Newspaper Page Text
TO BE SIGNED.
Tlie Dependent Pension Bill
Goes to the President.
The Conference Report Adopted
by the Senate.
The Measure Antagonized by South
ern Senators Only.
Ninety Per Cent, of the Union Soldiers
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Washington, June 23. —The senate
has agreed to the conference report on
the dependent pension bill, and the bill
now goes to the president.
Washington, June 23. —1n the senate
today Ingalls offered a resolution (agreed
to) instructing the committee en priv
ileges and elections to inquire as to the
date when, under the law and pre
cedents, the salaries of senators from
Montana, Washington and North and
South Dakota began.
The senate resumed consideration of
the agricultural college aid bill.
Morrill offered a substitute for the
various amendments pending Saturday,
as to the division of the funds between
colored and white schools.
The conference report on the depen
dent pension bill was taken up and Berry
epoke against it.
The practical effect of it would be,
Berry said, to put 90 per cent, of the
union soldiers on the pension roll, and
no northern senator or representa
tive dared stand up in opposition to the
pension bill. The northern Dem
ocrats and northern Republicans
contended with each other as
to which will go the farthest
to satisfy these demands. If any south
ern senator or representative dared
oppose the pension bill, he was told on
one side that he would injure the party,
and on the other he was denounced as a
traitor who had no right to announce
any opinion on the subject of pensions.
Gorman also opposed the conference
report. He said the expenditure under
the bill aggregated $78,073,054, and this
added to .$115,000,000 under the existing
law, would leave the treasury bankrupt
Davis, chairman of the committee,
said Berry had heen a consistent oppo
nent of pension legislation for the bene
fit of union soldiers, and what he said
today was on a direct line with what he
said on other occasions. Davis denied
the correctness of Gorman's figures, and
said the expenditures under the bill
would be about forty million dollars.
He denied that the bill was a service
pension bill, and asserted that it was a
disability bill pure and simple.
Gorman said if tlie bill became a law
there would be a deficit of $100,000,000
in 1892, and even if it did not become a
law there would be a deficit of $40,000,
--000. He called attention to what a Re
publican leader (Mr. Blame), "the
greatest leader that party had in his
day and generation," had said as to tlie
extravagance of appropriations and un
thoughtful and unwise legislation in the
matter of revenue. He complimented
Davis for the courage with which he had
stemmed the tide of demagogues and
claim agents and prevented the report
ing of a bill that would have coat $150,
--000,000 a year.
Ingalls advocated the conference re
port. This was an obligation just as
sacred as that under which the soldiers
were paid. And yet the senate was
asked to postpone it; to higgle and hag
gle about it. For himself, he was in
favor of removal of the limitation in the
act, granting arrears pensions. He did
not care whether it cost $100,000,000 or
a billion dollars.
Vest spoke of the monstrous abuses
that had grown up under the pension
system, and declared the belief that the
pending bill was being pressed for per
sonal and political motives. He as
serted that the pension list was unduly
swollen in Indiana, because it was a
pivotal state and its vote necessary to
elect a president. And he prophesied
that the people of the United States
would revolt against the pension system
and its abuses.
Turpie said he had not heard of any
charity in Indiana in the administration
of the pension bureau, and he was not
prepared to say that political bias had
anything to do with the granting or re
fusing of pensions.
Hale expressed the hope that the sol
diers would not get the idea from what
had been said today that the senate was
favorable to the payment of arrears pen
sions or to the equalization of bounties
or the payment of the difference between
paper money and gold. He thought al
together too much was said about what
the nation owed the soldiers. The
prominent feeling in his state was
that the needy soldier should not
suffer, but that nothing should
be wasted on a man who
did not need a pension for support. The
true soldier did not want money wasted.
They want their suffering comrades
aided, and they want the glory of having
fought for their country without respect
to money considerations.
Finally the discussion closed and a
vote was taken. The conference report
was agreed to, yeas 84, nays 18.
A conference was ordered on the forti
fication bill, and Dawes, Plumb and
Gorman were appointed conferees on
the part of the senate.
