Newspaper Page Text
MIGHT VERSUS RIGHT.
Another Excitiag Day in the House. VICTORY WITH THE MAJORITY. The Republican Scheme Carried Out Despite the Force of Custom and Logic. Associated Press Dispatches to the Hkbald. Washington, January 31. —That the public at large understood that the contest in the House was not ended by yesterday's Republican victory, was made manifest by a glance at the gal leries this morning. Half an hour before noon every nook and cranny was filled with spectators, and the corridors out side and the gallery doors were crowded with expectant throngs, patiently await ing an opportunity to bs admitted. When the House met the clerk proceeded in tbe usual manner to read the abridged journal (omitting the details of the vote). Bland, of Missouri, demanded the read ing of the document in full, and this was ordered by the Speaker. The clerk was proceeding to read from the Record tho detailed votes of yester day, when Outhwaite objected and de manded that the reading should be from the original documents. The Speaker said the clerk was read ing from the Record as a matter of con venience, but if the gentleman objected he might have his way, and he in structed tbe clerk accordingly. Tbe reacting of the journal was not completed until 12:50, and immediately McKinley moved that the journal be ap proved, and on that motion demanded the previous question. Springer interjected a motion to ad journ, saying that he did so to enable the committee on rules to bring in a code of rules. The Speaker—The gentleman is not in order in speaking on a motion to adjourn. Springer—There are no rules for the House. The Speaker—There are rules for the House. Springer—Where are they? The Speaker—The rules that govern parliamentary assemblies, and those rules most distinctly declare that a mo tion to adjourn is not debatable, of which > the gentleman is probably aware. The motion to adjourn was lost—yeas 185, nays IG2—and the question recur ring on the demand for the previous question, the yeas and nays were or dered. The Democrats again pursued the policy of not voting, and the Speaker once more pursued his method of jotting down the names of members present and not voting. The vote being heavy the Speaker di rected tbe clerk to enter on the journal the names of several members present but not voting. Bland immediately arose and demanded that the vote be an nounced before the names were read, but tlie Bpeaker calmly ignored him anil proceeded to call the names, notwith standing Mr. Bland's vigorous protest, in which he declared that the Speaker might be deaf to his appeal, but that it was a tyranny tbat this House was get ting sick f>nd tired of. The Speaker, paying no attention to Mr. Bland's indignation, directed the clerk to enter the names of fifteen mem bers as present and not voting. He then declared the demand for the previous question carried—yeas 160, nays o—amid0 —amid tlie loud protests of tbe Democrats. The Speaker (calmly)— The previous question is ordered, and the question is ' on the approval of the journal. Bynutxi, of Indiana, moved to adjourn, but the Speaker, declining to recognize him, again put the motion on the ap proval of the journal. Bland demanded the yeas and nays, which were ordered. Pending this Springer moved to adjourn, but the Speaker was deaf to this motion, which called forth the declaration from Springer that this was tyranny, simple and unwar ranted; and the further declaration from Bland that it was an outrage, and that the House could not be in a more de moralized condition than the Speaker. Roll-call was then called on the ap proval of the journal, and the old tactics were brought into play. The vote completed, the Speaker handed a list to the clerk to record as present, and not voting. Bmum appealed from the decision of the chair. Toe Speaker replied that was a ques tion of fact which could not be appealed from. '-'The vote stands: Yeas 161, nays 0. Accordingly the journal is ap proved." Then the fiercest storm of the three days' battle burst upon the House. Bynum rushed to the front and de manded the floor on a question of per sonal privilege, and proceeded to arraign the Speaker. He said in substance: "The gentlemen on the other side may stand by and sustain tbe arbitrary, out ragious and damnable ruling of the Speaker, but so far as lam concerned, so far as the people I represent are con cerned, we shall not be silenced or gagged on this floor. You, sir, have violated more than any man on this floor parlia mentary ruleß and practices. You may consummate what you have under taken ; you have the power, backed by the mob on the floor of thiß House. [Cheers on the Democratic side and hisses