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MURDER MOST FOUL.
A Whole Family Murdered and Cremated. TWO ACCOMPLICES IN THE DEED. One Confessed His Crime, and the Other Has Been Hunted Down in Arkansas. ] tssoctated Press Dispatches to tho Hekald. Little Bock, Ark.. April 5.—A For dice, Ark., special to the Gazette says that G. B. Dickson, Sheriff of Titus county, Texas, has arrested Frank Shultz at that place on a charge of mur der. On the night of the 10th of December last, the house of J. B. King, a well-to do farmer of Titus county, was burned, and the charred remains of King, his wife and six children were found in the ashes. Upon investigation it was found that the skulls of all the family had been crushed, and an axe aud hatchet were found in the houße. On the day of the murder, King and his son, aged 20, had killed some hogs, and, as they were to move into a new house a few hundred yards distant, they had carried the meat there, and young King slept in the house to guard the meat on the night of the murder. Before going down to the new house for the night, young King had used tbe axe and left it at the yard gate. Suspicion painted to King's son-in-law Shultz (first cousin to the man arrested here) who had run away with King's daughter, and had forged an order the marriage license. It was supposed that it was the fear of being prosecuted for forgery that had caused him to murder King and his family. Shultz, King's son-in-law, had made threats, and has since confessed to a friend that be and his cousin did the killing, that he killed King and his wife, and that his cousin killed the six children and then set fire to the house. Young Shultz came to Dallas county, in January, with John Parham, and lias since been living with Mm. He says he can prove he was forty-tivo miles away at the time of the killine. The Sheriff says he has positive proof that Schultz was seen near King's late on the evening in question, A TRAVELLED PEER. Lord Lonsdale's Investigations In His;lt Latitude;. Philadelphia, April s.—The Inquirer to-morrow will cay: "Lord Lonsdale, who was recently repoited dead in the Arctic regions, is on his way home to England again. A letter received at Bethlehem from Mr. Wolf, the Moravian missionary stationed at Nushagak, near Fort Alexandra, on Bristol Bay, Alaeka, latitude 59 degrees north, 158 degrees west says that Lonsdale arrived at Nushagak Mission December 15ih of last year, alter a long and tedious journey of 4,000 miles overland from Bankstand, in latitude 75 degrees north. This was the furthest point north that he reached. He remained at tho Mission until January 14th. The country he traversed from Bankstand was rough and opan, and the enow was terribly drifted. Most of the journey was made on foot. The degs barely managed to drag tbe camp outfit. On December 17th the thermo meter registered 105 degrees below freez ing point. A terriole blizzard swept across the country continually, and the most strenuous eflorts W6re necessary to keep the party from being scattered and frozen to death. Lord Lonsdale esti mates that be travelled by dog-sleds and on foot about 10,000 miles ffotn Winni peg in a little more than a year. In the Hudson's Bay region, where the snow and ice were smooth, the dogs fre quently carried them over 200 miles a day. lie left the Mission at Nushagak January 14th, and with his dog train etarted across the peninsula to Katmai, on the North Pacific. From here he crassed to Kodiak, on Kodiak Island, wlkt"s there is a whaling station. Th»j Earl sent word he would sail for England at once, but no news has been r«wsived of his arrival at any American port, and it is possible that he has turned whaler to get some new experience. MAUttIE MITCHELL'S HUSBAND. State (.ris Cleverly Clenr of tile Fel low by Process of Law, Nkw York, April s.