After executive session the senate ad
Washington, June 23.—The house
went into committee of the whole on
District of Columbia business. The
committee rose without final action on
district bills. Tbe conferees on the gen
eral pension appropriation bill failed to
agree. The house insisted upon dis
agreement to the senate amendments
Naval Appropriations Agreed Upon.
Washington, June 23.—The conferees
on the naval appropriation bill have
agreed upon a report. The senate
amendment was adopted appropriating
$15,000 for completing the repairs to the
sectional dry dock at Mare-island navy
yard. The senate recedes from its
amendment abolishing the office of
assistant quartermaster at Washington
and establishing one at San Francisco.
The house conferees agreed to the
amendment authorizing the president to
appoint a commission to select a suitable
Bite on the Pacific coast for a dry dock,
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1890.
and the senate agreed to the appoint
ment of a similar commission to select a
site for one on the shore of the Gulf of
Mexico. The appropriation for extra
tools for the JMare-island navy yard is
The Strike Virtually Knded at Denver.
New Strikes at the Bast.
Denver, June 23.—The laboring men's
strike which has been in force here for
some time past, is virtually at an end.
Nearly fifteen hundred carpenters who
ten days ago went out in support of the
striking mill machine and bench men,
returned to work this morning. Quite a
number of original strikers returned to
work in mills that acceded to their de
mands at the outset of the trouble. The
men who returned today to work will
contribute support to the strikers, and
all lumber from mills refusing to grant
the terms of the strikers will be boy
Yonkers, N. V., June 23. —One thous
and employees of the Patroonei Co. silk
mills struck this morning against reduc
tions of wages.
Worcester, Mass., June 23.—The car
penters of this city struck this morning.
They demand nine hours a day, eight
hours on Saturday. Six hundred men
Sheepshead Bay Races.
Shekpshbad Bay, June 23.—Five and
a half furlongs—Fides won, Blue Rock
second, Fordham third; time, 1 :08 1-5.
Five and a half furlongs—Bermuda
won, Intrigue second, Equity third;
time, 1:10 3-5.
Dandelion stakes, one mile—Reclare
won, Major Daly second, Druidess third;
time, 1:44 3-5.
Mile—Defaulter won, Tanner second,
Ban Clerche third; time, 1:43 2-5.
Mile and fourth—Castaway won,
Prather second, Tristan third; time,
Mile and sixteenth—Rover won, Tat
tler second, Cast Steel third; time,
Washington Park Kaces.
Chicago, June 23. —Five furlongs—
Mabelle won, J. J. second, Barr Cooper
third; time 50%.
Mile, all ages—Duke won, Hornpipe
second, Vattell third; time 1:45%.
Mile and a half—Los Angeles won,
Jubilee second, Brandolette third ; time
Three-year-olds, mile and a sixteenth
—Crawfish won, Mora won, Flyaway
third ; time 1:55.
Mile and a furlong—Wary won, Spo
kane second, Redlight third; time 2:00.
A New Test Oath.
Washington, June 23.—Tlie senate
committee on territories has determined
to report Cullom's bill for a new test
oath in Utah, in place of the one in the
Edmunds-Tucker act, with the recom
mendation that it be indefinitely post
poned. In its stead the committee will
adapt the bill recently reported to the
senate to insure the purity of elections
in Arizona, to the necessities of the case
in Utah. That bill contains an oath
similar to the Idaho test oath, which has
been sustained by the supreme court.
Homestead Bill Heported.
Washington, June 23. — Senator
Plumb has reported a bill providing that
all persons who settled between August,
1887, and January, 1889, on any im
proved lands in the so-called second in
demnity belt of the Northern Pacific
Railroad Company grant, under the
homestead and pre-emption lawe of tlip
United States, may transfer their en
tries from this tract to any other gov
ernment land subject to entry under the
homestead laws they may select.
Washington, June 23. — Confirma
tions: William Newell, of Washington,
consul at Managua.
Registers of land office—G. G. Mills,
Olympia, Washington; C. Lawrence,
Receivers of public moneys—Charles
M. Ogden, Seattle, Washington; W. H.
Bush, Olympia, Washington; F. M. Dal
lam, Waterville, Washington.
Small Boys Killed.