from the Republicans. J The people of this country, sir, have spoken through the press in condemnation of these proceedings, which will bury you, sir, beyond the hopes of resurrection. This proceeding is in keeping with the practices of your party; it is in keeping with your action when you stole the Presidency; it is in keeping with the proceedinga of the Republican party in the State of Montana." Boutelle, of Maine, pretested against Bynum continuing. The Speaker (sarcastically)— The gen tleman has arisen to a statement of a question of personal privilege, and he is now stating it. [Laughter.] Bynum resuming said: "I dispute the right of the Speaker to record in the journal any direction or order that I or any other member may not make. It is a journal of the proceedings of the House, and not a journal of the proceed ings of the Speaker. You have gone forward; you have usurped power; you have mutilated the record of the House in order to carry out a scheme you have deliberately gone to work to carry out. No tyrant ever ascended to a throne who did not attempt to make some feeble show of title to amuse the people when he had gained possession of the king dom. You sir, have attempted to vamp, np some feeble show to sustain your out rageous rulings, to amuse the galleries and the people while you consummated and carried out the behest of the Chairman of the Rept.blican National Committee to turn ont the representatives the people THE LOS AUGELES PAIL 7 HERALD: SATURDAY MORIVING, FEBRUARY 1, 1890 elected, and pat in men who not only were not elected, bnt who do not com mand the respect of the constituents they seek here to represent. Now proceed in this manner, but in the language of the immortal Emmett, we propose "to dis pute every inch of ground, burn every bunch of grass, and the last entrench ment of liberty shall be our grave." The Democratic side burst into cheers, answered by derisive laughter by the Republicans. The Speaker stood calm and collected, and above the roar was heard Springer's voice for adjournment, partial order being restored, the Speaker ruled that the motion was not in order, and made a brief statement: "The House will not allow itself," said the Speaker, "to be deceived by epithets. Whatever has been done here has been done in the face of the world, and is subject to its discriminating judgment. The proceed ings of this House, so far as the chair is concerned, have been orderly (Democratic hisses), suitable and in conformity with the ruleß of parliamentary law (renewed hisses); and the refusal of the chair to entertain a motion to adjourn at this juncture is strictly in accordance there with (Democratic groans). There is no possibility by which orderly methods of parliamentary procedure can be used to stop legislation; hence when any members or set of members undertake to oppose the orderly progress of business, even by the use cf ordinarily recognized parliamentary motions, it is the right of the majority to refuse to have those mo tions eutertained, and cause public busi ness to proceed. Primarily, the organ of the House is the man "elected to the Speakership. It is his duty in a clear case, recognizing the situation, to endeavor to carry out the wishes and desires of the majority of the body he represents. Whenever it becomes apparent that ordi nary proper parliamentary motions are being used solely for the purpose of delay and obstruction, when members draw over an unprecedented rule—(correcting himself) draw over a rule (applause and laughter on the Democratic side) in re gard to the reading of the journal—when a gentleman steps down to the front, amid the applause of his associates, and announces that he intends to make opposition in every direction, it becomes apparent to the House and the community what his purpose is. It is then the duty of the Speaker to take under parliamentary law the proper course in regard to such matters, and in order that there may not be any misun derstanding as to whether or not it is the wish and desire of the majority of the House, the question of appeal from the refusal of the chair to entertain the mo tion will be presented to the House." Spiiager desired to be heard on appeal, but the Speaker recognized McKinley, who moved to lay the appeal on the table. In vain did Springer protest, the Speaker merely remarking the House would now vote on the question whether it desired to hear the gentleman from Illinois. The Speaker directed the call of the roll, but the voice of the cle>k was drowned by that of Springer, who, as well as could be heard in the confusion, said he had never known a time in the history of the country.when an appeal was refused debate. He