—The Tribune's special from Trenton states that a di vorce has been granted to Maggie Mitch ell, the actress, lrom her husband, Henry T. Paddock, by Chancellor McGill, the decree having just been filed. The evi dence in tbe case was taken in New Jer sey ftud New York, and the complain ant's main charge was adultery on the part of her husband with one Minnie Moore, who was then living at Syracuse. Maggie Mitchell, about a year and a half ago, found a letter ad dressed to her husband. Sirs thought it was a business lotter, and looked at its contents. It was written by Minnie Moore, whom Bhe had met in Syracuse. The letter acknowledged that she had been intimate with Paddock, and fur nished Miss Mitchell with what the lat ter thought was convincing proof of her husband's infidelity. Miss Mitchell in stituted proceedings for a divorce. Pad dock filed an answer to her bill of com plaint of adultery, !:ut failed to take the witness itand in the case. Minnie Moore said, under oath, that he had been inti mate with ber. Both she and her mother testified that they did not know that Paddock was a married man until 1884. It Was put in evidence by Maggie Mitchell that there was no collusion between her and Paddock to secure a divorce. Mag gie Mitchell says she married Paddock Si 1869, and lived with him until the dis covery of tho Minnie Moore let;er. She was a true and faithful wife and had supported him out of her means. She had frequently heard charges affecting his character, but did not put any faith in them until Minnie Moore told her story. Eailug Up on a Boodler. Springfield, 111., April 5. —Captain R. S. McC:aughrey, better known as "far mer McClaughrey,"oneof the celebrated Cook county "boodlers," had his sen tence commuted by Governor Fifer, and will be released April 10th, about a month before his time would have ex pired. Sentences Heduced. Boyle, April 5. —Mr. Cox, member of Parliament for the East, Clare, andTully, the editor of the Roscommon Herald, were recently sentenced to four months' imprisonment under the Crimes Act. They appealed, and their sentences have just been reduced to six weeks each. A Desperate mill. Saamkin, P*., April 5.—A desperate prize-fight of five rounds, with skin THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 6, 1889. gloves, Queensberry rules, took place this morning between Clipper Donahue, of Philadelphia, and Ben Wilson (col ored), of Newark. The slugging was fierce throughout, and both men were frightfully battered. In the last round Wilson struck Donahue below the belt, and the referee gave the battle to the latter. Murder nnd suicide. Indianapolis, April 5. —At Frankfort, Ind., this afternoon, William Pray shot and killed his wife and then fatally shot himself. The couple lived unhappily and had separated. Thiß afternoon Pray visited the woman and failing to effect a reconciliation, killed her. Ives & Co. Indicted Again. New York, April 5. —Two additional indictments were to-day found agairift Ives, Staynor and Woodruff for the fraud ulent issue of Baltimore & Ohio stock to the extent of 7,100 shares, common stock. I STOCKTON, IREBNO A VOIITHEHK. The Work on Hie Koad to Ho On us Rapidly as Possible. San Francisco, April s.—Vpaakihg on the subject of the Stockton, Fresno & Southern Railroad, F. Homer, Chief Engineer, said to-day that the grading on the proposed road would begin within twenty-four hours after the rights of way had been secured, in the immediate vicin ity of Stockton. Homer hopss that the work can be commenced within a ve»y few days. The road will be built from the northern terminus. The preliminary contracts for building bridges across all the streams and rivers have been let to the American Bridge Company, of this city. The formal contaact for bridging fie Stanislaus river has been let, and work thereon will ba begun about the time (if not before) the first ground will be broken for grading. Rails sufficient to lay the entire line have beon contracted for. Enough rails to lay fifty or sixty miles of tho road will come from the East by railroad in order that they may be here by the time the roadbed is ready to receive them. The remainder cf the rails will come by < ossel around Cape I lorn, but they will be sent early enough to have them here when needed. Every effort will be made to reach Merced by October, or, in other words, in time to move this year's crop. Between Merced and Fresno, the grading and tracklaying can bo made to average a mile a day. The bridging of the San Joaquin river is likely to prove quite an obstacle, but an effort will be made to bHgin work on this early enough to have