4.2(Xff4.22!i: short ribs sides, (loose). I 6 9
4.85; dry salted shoulders, (boxed), 6%®5%;
short clear sides, (boxed). 4%54%; whisky,
distillers' finished goods, per gal., —;
sugars, cut, loaf, 5.61; granulated. 5.01.
Flour, barrels 10.000 4.000
V* nettl, misiieib d,wj i^a.vw
UOfU, UUSIItMS ItJ.WV 4iU,VtW
Oats, bushels 256.000 157.0n.-t
Rye. bushels 3.000 1,000
£>uney, uusneia w.ww ni.uw
On the produce exchange today the but
ter maraet was wean; creameries, io<t(n;
dairies, Eggs were steady, un
Chicago Live Stock
CHICAGO. April 13.—Native cattle sold
nt 3.8354.25 for common dressed beef steers,
up to 6.0055.25 for choice beeves: cows,
2.0052.75; extra fresh, 4.0054.50: bulls, 2.505
3.50; oxen and stags. 2.004i2.45: cows, com
mon to choice. 3.0055.00. There wasv an
active demand for hogs and prices ruled
stronger early in the day and largely 2%
cents higher, but weakened later; bulk
went at 4.1054.17%. sales being made at an
extreme range of 3.8054.20: heavy packing
lots. 3.8064.00: prime lights. 4.15. Pigs sold
chiefly at 3.8054. H. The demand for sheep
was active and prices were stronger and l lo
cents higher. Sales were at 3.6054.00 for
common sheep up to 5.0950.59 for strictly
choice to prime flocks: westerns sold
mostly at 4.6055.00. Lambs wer In active
demand at [email protected] Colorado lambs sold
at 6.00006.10, the offerings being readily
Receipts—Cattle, 2000; hogs, 15,000; sheep,
SAN FRANCISCO MARKETS
Call Board Fricea of Cereals and Ship
SAN FRANCISCO. April 13.-Wheat,
quiet; May, 1.20%; December, 1.p.%. Bar
ley, quiet; December, 68%. Corn, large yel
low, [email protected]%. California bran, [email protected]
Flour—Family extras, 4.75(84.85; bakers'
extras, [email protected]; superfine, [email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 shipping, 1:20; qholce do,
1.21%; for local use, [email protected]%; milling
Barley—Feed, 6os72%:*brewlng, [email protected]%.
Oats— Fancy white, feed". [email protected]; good
to choice do, email@example.com%; poor to fair, 1.055/
1.10; surprise, 1.3551.40; gray, 1.1051.17%:
blaok for feed, [email protected]; milling, 1.15®1.22%.
Receipts—Flour, quarter sacks, 11,770:
barley, centals, 1340; beans, sacks, 608; rye,
centals, 360; potatoes, sacks. 4692; onions,
sacks, 66; bran, sacks. 430; middlings,
sacks, 631; hay, tons, 390: straw, tons, SO;
wool, bales, 607; hides, number, 223; quick
sliver, flasks, BO; wine, gallons, 61,700;
61.700; brandy, gallons, 1200.
San Francisco Produce
Mill and Feed Stuffs—Middlings. 17.505
19.00. California bran, 13.00513.50; outside
Hay—Wheat, 8.00510.50; wheat and oat,
7.O0('tU0.OO; oat, 6.(1058.50: barley. 6.0056.00;
per ton: best barley. 6.6058.00: alfalfa,, 6.00
58.00; clover, 6.0058.00; 5t0ck.5.0056.00: com
pressed wheat. 6.0059.50: compressed oat
6.005J.00. Straw, per bale. 35550.
Potatoes—Early rose, 65575 cents per cen
tal; Salinas Burbanks. 9051.10; garnet chile,
9051.00; river Burbanks. 505 70; river reds,
655 73; Oregon Burbanks. 7551.10; Peta-
Inman and Tomales Burbanks. 60580; new
potatoes, 151% cents per pound; sweet po
tatoes, 1.5051.75 per cental.
Dry Beans—Pink, 1.0551.20; Lima, 1.555
1.65: small white, 1.1051.20; largo white, 1.05
Various—Onions, 3.235 3.75 per cental: cut
do, 1.2551.75 per cental; drit-d peppers,
6**7 cents per pound; dried okra. 10011%
garlic, nvljij common asparagus, 7551 :'.'>:
choice do. 1.5051.73; tomatoes, 1.2301.50b0x:
green peaa, <tfo per 10., suing ueana, an
10; green peppers, 1.2551.50 per box: egg
plant. 10c per pound: Mexican tomatoes.