Pasadena, June 23.—The 3-year-old
son of J. J. Casta, of North Pasadena,
was thrown from a wagon yesterday.
Tlie wheel ran over his head, killing
San Francisco, June 23.—John Brun
jeo, aged 3 years, was run over by a
truck driven by John Palmer this after
noon and killed. Palmer was arrested
for manslaughter, but was released on
liis own recognizance.
Fatal Boiler Explosion.
New York, June 23. —The tug Alyoe
Crane exploded her boiler while lying at
the dock this morning, causing a com
plete wreck. Captain Oscar W. Squires
and crew of four men were all killed. A
scow lying alongside was sunk, and it is
supposed the watchman went down with
her. The explosion is supposed to have
been the result of a defect in the boiler.
A Dishonest Purchasing Agent.
Omaha, June 23.—The attorney of the
Union Pacific has created a sensation by
filing a petition in the federal court
against C. H. McKison, late general
purchasing agent, for $00,000, alleged to
have been stolen through fraudulent
purchases of lumber. All his property
has been attached. McKison leit for
the east last week.
Railroad Men's Cases.
Chicago, June 23. —The case of the
Michigan Central railroad officials in the
United States court for violation of the
interstate commerce law closed this af
ternoon. Judge Blodgett discharged
General Freight Agent McKay. The
cases of Nicholas and Somers were taken
Traveling Men Assembling.
Denver, June 23.—A bout 300 delegates
from all points of the union to the
eighth national convention of the Trav
elers' Protective Association which con
venes here tomorrow, have arrived. By
tomorrow morning it is expected that at
least (500 will have arrived.
To Consider the Silver Bill.
Washington, June 23.—Chairman
Conger says he will call the committee
on coinage, weights and measures to
gether tomorrow or Wednesday to con
sider the silver bill.
Fire In a Penitentiary.
New York, June 23. —Fire in the
Kings county penitentiary, this morn
ing, did $50,000 damage. The four hun
dred convicts were inarched to their
cells in good order and locked up.
Reading, Pa., June 23. —Part of a pas
senger train on the Reading road was
derailed this morning. The engineer
and fireman were killed, and three other
trainmen slightly hurt.
Queen Esther Tuesday night.
Use "German Family" soap.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,
The Snowy Sentinel of the
The Story of the Disappeared
No Volcanic Action Apparent as at
Other Pacific Coast News—A Sensational
Suicide at San Bernardino—Fires,
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Sacramento, June 23.— W. A. Lawson,
editor of the Marysville Appeal, who
bad been visiting along the upper Bac
ramento and Cloud rivers, returned
yesterday. In reply to a question he
said the people at Sisson at the base of
Mt. Shasta, did not credit the story that
one of the Deaks of the mountain had
disappeared. Mr. Lawson had been up
on the mountains and could see no
change in the appearance of the great
snow-capped sentinel of the north. He
also said that the story that smoke and
vapor had been seen issuing from the
mountain indicating that the volcano
was in a state of activity, was false.
Will Transfer to San Jose.
San Jose, June 23.—The Herald states
that the Stockton baseball club will be
transferred to San Jose. Coughlin and
Sharpe, of Stockton, were in San Jose
last week and made the proposition, if
suitable grounds could be secured. J.
H. Henry, of the electric railroad, ac
cepted the proposition, and is now
attempting to secure grounds on Ala
meda street. The business men gen
erally will assist, meeting all require
ments for the transfer. It is stated that
$1,500 in addition to the grounds is re
quired for the transfer of the franchise.
A Big Mortgage Executed.
San Francisco, June 23. —A mortgage
for $1,000,000 has been executed in favor
of the California Title Insurance and
Trust Company of San Fraucisco, by the
Consolidated Piedmont Cable Company,
of Oakland, covering its entire plant, in
cluding roadbed and franchise, to secure
a new issue of bonds. The original
bonds of the Piedmont Cable Company
will be retired and a new issue substi
tuted. The purpose of the new issue is
to raise funds for the construction of a
cable on Fourteenth street, and a line to
Mountain View cemetery.
A Steamer Wreck.