the bridge completed by the time the road on the north side of the river ie graded to it. It is expected that the road will he completed to Fresno by next February and to Visalia within three months from date. CROP REPORTS. Ever] where there Is Promise of I>n preccdented Plenty. San Francisco, April 5. —Telegraphic reports from all parts of the State show that the grain, fruit and feed promiee a greater yield than has ever been known, independently of the fact that the in crease in acreage is as high in some sections as a third, especially in the South era counties of California. The rain yesterday and to day was q'lite general, and especially heavy in some sections, where the rainfall is usually the lightest. A very large number of young fruit trees have been eet out in the southern and northern portions of the State, and many thousand grape Vines in the Fresno rai sin district, ail of which have been benefited by the late rains. lone, April 5.—A light drizzling rain fell last night, enough to settle the dust. It is still cloudy and everything looks favorable for an abundance of grain, fruit and crops of all kinds. Galt, April s.—The crop prospects are excellent. They were never better. A large acreage were sown, and there Is plenty of moisture to water the crops. nto n Biti • ish <JOi.r;MBiA. A iMaguitiCctti J-utld Orant-Indlan Sealer* Liist at Sea. Victoria, B. C, April s.—The Pro vincial Parliament onoed the business of the session this afternoon, the mem hers singing the National Anthem. The House will be prorogued to morrow by the Lieut -Governor. The most import ant measure passed during the sension was the bill granting the Canadian West ern Central Railway a eubsidy tf about 12,000,000 acres of provincial land. The Indians are searching along tho coast for the bodies of the crew lost In last Monday's gale. The lost Indians, numbering thirteen, left Port Angeles in a small f chooner on a sealing cruise, and were lost in the Straits with all bands. An Insurance Conutauy Beaten. San Francisco, 5. —The Man chester Fire Insurance Company lost its case against the (Stockton Combined Har vester and Agricultural Works in tho Circuit Oourt this morning. The works wer« 'insured in thirteen insurance com piles for $140,000. When the place I "Was destroyed by tire an adjustment was made, whereby the defendants agreed to accept $90,000 in settlement of their claims. After this agreement, however, the Assurance Company thought it had been swindled and filed a bill in equity, and the other twelve companies followed Buit, holding that the matter had been settled under misrepresentation, and the end obtained by fraud. Judge Sawyer dismissed the bill and the Manchester Assurance Company will have to pay the insurance. must Pay tne license. San Francisco, April s.—Superior Judge Murphy rendered an important decision this morning on the liability of foreign railroad companies to pay license. Tbe case was the People vs. J. G. Mc- Call. McCall was agent for the New York and Erie road, and solicited pas senger business for that road in this city. He did not sell tickets, but took people to the Southern Pacific office, where transportation was secured over the lines he represented. He was convicted of violating an order of the Board of Super visors, which exacts $25 from every rail road agency. He appealed, claiming that the order was illegal. Judge Mur phy decided that the order is legal and he must pay the license. A Constitutional Technicality. San Francisco, April s.—Calvin Pratt, the bank check forger, sentenced to four teen years' imprisonment by Judge Mur phy filed a petition for rehearing of appeal to-day in the Supreme Court. He claims want of jurisdiction on the part of tho lower court, inasmuch as the request made by Governor Stoueman to the Japanese government for the return of defendant, which request was complied with, constituted an agreement between thiß Btate and a foreign government, and such agreements are specifically prohib ited by the Constitution. A Destructive Blaze. San Andreas, April s.