1.2T51.M per box; rhubarb, 65 per box:
Fresh Fruits—Good to choice apples, 1.25
52.00 per box: funcy do, 2.0052.65.
Citrus Fruits—Navel oranges. 2.0053.50
per box: seedling do, 7551.25; Mexican
limes. ::,.*<■! l.( . common Californlalemons,
7351.00; seconds, do, 1.5051.75; fancy, do, 2.00.
Tropical fruits—Bananas, 1.0052.00 per
bunch; pineapples, 2.0054.00 per dozen;
Smyrna figs, 13514 cents per pound; dates,
Dried fruits, jobbing prices furnished by
the- San Francisco fruit exchange:
Apricots—Fancy Moorparks. 11%; choice
do, 11%; fancy do, 9; choice, 7%; standard,
6%; prime, 5%.
Apples—Evaporated, 5%; sun dried. 2%.
Peaches—Fancy, 6%; choice, 5%: stand
ard, 4%: prime, 4; peeled, in boxes, 12%.
Pears—Fancy halves, 6%; fancy ouarters,
5; choice, 4: standard, 3%: prime, 2%.
Plums—Pitted, 4%; unpltted, 1%.
Trunes—Four sixes, 3.
Nectarines—Fancy. 5%; choice, 4%; stand
Figs—Choice white. 3: black. 4.
Raisins—Jobbing prices: In sacks or 50-lb
boxes—Four-crown, loose. 5%; three-crown,
4%: two-crown, 3%; seedless sultanas, 6%;
seedless muscatels. 4%. In 2-lb boxes—
Three-crown London layers, 1.25; clusters,
1.60; dehesa clusters, 2.50; Imperial clusters,
Butter—Fancy creamery. 13513%: second
do. 12512%; fancy dairy, 11%512; second do.
Cheese—Fancy mild, new, 6%57; fair to
good, 5%56; California cream oheddar, 10
511; Young America, 758; eastern, Hull',
Eggs—Store. 10%512; ranch. 10%512.
Poultry—Live turkey gobblers and hen".
15016 per lb.: old roosters. 4.005 4.25 dozen:
young do, broilers, small, 1.5043
3.50; do iarge, 4.;>"((i5.oo; tryers. h.tXKfi&.-VBJ
hens. 4.0055.00; old ducks, 5.0056.50; young.
7.505.8.50; geese, 2.0052.26: goslings. 2.605
2.00; pigeons, old, 1.2551.50; do young, 1.755
Game—Gray geese, 2.50: white do. [email protected];
brant. 1.2551.50; hare, 7501.00; rabbits, 1.005"
1.25; English snipe, 2.50.
Boston Wool Market
BOSTON, April 13.—There Is considerable
wool being sold, the business for the past
week footing up In excess of 6.000.000 pounds,
about equally divided between domestic
and foreign. Since January Ist. the sales
reported have been about 110.000/100 pounds,
showing an Increase in business of nearly
79.000,001) pounds over the same period last
year. Manufacturers have loaded them
selves with the raw material to about their
full capacity, while during the past few
weeks speculation among dealers has been
quite ttie factor in the sales. In this way
a large amount of wool has been sold of
late that has not gone out of the market
hut simply changed owners. The sales of
territory wools show a falling off from the
previous liberal business, hut this Is due
in part to the stronger fact that stocks
available have been considerably cut Into.
Territory wools—Montana fine medium
and fine. 10%512%; scoured price. 355.H1:
staple, 38539; Utah, Wyoming, etc., tine
medium tine, [email protected]; scoured price, 355 ::>',;
staple. 375 38.
California wools—Northern spring, 11510;
scoured price, 35537; middle county spring,
10512: scoured price. 32.
Australian, scoured basis—Combing, su
perfine, 48549; combing good. 43546: comb
ing average, 405 42; Queensland combing,
NEW YORK. April 13.—The Evening
r*ost s L,onuon nnanciai eaoiegram says:
The stock markets were Irregular today.
Consols, home rails and foreigners were
steady to firm on the more cheerful view
of the political situation. Americans and
mines were weak, the latter beingdlsjno'.
ly flat, not to say panicky. No one quite
understands the depreciation In Kaffirs-,
and all sorts of rumors are afloat, more or
less untrue. The two main points are-
Transvaal politics and the fact that all
the deep level mines needed cash for de
velopments at a moment when the public
were sick of the very name of mines. Gold
Is flowing freely to Japan and Austria,
chiefly to the former country. China has
to pay Japan £2,;5f1,000 by the Bth proximo.
