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DOINGS IN CONGRESS.
Brazilian Recognition Again Discussed. SENATOR TURPIE'S REMARKS. The Administration Sharply Criti cized for Its Dilatory Conduct. | Associated "Press Dispatches to the Hebald.j Washington, January 15.—After some petitions had been presented in the Senate today, Sherman introduced a bill to provide a permanent national bank circulation. Referred. Chandler offered a resolution (referred to the Committee on Contingent Ex penses) instructing the Committee on Immigration to investigate the various laws of the United States and of the Beveral States, relative to immigration; also to investigate the working of the contracts made by the Secretary of the Treasury. The Senate then fook up Morgan's resolution recognizing the United States of Brazil as a free and independent sovereign state. Turpie spoke in favor of it. Turpie said he had voted against the reference of tbe resolution, because he thought the delay occasioned by refer ence wholly unnecessary. He favored the immediate recognition of the Re public of Brazil. He was not one of those who entertained the opinion that Congress was bound by the action- or non-action of the Executive, or of the State Department, about such a matter as the recognition of a new nationality, especially a new republic. Congress might co-operate with those authorities. The position, he said, of the adminis tration toward the new Republic of Bra zil was one of strict neutrality and supine indifference. There was not in the mes sage of the President a word of sympathy or encouragement to tbe revolutionary movements. As to the President's sug gestion of awaiting popular assent to tbe change of government in Brazil, Turpie said revolution was not the first step, but the last step. There was always popular assent before a revolution was successful. The assumption in the President's massage is that the revolutionary Gov ernment of Brazil has been established without or against the assent of the peo ple, and discloses the real attitude of the administration towards the new Govern ment. It approached very nearly the condition of covert hostility. It ex pressed a partly concealed but very ap parent assertion, even a sneer at the sovereignty of the Republic of Brazil. Tho time had come when the existence and authority of the Republic of Brazil could no longer be controverted in words. It could be controverted only by war. The Chairman of the Committee on For eign Relations (Sherman) had told the Senate that it should wait and inspect the new constitution of Brazil. The United States, however, was not con cerned to know what were tbe particular provisions of that constitution. The President of the United States had been long known as a Republican, using the word in the larger and better eenee, but Turpie feared in this instance the President was a very much belated Re publican on the case of Brazil. Even Mr. Blame seemed to limp and linger in the rear of opportunity. He contrasted the delay in the recog nition of the Republic of Brazil with the recognition of the Republic of France in 1870 by Mr. Washburne under the in- ' structions of President Grant. He trusted the delay in recognition had not already led to very serious misconstruction of the j ulterior motives and intentions of the United States Government. The resolution went over without fur- I ther action. The Senate then took up ' the calendar and passed the following > bills: Granting to the State of Oregon townships 27, 28. 29, 30 and 31, south, 1 in ranges 5 and G, east, of Willamette Meridian, for a public park; appropriat ing $300,000 for the purchase of a site and the erection of a building in Wash- i ington for a hall of records. Afier executive session the Senate ad journed. In executive session the Russian ex- | tradition treaty was recommitted to the ■Committee on Foreign Relations. There was considerable discussion on the clause specifically setting forth that the murder of, or attempt to murder the Czar or any member of bis family, shall be considered a political offense. With out this special definition the text of the treaty, it was argued by some of the Senators, placed the Czar and peasant on the same level, ai.d afforded them the same protection. It was not neces sary or just, they eaid, to hamper the courts in advance