Victoria, B. C, June 23.—The ship
Boathas has arrived at Departure bay
with news that the Canadian Pacific
Navigation Company's steamer Sardonyx
is a complete wreck off the Queen Char
lotte islands. Only the most meager
details are obtainable, but it is said no
lives were lost. It is supposed the
steamship was wrecked in a storm on
Tuesday last. The Sardonyx was in
sured for $40,000. She was recently re
paired at a cost of $10,000, owing to dam
ages received from striking a rock in
Misfortunes Lead to Suicide.
San Bernakdino, June '£■>. —This after
noon Ben Braunhart, a brother of Hon.
Sain Braunhart, committed suicide by
cutting his throat from ear to ear. The
deceased was arrested last night on the
charge of insanity and taken to the
county hospital, where he committed
tlie deed. His wife left him about a
month ago, and now lives in Sacra
mento, lie had met with many busi
ness losses during the last year.
A Hunter Shot.
Uriah,Cal., June 23. —James Holman,
who lives at Willits, twenty-five miles
north of here, while out hunting yester
day morning fatally shot himself. He
and a companion, (ieorge Longland.were
hunting deer. Holman was pulling his
gun into the wagon after him, when it
was discharged, the ball striking him in
the abdomen. lie lived about two
hours. He leaves a wife and two chil
An Embezzler Arrested,
Victoria, B. C, June 23.—C. C. Ho
gan, a young San Francisco collecting
agent who has been here for the past
six weeks, was arrested yesterday, ac
cused of embezzling several thousand
dollars, principally from the Nitrate
Powder Company. He will be extradited
today and returned to the chief of police
of San Francisco.
A Fatal Quarrel.
Healdbbubo, Cal., June 23.—Thomas
Miles, of Dry Creek, and Joseph Whit
lock, of this city, quarreled last evening,
when Whitlock struck Miles over the
head with a fence picket, fracturing his
skull and resulting in other injuries
that it is claimed will prove fatal. The
quarrel was the result of an old feud.
Ground Under the Wheels.
Portland, Ore., June 23. —William
O'Neil, a section hand on the Union Pa
cific,was run over Saturday by an engine
six miles below Pendleton. His head
was cut off and his body badly mangled.
James Greer was struck by an engine
and instantly killed on the mountain
near Wilbur station, Saturday.
Tampered with the Wires.
San Francisco, June 23.—Wm. Fallon,
well known in sporting circles, and J.
W. Nagle, formerly an operator in the
Western Union Telegraph Company, has
been arrested, charged with tampering
with the wires over which the results of
eastern races had been received.
Hny Hani Bura«d<
SidwoodCrrv, Cal., Jon 2;;. \Y
Brittan's barn, north of town, contain
ing one hundred tons oi hay, burned
this afternooh The hny, owned by Mc-
Lellan Pros., is a total loss. It was
valued at $1,300. No insurance. The
barn was built thirty years ago.
A Hostelry Burned.
Grass Valley, June 23. —Yesterday
morning tbe Hudson house, in Pleasant
valley, ten miles west of here, was
burned. It was a well-known hostelry,
located on the Marysville and North San
Juan road. Loss, about $1,000; insur
Fire at Sun Iternurdino.
San Bernardino, June 23.—Fire broke
out this afternoon in Armory hall, and
for a time the whole block was threat
ened. The firemen did good work, and
$200 will cover all the loss.
Large Colliery Afire,
Mount Carmel, Pa , June 23.—The
largest colliery in Ohio is on fire; there
are hopes of subduing the fiamea.
Use Siddall's Yeast Cakes.
Star of Bethlehem.
Evening Star lodge No. 2 of the Star
of Bethlehem, at its regular meeting last
evening elected the following officers:
Deputy for Southern California, (ap
pointment) Walter T. Harris; com
mander, Dr. C. W. Bryson, vice-com
mander, Jehn W. Vaughn; scribe,
Joseph Wannop; treasurer, Henry M.
Lee; marshal, T. P. Hill; chaplain, A.
B. Drake ; inside sentinel, W. H. Tripp ;
outside sentinel, M. Ellis; trustee, Dex
Paints, Oils and Glass,
Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews.
