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A Strong Argument in Favor
of Free Coinage.
Coke Also Opposes the Bill as a
Too Much Discretion Given the Secre
tary of the Treasury.
Governmental Purchases Liable to Cease
Entirely Under the Proposed Meas
Associated Press Dispatches. 1
Washington, May 15. —Among the
bills reported in the senate from the
committees and placed on the calendar
were the following: Senate bill to pro
vide for the adjudication of claims aris
ing from Indian depredations; house bill
granting a pension to Mrs. Julia Parnell.
The senate then resumed consideration
of the silver bill, and Teller continued his
argument in criticism of it.
There were two features of the bill
which should be amended, he said, if
the bill was to perform two things which
its friends proposed to accomplish by it,
that was to raise the price of silver and
to give the country an increased circula
tion. It was absolutely essential, in the
first place, that the treasury note pro
vided for in the bill should have the
highest possible money function. If one
of the principal duties of money, the
discharge of indebtedness, was denied it,
its depreciation and the suspension of
silver purchase under the bill would be
He did not deny that the passage of
the bill would put the price of silver up.
Its very introduction had had that
effect. Why? Because it w*as apparent
to people abroad that if the United
States government consumed the entire
silver product of the country, (one
third of the world's product), there
would be a demand for silver that could
not be met. It might put the price up
to par. He did not know exactly what
par would be. He supposed $1.29 per
ounce would be called par in the United
States. It would be less in Great
Britain, and less in Europe. If it put
the price one-eighth of one per cent,
above par, the purchases of the govern
ment under the bill would cease, and
the great interests arrayed against silver
would obtain their ends.
This was no vain supposition, no
imagination on the part of the people
who wanted to have silver used as coin.
It was borne out by the facts. There was
a party, not in the United States alone,
but all over the world, that held the
credits of the world, that took toll from
all quarters, that levied tribute on all
enterprises, and that was arrayed against
silver as money. For seventeen years
that party had held back the whole
civilized world. It had its seat in
Europe, but it had its influence here.
It bad added one-third to the material
debt of the United States by legislation,
and had added an equal amount to the
state, municipal and individual debts.
Those people had enriched themselves
at the expense of the many. Colossal
fortunes had been built up in the United
States and Europe within the seventeen
years which had no parallel in the his
tory of the world —fortunes equal in ex
tent to those brought back to
Rome by the conquerors who invaded
Asia; and did anybody believe that these
people were now ready to surrender
their vantage and adopt a financial sys
tem that would relieve the tax-ridden
debtors of this country and the world
and put them back on the plane where
they were in 1873?
The energies of those people were be
yond calculation. Their avarice was
only equaled by their energy. They
could put silver at and above par when
they wanted to, and if they could thereby
destroy silver as a money metal, and
when the United States government
would not buy silver under the pending
bill, they would come back and say,
"We told you silver would not do for
money; we told you it was not suitable
as a money metal, and that you have to
go back to the only suitable money —
gold." Was it a delusion, he asked, to
suppose that that would be done?
He suspected that those people would
do anything within the range of legisla
tive enactment or of commercial trans
actions to accomplish this purpose; and
any bill which contained a provision
which would allow such a state of affairs
was not a perfect bill.
Butler invited Teller to give his idea
of the effect of the free coinage of silver
on the international monetary arrange
Teller said that everybody had to ad
mit that the proposed bill, whether it
were a scheme of the secretary of the
treasury to pile up bullion fn the treas
ury department and pay it out on the
demand of note-holders, or the amend
ment reported by the finance commit
tee, was a temporary affair. Not one of
the finance committee would claim that
it was a permanent thing. They
said it was temporary; they were
wating to see what the current
of events was going to be, and they said
to the friends of silver coinage: "You
ought to accept this bill. It is not, it is
true, a full restoration of silver to its
money function, but it is a half-way
house at which you can stop for a while
and, when you have gathered strength,
The bill, he said, was a half-way
scheme. It afforded no relief whatever
except in making a special market for
silver in excess of the present govern
ment demand of two millions a month.
If it was proposed to restore silver it
would have to be given its full money
function. There were at least nine men
in the world calling for siver as against
one man calling for gold. Silver was
better adapted for use as money than
gold. Wnile he was himself a bi
metallism if there was to be only one
money standard, he would welcome a
silver basis in the interests of the race
and of the people of this country, and
the sooner it was reached the better for
American industry, the better for com
merce, the better for trade, the better
Hoar inquired whether, even without
the demonetization of silver in 1873, its
price would not have fallen.