denied the right of the Speaker or the House to gag members in this manner. The appeal was then laid on the table —yeas 182, nays none, the Speaker, aa usual, counting the requisite number to make a quorum. Springer moved to adjourn, but the Speaker eaid the decision of the chair had been sustained by the House, and refused to entertain the motion. The Speaker thereupon recognized Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, to speak uuon the Smith-Jackson election case. Crisp raised the question of considera tion, and the Speaker replied that the House had already decided to consider the election case. Notwithstanding Crisp's protest that the question of con sideration decided the previous day was not binding today, the Speaker refused to put the question to the House. Crisp appealed but the Speaker de clined to entertain the appeal, amid Democratic hisses. Crisp asked for reasons and the Speaker gave the vote of the House, sustaining the rulings of the cli i;r against dilatory motions. Crisp protested that tho Speaker had no right lo determine his motives, to which the Speaker replied that he thought them perfectly apparent. Dalzell said Crisp was out of order. Crisp replied: "I have a right to present this proposition to the Speaker and the country, so that it may be under stood that you are pursuing further that course you seem to have entered on, of disregarding all customs, practices and parliamentary rules." Dalzell then proceeded to speak, but the uproar continued until Crisp advised bis colleagues that tbey should give tbe election case a quiet hearing, so that they might pass upon it intelligently. This advice was acted upon, and at the con clusion of Dalzell's argument the House adjourned. PACIFIC ROADS. Tlie fjovemment will Exact .Tlort gages on All Their Property. Washington, January 31. —The Senate select committee on Pacific railroads this morning receiver! the report of Senator Davis upon the bill to fur;her extend the time for the payment of the debt of the Central Pacific railway. The report was read and discussed, but no conclusion was reached when the committee ad journed to next Friday. It is expected at that- meeting that the bills with regard to both the Union and Central Pacific roads will be finally acted upon. The committee has already decided upon a report upon the Union Pacific bill drafted by Senator Frye, but it will not be given out for publication until the Central Pacific bill is also passed upon. The Union Pacific bill ex tends for fifty years the time within which the Government debt must be paid, and fixes the rate of interest at 3 per cent. The Senators did not. state what time of extension or interest will be made in the case of the Central Pacific, but it is understood that the road will be given about twice the time al lowed the Union Pacific, and a lower rate of interest will be required. Tn the case of both roads the committee will in sist that all the property the roads have, whether covered or not by the existing law, shall be made liable for the indebt edness duo the United States. . Under this arrangement the Government will secure a mortgage upon the branch lines owned by the Union Pacific and built without Government aid. .It always has been insisted upon by the railroads that the main lines would be worthless as money earners without these feeders, and it is asserted that these latter will greatly increase the Government security. ■* The Crow Reservation. Washington, January 31.—The House committee on Indian affairs has ordered a favorable report on the bill authorizing the Secretary of the Interior to produce and submit to Congress a proposal for the sale to the United States of the western part of the Crow Indian reserva tion in Montana. GENERAL TOPICS. The Gubernatorial Contest in West Virginia. GENEBAL GOFF SUED FOR LIBEL. New York Despairs of Getting the World's Fair—The Blame Fam ily Ssrely Afflicted. [Associated Press Dispatches to The Hebald.] Charleston, W. Va., January 31.— Arguments in the Gubernatorial contest were concluded today, and a resolution was offered declaring Fleming elected. It will be taken up tomorrow. Attorney Morris has brought suit against General Goff for $30,000 damages. Goff chal lenged Morris's vote, claiming that he was of unsound mind. MORMON AHUUMENT. The Saints' Objection to the Admis sion of Idaho. Washington, January 31.