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) cured my little
boy of hereditary scrofula, which broke out
all orer his face. Fer a year he had suffered,
a»s I had given up all hopes of his recovery,
when atb-ngth I decided to use S. S. S. Af
ter using a tew bottles he was entirely cured.
Not a symptom now remains of the disease.
This was three years ago.
MRS. T. L. MATHERS, Mathersville, Miss.
In the early part of last year I had a vio
lent attack of rheumatism, from which I
was confined to my bed for over three months
and at times was unable to turn myself in
bed, or even raise the cover. A nurse had to
be in constant attendance day and night. I
was so feeble that what little nourishment I
took had to be given me with a spoon. Af
ter calling in the best local physicians, and
trying all other medicines without receiving
any benefit, I was induced by friends to try
Swift's Specific (8. S. S.) I discontinued all
other medicines, and took a course of S. S. S,
thirteen small bottles, which affected a com
plete and permanent cure.
L. C. BASSET, El Dorado, Kansas.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mail
edfree. SWTET SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta,Ga.
EVERY Cojntmg Room.
LV'RY Carriage Owner
EVERY Bo;J y a '°le to hold a brush
Jls I KfiON
mix 3-iviN old 4 new Furniture TarnUh
Z\'il •Til TINWARE ° CH "'* W * Rt at **•
-«!nb« ü b "°c time -
WOLFF & RANDOLPH, Philadelphia.
Auk in Drug, Paint and Bouse FurnUhiny Store*.
Perfeotly Weill •
Vrmion, Dubuque Co., It., Sept., 18*9
Hiss R*. Finnigan writes: My mother and sister
used Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic for neuralgia.
They are both perfectly vol! now and never tired
praiaing the Tonic.
Several Cases Cured.
Pittsbobo, Pa., May, 1889.
Tbe wellknown Rev. Pastor A. J. Z., who will
readily give his name on request, writes us: An
orphan under my care suffered from epilepsy for
four years, which had advanced very far, bnt
three bottles of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic
oured him entirely.
Another boy suffered from cramps In inch a
degree, that he became violent at times and en
dangered his own life. Treatment in several
hospitals by competent physicians gave only
temporary relief, but after using several bottles
of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic he was cured en
tirely, and has been well and healthy ever since.
Our Pamphlet for sufferers of nervous di
seases will be sent free to any address, and
poor patients can also obtain this medicine
Iree ot charge from us.
This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend
Pastor Koenig, of Fort Wayne, Ind., for the past
ten years, and is now prepared under his direc
tion by the
KOENIO MEDICINE CO.,
SO Wtlt Uidiion, COf. Clinton St., CHICAGO, ILL.
SOLD BY DRUCCISTS.
Price $1 per Bottle. 6 Boulen for 35.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
222 North Main street, - - Los Angeles, Cal.
The Celebrated French Sure,
v. Is Sold on a
W'SSTw GUARANTEE Bs^
Ok Jn to cure any form [Xj J?
l|K JZj of nervous disease f/
or any disorder of V_ sA
jfeX the generative or-
/ gans of either sew ' >
whether arising /'/ ,J •/ '
> fromtheexoessive/ iO*w>"
BEFORE use of Stimulants, AFTER
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscre
tion, overindulgence, dkO ,SUCO as Loss of Brain
Power, Wakefulness, Hearing clown Tains in the
Back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria, Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Leucorrhuea, Diz
ziness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tency, which if neglcctedoftcnlead to premature
old age and Insanity. Price $1,00 a box, 6 boxes
for 15.00. Sent, by mail on receipt of price.
A WRIT a EN GUARANTEE is given for
Over;- f.>.ot> order received, to refund the money if
a Permanent cure is not effected. We have
thousandsof testimonials from oldnud young, of
both sexes, who have been permanently cured by
the use of APHBSDITINB. Circular free. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
H. M. SALE & SON, 330 South Spring St.
JOHN A. OFF, N. E. Cor. Fourth and
•'By n tho-nigh 1 ■ >f the natural
laws which govern tho operation* of digestion
and nutrition, and Dj i carei • application of
bUe frhe properties ol well selected Cocoa, Mr,
Epos haj provided our 1 ■ - tables with a
dellca fly (ti 'in 1 hevorage which may save us
many heavy doctor 1 ! bills it Is by the judi
cious use ot such articles of diet that a eonstitu
tion may be gradually built up until strong
enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hun
dreds of subtile maladies are Boating around us
ready to attack wherever there is a weak point.