A good deal of it will come from Germany.
The bimetallic commission appointed by
President McKinley excites little interest
here. The Paris and Berlin markets were
steady to firm.
NEW YORK, April 13.—Special cable and
telegraphic dispatches to Bradstreet's cov
ering the principal points of accumulation
Indicate the following changes In available
supplies last Saturday as compared with
the preceding Saturday: Wheat, United
States and Canada, east of the Rocky
mountains, decrease, 1.229,000 bushels;
afloat lor and In Europe, decrease, 1,700.000
bushels; total decrease, worid's availahle.
2.229,000. Corn. United States and Canada,
east of the Rocky mountains, decrease.
970.000 bushels. Oats, United States and
Canada, east of the Rocky mountains, de
crease, 1,052,005 bushels.
LIVERPOOL. April 13.—Wheat, No. 1
red northern spring, 6s 6%d. Corn. Ameri
can mixed new. spot. firm. 2s 7d. Futures
closed dull. April, 2s GVI; May. 2s 7%d;
June. 2s 6%d. Flour closed firm; St. Louis
lancy winter, &s iw.
NEW YORK. April 13.—Petroleum was
steady. Pennsylvania crude, May, 67%
Some little excitement was caused among
produce dealers yesterday by a break of a
cent In the price of eggs. Owing to the lib
eral supplies the quotation of 11% to 12
cents could not be upheld and the slump
occurred. During the day 11% cents was
the top notch reached, the general selling
quotation being half a cent lower. This
condition of affairs has been brought about
by a general withholding of supplies in
the expectation of higher, prices resulting
In a break and a quantity dumped 011 the
market at once. Butter remains steady
at the same quotations as Monday, the de
mand about equaling the supply and stocks
clearing up well. Young poultry is scarce
and the demand good, although prices re
main stationary. Stocks are being held
back and there is a probability that a drop
may ensue next week. The market Is over
loaded with poor potatoes but good stock
Is hard to get and commands top quota
tions when It is considered that new pota
toes are already in the market to some ex
tent. Fruits remain stationary. Cherries
have not yet begun to come in being nearly
a month late. Berries are scarce as yet,
but will be in within a week or two.
(The following quotations are whole
salers' prices for the qualities named, but
for an extra fine or lower grade the quota
tions will vary accordingly.)
EGGS—Fresh ranch, [email protected]%.
BUTTER—Fancy local creamery, per 2
]b. square, 27%@30; fancy coast creamery,
per 2-lb. square, 27%@30; dairy, 1% lb. rolls,
20522%: fancy. 2-lb. square/25.
CHEESE—LocaI factory, large size, 95;
9%; do, Young America, 10510%: do, 311b..
hand. 11011%; (%c extra per lb. when cased
for shipment); northern full cream, 7%&5%.
VEGETABLES—Beets, per 100 IDs., 75;
celery, doz., [email protected]; cabbage, per 100 lbs.,
55500; chiles, dry. per string, [email protected]; Mexi
can, per lb., 10911; green, per lb.. 12515:
garlic, do, [email protected]; onions, per 100 lbs., 3.23tf
3.50; turnips, per 100 lbs., 60; rhubarb, 1.15
5125 per box.
GREEN FRUlTS—Eastern apples,per lb.
3%@4; strawberries,common, 10512: banan
as per bunch, 1.7552.00; crates extra.
CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges, navels. 2.23
53 0'); seedlings, [email protected]: lemons, fancy,
Eureka, 1.50; Eureka and Lisbon, 1.50; un
cured. 60575; limes, per 100. 60560
HONEY AND BEESWAX—Honeycomb,
85 U per lb.; strained, 6%5}7; beeswax, 22%
©27 per lb.
Where to go for Reliable Medical Aih 100 In all
Chronic Troubles, and the answer will be—
(Jo to the
English and German Expert Specialists
They are Skillful and Honest
ROOMS 410 TO 422 BYRNE BUILDING
Cor. Third und Broadway
Offlee hours—9 to 4 dßlly; 7 to 8 evenings. 9to
11 a m Hundays. Consultation Free. Write for
question list and be cured at homo
I.os Angeles, Cal.