by deciding for them that an attem ot upon the life of a mem ber of the Russian royal family was a political crime. It is the impression that with the clause relating to the Czar and family eliminated, the treaty will be ratified by the Senate. Consideration of the nomination of Thomas Morgan, to be Indian Commis sioner, was postponed until next week. HOUSE PROCEEDINGS. Tne Silcott Uelmburaeraent Bill Voted flown. Washington, January 15 —In the House, after a personal explanation by Hitt, of Illinois, as to his relations toward the oleomargarine tax, he having been charged by tbe National Batter and Egga Association with an attempt to get it revoked, the House resumed consider ation of the report of the special commit tee to investigate the Silcott defalcation. Stewart, of Vermont, argued in favor of the majority report for an appropria tion to reimburse the members for their lost salaries. Gates, of Alabama, Catchings of Mis sissippi, and Payson, of Illinois, also supported the majority report. Herbert favored Hemphill's proposi tion to refer the matter to the Court of Claims. Mcßae did not believe the House should disgrace itself by making an ap propriation. Wike, of Illinois, favored reference of the whole matter to the Judiciary Com mittee for judicial examination. A vote was then taken on the Hemp hill bill, as a substitute for the majority bill, permitting the members to sue in the Court of Claims. It was defeated — yeas, 136; nays, 138—and a motion to reconsider was entered by Bland, who had voted in the negative in order to en able him to make the motion. The mo tion was promptly tabled, however, and a vote was taken on ordering the major ity bill, appropriating $75,000 to reim burse members for their lost salaries, engrossed and read the third Mine. Tbie having been done, Bland demanded tin reading of the eugroseed bill, but the Speaker held that under general parlia THE LOS AJSQELJfiS DAILY HERALD: THURSDAY MORJSING, JANUARY 16, loSO mentary law this was not necessary. A vote was then taken on the bill and it was defeated; yeas 126, nays 142, as fallows: Yeas—Adams, Anderson, of Missis sippi ; Arnold, Banks, Bartine, Bayne, Beckwith, Belknap, Biggs, Blount, Boatner, Boothman, Boutelle, Broaius, Buchanan, of New Jersey; Bullock, fiutterworth, Candler, of Georgia; Candler, of Massachusetts; Can non, Catchings, Cheatham, Clark, of Alabama; Clark, of Wiscon sin; Cogswell, Comstock, Conger, Cornell, Cothran, Cram, Culbert ■on, of Pennsylvania; Cutcbeon, Dalzell, Darlington, . Davidson, De Haven, Dingley, Dorsey, Dunnell, Far quhar, Finley, Flood, Frank, Funston, Gear, Geat, Gifford, Greenhalge, Grout, Hall, Hansbrougb, Hansen, Hayes, Haynes, Henderson, of Illinois; Her mann, Hill, I/itt, Hooker, Hop kinß, Kelly, Kennedy, Kerr, of Iowa: Kinsay, Laidlaw, Law ler, Laws, Lehlbach, Lewis, Lodf/e, Mason, McCord, McKenna, Miles, Miili ken, Moffit, Moore, of New Hampshire; Morey, Morgan, Morrill, Morse, Mutch ler, Neidringkaue, Nute, Oates, O'Neil, 'of Massachusetts; O'Neill, of Pennsyl ; vania; Owens, of Ohio; Payson, Pendle , ton, Perry, Pickler, Rice, Randall, of ( Massachusetts; Reed, of Iowa; Rife, Robertson, Rowell, Russell, Sawyer, Scranton, Skinner, Smith, Smyser, i Snyder, Spooner, Springer, Stephenson, i Stewart, of Vermont; Stockdale, Taylor, of Illinois; Joseph D. Taylor, Thomas, . Thompson, Townsend, of Colorado; Townsend, of Pennsylvania; Turpin, ( Vandever, Van Schaick, Walker, of Massachusetts; Wheeler, of Michigan; Wickham, Williams, of Ohio; Wright, Yoder—l26. Nays—Aßbott, Allen, of Michigan; An derson, of Kansas; Andrew, Atkinson, Baker, Bankhead, Belden, Blanchard, Bland, Bliss, Breckinridge, of Arkansas; Breckinridge, of Kentucky; Brewer, Brookshire, Brunner, Buchanan, of Vir gioia; Barrows, Burton, Bynum, Camp bell, Carlton, Caruth, Cate, Cheadle, Chipman, Clancy, Clements, Clu nie, Coleman, Cooper, of Indiana; Cowlee, Craig, Crisp, Culberson, of Texas; Camming?, Dargan, Dibble, Dockery, Dolliver, Dunphy, Edmunds, Elliott, Ellis, Enloe, Evans, Fitch, Fithian, Flick, Flovter, Forman, For ney, Fowler, Gaissenhainer, Goodnight, Grimes, Grosvenor, Hare, Hatch, Heard, Hemphill, Henderson, of Iowa; Herbert, Holman, Houk, Jackson, Kerr, of Pennsylvania; Ketcham, Kilgore, Knapp, Lacey, La Follette, Lane, Lanhani, Lester of Geor gia; Lester of Virginia; Lind, Manaur, Martin, of