Newspaper Page Text
FUN IN THE HOUSE. Another Tilt "Between Hoar and Morse. Consideration of the New Rules Continued. Important Bills Incubating in House Committees. Senator Palmer Introdnces His?9enator lal Election BUl—Senator Stewart's Free Coinage Bill Doomed. Associated Press Dispatches. Washington. Feb. 2, —Tbe house was amused again this morning by another tilt between Morse and Hoar of Massa chusetts, the remnants of yesterday's get-to. Hoar, though a Democrat, is a eon of the distinguished Attorney Hoar of Grant's administration, and a nephew of Senator Hoar. That a member of each a distinguished Republican family should be a Democrat is an offense which, Hoar insists, has never been quite forgiven by the leading Republi cans, and is the cause of the political assaults upon him. Morse this morn ing arose to a question of privilege and Tebuked Hoar for presuming yesterday to recall from the public printer the record of the manuscript of a speech previously made by Morse. In a sarcastic manner he rather severely scored his young colleague. At the conclusion of hie remarks, Hoar arose and said: "1 think, Mr. Speaker, that the gentleman from Massachusetts has been advertised enough." With that Hoar took bis Beat, and the Democrats loudly ap plauded his brief retort. "To which gentleman from Massa chusetts doyou refer ?" asked Buchanan, and tbe controversy ended for a time in another roar of laughter. CONSIDERATION op rules resumed. Consideration of the rules was re sumed this morning. Burrows's amend ment, giving the speaker the right to count a quorum, was rejected, the de mand for' the yeas and nays having been withdrawn. Reed offered an amendment provid ing that whenever a quorum fails to vote on any question, there shall be a call of the house, and the yeas and nays shall at the same time be ordered. As each member answers to his name he ■ball vote on the yeas and nays. Reed stated that the amendment was similar to the one offered by John Randolph Tucker some years ago. McMillin opposed the amendment, and inveighed against the action of the last congress in locking the doors during tbe call of the house. Mills, of Texas, said it showed the ad herence of the Democratic party to free dom that so great a man as Tucker could not induce it to depart from the fundamental principles of representa tive government. He was a Democrat (applause); he went back to tbe fundamental principles of representa tive government. What was the funda mental truth which underlay the whole system of government? That it was a government not of force, but of consent. [Applause.] Its power came from tbe will of the people. Were the people to be compelled to vote? Congress had the same power to do that aa to compel their representatives to vote. Reed desired to divest the vote of all partisan character, and as he was pro posing a Democratic amendment, sup ported by first-rate Democratic author ity, he was sure the house would not allow itself to be lashed into a state of mind. "This house ia Democratic, 3to 1, and instead of getting into a fight, it should consider rules looking calmly to the good and interest of the country." Reed then quoted from remarks made by Springer and Blackburn, in favor of the Tucker amendment when it was first offered. Springer in retort, quoted against Reed hie utterances upon that occasion in opposition to the amendment. Boatner offered an amendment strik ing out all that part of the rules giving permission to legislate on appropriation bills, when in the interest of retrench ment in expenditures. He said he did this in order to test the sense of the house. Holman, of Indiana, sustained the provision and was replied to by Ding ley, of Maine, who predicted that it the proposition was incorporated in the rules, October would find the house still in session. Pending action, the house adjourned. SPRINGER'S FREE WOOL BILL. The Springer free wool bill waa under consideration today by tbe Democratic Majority of the ways and means com mittee. No conclusion was reached. The discussion was entirely harmo nious, but there was some difference of opinion as to the features of the new measure, and arguments in support of these differences took up the time. There has been some discussion of the proposition to fix the rate of woolen manufactures on a sliding scale like that proposed in the McKinley bill, rather than at a uniform rate. The committee trill, however, before it reaches any conclusion an to whether the rate shall be lower than at present, and whether it shall be uniform or varying, obtain additional information bearing on the question in all its phases. For this reason it is yet undetermined whether or not tbe wool bill will be the first tariff bill reported from the com mittee. Should the other bills, which *re of less complication, such as those relating to binding twine and free lum ber, be ready for action by the commit tee, it may be decided to report first some bill of a simpler nature than the wool bill, and give additional time to the preparation of this measure. The 'whole question