POULTRY—Hens. 3.7551.25 per dosen:
young roosters, 4.5051.75: broilers, B.2St}
3.50; old roosters, 3.7Vn4.00: ducks. 5.2555..', i;
turkeys, live, 13515; dressed. 1*1517; pigeons,
per doa., I.ofJsjL2s; squabs. 1.51).
HAY- Wheat, per ton, 9.00: barley,
8.005 9.00; wheat and oa:. 9.00510.00; alfal
fa, baled. 5.005 8.00; loose, 5.0057.00; oat, 5.59.
MILLBTUFFS— Flour, local mills, 480
bbl.l Stockton brands, 5.20: Oregon, 4.85;
eastern, C.25; shorts, per ton, local, 18.00;
rolled barley, per ton, 15.00; cracked corn,
per 100 lbs., Lot); feed meal, per 100 lbs., 1.05;
bran, 16.00 per tort
DRIED FRU ITS—Apples, sun-dried,
sacks, per lb., 4%55%; boxes, 555%; evapo
rated, fancy 6%57%: apricots, fancy, 11;
choice, 10; peaches, fancy, unpeeled, 8%;
choice, 7%; nectarines, fancy. 859; choice,
057; pears, fancy, evaporated. 759; plums,
pitted, choice, 759; prunes, choice, boxed,
7%: sacks, 6; dates, 6%57.
NUTS—Walnuts. Los Angeles, 556; me
dium soft. 6%57%, BOftSheTl, Los Nletos,
fancy, 9510; almonds, softshell, 9510; pa
per shell. 11512%: hardshell, 759: pecans,
9};11; filberts. 11; Brazils, 10; plnons, 9510.
HIDF.S AND WOOL—New hide list:
Dry, 11%: kip. 9; calf, 14%: bulls. 6; sheep
BjMi• woo! s**r!r. ,T c!! n "ood, 5 1 *'-; In
LIVE STOCK—Per lb.: Beeves, 2%53;
hogs, 3%53%; lambs, per head, 1.2351.50;
sheep, per CWt.. 2.505 2.75.
DRESSED MEATS—AII per lb., Beef.
,"%5 3%: veal, 657%; mutton, 5; lamb, 6%
CURED MEATS—Skinned hams, f.%;
Rex hams. 11%; selected mild cure.
9: special fancy breakfast bacon, 11%; spec
ial breakfast bacon,ll; Bex bacon.lo%; Dia
mond C breakfast baron, backs, 8; Rex
boneless hams.sugar cured.9; Hex bom-less
butts, 8%; Rex dried bc-ef, sets, 11; Rex ,
dried beef (insides). 13; Rex dried beef, '
(outsldes), 8: smoked tongues, per lb., 15:
medium bacon. 8%; dry salt clear bellies,
16520; ay., 7%: dry salt short clears, 35510:
ay„ 7%; salt clear backs, 6%; Rex pure leaf
lard, tierces 6%; Ivory, tierces, basis 5%;
rottolene. tierces. 6%: Re-xolene. tierces.
5%; special kettle rendered leaf. 6%.
RAISINS—Fancy clusters. 20-lb. boxes.
1.75; 4-crown LL clusters. 1.5051.60;
3-crown LL. per box. 1.2551.35 ;8
irown loose muscats, per box,
1.1051.15; ordinary loose, per box, 50573;
2-crown loose in sacks, per lb.. 4%; 3
crown, loose In sacks, per lb. 5%55%: 4
crown fancy bleached, per lb.. 10; Sultana,
seedless, choice, per lb.. 7%59. Fractions,
Half crown, per lb.. 656%; Sultana, seed
less, boxes, 25; quarter boxes, 50 cts. per
box higher than whole.
FlGS—California white, per lb.. 7%;
California black, per lb., 6; California
fancy, per lb., 858%; imported Smyrna,
BAGS—(net cash)— Calcutta, spot 6 net;
potato bags. 4; dried fruit sacks. 190 lbs.,
6%57%; bean sacks, 6; walnut bags, 14516;
wool sacks, 27.
BEANS AND DRIED PEAS—Pink. 1.355)
1.60: Lima. 2.255 2.50; Lady Washington, 1.60
5 1.75; green field peas. 2.255 2.50: black-eyed
beans. 2.«0; lentils. Imported, 6.5057.00; len
tils. California. 5.5056.50.
GRAlN—Wheat. 1.5051.60; corn, small
yellow, 1.00; large yellow. 955100; barley, 75.