Indiana; Martin, of Texas; McCarthy, McClammy, McLellan, Mc- Comas, McCormick, McCreary, McKin ley, McMillin, Mcßae, - Montgomery, Moore, of Texae; Norton, O'Donnell, O'Ferrall, Osborne, Owen, of Indiana; Parrott, Paynter, Peel, Penington, Peters, Pierce, Quinn, Raines, Ray, Reilly, Richardson, Sayers, Scull, Sher man, Shively, Spinnola, Stahl necker, Stewart, of Georgia; Stew art, of Texa6; Stivers, Stockbridge, Stone, of Kentucky; Stone, of Missouri; Stump, Sweeney," Tareney, Taylor, of Tennessee; Tillman, Tracey, Tucker, Turner, of Georgia; Turner, of Kansas ; Venable, Wade, Walker, of Missouri; Washington, Wheeler, of Alabama; Wike, Wiley, Williams, of Illinois; Wil non, of Kentucky ; Wilson, of Missouri; Wilson, of Washington; Wilson, of West Virginia, and Yardley—l42. A motion to reconsider and a motion to lay that motion on the table were en tered and then the Hoase adjourned. CAPITAL CULLINGS. Tlie Payment of California Indian Claim* Recommended. Washington, January 15.—1 a a com munication sent to the Senate today, the Third Auditor of the Treasury recom mends that $925,000 be allowed the State of California for moneys expended in suppressing Indian hostilities prior to 1854. The State, the Third Au itor says, issued bonds for this purpose, and 1 he recommends the Government to take up the bonda and pay the interest. Tho payment of $38,000 on account of the Humboldt Indian expedition, and of $4,444 for expenses incurred in the Modoc war, is also recommended. PACIFIC RAILROAD HEARINGS. As the majority of the House Commit tee on Pacific Railroads are new mem bers, the committee has decided to begin a eeriest of hearings of persons interested in Pacific railroad legislation, and has granted the application of C. P. Hunt ington and other persons to be heard, beginning Thursday of next week. NOMINATIONS. The President today sent to the Sen ate the following nominations: Postmasters —Henry Kraua, Reno, Nev.; Samuel Metzler, at Wooster, Ore.; John H. D. Gray, Astoria, Ore.; Howard McKutcheon, San Diego, Cal.; Elmer E. Rupert, YVardner, Idaho. A COINAGE INTERVIEW. The House Committee on Coinage, Weights and Measures called upon Sec retary Windom this morning, and dis cussed informally tbe question of silver coinage. Tbe Secretary said he waa preparing a bill, embodying the features of the plan outlined in his annual report, which he expected to have ready for submission to Congress next Monday. THE HOUSE RULES. The Republican members of the House Committee on Rules were in session this morning. A note was received from Carlisle stating that he was prevented from attending by indisposition. The members present resumed consideration of the code of rules; they made some changes of minor importance, but did not dispose of the subject, Carlisle having signified his intention to vote with the Speaker in favor of the proposition to create a special committee on the World's Fair. A majority of the Com mittee on Rules is thus secured, and the report will be made to the House as soon as opportunity offvrs NO MORE TARIFF HEARINGS. The Ways and Means Committee de cided to have no more public hearings after tomorrow, .although interested par ties may file written statements concern ing industries which have not been beard from. A favorable rep jrt has been or dered on Breckinridge's resolution call ing upon the Secretary of the Trea«u y for a statement of the German tariff du ties, with an amendment including tbe French, Austrian and other European tariffs. Want to Hauf With tbe Crowd. Fort Smith, Ark., January 15 —George Cobler and Charles Builard, two of tho eight murderers sentenced tp be hanged tomorrow, were reprieved by the Presi dent today until January 30th. The men did not take very kindly to the re prieve, saying if they are to be hanged at all, they prefer to go with their com panions in the grand event of tomorrow. The trial of a colore'' deacon who waa arrested at "Wichita, Kansas, for stealing coal, was ad vanned on th« justice'e docket at the deacon's requef>\ in order that he might fill an engagement to preach on the day originally set for tho hearing. WALKER BLAINE DEAD. Sndden Demise of Fecretary Blame's Eldest £on. HE DIED OF PNEUMONIA Superinduced by an Attack of La Grippe—The Family Prostrated With Grief. Associated Press Dispatches to the Hkbali' Washington, January 