is still open. SKNATK PROCEEDINGS. Tooi4e«i Refutes a Slander—Stewart's Silver Bill Doomed. Washington, Feb. 2. —In the senate today many memorials were presented daring the morning hour for closing the Columbian exposition on Sundays. Mitchell, from the committee on priv ileges and elections, made a report in the case of the Claggett-Duboie contest for a seat in the senate from Idaho, de claring that Dubois was entitled to the seat. Mitchell asked that the report wad resolution lie on tbe table, and gave notice that he would call it up at an •early day. Vance gave notice of a minority re port, which he stated would be present • ed day after tomorrow. Palmer introduced a joint resolution THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING FEBRUARY 3, 1892. to amend the constitution so as to have United States senators elected by popu lar vote, and gave notice that he would at some convenient occasion address the senate on the subject. VOORHEES REFUTES A SLANDER. Voorheee, rising to a question of per sonal privilege, sent to the clerk's desk and had read a Washington dispatch to the Philadelphia Press, with the head ing: "Senate Wasting Time in Obedi ance to Senatorial Courtesy—Voorbees Fails to Sustain His Charges— His Scheme to Defeat Judge Woods' Nomi nation not Supported by the Republicans He Had Counted Upon." The dispatch went on to say that the senate judiciary committee had wasted another session out of "senatorial courtesy" to Senator Voorhees; that the attempt of Senator Voorhees to form a coalition with the Re publicans was a flat failure; that some of the Republicans, like Quay, Cameron and Higgins, were opposed to Dallas of Pennsylvania, and Voorhees proposed that "if these disgruntled Republicans would induce enough of their party to aid the Democrats to defeat Judge Woods, the Democrats would recipro cate and aid in the defeat of Dallas." The dispatch ends with the statement that the plan would not work, and that it is reasonably certain that all the nom inations will be confirmed next Monday without a dissenting vote among the Republicans. Voorhees said a grosser lie than the alleged plan it would be hardly possible for his satanic majesty to conceive". Bad as he thought of the appointment of Woods, he would feel himself disgraced beyond redemption if he received—let alone made—a suggestion to defeat an honest and competent man like Judge Dallas, for the sake of getting clear of the appointment of a man like Woods. Senators Cameron, Quay and Higgins said there was no truth in the story, and tbe matter ended. THE PRINTING BILL DISCUSSED, The printing bill was taken up, dis cussed for over two hours and went over without final action. On motion of Teller, the house bill to define and punish blackmailing, which was repotted last week, was taken from the calendar and recommitted to the judiciary committee, Teller making a remark to the effect that it had been reported through mistake. After a brief executive session the eenate adjourned. STEWART'S FREE COINAGE BILL DOOMED. The senate committee on finance to day decided that next Tuesday, Stew art's free coinage bill shall be reported to tbe senate. There is tittle doubt as to the nature of the report, for the dis cussion this morning showed that two Democratic eenators would probably join with the Republican majority in recommending adverse action upon the bill. THE SILVER QUESTION. DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS TO CONSIDER IT ABANDONED. Congressman Harter Holds That Demo cratic Sentiment Is Set Dead Against Free Coinage—Bland Believes That the Facts Are Just the Reverse. Washington, Feb. 2.—The Democratic caucus which was to have been called for Friday evening next, to consider the silver question, has been abandoned, for tbe present at least. Harter of Ohio, who was the leading spirit in circulating the call, said today : "I decided not to push the caucus, for the reason that Democratic opinion is changing very rapidly, not only upon the wisdom of passing a silver bill, but upon the merits of the question. While last Thursday nine out of ten men would have predicted that a sil ver bill would pass the house today, I venture the opinion that no bill providing for free and unlimited coinage of Bilver, will pass this session. The most earnest of the free silver peo ple recognize the fact that a free silver plank in the platform would break the party in two, aud that we would have to say good bye to New England, to the middle states, and such states as Wis consin, Illinois, lowa and Michigan. The leading German papers in the country have served notice on us that the German vote will leave us in a body ! on that issue, and go to the Re publicans. We expect to sweep the whole country if the fight is made on the tariff issue, but it will be twrd to gather seventy-live men in the house who would go upon record as be lieving a Democrat can be elected presi dent in '92 upon a platform which would give the citizens of Colorado one hundred cents' worth of property or the services of every body else in the