—The House committee on Territories today heard ar guments by Hon. Jeremiah Wilson, of this city, on the bill for the admission of tbe^ Territory of Idaho as a State of the Union. Mr. Wilson appeared in behalf of the Mormons, and addressed the com mittee in opposition to the provision in the constitution adopted at Boise City, last year, disinfranchisiug the Mormons. He contended tbat the only safe ground for the committee to take in this matter was to deal with this, as with every case when a man commits a crime, not to inquire what he believeß or teaches, but when that be lief; bleaks out in an act which is the commission of a crime, then punish him by disfranchisement after the commis sion of the overt act. He said he pro tested against depriving the 25,000 Mor mons in the Territory of their rights,privi leges and immunities asAmerican citizens and against imposing upon them taxa tion and compelling them to bear all the burdens of a State government, and at the same time refuse them those rights. Wilson also argued that the population of the Territory was inadequate to bear with any degree of convenience the bur dens of a State government. NEW YORKERS DISCOURAGED. The Legislature Cannot Agree on a World's Fair Rill. Alhany, N. V., January 31.—1n the State Senate today Mr. Canton moved to take up the Assembly World's f air bill and pass it, but the motion was lost by a vote of ayes, 13; noes, 16. The Senate then adjourned until next Monday night by a party vote. No one can now pre dict when the two Houses can be brought to agree on the World's Fair bill, and the friends of New York are much discouraged. Prominent member* of the Legislature last night telegraphed an account of the situation to the New York delegation in Congress, and I his morning a telegram from Congress p.n Belden stated that the majority oi the New York Congressional delegation thought that a grave mistake had been made in attempting to change the origi nal bill. SORELY AFFLICTED. Secretary Rlatne's Eldest Daughter Lying- at JUcath's Dour. Washington, January 31.—Mrs. Cop pinger, eldest daughter of Secretary Blame, is lying critically ill with brain trouble, and the gravest apprehensions are felt in regard to her. She has not, been well for some time, but was not regarded as seriously ill until this morning, when the malady took a dangerous turn, and it wast deemed advisable to telegraph for her husband, who is now in the West on a tour, and for her brother Emmons, the only members of the family out of the city. The President learned of the case this morning, and went over to the Sec retary's to offer his sympathy and assist ance. A consultation of physicians was held this morning. They offer no very strong hopes of the patient's recovery. A PLEA FOR OKLAHOMA. Secretary Noble I ryes the Necessity of Speedy Legislation. Washington, January 31. —Secretary Noble was at the capitol today, and had a conference with Senator Piatt, chair man of the Senate committee on Territo ries, in regard to the bill to establish a Territorial form of government in Okla homa, and also upon the Oklahoma Towndit* bill. The Secretary urged upon the Senate the cesestity of securing speedy action by Congress upon both bills. He regards the situation in Oklahoma as grave, and is fearful that unless Congress provides a temporary form of government and takes early measures for the adjudication of land disputes there will be consider able fighting and bloodshed between the rival land claimants and their friends. THE INTERSTATE LAW. The House Committee Not ln Favor of Its Repeal. Washington. January 31—The House committee on commerce today signi fied its disposition toward the efforts to repeal the Inter-State Commerce law, by ordering that all bills with that end in view be reported back in the House, with the recommendation that they lie on the table. The Cushlng's Successful Trial. Providence, R. 1., January 31.—The new torpedo boat Cusbing was given a trial in Bristol harbor yesterday. The party on board comprised Herreshoff brothers, her builders, tbe commander of the vessel, Lieutenant Winslow, U. 8. N , also the inspector, Commander Con verse. The contract speed, twenty-two miles an hour, was readily made under half steam, the vessel of course being light. ««v. Thayer Heads the Riot Act. Lincoln, Neb., January 31.—Governor Thayer today addressed a letter to tha officers of the Trans-Missouri Traffic Association in relation to through rates on corn from Nebraska, in reply to tele grams to' the effect that the association was not likely to take action. Tho Gov ernor tells the officers bluntly that they must reduce the rate, or there will be I trouble all over Nebraska. Cot Hid of tlie Old Man. Syracuse, January 31.—Mr. and Mrs. Edward Scully, of Oneida, are charged with the murder of William Rhinehardt, Oo years old, the father of Mrs. Scully, December 18th. Rhinehardt's body was found in the yard, of their house with a gash in the head. It is alleged that Mr. and Mrs. Scully tried to get rid of the old man by killing him. Dr. O'Reilly Sues* tor Libel. Detboit, Mich., January 31.