15. — Walker Blame.Chief Examiner of Claima for tbe Department of State, and eldest son of James G. Blame, Secretary of State, died at the family residence at 8:20 o'clock this evening, of acute pneumonia, super induced by an attack of la grippe. He had been ill only a few days, and his death is a sudden and severe shock to his unusually large circle of friends, who were not aware that he was danger ously ill until this morning, while the family are prostrated with grief. He waa not feeling well all laat week, and i Friday he became much woree and was compelled to take to hit bed. Tbe Secretary gave a dinner party Monday night to a number of people, prominent in official society, and Walker Blame was then feeling so much better that he sat up for some time, chatting with the guesls, and afterwards walked about the house. He contracted an additional cold, which quickly settled on his lungs, and developed into acute pneumonia last night. This morning his condition was so alarming that all the immediate rel atives of the family were hastily sum moned here by telegraph. He was de lirious most of the day, with exceedingly high temperature and painfully labored respiration. FRAUDULENT FAILURES. The flleade-Vnii Bokkelen Com> pony's Queer Transactions. Chicago, January 15 —An order has been issued by the General Court requir ing the officers of the Meade-Van Bok kelen Company to submit to an examina tion before the Master iv Chancery. The order grows out of diocoveries made by Receiver Parker, who alleges that B O Van Bokkelen, the senior member of the firm, lost $100,000 of the firm's money on the Board of Trade. The Meade-Van Bokkelen Company dealt largely in Cali fornia fruits and wines, and failed a month ago. Toe liabilities of the company are $300,000. of which claims to the amount ot $185 000 are unsecured. The assets are only $70,000. In the course of th. examination of the books, it was Known that payments of between $30,000 and $40,000 credited to merchandise and bills payable, were really payments by B. O. Van Bokkelen to L. O Lee, to be used in speculation on the Board of Trade. The receiver reports that at knows that $30 000 went into the board, and he believes on further investigation it will be proven that upwards of 1100,000 was lost there. The receiver also found an item of $20 000 credited to bill 3 re ceivable, whillh nag uxplainarl was the amount due from ealoon keep ers for a certain kind of cham pagne, in the booming of which the Findlays of New York are said to have spent $100,000 in the West. The Meade-Van Bokkelen Company was a party to the enterprise. Though $20,000 is said to be due from saloon keepers, the books only show sales of $4,000 worth. The receiver further charges that the firm distributed a large amount of goods among warehouses, and that there are no receipts or anything else to show for such storage. It is also charged that goods known to be consigned goodt< were used by the firm to raise borrowed money,which the members appropriated to their own use. THE DEIMEL BKOB.' SWJNDLE. Chicago, January 15. — Each day brings to eight more frauds in Deimel Bros.' failure. A partial statement of the examination of the books was made in Judge Collies' court this morning Attorney Mayer stated that the insolvents had removed a number of pages from their ledger, inserting others for them; that the firm before the day of the failure had shipped away several car loads of machinery and stock. Joseph Dtfimel was arrested this morning, on a capias issued out of the Federal Court yesterday, but released under bonds to appear and testify before the Master in Chancery, mm:ri>«; or unuineehs. Report on tbe Johnstown Haul Utsastt.r withheld. Chicago, January 15.