Teller replied that when silver was de
monetized a silver dollar was worth in
trinsically a dollar and three cents and
a fraction. There was nothing at that
time to indicate that silver was going
to fall. There had been an increased
product in the world reaching to $81,
--000,000, but there had been no sug
gestion in the public print of the world
that there was any danger from the
over-production of silver. If the United
States had remained on the double
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1890.
standard, and if the demonetization of
silver in Germany had brought down
the price of silver, and if the Latin
union had restricted silver on account of
the effect of German silver on the mar
ket, the mints of the United States
would have been opened immediately to
the c6inage of silver and every silver
owner coule have taken his silver to the
mint and had it converted into legal
tender money, against which there was
then at least no prejudice anywhere.
The question now before the senate
was one of vital interest to the people of
the country. It was a question whether
the people of the United States were to
continue in advancement or stand still.
It was a question whether the continual
dropping of prices for fifteen years was
to continue, to the enslavement of men,
to the destruction of enterprise, and to
the special destruction of the debtor
class, the greatest and most numerous
class in this country and in all other
countries. There is in this body a ma
jority of men who believe that there is
a righteous and a just demand
for the free coinage of silver.
Some of them may be retarded by
fear from other quarters. They may be
retarded by the fear that we will not be
able to enact a free-coinage bill into a
law. My duty is done when I exercise
my judgment here as God has given me
power to see my duty, and not as the
executive or anybody else may see it. I
propose to do my duty and I" believe if
every senator would do the same we
would have a free-coinage act, an act
which will relieve suffering industry and
increase opportunities and bring pros
perity, not to the farmer alone, but to
every class of men deserving of the good
will of the legislative mind.
Coke next addressed the senate in
favor of the free and unlimited coinage
of silver. He declared that the per
sistent defiance of the popular will by
the executive department of the govern
ment for the past seventeen years was
one of the most remarkable facts in the
history of free representative govern
ment. He could not support the bill as
reported from the finance committee.
It discriminated against silver in leaving
to Secretary Tracy the right to determine
how much of the silver purchased
should be coined into money, and
as the secretary held that there
was already too much silver coined
it was sure that with that discretion
given the secretary not another dollar
would be coined. That provision of the
bill was neither more nor less than a
provision to convert the treasury of the
United States into a warehouse for
silver, to be held as a commodity on
which the government should advance
money. The effect of this bill would be
only to repeal the law on the statute
book requiring the coinage of silver dol
lars. The passage of the bill would
prove the severest blow to silver since
its demonetization in 1873. There
was no provision in it for the
free coinage of silver, nor for any coin
age of silver at all, except by permission
of the secretary of the treasury. In a
word the bill from the finance commit
tee effectually repealed all laws provid
ing for the compulsory coinage of a sin
gle dollar of silver. The whole matter
would rest within the discretion of the
secretary of the treasury, and on his
affirmative depended whether or not a
dollar of silver should be coined.
At the close of Coke's remarks the
Senator Sherman today submitted an
amendment intended to "be proposed by
him to the pending silver bill. It pro
vides that the balances standing to the
credit of the nation at banks for deposits
made to redeem circulating notes, shall
be covered into the treasury as miscel
laneous receipts, and that the treasury
shall redeem the circulating notes of the
banks which may come into its posses
sion subject to redemption. The amend
ment also provides that upon a certifi
cate of the comptroller of the currency
such notes shall be received and de
stroyed and new notes issued in their
place. Reimbursement shall be made
to the treasury from the appropriation
created by this amendment, to be known
as the "national bank notes redemption
IN THE HOUSE.
A Republican Resolution to Muzzle
Debate on the Tariff.
Washington, May 15. —In the house,
McKinley, from the committee on rules,
reported a resolution providing that
hereafter the house meet at 11 o'clock ;
that after the reading of the journal and
the disposalof the conference reports,
the house shall go into committee of the
whole on the tariff bill; that the bill be
read through, commencing with para
graph 111, and be open to amendment
on any part of the bill following para
graph 110; that Wednesday next at
noon the bill, with pending amend
ments, be reported to the house.