—Pat Grant, special correspondent of the Chi cago Inter-Ocean, was capiased thisai'ter noon at the instance of Dr. O'Reilly, treasurer of the Land Leaime, for an al leged libel recently published in tbe Inter-Ocean over Mr. Grant's signature. Grant is held awaiting $2,000 bail. Mother Irish Dead. Chicago, January 31.—Mrs. Mary Irish, mother of the late Col. Irish of the National Bureau of Printiug and En graving, and of Mrs. Henry, the evange list of the W. C. T. U., died at Evans ville, January 28th. New Cases. Ethel R. M. Graham sues Arthul L. Atkins to foreclose a mortgage made to secure a note for $400. Henry S. Coffin and W. P. Coffin sues Jacob Siegist and others to foreclose a mortgage made to secure two notes for $40,000. on which there still remains due $6,710 31. Citrus Fair. The special committee appointed by the Board of Directors of the Chamber of Commerce to assist in the work of getting subscriptions to the guarantee fund for the citrus fair failed to meet yesterday morning. Two of them showed up in the afternoon but failed to do any work. Marriage License. The following marriage license was issued yesterday: Will Edwards, a native of Colorado, of the city, nged 31, to Rose Watson, a native of lowa, of the city, aged 21. Graduates Los Angeles Business College. Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 31, 1890. During the past month the following students graduated at the Los Angeles Business College and English Training School, and were yesterday awarded the college diploma: Wm. "Hunter, Wm. Anderson, Louis Kork, J. H. Matfield, Carl Gollmer, Chris Schwarz, Godfrey Edwards, G. W. Peterson, Lottie Doan. At Auction Today. W. E. Beeaon will sell a full line of furniture, bedding, dishes, etc. Also, a good pair of mules, horses, cows, bug tries, surries, etc., at 10 a. m., corner of Second and Fort. Ben. O. Rhoadks, Auctioneer. Eat Slow and clenn your mouth afterwards with SOZO DOST, aud your teeth will be in condition to do their wo:k for years. Thousands of dys peptics bolted their food because they had no good teeth to masticate property. Chew flue, eat slow, and use SOZODONT. Sohmer pianos and Estey organs. Liberal terms and prices at C. E. Day's music store, 8 N. Spring street. Spring Styles Silk Hats At Harris', the hatter and gents' furnisher, 204 South Spring btreet. Diagonal suits to order, $25.00; less than ready made. Joe Poheim, tne Tailor MISCELLANEOUS. Inherited Scrofula. Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) curefl my little boy of hereditary scrofula, which broke out all over his face. For a year he had suffered, and I had given up all hopes of his recovery, when at length I decided to use S. S. s. Af ter using a few bottles he was entirely cured. Not a symptom now remains ot the disease. This was three years ago. MRS. T. L. MATHERS, Matheraville, Miss. In the early part of last year I had a vio lent attack ot rheumatism, from which I | w&sconuncd to my bed for over three months aol at timca was unable to turn myself ia bcd.oreven raise tho 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 (S. 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 cdfree. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta,aa. nld&wl2m How Lost! How Regained, THE SCIENCE OF LIFE A Scientific nnd Standard Popular Medical Treatise on the Errors of Youth, Premature Decline, Nervous and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood. Resulting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses oi Overtaxation, Enervating nnd unfitting the victim for Work, Business, the Married or Social Relation. Avoid unskillful pretenders. Possess this great work. It contains 300 pages, royal Svo. Beautiful binding, embossed, full gilt. Price only $1.00 by mail, postpnid, concealed in plain wrapper. Blu. trative Prospectus Free, if you apply now. The distinguished author, Wm. 11. Parker, M. D., re ceived the GOLD AND JEWELLED MEDAL from the National Medical Association for this PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and PHYSICAL DEBlLlTY.Dr.Parkerandacorps of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, confi dentially, by mail Or in person, at the office ef THE PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, No. 4 Bulfinch St., Boston, Mass., to whom all orders for books or letters for advice should be directed as above. J,H Diy-Tu-Th-Sat and wkly-12m GEO. W. COOKE & CO., —WHOLESALE— Paper Dealers and Bookbinders, IOH North l.os Angeles Street, t,o« »wfim,]!a. rtAT fltf ~0. F. HaiNZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist, No. ins n. Main St., Los Angeles, Cml Prescription oarafßlly ccmpcauded day nnd ul«ht d2IW F. lIANiMAN. Telephone 188. P. O. Box 537. LOS ANGELES FISHING CO, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FISH, UARIE AND POULTRY . All kinds of OYSTERS always on hand. Stalls 9, 11, 13. 