—The annual meeting of the American Society of Civil Engineers began here today. In regard to the bursting of the dam at Johnstown, the committee having the matter in hand reported that their report had been de cided upon, but it was agreed just at present it would be unwise to make the report public, because of the many suits pending for damages. The report is said to contain the opinions of the highest ex perts. Finally it was determined to seal the report, as it will be kept secret from all except the members of the com mittee. The report of the Committee on Stand ard Time was next taken up. In re gard to efforts to effect a general adop tion of the twenty-four hours' rotation for railways, the committee reported that they had received replies from nearly 600 men prominent in railroad affaire. Only a few were opposed to the adoption of the new schome. Three hundred and eighty-seven railroad officials favored the adoption of the new eyutem. These officials represented 135,000 miles of railway. Appended to the report was a memorial to the Govern ment asking that action be taken in fa vor of the twenty-four-hour rotation. Tilt NEW NAVY. Tbe Fleet That tbe Naval Board Kecomnicudn. Washington, January 15. —The Naval Board of Policy appointed to formulate a plan for building a navy commensurate with the dignity and power of the nation, in their report to the Secretary of the Navy, recommend the construction of thirty-two vessels of differ ent types and sizes. These will be built, according to the plan of the board, iv fourteen years, and will cost, together with their maintenance during the fourteen ( years, $280,000,000. They cay the maintenance of a fleet of vessels mch as they propose, will be only one quarter to the keeping up of the same number of the old-style vessels. The scheme of the board comprises the following vessels, the estimated COS* of which, with armament complete* is appended , Ten battle ships of 10,000 tons, $5,000,000 each; eight cf S,UOQ tons, $4 500,000 each; twelve of 7,000 tons, $4,000,000 each; five of 6 000 tons, $3,600,000 each; ten rams of 3,500 tons, $1,800 000 each; nine armored cruisers of 6,250 tons, to make nineteen knots an«hour, $3,300,000 each; four pro tected cruisers of 7,4(j0 tons, to make twenty-two knots an hour, $3 500,000 each; nine protected cruisers of 5,400 tons, to make twenty knots an hour, $2,800 000; two protected cruisers of 4,000 tons, to make nineteen knots an hour, $2.050 000 each; five special cruisers of 1,200 tons, to make 18 knots, $500,000 each; fifteen torpedo cruisers, of 900 tons, to make 22 knots an hour, $500,000 each; three artificers' shipß,s2,ooo,ooo each. Tbe eight ships which Sscretary Tracy recommends in bis report 6hall be begun at once, are not the eight proposed by the board, but eight of the first ten. SHADES OF SHAKO Pi. The End of the Famous Litigation at East Come. San Francisco, January 15.—Judge Shatter in the Superior Court rendered a decision in the Sharon case ttua morn ing, which virtually enda that famous litigation. The judgment was on a mo tion to dismiss the answer, and on a demurrer to the answer. Both motions wwe overruled by the Court. The prin cipal point in the preeent controversy was on the demurrer to the made by the Sharon nelrs* In the latter document they Incorporated the decree of tbe United States Circuit Court by which the alleged marriage contract waa declared a forgery, and ordered canceled. Judge Shatter held that the decree waa in force in all the courts, and that the contract has no legal existence. He ordered the Sharon case postponed indefinitely. "My own conclusion," said the Court, "is that the judgment of the Federal Court destroys absolutely the instru ment. If it should be effered in evidence at a future trial it should be rejected. It ia foolish to undertake to say that the decree only operates in the United States Circuit Court. Under these circumstances I ca., not see how the action can be maintained. Tho action for divorce rests upon two propositions. One is an alleged marriage contract, which, in my opinion, has no legal existence, and the second point is whether under our code there was an open and mutual as sumption of marital rights and obliga tions, and whether the parties main tained toward each other the legal rela tions of husband and wife. If the nega tive of either of the propositions were proven, it would end the auit. The sup plemental answer filed by the defend ants (the United State- Court's decree) is a new issue of the defense." In regard to the jurisdiction of the Federal Court, Judge Shatter declined to pass an opinion. He made, an order postponing the case of Sharon vs. Sharon, indefinitely. The order was made to await the decisiou of the United States Supreme Court, on the appeal of the case of Sharon vs. Hill, but. it has been ascertained that no appeal was taken by Mrs. Terry, of the order of revivor, the original case having been decided in favor