Blount, of Georgia, criticised the ma
joaity of the committee on rules sharply
for reporting this resolution. After a
code had been adopted and all re
straints thrown o»"er the consideration
of the bill in committee, it was proposed
to set aside the rule governing the com
mittee of the whole. It seemed the
policy of the majority that whenever
any matter was of a magnitude requir
ing debate and careful consideration,
this rule should be suspended and
become nugatory. It mattered not
whether the paragraphs of the bill had
not been considered; it mattered not
that the measure involved the business
relations of all the people in this mighty
nation ; it mattered not that it involved
our commercial relations with all the
countries of the world, that it involved
one of the greatest political issues of the
time; that it fastened a system upon
the people for years. The majority had
determined upon the measure, and was
imnatient with debate. He protested
against the resolution as un-American,
unwise and violent to parliamentary
McKinley denied that the resolution
was purposed to stifle debate; it was
intended to concentrate debate on the
paragraphs and provisions of the bill.
The resolution was not to deny to the
minority the freedom of debate, but to
deny to it the right to delay public busi
ness by dilatory motions and obstructive
tactics. The house had been given thir
ty-five hoursof general debate and fifteen
hours under the five-minute debate, and
it was to be given five days more.
Did the gentleman from Georgia remem
ber that in the forty-fourth congress
but one day was given to the considera
•tion of tshe tariff bill; in the forty-fifth
six days, and in the thirty-eighth nine
McMillin asked what would become
of the amendments offered in the com
mittee of the whole and not disposed of
at noon Wenesday.
McKinley—They will fail.
After final debate the resolution was
adopted, 129 to 93.
The reading of the bill consumed the
remainder of the day, and at its con
clusion the committee rose and the
house took a recess.
CATARRH CURED, health ana sweet breath
secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh remedy. Price 50
cents. Nasal Injector free. For sale by C. F.
Heinzeman, 122 North Main street.
Spokane Suffers a Second
Time From Fire.
Several Lives Lost Before
A Vindictive Youth Shoots his
Enlisted Soldiers to 3e Allowed to Pur
chase Beer at Army Posts, But
Not Whiskey or "Wine.
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Spokane Falls, Wash., May 15. —
Early this morning a lire broke out in
the three-story frame building occupied
by Peter Hanson as a saloon and lodg
ing-house,on Howard, near Second street.
The flames spread with alarming
rapidity, burning both ways. The
streams applied from hydrants would
not reach the tops of two and three
story frame buildings, and in a short
time the entire row of buildings on
Howard, from the corner of Second
south to the alley, was in flames.
The firemen turned their attention to
preventing the flames from crossing
Howard street, but were unsuccessful,
a number of buildings being gutted.
By this time the Silsley steamer
was at work and threw a stream which
checked the flames on the east side of
Howard street, but the flames had
reached the Methodist tabernacle when
the fire was checked. From the corner
of Second and Howard all the buildings
were destroyed upward to the taber
nacle. Additional streams were applied
to the buildings on the west side, and
the fire was checked after many build
ings had been gutted.
Sam Fryor, one of the firemen, had a
narrow escape from death. He was at
work in the lodging-house over Han
son's saloon, and found a man in one of
the rooms on the second floor suffocat
ing. He started to drag him to one of
the front windows, but the flames broke
into the room, and he had to abandon
the man to save himself and jump
to the ground. J. B. Costello, a
lodger in the house, finding escape by
the stairway shut off, jumped from the
second story. It is thought he received
severe internal injuries. May Mahr,
Hattie Thompson and John Seward, in
mates of the same house, received severe
burns about the face.
The fire was caused by a bursting
lamp. The charred remains of a man
burned in the Louvre lodging-house
were found in the ashes. It is reported
that an infant met death in the same
building. The exact loss is not yet
known, but will not be far from $50,000.
Among the buildings wholly or partly
destroyed were the two-story buildings
occupied by Fanner Brothers for a gro
cery store and second-hand store;
Krapes's tailor shop, the Boston bakery
and a carpenter shop, all with lodging
houses upstairs. The Methodist taber
nacle was completely gutted, and from
the corner of Second and Howard all the
buildings were burned to the ground.
Dr. J. E. Gandy's one-story frame
building on Second street, fifty feet
front, was completely gutted.
A \VALU-STREET TRAGEDY.
Alphonz Stephanie Shoots His Mother's
New York, May 15. —A terrible
tragedy occurred in Wall street this
morning. A vindictive young man
named Alphonz J. Stephanie, shot and
mortally wounded lawyer Clinton G.
Reynolds, of the law firm of Reynolds
& Co.. No. 09 Wall street. The mur
derer had been but ten hours in the city,
having arrived on the steamship
Majestic from Liverpool.