—Another large fire at Sheep Ranch, this morning, re sulted in the destruction of A. Fried berger & Co.'c warehouse, the meat market of A. Bader, and a saloon owned by P. Gallagher. THE PRAIRIE FIRES. Awful Destruction Wrought by the Flames. MANY PERSONS PERISHED. Hundreds of Thousands of Dollars Worth of Property Lost. Homeless Families. Associated Press Dispatches to the Herald. I Yankton, Dak., April s.—The stories of the farmers who suffered by the flames on Tuesday, show that it was no ordinary prairie fire. It licked up everything combustible, and grass and stubble and wood broke into flames, seemingly with out coming in contact with tho fire. The combustion was almost spontaneous in the dry and heated condition of the at mosphere, set in motion by the terrible gale. Highmore, Dak , April 5. —The prairie fire was more destructive and calamitous here than waß at first supposed. The revised list of deaths is as follows: Miss Anuie Sweeney, Mrs. Thomas Tibbs aud a boy of four years, Mrs. Jessup, Mrs. Ruby and two boys, names not given. Several others are severely burned. Fif teen families are left homeless and pen niless, and over fifty have suffered eeiious losses. Several persons are missing, and it is feared they are burned. Chicago, April 5. —At Qeorge Hunt's place the lamity had just seated them selves at the dinner table when Mrs. Hunt Baw sparks flying in through a crack in the kitchen. Seizing a blanket apiece, the people in the house threw them over their heads and started from tbe building. By good fortune all suc ceeded in reaching a place of safety. For twenty feet their path was through a sheet of flames fifty feet high. Many of the other farmers in Rapid Valley barely escaped with their lives from the wild flames, which sped across the ground like a Hash of lightning. The wind was blowing at the rate of sixty miles an hour. Had the velocity of the wind been less, more damage would undoubtedly have re sulted. Thousands of dollars' worth of property was destroyed. Within ten miles of Freeman thirty-two families lost their homes, only escaping partly clothed. Machinery, hay, and a great amount of stock wero burned. The un fortunate farmers are entirely destitute, and without food or shelter. In Douglass county the fire was the worst ever known. Many farmers lost everything, and are homeless and destitute. The house of Wm. Cline was burned, Mrs. Cline per ishing in the flames. Chicago, April s.—The Daily News', St. Paul, special says: "The list of losses by the prairie tires in Dakota in creases and the descriptions of hair breadth escapes are very thrilling. In Yankton comity, alone, the damage is placed at Near Rapid City, Prof. C. E. Bailey's ranch was destroyed. When a party of the neighbors drove through the blinding smoke to the rear of the house an appalling sight met met their gaze. Standing in a little hollow below the ruins of the house was Eloiss Madison, blistered and scorched and burned, without hardly a shred of cloth ing upon her. She was terribly burned. Mrs. G. K. Bailey, in whose employ the young girl was, and William AsUton, the hired man, had a very narrow escape aud, as it was, suffered painful but not dangerous injuries. Mrs. Bailey says that when the fire caught the dwelling bouse it blazed up like a tinder and ailCvireu them no alternative but to run for their lives. This they did, Mr. Ash ton taking each of the women by the arm, and starting with them through the smoke and flames. They bad gone but a short distance when Miss Madison fell. The smoke was so thick that when they stopped to look for her she could not be seen, and, thinking she had gone in an other direction, they resumed their efforts to escape. After a sovere strug gle they succeeded in getting to the windward of the fire, and made their way to a neighboring raiic'n. Near Oakwood lake lives Frank Good fellow ;he was away from home when the fire came. Mrs. Goodfellow and her three children heroically fought tho flames for several hours, and then were forced to get down oa their knees while the flames passed over them. Mrs. Goodfellow is so badly burned that she will probably die. In Brule county casualties are being reported daily. Fully 100 families have lost everything, the los 3 reaching $150, --000. Two women were burned to death near Chamberlain. It is reported that it was at the latter place that the fire was started by ludians on the reservation. The Crow Creek Agency had a narrow escape. Placer mines In lion tana. Helena, Ment., April s.