POTATOES—Per 100 lbs., Nevada Bur
hanks, choice to fancy. 1.2051.30; fair to
good and ail other varieties, 1.0051 20; early
rose, seed, I.lo® 1.15: sweet potatoes, 1.25.
Heal Estate Transfers
Tuesday. April 13, 1897.
Theodore Specht to Mrs. M. M. Wood
ward—Northwest 120 feet of lot SS,J. Marion
Brooks' subdivision: 11800.
Geo. and S. de Cummings to A. 3. Jud
klns—Lots D and E, Cummings' resub
A. B. and L. K. Judklns to I. Ayers—Lots
6, 7, 8 and' south 31 feet of lot 5, Cannery
J. F. and E. Jones to C. W. Wlnne—Fifty
feet front on Glendale aye.: $400.
D. M. True to G. H. Bonebrake—Lots 13,
14 and 15. block 47: lots 13. 14 and 15, block
61; lots 13. 14 and 15. block 67: Azusa; 8450.
O. H. Kiefer. trustee, to S. K. Dudley—
Lot 10. block 27. Angeleno Heights: 8300.
M. Hlndlnger to H. Schlebler—SW%, sec
tion 24. 8 north. 14: $400.
.1. and M. J. Hill to First National Bank
of Pasadena—Lot 13, block A, Lowell tract;
M. and S. Pickles to D. Powell—Lots 17
and IS. block 99. Long Beach: 8300.
W. H. nnd J. E. Hill to O. C. Horton—Lot
72. L. H. Mlchc-ner's subdivision; BSOO.
G. W. and L. M. Tubbs to M. E. Frazee—
West 15 feet of lot 16 and all of lot 17 nnd
east 35 feet of lot 18, A. C. Sharer's rcsub
H. C. and M. J. Ross to E. Shattuck and
R. A. Scherer—Lot 72, Alexandre Weill
Jesse and B. A. de Aviso to 11. M. nnd L.
D. Sale—Lot 12, block C, Rivera & Vignolo
R. V. to H. M. Ott—Undivided half In
terest in lot 12. Solano tract; 8250.
F. R. Hoover to J. B. and L. Llvengood—
North half of lot 20 and west 20 feet of north
half of lot IS, block O. Allso tract: 81200.
E. F. and J. M. Henderson to S. A. Reed-
South 50 feet of lots 23, 26 27 and 28, block
81. Long Beach; 81100.
P. and M. Fleming to E. J. Fleming—Lot
28. block A. Fiery, French & Rhorer's sub
WEATHER AND CROPS
Conditions Prevailing Throughout
Following is the United States depart
ment of agriculture's climate and crop
bulletin of tho weather bureau for South
ern California for the week ending Mon
day, April 12th, 1897:
The weather during the past week'was
very warm and dry; the temperature
ranged considerably in excess of tha
normal, the first occurrence of this kind
in the past two months, accompanied by
frequent drying land winds. These con
ditions, high temperature and dry air,
rapidly took up the surface moisture
and caused the top soil to crust badly.
The dry weather has made orchard cul
tivation necessary and in some cases
Irrigation has already begun. Rain is
needed for vegetation generally and for
grain, particularly on high lands. The
warm weather was beneficial for fruit
trees, which are reported to be blossom
SAN LUIS OBISPO COUNTY.
A "norther" on the 7th dried up the
surface of the ground, but no injury to
grain is reported. Highest temperature
83 degrees; lowest, 41 degrees.
West Saticoy—The very warm weath
er of the week dried out the ground con
siderably and rain Is needed. The weath
er was beneficial to grain and fruit trees
which are blooming freely.
LOS ANGELES COUNTY.
lies Angeles city—The weather was
The Rational Bank of California
AT LOS ANOBLE9
Capital and Profits $210,000.00
OFFICERS. j jM. n MARnW^HUT^T).