The cause of the tragedy was as fol
lows : Stephanie's father carried on a
fruit business in this city and died two
years ago, leaving a wife and son, the
former as executrix. Alphonz carried
on the business, but converted much of
it into cash, depositing $50,000 with a
safe deposit company. He quarreled
with and assaulted his mother, and two
months ago went to Europe. During
his absence his mother consulted
Lawyer Reynolds, who advised attach
ments against him and the deposit com
Alphonz probably heard of this this
morning on his arrival, and at once
went to Reynolds's office, where he held
an interview with him in the inner
office. Hearing a shot fired, the occu
pants of the outer office rushed in and
found Stephanie standing over Reynolds
with a smoking revolver in his hand,
and Reynolds probably mortally
wounded, with a bullet just below the
heart. Stephanie was arrested and Rey
nolds removed to the hospital.
THE SUB-TREASURY PLAN.
An Able Argument in Its Favor Offered
by the Farmers' Alliance.
Washington, May 15.—The hearing of
the Farmers' Alliance representatives
was continued by the ways and means
committee this morning, Mr. Living
stone, national lecturer of the organiza
tion, taking up the argument. He
quoted President Lincoln's prophecy
that corporations would be en
throned; that the property of the
country would be concentrated and the
republic itself overthrown. But
others had been. One-twentieth of
the people owned three-fifths of
the property. If congress refused
to approve the sub-treasury plan, then
let it remove the restrictions hedging in
the national banking system. The farm
ers would care nothing about trusts and
combinations and concentration of money
if they could hold their crops in sub
treasuries, and were not compelled, as at
present, to sell them at stated times. It
would be a godsend to the country to
pass the sub-treasury bill, for the rea
son, if for no other, that there would
not be a bucket shop left in the
United States. The day of specu
lation in crops would be done away
with, and producer and consumer would
be brought together. Sixteen millions
would build all the warehouses the alli
ance wanted. What good were the
river and harbor improvements to the
debt-ridden, oppressed farmer?
In conclusion he said that if the com
mittee thought a landed basis the best,
if they could not accept the crop basis,let
them put it in the bill. "Do something
to relieve the farmer; don't make it a
question of tariff, but let the bill stand
on its merits,"
Will Be Allowed Beer.
Washington, May 15.—The secretary
of war has amended paragraph 324) of
the army regulations as follows: The
sale or use of ardent spirits or wines in
canteens is strictly prohibited, but any
commanding officer is authorized to per
mit light beer to be sold therein
by the drink on week days
and in a room used for no
other purpose, and when practicable
m a building apart from that in which
the canteen is located, whenever he is
satisfied that giving to the men the op
portunity of obtaining such beverages
within post limits has the effect of pre
venting them from resorting for strong
intoxicants to places without such
limits, and tends to promote temper
ance and discipline among them. The
practice of what is known as treating
must not be permitted."
A Penny Saved is Twopence Earned.
A little SOZODONT, used right along every
dwavs" 8 o hUt ,Utll! trollbU> » nrt is peasant
always. It saves years of suffering from dis
eased gums and teeth in later day" Its use is
DOST? ° f time a " d Use SOZO
THAT HACKING COUGH can lie soonicklv
sale by l' S F I |l h ' S <;ure - Wt ' *«-*?t£S For
sale bj C. F. Heinzeman, 122 North Main street.
k. ri. NTS REMEDY, by exercising a regu
lative Influence over me action of the heart and
he general circulation, will check at once
bleefing from the lungs and will eureuropsy
v J,]?. ° IW Vi s - Descriptive treatise with each
bottle; or, address Mac* Drug Co., N. Y.
The New Era,
No.O Court st„ fine wines and liquors of all kinds.
ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion
Constipation, Dizziness, Loss 'of Appetite
rn,v" W S h "? h ;~ Vitamer is a Zitive
Main street Heinzeman,] 122 North
Works, 571, 573 and 575 North Ham Street. Telephone No. 46.
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
Dress Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
NOW 13 THE TIME. DON'T DELAY. HOW CAN 1 QET A
Our reputation has been made TT"> mi T"4
In the eighteen years we have been in the *j\ji~iaj
jewelry business in Southern California.
A ELGIN * p"CH
we give you same value in 120 WEST FIRST ST., 108 ANGELES,
DIAMONDS and JEWELRY An „ tho ... .„ „ , .' .