—News cf rich placer diggings, in tne Bear Paw Mount ains, fifty miles north of Fort Benton, has just been received. The dispatch stated that parties arrived from tuere had in their p issession a large quanlity of gold duet, which they had from tbe placer diggings recently discovered by Dliem. They purchased supplies and re turned to their tiod. A man named Johneoo, just from the mines, had a large buckskin pouch filled with gold dust. He said his pirty was making $8 and $10 a day, and one man made $I*o in one day. The closest railway to the mines is fifty miles away. out of Whole (Moth. San Francisco, April 5. —The Ex aminer's Albuquerque special says: From a uasscnger who came in on the Atlantic and Pacific, it is learned that the report that officers had surrounded the Gallon Diablo train robberr and that a pitched battle had taken place, two Deputy Sheriffs being killed, is untrue. There was no one killed and no fiaht occurred. The officers thought they were on the trail of the robbers but, on further investigation, discovered their mistake. Mrs. Holladay's Death. PoitTLANn, April s.—Mrs. Ksther Hol laday, second wife of Ben Holladay,died here thin ofternoon after a lingering illness. Ben Holladay, who died nearly two years ago, was at one time the prominent steamshir and railroad mag nate of the Pacific VJoast, and for years was also a conspicuous figure about Washington. Tne Charleston Uettlnsr Heady. San Francisco, April s.—To-day the cruiser Charleston was taken from tbe dry dock and was towed to Mission Rock, where she took on four hundred tons o coal and provisions for her trial trip. Another Auction Of Land< Bakershtkld, April s.—The land de partment of J. B. Haggin'e manage ment to-day announced another auction ■ ile of land, to take place May 14th, 15th and 16th. A Nearltarent Tax Collector. Marynville, April 5. —The Sutter county Grand Jury filed their report to day. It contains a censure of the Tax Collector for not endeavoring to collect the liquor license in Sut'er county. All the saloons are now running without pay ing any license, and nearly *2,000 is said tj be due. One indictment was found. "Lower Case" Puff*. Spokane Falls, April s—Tiie prize fight between Paddy Welsh, of Miu neeo'a, and Thomas Stockley, of Colton, W. T., was fought privately last night. In the eighteenth round Welsh gave up. Money Invested. The Southern Callfornfa Land Co. deals in choice ret,' estate, and also acts for those who may wish to place money at Interest in sums of fiom tpMQ to $10,000 for from two months to one >ear, with iiusranteed security. Office, 244 N. Main Bt, Raker Block. AUCTION SALE*. General Auctioneers. BEESON & RHOADES, AUCTION, Storage * n » Commission. Peremptory Sales of New and Second-Hand Furniture TUESDAY, APRIL 2, THURSDAY, APRIL 4, and SATURDAY, APRIL 6, At 10 a. m. and 2 r.a. Liberal cash advances made on consignments. Outside sales made on application. BEN o. RROIDE«, Auctioneer. iaB-tf Grand Auction i>ale —AT — Madera, Fresno County, Cal., —OF Till— Lankersbim Colony Tract, APRIL 11, 12 AND 13. 4,000 Acres in 5, 10 and 20-acre tracts and 1,000 Town Lots in the Lankershim Addition to the Town of Madera. This property is immediately adjoining tuo town of Madera, on the main line ol the S. P. R. R Madera is a growing town, 23 miles north of the city of Fresno. It contains brick hotels and stores, elegant schools and churches, and Is the depot of tho Madera Flume Co., one of largest Inmber and planing mill corporations in the State. The aero property is level land bordering on the railroad, aud the Chapman Ditch, taken from the Fresno River, runs through the prop erty offered for the sale. The soil I* similar to tbo best raisin and or chard land in Fresno county, and there arc now large and thrifty vineyards and orGhards and alfalfa fields adjoining. The Lankershlm Addition to the town of Madera fronts on the railroad track, and is only two hundred yards from the bu-iness center of town. The terms for tbe colony acre tracts are one third cash, one-third in one year, one-third in two years. On the town lots, one-hall cash and