of the Sharon heirs by the highest tribunal. A GIGANTIC SQUID. Tbe v oa Itlonater Which Waa Stranded on the Irish count. On the little etruud atDugort.in Acbill island, on the west coast of Mayo, now lie the remains of one of the most curious tnjarnres, pemnpSj, to De met with in all /the animal creation, says the London Standard. It was stranded for months on one of the outlying reefs at the en trance to Blacksod bay, where the villagers took it to be the carcass of a large whale. It was after ward carried on the Achill strand by the late gale. This large sea monster is none other than the gigantic squid or king cuttlefish, and is rarely seen on our shores. To what species of the cemmestrephes it be longs will ever remain unknown, as it was too far gone in decay and was shorn of all beauty. The suckers and horny rings had fallen off long before it reached the strand, and the parrot-like, horny beak, which is peculiar to this animal, was also miss ing. The animal, though shrunk and distorted, measured as follows: Length of tentacles or arms, 30 feet; circum ference of body, including short arms, 60 feet; circumference of tentacles in some places, 4 feet. I know of only four instances of the appearance of this strange mon ster in British waters. A very faint idea can be gathered from what is preserved in the museums of this curious creature, as it shrivels away to almost nothing except a large cartilage pen, which runs across the body and branches off to the short armu. It would take a vessel as large as the hull of the Great Eastern filled with spirits to show off the animal for exhi bition. Curious tales are often told by mariners about this eea monster. Its enormous arms or tentacles are armed with formidable suckers and horny rings, which are set with small teeth, pointing inward. These long arms, seventy feet in length when outstretched, as they float about in the ocean may have given rise to the story of the sea serpent. At Auction Today. W. E. Beeson will sell today a ful line of furniture, bedding, carpet, dishes' etc , at 10 a. m. and 2 p. m., at 119 and 121 West Second street. - Ben O. Rhoades, Auctioneer. Consumption Surely Cured. To the Editor:—Please, inform your readers (hat I have a positive remedy for Consumption. By its timely ase thousands of hopeless oases have been permanently oured. I shall be glad to send two bottles of my remedy fbeb to any if your readers who have consumption if they will send me their Express and P. O. Address. Respectfully, T. A. BLOOUM, M. 0., 181 Pearl One fiallon Sherwin-Williams' paint covers 300 square feet two coats. P. H. Ma thews, corner Second and Mam. E. F. Moorehouse, Jobber carpenter, 116 South Spring. Tele phone 341. CLOTHING FOR THE HOLIDAYS! Comprising almost everything for Gents, Boys and Children at Abernethy & Taft's, 19 South Spring Street, LOS ANGELES, CAL. — dlBlm 108 ANGELBB COUNCIL, NO 11, J«)f AI * » and B « 1 <-- < 't Musters, F. and A M.—Ho.dn Its assemblies on the fourth Moiid;iy of each S Si 7:30 *■ Musculo Hall, Spring st. bet. FiTit and Setoud For Bilious snd Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain In the Stomach. Sick Headache, Giddiness. Fulness, and Swelling alter Meat.'. Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of AoDeilte. Shortness of Breath, Convenes, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin. Disturbed Sleep. Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and TremMing Sensations, ac. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. This is no fiction. Every sufferer Is earnestly invited to try one Box of these Pills, and they will be acknowledged to be a Wonderful Medicine.-" Worth a. guinea a box **-' BEECHAM'S PIIAS, taken as directed, will quickly rest ore females tocoinplt te health. For a WEAK STOMACH; IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER; they ACT LIKE MAGIC :-«fj«> yMwork wonders upon the Vital Organs: Strengthening the mnscular System; restoring lorw-lost. Complexion; bunging back the ./een edge of appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the whole phyeieal energy of the human frame! These are "Tacts " admitted by thousands, in all classes of society, and one of the best cuaran iees to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF ANT PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. FuU directions with each Box. " Prepared only by THOS. BEECH AM, St. Helens, Lancashire. England. Bold by DruggUU generally. B. F. ALLEN & CO., 365 and 367 Canal St., New York, Sole Agents for the United States, who, (if your druggist does not keep them,) Buy Your Coal From First Hands. NEW MEXICO COAL COMPY Miners ana Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Gallup, Aztec, Sunanine, and Cerrillos coal. A.'l kindß , of coal constantly in stock, also Coke, Charcoal and Wood. We mine our own coa > *H d . 