* And they will show you how an investment of
Mail Orders Receive Special Attention one dollar a week for eight weeks will do it.
ANTI-VERMIN AND MOTH REMEDY.
Before using Above Remedy. After using Above Remedy.
is preferable to camphor, being better and cheaper and does not evaporate. Once
triedT always used. Ask your druggist or grocer for it. Address all communications to
JOSEPH MGHLEK, San Bernardino, Cal., Sole Agent for Pacific Coast.
For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main street, Los Angeles, Cal. mals-lm
SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON
WHOLESALE | . RETAIL
The Most Economical and the Best for Domestic and Steam Purposes.
Ship "Kennebec" is now discharging at San Pedro 3,400 tons of this celebrated coal.
I deal direct from the mine, and am prepared to supply my customers at the lowest market price!
Importer of S. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. Main St. Telephone 1047. a29-5m OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone 36.
PABST" BREWING CO.
Formerly Ph. Best Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wis.
This Beer is sold by the keg or in bottles. Family Trade Solicited.
Orders delivered to all parts of the city.
THE BEST TONIC.
A Concentrated Liquid Extract of Malt and Hops, free from alcohol. Invigorating and nutritious
Insures a healthy appetite. Aids digestion. Streughens the system.
manufactured by the G. T. STAMM, Sole Agent
PABST BREWING CO, of Milwaukee, Wis. For Southern California. 25 Elmira street, Los
For Sale by All Druggists. Angeles, Cal. Telephone No. 224.
JOE BAYER & (o.
Wholesale and Retail
Wine - and - Liquor - Merchants
29 NORTH MAIN ST. ± TELEPHONE 38.
QfS. . $7.00 FOR $3.50
VJIV/ JSt A SM // l Makes nfs elegant and finest finished 17.00
my \S 1/ Photos for 13.50 per dozen. We make a specialty
Cs»* y of BABIES'and CHILDREN'S PICTURES; also
family groups. We solicit comparison with
~ higher price works, and guarantee ours as good
as any $7.00 Cabinets made in the State.
Developing, printing and finishing for amateurs; also amateurs' supplies at Eastern prices
Bee our work and compare our prices. r
mars-3m Old No. 41, New No. 147 South Main St, Los Angeles, Cal.
Cancer of the Nose.
In 1875 a eorc appeared on my rose, ana
grew rapidly. As my father had cancer,*
and my nueband died of it, I became alarm
ed, and consulted my physician. 11 is treat
ment did no good, and tne sore grew larger
and worse in every way,until I had conclude
ed that I was to d°ie from its effects. I was
persuaded to take S. S. S., and a few bottlee
cured me. This was after all the doctors and
other medicines had failed. I have had no
return of the cancer.
MRS. M. T. MA BEN.
Woodbury, Hall County, Texas.
Treatise on Cancer mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Us.
IRON, STE E L_,
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc.
117 and 119 South Log Angeles Street
DR. STE I N HART'S
This great streugthening'remedy and nerve
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life a burden, Safely, Permanently and Privateiy
PRICES—I2.SO, in liquid or pill form, or five
times the quantity for $10. Address,
DR. P. BTEINHART,
Konin h 7 and 8, No. 21R14, formerly 1151.1
West First St., Log Angeles, Cal.
Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 p.m. Sundays—
10 to I.
All communications strictly confidential.
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alii ts forms 1
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Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge
unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance
CURED AT HOME. All communications
strictly confidential. All letters answered in
Send ten dollars for a package of medicine.
Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box
1,957, San Francisco, Cal.
Mention Los Angeles Herald. 07-12 m
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CINCINNATI,O.H| A. J. STONER, M. D., j
v. c. A * Decatcr. 111.
m Sold by nniggist*.
In the Circuit Court of the United
States, Ninth Circuit, Southern
District of California.
TS7ATERLOO MINING COMPANY (A COR-
T> poration), Complainant, vs. Southern Pa
cific Railroad ('onipuny (a corporation), Atlantic
and Pacific Railway Company (a corporation),
Purdy Relyea.W. S. Porter, John W. Pearson, E.
M. Railton. Henry Black, William White, John
Williams, Peter Pink, Charles Green and Rich
ard Roe. Defendants.—ln Equity.
Order directing absent defendants to appear.