We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping
ourselves well fotilled with pure blood and a
properly nourished frame."—Civil Service Ga
zette. Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, labeled
JAMES EPFS & CO., Homoeopathic Chem
ists. London, England.
Prescription Of a physician who
RgSFQI has had a life long experience in
■HSBft treating female diseases. Is used
monthly with perfect success by
JR; gr> over 10,000 ladies. Pleasant, safe,
_J3 effectual. Ladies ask your drug-
gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and
fIHHL take no substitute, or inclose post-
for sealed particulars. Sold by
•»WV''*V N aU druggists, $1 per box. Address
THE EUREKA CHEMICAL, CO., Detroit, Mich.
FOB SALK BY
H. W. ELLIS & CO., DKUOQIBT9,
Sole Agents, 113 3. Spring St. jl2-ly
MTJLLKN, BLUETT ft CO.
WHY NOT AVAIL YOURSELVES OF
While you can get them. Remember we have over
300 Children's Suits
AGES 4 TO 9 YEARS ON SALE AT
2o7eTcent. discount. ~~
MULLEN, BLUETT I CO
Northwest Corner Spring and First Streets.
NOW 18 THE TIME. DON'T DELAY. HOW CAN 1 QE " r A
Our reputation has been made! CJOT TT) OOT Tl
tne eighteen years we have been in the +3\Ji~ixJ uvlu
jewelry business in Southern California.
£t ELGIN * pTCH
I WARRAN TE D WORT H
we give voc same value in 120 WEST FIRST ST., LOS ASSELKB,
DIAMONDS and JEWELRY . ... . „ .
And they will show you how an investment of
Mail Orders Receive Special Attention one dollar a week for eight weeks will do it.
| SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON
WHOLESALE O l _J RETAIL
The Host Economical and the Best for Domestle and Steam Purposes.
Ships Oregon and Carleton are now discharging at San Pedro 3,400 tons of this celebrated coal
I deal direct from tbe 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. m29-4m OFFICE, 130 W. Second St. Telephone 38
ONLY HEALTH RESORT IN LOS ANGELES COUNTY.
SANTA FE SPRINGS HOTEL,
( Formerly FULTON WELLS.;
LOS ANGELES COUNTY, CALIFORNIA.
HOT IRON SULPHUR BATHS.
These waters are noted for the permanent cure of the following diseases: Rheumatism. Catarrh
Asthma, Bronchitis, Dyspepsia, Liver and all Kidney Complaints, Nervousness, etc The Hotel
and Sanitarium is situated in the center of a 9-acre plat, laid out in flow er gardens and orange
groves. Views of mountains and valleys unsurpassed. RATES, $2 per day; special rates by the
ma2s lm ELLIS POWELL, Proprietor
I GANAHL LUMBER COMPANY]
Main Office and Yard, First and Alameda Sts.
Carry the most complete stock of seasoned REDWOOD, PINE, LATHS, SHINGLES,
etc,, etc. We have also opened our
With an assorted stock of seasoned
Oak, Ash, Cherry, Maple, Poplar, Elm, Walnut, Cabinet Woods,
Mahogany, Spruce, Hickory, Etc., Etc. jel6-3m
PHILADELPHIA ICE CREAM FACTORY,
TELEPHONE NO. 303.
Lenion, Pineapple and Orange Ices. Pistache, Tutti Frutti Ice Cream. Sweet Cream for
sale for Charlotte Russe. jel4-lm
S. H. BUTTERFIELD, A ll^Sr
-315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
CABINETS, S3 PER DOZEN.
CARGO CEMENT. 1
Ex ship "Whinlatter," now discharging 7,600 barrels cement, "Knight Bo vena ft Sturges's"
brand. FOR SALE AT A VERY LOW PRICE. oiurg™
LOS ANGELES STORAGE, COMMISSION AND LUMBER COMPANY,
.0. BOX NO. 87. TELEPHONE 109. Je32-lm LOS ANGELES, CAL.