land, for what is suppoeed to coat them luzh than 14% cents." Bland, in an interview, later, said in part: ''Harter his ascertained to his satisfaction that the Democratic party cannot be bulldozed by the national bankers or money power of this county. Instead of there being a change against a free coinage bill, the changes are all the other way. The party says now if we do not pass a free silver bill we will Btultify ourselves and our record in the last congress. This house will pass a free coinage bill, and the country can rest assured of it. If the Democrats again act the part of du plicity on this question, and permit the Republicans again to step in front of them, they will lose not only the presi dency, but, beyond all question, the house of representatives." REDONDO. The Bteamer Corona arrived here yes terday morning. Quite a number of persons from Los Angeles took passage for the north. Fishing for the last few days has been good and the fishermen have shipped Beveral hundred pounds to Los Angeles. A hop is contemplated for Saturday evening at the Redondo hotel. Dr. and Mrs. G. F. Bugbee, of Los Angeles, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Prussia at Redondo hotel yesterday. Mr. B. Beamer of the Santa Fe rail way, spent the day by the sea. C. H. Goodman, of Pasadena, is reg istered at the Redondo. Mies Fisher, of Toronto, Canada, and Mies Gross, of Los Angeles, are late arrivals at the big hotel. Yesterday's arrivals at tb.B Redondo hotel include: Mrs. B. G. Smith, Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bentmore, Chicago; A. G. Barnett, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Chas. A. Jamesson, St. Louis. B. Do you want help f If so, insert an ad on our classified page. LEFT TO HER FATE. The Eider's Crew Forced to Abandon Her. All Safely Taken Off the Dis abled Ship. , The Vessel Lying In a Very Danger ous Position. She Sustains a Terrible Battering From Waves and Kocks —Her Total Loss Believed to Be Inevitable. Associated Press Dispatcher. London, Feb. 2. —A gale set in last night causing a heavy sea to run in the channel, which added to the dangerous position of the steamer Eider on Ather field ledge. The place is exposed to the full force of the wind and sea and ia one of the most perilous points in tbe chan nel. The wind continued to freshen throughout the night. The position of the Eider grew worse and worse. She pounded quite hard upon the rocks, but the crew staid by her. The stern sunk further, lifting tbe bows higher. Should she slide off the ledge she will surely go to the bottom. Marine men think she will almost surely be lost. Captain Heinecke signalled that the leak was gaining rapidly on the pumps. At 11 a.m. the position of the Eider became most critical. The tide was riging, and as it approached the flood the water poured into the steamer. The afterhold becoming full, pulled the stern down, leaving the forehold per fectly dry. The sea was at the quarter decks, and it looked as though she would slide off at any moment.. Tbe pumps on the Eider were kept working at their full capacity all night, but the sea kept slowly gaining, the water pouting through a hole in her side where the rocks had torn the iron plates. Life boats were immediately sent out, and after a dangerous passage everybody was landed in safety. A few bags of mail and 277 passengers were taken to Southamp ton, where all destined for Bremen will be transferred to the steamer Havel, which was expected to arrive at South ampton this afternoon. All the passen gers concur in denying the sensational report that a panic prevailed when the steamer struck or afterward. A dispatch from Atherfield at 7 o'clock this evening stated that the life boats, after exceedingly perilous voyages, suc ceeded in bringing everybody from the ship to the shore in safety. As the tide went down the storm increased in vio lence. A dispatch from Atherfield timed 8:40 p. m., stated that the storm had greatly increased in severity, and that the life boats were launched and are battling their way through the heavy seas in the direction of the steamer to save the members of the ship's company that are still aboard the vessel, and whose position had become very precarious, owing to the increased severity of the gale. The North German Lloyd steamer Havel, to which the agcntß of the com pany at Southampton intend to transfer all the passengers of the Eider bound for Bremen, was signaled off the Scilly islands this afternoon. The Eider has showed through the terrible pounding she has received that there was nothing faulty in herconstruc tion. Hour after hour today she stood a battering from the sea and rocks, that in the case of a weaker vessel would long before have torn her to pieces. At the time the life boats set out this afternoon to rescue the remainder of the crew remaining on the steamer, the storm had gained a terrible violence. The life boat crew at Atherfield had a tremendous struggle to get their craft beyond the breakers that were piling high upon the shore, and even even after they got past the breakers they had a difficult task. Their course was directly in the eye of the wind, and there was now blowing a hurricane, but slowly but surely the boat forged ahead. Sometimes she would appear on the crest of a high sea and then disappear in the trough, and thus it continued until she got under tbe lee of the Eider. A line was taken from the steamer and dropped alongside. She took on board as many of the crew as she could safely carry, and headed for the shore. The boats of Brightstone and Lewis had similar experiences. SALISBURY ON THE STUMP. He Criticise! the liberal Programme* in a Speech at Exeter. London. Feb. 2.