It appearing to the satisfaction of the court
from the verified bill of complainant that the
defendants in the above-entitled suit are none
of them inhabitants of the southern district of
California, or are to be found within said dis
trict, and that none of them will voluntarily
appear thereto; and it further appearing that
this suit is brought to enforce a claim to and to
remove a cloud upon the title to real estate and
a cloud upon the title to mining claims within
said southern district of California*, consisting
of the land and the mining claims of the com
plainant in the above-entitled bill;
It is therefore ordered and directed that the
following named defendants, who are absent
from, are not inhabitants of, and cannot be
found in, said southern district of California,
yiz., Southern Pacific Railroad Company, which
is a. corporation, and a citizen of the State of
California, having its office and principal place
of business m the city and county of San Fran
cisco, State of California; Atlantic and Pacific
Railroad Company, a corporation duly organ
ized and existing, with the jight to sue and be
sued, plead and be impleaded, defend and be
defended, in all courts of law and equity in
the United states, under and by virtue of the
laws of the United States of America by an act
of Congress approved July 27. 1866, and hav
i ing its office and principal place of business in
and also having an office for the
transaction of its business in the city and
county of Ban Francisco, State of California;
lurdy Kclveii,.whom the complainant is in
formed and believes is a citizen of the State of
California, and a resident of the city and county
of ban Francisco, in said State; W.S.Porter,
whom the complainant is informed and be
lieves is a subject of the Queen of Great Britain,
an alien, and a resident of Melbourne, Aus
Iralia; John W. Pearson, a citizen of the State
of California, and a resident of the city of Oak
land, in the county of Alameda, in said State;
and K. M. Railton, whom the complainant is
informed and believes is a citizen of California,
2J ld . ar f e f. id £ ntol , sa| dcity of Oakland, in said!
State of California, and each of them do appear,
plead, answer, or demur, in said suit, by the
second day of June, 1890, and that this order
be served on each of said defendants, if practi
cable, wherever found, by delivering a copy
thereof, together with a copy of the bill of com
plaint, each certified by the solicitor of com
plainant to be a correct copy, at least twenty
days before said second day of June, 1890, such
service to be made by such persons as the
solicitor of complainant may choose, and to be
proved by the affidavit of the person serving the
same, and that for service of this order upon
any absent defendant or defendants upon whom
personal service thereof is not practicable, a
copy of this order, certified to be correct by the
solicitor of complainant, be published in the
Los Angeles Herald, a daily newspaper pub
lished at Los Angeles, in the state of California,
not less ithan once a week, for six consecutive
weeks, before the secoud day of June. 1890.and
it is further ordered that Inoaseany if iuch
absent defendants shall not appear, ,
answer, or demur, within the time 1 m
this order, or within such further time
court may allow, and upon proof of sr
ice and of publication of this order, and of p,
formanceof the directions herein co
this court will entertain jurisdiction <. a
suit, and will proceed to the hearing and
adjudication thereof in the same manner as if
each of said absent defendants had been served
with process within the southern district of
California, but said adjudication will, as re
gards said absent defendant or defendants who
may not appear in said suit, affect only the
property and rights, which are the subject of
sa d suit, which are under the jurisdiction of
this court. ROSS liiui
Dated March 31,1890 * 8t Judge '
ct 'i tify l he order directing
absent defendants to appear to be a correct copy
ot the original. A. H. Ricketts,
Solicitor and ( ounsel for Complainant
CERTIFICATE OF PARTNERSHIP.
KITE CERTIFY THAT WE CONSTITUTE A
partnership transacting business in the
City and County of Los Angeles, in this State.
Its principal place of business is Los Angeles
California. Its name is Ganahl Lumber Co
The full names and respective places of'resi
dence of all its members are signed hereto
Dated Los Angeles, Cal.. April 23rd, 1890
C. GANAHL, isealj
Los Angeles, Cal.
F. J. GANAHL, Meal
FIDEL GANAHL. [Seal]
Los Angeles, Cal.
State of California, )
County of Los Angeles. ( ss -
On this 23rd day of April, in the year one
thousand eight hundred and ninety, before me,
N. Lindenfeld, a Notary Public, in and for the
County of Los Angeles, personally appeared C.
Ganahl, P. J. Ganahl and Fidel Ganahf, known
to me to be the persons whose names are sub
scribed to and who executed the within instru
ment, and they acknowledged to me that they
executed the same. '
In witness whereof, hay( hereunto set my
hand and affixed my n< a! sal, at my office
in the County of Los \ntreles o 4«lid™
in this certificate first a I,■ f y yeM
[Notarial Seal] rt. LINDi INFELD,
ap26-sa-5t , ury public