balance in one year. Alt deferred payment to bear interest at 8 per cent, per annnm. Bale positive and without limit. For particulars concerning sale or lands, call at 326 South Main, or at 119 and 121 West Second stircet. EXCURSION TICKETS at reduced rates will be inrnished at the S. P. office, corner of Main and Commercial streets). RIPPENDAN A JOHVSO.V, Agents, Madera, Cal. BEN O. RHOIDEN, Auctioneer. m3l-12 misCELLANEOUS. Our Next Popular EXCURSION Leaves the First-street Depot at 10 A. M. On Saturday, April 6,1889, On Special Train from LOS ANQELES TO HOTEL del CORONADO. ROUND-TRIP #3.50. Qood forjthiee days, or extended at the rate of $1 per day. GRAND BALVL ON SATURDAY EVENING, And various other pleasures dnrlng the stay of the excursion'sts. Tickets for sale at Santa Fe Office, North Spring st. or at First st. Depot. For further information call at tbe Coronado Agency, corner of Spring and Franklin streets. n!6-3m CALIFORNIA LANDS NBAS 1,08 ANGELES! THE Slml Land & Water Co., of Los Angeles Chl ,havo for Sale a large body of floe frnit, farming and grazing lands, well watered, and located In one of the most attractive and health ful portions of Southern Calffornia. They offer lands from »5 to "BO per acre on very easy terms to actual settlers, nnd will mnfae special inducements to Colonists. For Maps, Price Lists, and full information, address B. W. peiMin.VTKK, secretary, 19jWest First os Angeles. (Mil, London's Celebrated Surgeon Dentist, DR. GEORGE H. JONES, Cordially endorses the F^i,astaS£^SSßMft and adds: "Unlike bristles.lt Is harmless In line, and being a most excellent pollshsr and absorbent Thoroughly Preserves the Teeth." AT ALL JHIIOBHTS, Its Economy. Holder (imperishable) 35 cents. Polishers only need be renewed, 18 (boxed) 85 cents. Dealers or mailed. i.ohsi'y m'r'U co., ctica, rs.ir. 8. A. WIDNEY, Afim-_p> 32 N- "lain St., J6iBßßSff — FACTORY AGKST FOR— Babyßuggies.etc. FINANCIAL. BONDS FOR SALE. Wo take pleasure In offering to the Investing public a limited number of the first mortgage, 0 per cent, coupon bonds of the Lowe Gas aod Electric Co, OF LO3 ANGELES. Fundß to be used for the further extension of the company's plant and street mains to various parts of the city, Including several large sec tions not now supplied with gas. The past year's business of the company has fhnwu its ability to surply the public with a very superior Quality of (iss for both Light and Fuel At each rates tbst nil can use It, and at the same time return satisfactory profits to the holders of its securities The fact that gas is one of the prime necessities of the people makes this business good even in dull times, and hence the reason why Investors generally give preference to this class of securities. The London Economist, in a recent nnmbei Mates that "after a long and careful fnvestiga tlon as to the best paying and safest investments presented during the past sixty years, gas in vestments have proved the most satisfactory.' To remove all doubts as to the desirability of the investment, WE RKFEK TO NUMEROUS HOLDKES OF THE SECURITIES AMONGBT THE BEST CITIZENS OF LOS ANGELEB, to gether with a statement of the growth of the company's business and its prospects for the future. Each purchaser of the present fssue of bonds WILL RECEIVE AS BONU3 A LIBERAL BTOCK INTEREST IN THE COMPANY, which in time, Is likely to become more valuable than the secured bonds themselves. We shall be pleased to furnish all further in formation that may he desired. Los Angeles Safe Deposit and Trost Co. J. H. BURKS, Secretary. corner Temple and New High sts. Gas, Water and Street Railroads Are the best paying Institutions on the Pacific Ccast. They supply three of the prime neces sities of the people, and, in good towns, never fail to ply largo dividends. Three openings, in different cities, now exißt where parties with from $10,000 to $50,000 csn make safe and exceedingly profitable in vestments, with paying official positions, if de sired. For full particulars call on or address C. F. CRONIN, Attorney, Lanfranco Building, room 40, No. 118 North Main street, Los Angeles altf State Loan aod Trust Co. Brysou-Bonebrake Building. Capital • 1,000,009. DIRECTORS: George H. ijonebrake, President. John