—Lord Salisbury today spoke at Exeter, where he met with an ovation from the Devonshire Conserva tives. He criticiees the Liberal pro gramme as obscure, indefinite and full of empty promises. The Radicals were especially ready to assure the voters that they could obtain measures at the expense of their neighborhood and the eighth commandment. The Liberals appeared to rely on the crea tion of parieh councils as a means to improve the condition of the laborers, by adding interest to the villages. The evil arising from multiplied local bodies was overlooked by the advocates of parish councils. He commented on Chamberlain's old age insurance measure, and said he was hopeful this scheme would remedy the distress prevailing among the working classes. It would be effective, however, only when carried out on sound business principles. Another remedy for reliev ing distress was tbe creation of small rural holdings which the government trusted would confer great advantage, by relieving the sufferings of the poorer classes. Ireland, however, remained the burning question of the hour, on which would rest not only the result of the next election, but perhaps of others, and he applied to the country to uphold the union. GevQiantfsKKli Is Absolutely the Best, Because —It is most economical: "An even Isaspoonful of Cleveland's Baking Powder will do as much or more than a heaping teaspoonful of other r owders." — Mrs. S. T. Rorcr, Principal Philadelphia Cooking School. WASHINGTON NOTES. A Proclamation ln Regard to Reciprocal Trade With Germany. Etc. Washington, Feb. 2.—The president has issued a proclamation in regard to reciprocal trade with Germany, and making public the modifications of the tariff laws of the German empire and certain products of the United States. Schedules of articles admitted into Ger many at modified rates have been pub lished. A claim for indemnity from the Chilean government for trie murder of Riggin, one of the Baltimore's Bailors, at Valparaiso, was presented at the state department today. President and Mrs. Harrison gave a dinner this evening in honor of the dip lomatic corps. MAIL SUBSIDIES MUST GO. The houee committee of postoffices and postroads today authorized, by a strict party vote, a favorable report on Representative Enloe's bill repealing the mail subsidy actof the last congress. Enloe was autboried to prepare a report embodying the views of the majority on the subject, which he will lay before the committee Tuesday next. CORPORATION CITIZENSHIP. The house committee on judiciary has authorized Culberson to report a bill which provides substantially that a cor poration shall be deemed and held a citizen for all judicial purposes of the state in which it may carry on its business. Two facts have been pretty conclu sively settled in the minds of the pub lic—the first that the .Royal Baking Powder Company has found the means, and uses them, to make a chemically pure article of food ; and the other that the market is full of poisonous, alum and other adulterated baking powders, which, no strongly endorsed by "commercial" chemists, are to be studiously avoided. A pure baking powder is one of the chief aids to the cook in preparing per fect and wholesome food. The recent controversy in the press has left it no longer a question with those who desire purity and whoiesomeness of food what baking powder they shall use. OLEOMARGARINE. Its Use More General Than Has Been Supposed. The Dairymen's union of this state has for some time past been actively engaged in fighting against the intro duction of oleomargarine. In the north ern part of the state they have made it very warm for the users of this article, and now they are, and will be for some time, devoting their attention to Los Angeles. Where the proprietors of nnhlip ntonpa Art nrir. pnmnW wjitri trio . — . j. — — - — — . i .. . — —— law they will be vigorously prosecuted. The state law requires restaurant and hotel keepers who use oleomargarine to have no less than three signs posted conspicuously with printed notices, to read: "Oleomargarine used here." Joseph Muscia and P. Tognazzini, directors of the State Dairymen's union, have arrived in Los Angeles, and will remain here some days in the interest of the dairymen, and to see that the law is complied with. In conversation witb these gentlemen it was ascertained that Armour & Co. of Chicago manufactured 8,000,000 pounds of oleomargarine last year, and that four