1 1 ? an , dle , lt direct to the consumer. No middle-men. Full weights guaranteeo. Positively the best domes tic coal in the market. Get our prices before purchastoj elsewhere. Now is the time to contract your winter fuel. CHAS. A. MARRINER, Gen'l Manager. City Office, Hotel Nadeau. Telephone 855. Yard. Corner East First street and fianta Fe avenue, Los Angeles, Cal. dB-tf i.t tactile vakds. CLAM OIPIREIS, DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF LUMBER! San Pedro Street, Near Seventh, P. 0. Box 1235. Telephone 178. jsj 3m PERRY, MOTT & COS Lumber Yards AND PLANING MILLS, Mo. 76 Commorolal street j t tf Kercriinjff-CnzDer Mill and Lumber Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Main Office; LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO. Branch Yards: Pomona. Pasadena, Lamauda, Asuza, Burbauk. Planing Mills: Los Angeles aud Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order. Hestem Lamber Co. tabs: Cor. Ninth and San Pedro Strata. £,< I9EICIiJC of all Glass can be bad at this rare J6-M mils and Yards—Portland, Oregon. Wholesale Yard—Redondo Beach. WILLAMETTE bTEAM MILLS Lumbering and fiaouf'g Co., Manufacturers of Fir and Spruce Lumber. Dealers in Flooring. Siding, Rustic, Lath, Pick ets, etc. Special orders cut to suit purchasers. Large orders in extra sizes and lengths solicited. YARDS—COR. NEW MAIN AND SAN Ffiß NANDO STS., LOS ANGELEB. n27 tf CHAS. WIER, Agent. J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vlce-Pres. and Treat, T. E. Nichols, Secy. . K. L. Chandler, Supt. J. M. GRIFFITH COMPAP, LUMBER DEALERS, And Manufacturers of Doors, Windows, Blinds, Stairs, Mill work of every description. s>3! N. Alameda St., Los Angeles. At i. a lor* b ti.fr.A. —GENERAL— Auction and Commission Housd NOS. 119 and 121 W. SECOND ST. Peremptory Sales of New and Second-Han Furniture TUESDAY, JAN. 14, THURSDAY, JAN. 16, SATURDAY, JAN. 18, At 10 a. it. and 3 r. si. AUCTION HALE OF KOK-E8 AND CAR RIAGES ON SATURDAYS. BBK O. RHOADES. Auctioneer. oS-tf ' commission and stokaok. H. Hiu.ee, Pres. J. J. Woodwobth, Sec. LOS ANGELEB STORAGE, COMMISSION AND LUMBER CO, Ban Pedro St., bet. Fourth and Fifth. Dealers In Lumber of all kinds. Lath, Piaster, Doors, Lime, Fireclay, Windows, Cement Fire brick, Blinds, Plastoring Hair, Monterey Sand etc. Best brands English Portland Cement by the jMog^Tßogg; on California Warehouse CORNS!It SEVENTH AND ALAMEDA. Grain, Wool and General Merchandise Warehouse. Bterasre, Commission & Insurance. 114 tf NAUD'S WAREHOUSE, GRAIN, WOOL —AND— General Mcrcfeanilise Warehouse. Advances made on wool. jlg-tf FOR AWNINGS, FLAGS, TENTSI Trnck. Hay and Wagon Covers -OO TO— A. W. SWANFELDT, Corner ol Secoad and Ssn Pedro sts. Jals 3n DAILY AND WEEKLY HERALD! TUB Leading Paper SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, Devotes Is colonies to furthering the Interests of Los Angeles city ana county, and the southern portion of the State, —us— EDITORIAL COLUMNS Discuss Alt Live Issues off *l»tc X>C*j-y • ITS Telegraphic Reports, BY . ARRANGEMENTS NEWLY EFFECTED, ARE THE Fullest! Most Exhaustive To ha found in any paper ;of the State, not being surpassed by those of the San Francisco dailies, ITS LOCAL COLUMNS Contain a complete resume of Local Hap penings and all matt of Home Interest. THE HERALD ISA Newspaper oi the Day] Complete in all its details, and In Every Department FULL AND RELIABLE. TBBrata: Daily Herald, by mall, one year $8.00 Daily Hbbald, by mall, six months 4,50 Daily Hebald, by mall, three months... 2.25 Delivered In the city for 20 cents per week. At all cities and towns Postmasters are anth* orlsed to receive subscriptions for the Hebald, TI WEEKLY HERALD. TRBMB: Weekly, one year, by mall $8.00 Weekly, six months, by mail 1.60 Weekly, three months, by mail 60 Payable in iably in advau«*> AVERS Jk LYNCH. 3