Brysou aud E. F. Spence, Vice-Presidents. H. 0. Winner, L. V. Breed, W. O. Cochran, H. J. Woollacotl. P M. Greeti, h. W. Dennis, Samuel B Hunt, Secretary. We act as trustees for corporations, syndicates and estates. Loan money on choico real estate and collaterals. Keep choice securities for sale. Pay interest on time deposits. Have safety de posit vaults equal to any is the United States Rent boxes at reasonable rates. astf WOOD AND LllltlßEß YARDS. OUMPIIEYS, LUMBER DEALERS, SAN PEDRO ST., NEAR SEVENTH. Are selling lumber at the following prices, owing to the removal of the San Pedro-Street Railroad: lloiiall Oregon Pine, ago 11., Hough Redwood, s)2O 01., No. 1 Humboldt Shingles, *2.tf£> HI. Snrf Lumber at accordingly low prices, ao-lm P. O. Box, 1,235. Telephone, 178. INJb'AV HOTJBK.~ Waoon Material, Hardwood, Iron, Steel, Blacksmiths' Coal and Toole, Cabinet Woods, etc. JOHN WIGMORE & 00. 13 and 15 Month l.on Angeles street. al tf SCHALLERT-G AM AHL lIJIBUR COMPANY. MAIN OFFICB AND YARD— Corner First and. Alameda Streets, LOS ANGELES, CAL. BRANCH YARDS— East Los Angeles Lumber Yard, oor, Hoff and Water streets. Washington-street Lumber Yard, oor. Washing ton street and Grand avenue. Garvansa Lumber Yard. Gurvanza. j2Stf J. A. Hehdebsos .President, J. R. Bmubb Vioe-Pros. and Treat. Wm.l. Marshall Secretary southerFcTlifornia LUMBER JMIPANI LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL. Office and yard, 180 East Fin* St., Los Angela* j;i9» J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Viee-Pres. and Trees T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Snpt J. M GRIFFITH COMPANY, LUMBER DEALERS. And Manufacturers ot Doors, windows, Hllnds, Htalrs, Mill work oi every description. 63« H, Alameda St., I.os Angeles. al-tf KKUSJKHOI'F-CIJBSniKU Miil and Lumber umpany Wholesale and Retail Dealers In L U M B EBI Yards at ban Pedro (Wharf), Los Angeles (Main office), Pomona, Pasadena, Pnenta, La raanda, Monrovia, Asusa, Glendora, Lorda bnrg, Bnrbank. Planing Mills at Los Angeles, Pomona, Mqn rovla "M-" Western LnmDer yabd: Cor. Ninth and San Peare Streets. LI'SBEK of all class csn bo bad at this yard. m6-tf a. d. aoiSLL. _ a. aoaau,. ROZELL BROS., —DSALBBS IB— Lnmber and Buildinsr Material. Yard corner Main and Jefferson Sts., Telephone No. 746. Los Angeles, Cai 1 IBtt PERKY, MOT 1 «&CO'S> Lumber Yards AND PLANING MILLS, N0.76 Commerolal Htrsit. al-tf GASOLINE STOVES! AT COST. To elcse out my (took I make a reduction on each Stove and Oven of $ 4.00. F. E. BROWN, s2U No. 44 South Spring street. our column. DAILY AND WEEKLY^ HERALD! — '■ —TBS I i Leading Paper SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, Devotes is columns to furthering tbe interests of Los Angeles City ana County, and the southern portion of the State. THE HERALD IS A Newspaper of tbe Day! Complete In all its details, and In Every Department FOLL AND RELIABLE. ITS EDITORIAL. COLUMNS Discuss All Live Issues of tne Day. — lie Telegraphic Reports, BY ARRANGEMENTS NEWLY EFFECTED, ARE THE Fullest i Most Exhaustive To be found In any paper of the State, not being surpassed by those of tho San Francisco dailies, ITS LOCAL COLUMNS. Contain a complete resume of Local Han penings and all matters of Home Interest TERMS* Daily Herald, by mail, one year $8.00 Daily Hbbald, by mall, six months 4LSB Daily Herald, by mail, three months... 2.2JS Delivered in the city for 20 cents per week. At all cities and towns Postmasters are »nti> orixed to receive subscriptions for the Hbbal9. THE WEEKLY HERALD. TKHHN: Weekly, one year, by mail $2,09 Weekly, six months, by mail 1 ■•© Weekly, three months, by mail 60 Payable invariably in advance. AVERS& LYNCH IT STANDS AT THE HEAD. SEE IT BEFOKE BUYING A MACHINE. The only plaoe in this city where new "DOMESTIC* Machines can be had, is at 207 SOUTH SPRING STREET. m2l lm R. A. DAVIB, JB., Agent. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTHAIJT OF MEAT. FINEST and Meat Flavoring Stock —ros- SOS.) PS, IHAOE UISHKS and SAUCKa. Annual sale 800.000 Jars. Genuine only with a*_\ _ •fac-slmlle ol Baron f f - £*- Uebig's signature In C<«a aIA'K INK, acrussla- gf' 9_\ bel To be had of all P'orelreepem, Orowrn. sudDinggist* d«c2lman* taarlSß* 5