carloads of it was sold in Los Angeleß. The very best oleomargarine is com posed of 75 per cent of lard and 25 per cent of butter. This generally sells for 22 cents a pound wholesale. The poorer quality is composed of from 16 to 17 per cent of butter and the rest is made up of any kind of grease or tallow, the offensive smell of which is corrected by the use of acids. A DARING BURGLARY. The Home of Supervisor Davis Visited by Audacious Cracksmen. At 2 o'clock yesterday morning Super visor A. E. Davis's residence at Ver mont avenue and Twenty-ninth street, waa visited by two burglars, who made a big haul. Shortly after 2 o'clock Mra. Davie was awakened by a light in the bedroom and was startled by seeing a masked man with a candle in one hand and a revolver in the other, pointed at her head. He motioned to keep silent and continued his search for valuables. A fe*v minutes later Supervisor Davis, awoke and took in the situation at a glance: "Hello, there, what do you want?" he said, but the rhasked man motioned to him to keep quiet and at the tame tiihe covering him with a revolver. The burglar then picked up Mr. Davis's doilies and walked out through the front room and climbed oufof a window which had been "jimmied" open. Shortly afterward Mr. Davis started after him and found his clothes, minus a gold watch and 34 in change, about a quarter of a mile from the house. An examination of the premises indi cated that in addition to Mr. Davis's watch, the burglar had secured jewelry of Mrs. Davis worth $200. Supervisor Davia says that judging from the foot prints about the house, they were two men concerned in the burglary. milea'a Nerve una Liver Pills. Acton anew principle—regnlating tbe liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new discovery. Ur. Milcs's Pills tpeedl!y cur( biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, con stipation. Unequalled for men. women, chil dren. Smallest, mildest, surest! 50 doses, > eeutg. Samples free, at O. H. Hance. Ice Cream Season, IK!);;. Christopher & Billings are detesmined to manufacture ihe finest en am, sherbets, etc., ever made on the cotst. Old patrons know what this means. At Germain's, 123 South Spring. Tel. 414. The Eintracht, 163 N. Spring Street, Is the place to get tbe Anheuser-Busch Ht. Louis Boer on draught. Ring up telephone 407 or 316 for the celebrated bottled beer. Best and cheapest in market. $150 Per Acre, With Water. If you want a go;'d investment, buy five acres of orange land In the Rancho i-an Rafael. E. R. d'Artois, room 0, over First National Bank. Hotel Arcadia, Santa Monica, is now open for tho tourist season. Cheap Lands— \$- AND A _sj—Healthy Climate AWAIT YOU IN KERN COUNTY, CALIFORNIA. KERN COUNTY is the home of the Raisin Graph, French Prune, Peach, Apricot and Feab CLIMATE neailv Perfect TWO CROPS of Cereals each year. From Three to FIVE CROPS of Vegetables. Grows to Perfection all Deciduous FRUITS. THREE HUNDjtED DAYS OF SUNSHINE out of 305. MT* No blighting WINDS or damaging FOGS. THE KERN COUNTY LAND COMPANY owns 400.000 acres of choice Fruit land, all for sale This Company is incorporated and has a capital of Ten Million (110,000,000) Dollars. LAND LEVEL and free from rocks, trees or Btumps. Under the Largest Irrigation System in America. , ~,,,„,, , „ OVER 300 MiLES of Main Canals snd 1100 miles of smaller Canals and Ditches. LANDS ARE SELLING at about HALF THE actual VALUB. PRICES LOW! TERMS EASY! TITLE PERFECTf 4»s**-For Free Maps and Information apply to J. G. H. LITTLE, at Natiek House, Los Angeles, —OR WRITE TO— The Kern County Land Company S. W. FERGUSSON, Agent, l-29-14t BAKEESFIELD, CALIFORNIA. THE GIBBS TRIAL. AJVERY SHARP MORTOAQE TRANS ACTION. A Sworm of Witnesses Who Do Not Know Donald McKay—A Very Curious Case Now on Trial. The trial of E. A. Gibbs, who is charged with obtaining the livery stable of J. B. Alderson by giving a worthless note and an alleged bogus mortgage signed by Donald McKay, waß on the boards again before Judge Smith of the superior court yesterday. W. F. X. Parker produced a book in court containing the record of the mort gage given by Donald McKay. It was executed December 10, 1889. John C. Scott testified that he had one of the notes of Ronald McKay, and went to Gibbs to inquire where he could find McKay. He was told that he lived out in the neighborhood of The Palms. Scott also told Cashier Bosbyshell that he had never received any money from McKay on the note, and had never heard from him on the subject in any form. Mr. Hays owns ten acres located northeast of the property purporting to have been mortgaged, and he had never seen or heard of Donald McKay in that neighborhood. Mrs. Haines, who lives at Artesia, on land adjoining the property in question, testified that she had lived there for thirteen years and 'bad never seen or heard of McKay. Miss Haines, a bright lady, testified to living with her guardian, Mr. Haines, for many years, and gave tbe names of nearly everyone living in the neighbor hood under cross-examination. She had never seen McKay, and never met