16, 18 and 20, Mott Market, Los Angeles, Cal. 3*5 «— 1 DR. PRICE'S CREAM Baking Powder Stands at ttie Head For Purity, Strength ana Effectiveness The United States Government, 1889, The Canadian Government, 1889, Reports AMMONIA in the Royal Baking Powder, while Dr. Price's Cream is free from Alum and Am monia, and all drug taints. Retiring from Business. WALTON & WACHTEL Having decided to retire from business, offer their entire stock of FURNITURE In all grades, from the cheapest to the best made in the United States, AT COST. This is the best opportunity ever offered in this city to parties who contemplate Furnishing Dwellings, Offices, Etc. 214, 216, 218 S. Spring Street. I have Good Investments for Capital, Some of Which are: FOR SALE—One of the beat paying livery and hack businesses in the city; will take part good property. FOR SALE—A very desirable piece of Spring-street property. FOR SALE—Some very desirable building lots in the "Crown Hilla" and "Nob Hill portions of tbe city, very low to relieve a pressing necessity. FOR SALE—A very highly improved orange and walnut orchard for $75,000, which for this and two preceding years has paid NET 10 per cent, per annum and over, on price asked. This is a rare investment and a handsome home. FOR SALE—From 10,000 to 30,000 acres of the finest fruit and grain lands in Southern California ior Colonies. This property is all under the best water system, with unlimited quantities ; will be cold very low and on easy terms. FOR SALE—I,IOO rich valley land; well watered; just the property for a success ful stock-breeding farm. FOR RENT—Two fine suites of two rooms each, in the Panorama building, Main street. Good rooms for commission or professional business; rent $15 a suite. FOR RENT—4O room, furnished house; centrally located; rent low for desirable tenant. FOR EXCHANGE—For residence in city, a lovely orange and fruit orchard in beautiful Duarte; plenty of water. SPECIAL BARGAINS—Three lots on Figueroa and two on Adams streets, at less than assessment prices. I have other city and country property, desirable and at low figures. Call and if I haven't what ycu want I will get it. jlMlm J. S VAN DOREN, 34 N. Spring St. JOE BAYER & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE and LIQUOR MERCHANTS, 29 NORTH MAIN ST. Telephone 38, j6lm PABST BREWING CO., Formerly Ph. Best Brewing Co., Milwaukee, Wisconsin. This Beer is sold by the keg or in bottles. Family trade solicited. Orders delivered to parts of the city. ——«-THE BEST TONIC! —— — A Concentrated Liquid Extract of MA L>T AND HOPS, free from alcohol. Invigorating and nutritious. Insures a healthy apretite. Aids distention. Strengthens the system. Manufactured by the PABST BBEWIN3 CO. of Milwaukee, Wis. For sale by all Druggists. «. T. vr am M, Sole Agent for Southern California, No. 25 Elmira street, Los Angelei . Talephonn No. 224. jl7 9m PACIFIC WAGON CO. BUGGIES. CARRIAGES, WAGONS AND HARNESS. COLUMBUS BUGGY CO.'S BUGGIES, Has Removed from 25 Aliso Btreet to 606 and 607 FORT STREET, Corner of Sixth, LOS ANGELES, CAL. JaU im J. H. McMANTS. Manager. OT]EBPEABE IMPORTER AND DEALER IN FURNITURE, CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, OIL-OLOTHS MATTINGS AND WINDOW SHADES. 243,245 and 247 S. SPRING SI MEXICAN TONIC ! Is thorough in its work of cleansing the system of all impurities in a very short time, and is considered by those having used it as a SPECIFIC in DYSPEPSIA, Constipation, Loss of Appetite, GENERAL NERVOUSNESS. Vive It a Trial Sold Everywhere fl-6m M. L. STARIN, Pbisidkht. LOB ANGELES LODGE, NO. 3925, K. OF H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed nesday evening at 75 N. Spring at. TTeLCICH POST, NO. 106, G. A. R.—MEETS IT fljwt and Third Fridays of each month ln Campbell's Hall, East Los Angeles. 3 12 FOEJB3.OO. Fined Finished Cabinet Photoa graphs. We guarantee them to be as fine as any made In tho city. Come early with the babies N. B.—Parties holding contract tickets on other galleries will be allowed $1.00 for same on thetr erder. WESINTER, 21 West First street, bet. Main and Spring j!9-4m O. B. FULLER CO., (Saooessors to McLain A Lehman.) Pioneer Track and Transfer Co. No. S Kirui St., Los Anskles, Oal. Safeand Piano Movinst. All kinds of Truck Wort Twi.itpwow 137 fl tt MORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. Q. T.JfO. 126—Meets every Monday night. Ball. Cor. Laurel and Kaiu sts.