KM. C. MARBLE President O. T. JOHNSON, JOHN WOLFSKUJU
O. H. CHURCHILL Vlce-Presidin: NELSON STORY, OEORfIE mVINiEt
H. M. LUTZ Vice-President ! N. W. STOWF.LL, 3. F. C. KLOKKB,
A. HADLJtfY Cashier IW. Si. DE VAN, M. H. SHBRMAJT,
JOSEPH D.RAI>FORD. Assistant Cashier ; FRED O.JOHNSON,T E. NEW LIN,
R. I. ROGERS Assistant Cash.er A. HADLBI,
OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
ICarmers anci Kercnants' Bank of Los Angeles, CaL
11 Capital paid tip $500,000 oo
Surplus and Reserve 875,000 00
t. W. HELLMAN, Pri >ldi nl ft. W. HIELLMAN, Vice-Prcs.; H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier; O. HEIMANN, Assistant Cashier. Directors—W.H. PERKY,
CIIILDS .1. F. FUANCfs, C. E. THOM. I. VV. HELLMAN, JR., H. \V. HELLMAN,
A. ULASSELL. T. L. DUQUE, I. W. HELLMAN.
Special Collection Departm- nt. Correspondence Invited. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
Security Savings Bank
*» Corner Main and Second Streets
II w. Hellman. J. F. Sartori. W. L. Graves,
.T. F. SARTORI President H. J. Fleishman, C. A. Shaw. F.O.John.
MAURICE S. HELLMAN..Vice-President son, J H. Shonkland, J. A. Graves. M. L.
W D. LONGYEAR Cashier Fleming. M. S. Hellman. \V.p. Long>ear.
Five per cent Interest paid on term. 3 per cent oh ordinary deposits. Money Loana
on I 'll -• -■ ■ -• I■:i i esl .1 ;e.
Sautiera California st/':zzz Ba.r.k
152 North Sprine Street Interest paid on deposits
DIRECTORS;—I. 11. Braly, J. M Elliott, H. Jevne, Frank A. Gibson, Simon Maier,
W. D. Woolwlne, W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent.
Bank Corner Broadway and Third Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000
PAID UP CAPITAL 30,000
Offloers-WARREN QRiLELBN, President; GEO. H. BONEBRAKE, Vice-President; T. L,
FORRESTER, Assistant Cashier.
Dlreetorß-(ieo. H. Boncbrakc, H. V. VanPusen, If. 11. Flint, Wm. M. VnnDyko, J. R. Haugh,
Tie German Savings ani lean Society. 526 California St., San Francisco
• Guaranteed rapltal and surplus.s 2.040.201 <W
Capital actually paid up in cash. 1.000.00 C 00 Deposits December Jl, 1896 27,720,247 4f>
President B.A.BECKER Assistant Cashier..., VfM. HERRMANN
First Vice-President....DANlEL MEYER Becretary GEORGE TOURNT
Second Vice-President..H. HORTSMANN Assistant Secretary........A. H. MLLLER
Cashier A. H. R. SCHMIDT Attorney AN S. GOODI-E1.1.0W
Board of Directors—B. A. Becker, ign. Btetnhart, H. B. Base, Daniel Meyer, N. Van Burgen,
n. N. Walter, H. Horstraann. E. Rohte, Nf. Ohlandt,
Notice of Removal
Dr. Wong Him, the
physician, begs to \
announce to his \
numerous friends i
and patients that W \l
he has. removed to *L
larger and more y
modern premises, at vl /, H
Grand avenue or
Washington st. cars.
To the Public: I take this means of ex
pressing my thanks to Dr. Wong Him ot
639 Upper Main street for having cured me
of kidney and stomach trouble which
caused me great prostration. 1 was unable
to get a good night's sleep for about three
years, and acting under the advice of the
best doctors of Chicago. I came bet c to get
well on the climate, but kept getting grad
ually worst, until I was told to try Dr.
Wong Him. and hy the aid of bis wonder
ful life-giving herbs 1 can say that in three
months' time J am now a new woman and
feel stronger than I ever did. Any person
wishing me to certify this can find me.
716 North Marengo avenue. Pasadena.
To the Public: I take pleasure In tes
tifying to my marvelous recovery under
the treatment of Dr. Wong Him of 623
Upper Main street. Los Angeles, from a
number of stubborn ailments, among
which were chronic slckheadaches. dys
pepsia and kindred stomach troubles,
heart affection and kidney disease.
But what I consider this physician excelled
In, so tar as my case Is concerned, was In
the restoration of my eye service. Astigma
tism, coupled with other disorders, was my
affliction in this respect, and, although a
number of well-known skilled oculists in
some of the larger cities of this country
advised me I should always have to de
pend upon glasses and receive hut poor ser
vice even then, Dr. Wong Hint s remedies
have enabled tne to abandon totally the use
of any artificial help to sight, and my eyes
continue to give such service, both for
near work and distant, as is truly wonder
ful. To the skill and remedies of the phy
sician named can alone be attributed a rev
olution in my physical condition through
out that puzzles thOse who knew of the
"Incurable" character of my afflictions.