anyone who knew bim. Herman Tueber was tbe next witness and testified to having traded notes with Gibbs. Tbe latter bad told bim repeatedly that Donald McKay lived out at Hollywood ; Gibbs had repeat edly told him that McKay lived at that place between October 1890 and Febru ary 1891. He had never met McKay. G. G. Denman was another heavy land owner out near Artesia, and had lived there for thirteen years. During all of that time he bad never seen or beard of Donald McKay in that section, and did not know anyone who knew him. J. Neely testified to having gone out to the land with Alderson in search of Donald McKay, and they bad looked everywhere for him but could not elicit the slightest ray of light as to)his where abouts. The case was then continued until thia morning. CORPORATIONS. A Trio of Them Legally Created Yes- terday. The members of the" Farmers' Alli ance in this section are getting ready to work out their co-operative plans, and yesterday articles of incorporation were filed in the county clerk's office for the Alliance Co operative Exchange. The design of the new exchange is to provide ways and means for the handling and disposing of the products of the members of the Farmers' Alliance to the best advantage. The exchange will erect factories for canning and drying fruits, and store houses for the storing of fruits and vegetables, and such other establish ments as may be required. They will conduct a commission merchant busi ness and make all arrangements for the shipment of the farm products of the members. , Tbe principal place of business of the exchange will be located in Los Angeles. The following board of directors have been elected for the exchange: 'i homas Wardall, Duarte; Jacob K. Bashen, Co vina; W. H. Carlin, Colegrove; Joseph Lucas, Corapton; J. W. Hams. The new exchange will commence operations as soon as possible. The town of Pomona is to have a new water works company. Articles of in corporation were filed in the county clerk's office by the Citizens' Water company yesterday. The company ia incorporated to acquire water rights and lands in Los Angeles and San Ber nardino counties, and the principal place of business will be at Pomona. The capital stock of the company is $150,000 divided into 15,000 shares at $10 each, of which $500 haa been sub scribed. The directors are all citizens of Pomona, and are as follows: F. J. Smith, J. B. Camp, Robert Catherwood, J. M. Gray and Sanford Newton. The Church of Christ of Tomona ia a new religious society which was incor porated yesterday. " The directors are Hiram N. Jamep, George Rhorer, W. H. Macy and Thomas D. Holladay. Dyspepsia and Liter Complaint. Is It not worth the small price of 75c to free yourself of every symptom of these distressing complaints? If you think so call at our store and get a bottle of Shlloh's Vitalizer; every bot tle has a print d guarantee on it; use accord ingly, and If it does you no good it will cost you nothing. Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch & Co., and all letall druggists. Sir.o Per Acre, With Water. The best Investment for anyone is 5 acres of olive land. Expenses light, land cheap; ire« water; big returns. D 'Artois, room 6, over Flrist National Bank. ■ Drink Delbeck Champagne, H. J. Woolla cott, agent. New carriage repository, 210-212 North Main street. Use German Family Soap. "HERALD" PREMIUM MAP. A pocket map of the city of Los Angeles and suburbs is now out. This new map has been gotten up with great care and expense for the Herald. It will prove a valuable guide and chart of reference to both newcomers and old residents. It indicates the lines of all the street railways In operation and ln process of construction. It gives the names of all the streets, corrected to date; a table of dis tances to points in Los Angeles county and vicinity, and many other valuable points of reference and information, making a better and more complete map and guide of this city than ever previously issued. This valuable premium with the Herald will be delivered free to the address of any new city subscriber who will pay one month's subscrip tion in advance. Onr Home Brew. Maler & Zoeblein's Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught ln all the principal sa loons, delivered promptly ln bottles orkegs Office and Brewery. 444 Allso St. Telephone 91. California Vinegar Works, 22£*&££% opposite soap factory, near Alameda and First streets, one-half block from electrio light works. w£? t l U M b ? s » u *By Company's buggies, 210-212 North Main street. EAGLESONS Great Reduction SALE —OF Winter Underwear AND HOSIERY AT Greatly Reduced Prices. THE LARGEST-- AND -2 BEST stock: WEST OF CHICAGO. * 112 S. Spring Street, Opposite the Nadeau Hotel, FORMERLY AT 140 NORTH SPRING ST. 113 6m M I R R O R S Of all Styles, Sizes and Prices. PICTURES Framed and in the Sheet, embrac ing' Etchings Engravings, Fac-Sim iles and Water-Colors. SKETCHING OUTFITS for Artist and Amateur. New articles for painting. SANBORN, VAIL & CO., 133 South Spring Street, LOS ANGKLB9. Portland, Ore. Saa Francisco.