Respectfully, G. L. PLOWMAN.
Pico Heights, P. 0., Cal., Sept. 5, 1396.
Notice for Publication
LAND OFFICE AT LOS ANGELES. CAL..
March 23, 1&97. Notice Is hereby given
that the following-named settler has lfTed
notice of his intention to mak- final proof
In support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before U, S. land oftlce at Los
Angeles, Cal., on April 2S, 1597, viz: James
K. Williams. Chatsworth. Cal.. homestead
application No. M4O, for the NW'i Sec. 12,
Twp. 2 N., R. 17 W., S.B.M. He names ths
following witnesses to prove his continuous
residence upon and cultivation of said land,
viz: C. V. Boquist. of Chatsworth, Cal.;
S. E. Mannon, of Chatsworth, Cal.; W. W.
Johnson, of Chatsworth, Cal.; Charles
Johnson, of Chatsworth, Cal.
T. J. BOLTON, Register. 4-26
very warm and dry, the highest temper
ature being 90 degrees and the lowest 47
degrees. There was a daily excess In
temperature, except on the 6th, and a
deficiency in rainfall. Dry land winds
La Canyada—Clear, warm weather
prevailed during the week; all vegj'.a
tion is growing rapidly; fruit trees are
blooming profusely. Highest temper
ature, 80 degrees; lowest, 46 defrrei'B
Verdugo—Ground has been drying up
very rapidly on surface for the last two
weeks, and good cultivation on heavy
soil has become difficult, irrigation is
beginning already. The hay crop will
be shorter than was promised earlier in
the season, but It will bo ample.
SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY.
Chino—Haying has begun, as barlay
hay has arrived at maturity, and some
large crops are being cut.
Elsinore—Dry north winds of the past
week have been very hurtful to tha grain
and hay crops; tit fact ail vegetation is
showing the need of rain very much.
Highest temperature, 95 degrees; lowest,
Santa Ana—The weather during the
past week was unusually warm. Rain
is needed to insure a fair yield of barley.
Deciduous fruits promise an excellent
crop. The highest temperature, 87 de
grees; lowest 02 degrees.
Capistrano—The highest temperature
during the week was 80 degrees and the
lowest 54 degrees.
SAN DIEQO COUNTY.
San Diego city—The temperature dur
| ing the past week was deficient during
i the first few days and very much in ex
cess the last half. The normal for the
week was 59 degrees and the mean CI
degrees, showing an excess of two de
grees. The highest temperature was 88
degrees, which is the highest reo.tdod
since last summer. No rain fell, and ow
ing to the extremely dry weather which
I has already drawn considerable mois
ture from the soil, rain and cooler weath
er are needed. So far as can be learned,
no damage has resulted fr<jm the ab
normally high temperature.
Valley Center—A first-class crop of
apricots is expected, as the late frosts
did no injury.
North Ontario—The highest temper
ature was 83 degrees, lowest 46 degrees,
and sunshine averaged 100 per cent.
OF LOS ANGELES.
Capital stt)ck HW,tWj
Sumlus and undivided profits over 250,«» I
I. M. ELLIOTT. Prssldant.
W. G. KERCKHOFF. V.PresUent,
FRANK A. GIBSON. Cashier,
G. B. SHAFFER. Aes't Cashier.
1. m. Elllottt, J- D. Blcknell
F. Q. Story, H. Jevne,
t. D. Hooker, W. C. Pattenea.
Wm. G. Kerckhoff.
No public funds or other preferred de-
Coslts received by this bank.
JJDS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK
United States Depository.
GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President
WARREN GILLELEN — Vice-President
F. C. HOWES Cashier
E. W. COE Assistant Cashier
Geo. H. Bonebrak' Warren Glllelen. P.
M. Green, Chas. A. Marrlner, E. P. John
ton, Wm. M. Van Dyke, W. C. Brown, L.
C. McKeeby, F. C. Howes.
This bank has no deposits of either the
county or city treasurer, and therefore no
jyj AIM STREET SAVINGS BANK.
Junction of Main. Spring and Temple Its.
(Temple Block), Los Angeles.
Capital paid up JIOO.OGtI
Officers and directors: T. L. Duque,
President: I. N. Vnn Nuys, Vice-PresldentJ
B. V. Duque. Cashier; H. W. Hellman,
Kaspare Kohn. H. W. O'Melveny, J. B.
'.ankershlm, O. I, Johnson, Abe Haas, W.
Money loaned on real estate.
Five per cent interest paid on Urm dcposlta
ANGELES SAVINGS BANK.
230 N. Main St.
J.E. Plater. Pres.; H.W. Hellman. V-Pres.;
W. M. Caswell. Cashier.
Directors—l. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater,
H. W. Hellman. I. W. Hellman. jr., W.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan
on first-class real estate.
LINES OP TRAVEL
The company's elegant steamers Santa
Rosa ami Corona leave Redondo at H a.m.
and Tort Los Angeles at 2:20 p.m. for San
Francisco via Santa Barbara and Fort
Harford. April 2, ii, 10, 14. 18, 22, 26, 30, May
4, 8, 12, 16. 20, 24 , 2S, June 1, 5, 9. 13, 17, 21, 25,
29. Leave Port Los Angeles at 6a. m. and
Itoilondo at 11 a. m. lor Ban Diego, April
4. 8, 12, 10. 20, 24, 28. May 2. 6, 10, 14. IS, 22, 26,
30, June 3. 7, 11, 18, 19, 23, 27. The Corona
calls at Newport. Cars connect via Re
dondo leave Santa Fe depot at 10 a. m. or
from Redondo railway depot at 9:30 a. m.
' Cars connect via Port Los Angeles leavs
5. P. R. R. depot at 1:36 p.m. for steamers
The steamers Eureka and Coos Bay leave
Ran Pedro and East San Pedro for San
Francisco via Ventura, Carpenteriu, Santa
Barbara, Gaviota. Port Harford, Cuyucos,
San Simeon, Monterey and Santu Cruz, at
6:30 p. m. April 3. 7, 11, 15, 19. 23. 27, May
1 5. 9. 13, 17. 21, 25. 29 June 26, 10, 14. 18,
M •>() ;». Cars connect with steamers via
Ban Pedro leave S. I. R. R. (Arcade depot)
at 5:03 p. m. and Terminal ry. depot at 5.05
pm. The company reserves risbt to
change without previous notice, steamers,
sailing dates and hours of sailing. W. Har
ris Agent. 124 \V. Second St.. Los Angeles.
GOODALL. PERKINS & CO., Gen. Agti,
LOS ANGELES TERMINAL RAILWAY.
In effect, April 12. 1897.
Los Angeles. Los Angeles.
7:30 a. m. 8:47 a. m.
9:35 a. m. 11:1° a. m.
11:40 a. m. 1:05 p. m.
3:15 p. m. 4:50 p. m.
6:38 p. m. 6:40 p. ra.
MT. LOWE AND ALTADENA.
9:35 a. m. 11:10 a. m.
3:15 p. m. 4:50 p. m.
The only line from Los Angeles making
connection with Mt. Lowe Railway with
out change of cars.
725 a m. 8:33 a. m.
1:15 p. m. 2:28 p. m.
5:20 p. m. 6:30 p. m.
LONG BEACH AND SAN PEDRO,
8:50 a. m. 8:30 a. ra.
1:10 p. m. 11:36 a.m.
6:12 p. m. 5:30 p. ra.
8:50 a. m. 5:36 p. m.
Direct connections with steamer Falcos
going and returning daily, except Sunday.
Tourists can make the round trip in ona
day if desired. The best llshlng on ths
coast. Boyle Heights cars pass Terminal
station. W.J. COX
General Passenger Agent.
LOS ANGELES AND REDONDO RAlL
Los Angeles depot: Corner of Grand ave
nue and Jefferson street.
Los Angeles Redondo for
for Redondo Los Angeles.
9:30 a.ra Daily 8:00 a.m.
1:30 p.m. Daily 11:00 a.m.
5:00 p.m. Daily 3:46 p.m.
Take Grand avenue electric cars or Mala
street and Agricultural Park cars.
L. J. PERRY. Superintendent.
OFFICE OF THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC
Railroad company (uf California), Ban
Francisco. March 25th, 1897.
The annual meeting of the stockholders
of the Southern Pacific Railroad company
! (of California) for the election of directors
for the ensuing year, and for the transac
i tion of such other business as may be
! brought before the meeting, will be held
at the office of the company In the city of
«an Francisco, state of California, oat
Wednesday, the 14th day of April, ISfT, mt
10 o'clock a. m.
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