Newspaper Page Text
Los Angeles Daily Herald.
NEWS OF THE WORLD.
Blame Makes a Big Bid fur
Votes in Ohio.
AN ENGAGEMENT IN CHINA.
The Equal Ri«rhts Party Meets ii
New Hampshire—An Amateur
Beats the Carver aud Bo
vartlns Shooting Rec
[Special to the Herald by the Associated Press.
Columbuh, 0., Oct. Blame continue
his tour through Ohio and wan greeted h
immense crowds wherever bU tral
There were lew people at the depot t
Mansfield but there were several thournu
assembled in the square in tbe heart of th
town, to which Wajne was eMiorted In th
Hedges, Republican caud
date for Congreaa, having introduced him a
the wit President ot the frilled State,
Blame aaid: "I object to my friend intri
ducing me In thst way. We will talk abut
that after Tuesday next. [Cheers
But I see good auguries for Ttiesda
iv the fact that the people of Ohio seer
to be thoroughly aroused. |Cheers.] In a)
my political experience I have never see!
a people apparently more thoroughly awak
to their duty than the people of Ohio seen
to be at thla time. Your duty in this cam
paten is exceptionally Important. You hav>
both your own Immediate dutyaudavlca
rlous duty. You are to vote on Ttiesda*
next, not only for yourselves but for tht
whole United States. You are to set tht
mark for the Republican high tide. [Cheers.
I confess I have great confidence In the vott
of Ohio, for since Ihe election of Salmon P
Chase, an Governor of your State ll
laftft, I have never known a year whei
Ohio was amused that she did uo
give a Republican majority. jCheers.
You have never had before you a more din
tinct Issue than you have this year. Then
has never been a more clean cut division be
tween the parties. At the beginning of apo
lltfeal campaign a great many issiios are ii
the people's mind, but as the contest growi
serious they begin to eliminate the tucldenta
points, and finally as parties converge anc
come race to face there Is always one grea
overshadowing Issue that controls the mult i
tude of voters. I assume that Issui
the present year Is protective tariff
and I am sure there Is not
a Bute ln the Cniou that has profited mort
under tbe protective system, or that Is mon
deeply Interested In its raainlalnauce thai
Ohio. [Cheers ] That being the case, anc
with the further condition that Ohio raukt
as high in intelligence as any State in tht
Union, it cannot be doubted that you wll
see your way clear to protect and malntalr
your own interests. I do uot stop to argut
other questions; I do not stop to even dwel
for a moment on the achievements of thi
Republican party,or what It has done foi
the Union, for the cause of free govern
ment, for the cause of human liberty
I do not dwell upon these because I do mn
choose to divert your minds even for a mo
ment from the one overpowering and over
whelming Issue that should engage ynm
whole attention until after Tuesday next
(Cheers.) And especially should It engagt
your attention in your Congressional din
Colonel Boynton used to say in argument
when he got very close to the point that ht
had his >kniie on the nerve. When yoi;
vote for Representatives lo Congress youi
votes are reaching the very nerve of all
questions relating to our Industrial ffysten
including protective tariff, because It ii
through your Representatives in Cong-rest
that yon make your will, primarily, distinct
ly and Impressively, understood. I felt thi*
is a town which I have long desired to visit
I have enjoyed a friendship that goes bad
almost lata boyhood's days with your dia
tinguished fellow citizen. Senator Sherman
and 1 have long desired to stand before hi
neighbors, constituents and friends. I thank
you for this kind reception and bid you
At Crestline there was a large crowd
• round the depot and Blame spoke briefly
from a platform built out from the second
story of a building. He spoke of the greal
importance of lhe State election in Octobei
because of its bearing upon the national
election, and upon tariff legislation in the
At Mount Gilead Ex Governor Foster
joined the party. Again here Blame left the
train to attend lhe Morrow county fair, to
which he had been invited by the Mayor.
There were fully lf',ooo people around the
lair grounds. Xx Governor Foster Intro
duced BM slue who -poke briefly from the
Deleware was reached just before dark.
The streets were crowded ami ihe enthusl
Mm of the people was just as remarkable as
their number. Blame was introduced by
Judge Jones and when tbe cheering and
shouting; with which he was received had
subsided, he returned thanks for the kind
reception given him and said, "I have never
seen a population In motion as the popula
lion of Ohio seems today. (Cheers.) From
that fact I anticipate a great Republican
vote on Tuesday next (Great cheering.)
1 want Ohio to feel and know that tbe vote
of Tuesday next la an Important one and
that the responsibility rests upou the Kepub
Means of this State. The Republican party
is fortunate In having the support of a vast
majority of young men of the country.
(Cheers.) As I have said before there is no
Instance In political history of this nation, of
any party being beaten that bad lv a large
degree the sympathy and support of the
young meu. (Renewed cheering.) I see be
fore me a large number of young men, who
are collegians and who add to the power of
youth, the power of education and culture
To thero and to their fellows they look as
a great source of strength lv the pending
At this point Hon. C. B. Farwell, of Chi
cago, Joined the p»rty. No other stop was
made until the train reached Columbus. Iv
view of the great demonstration here last
week, the understanding was that there
should be none on this occasion, but there
was quite a large crowd awaiting the arrival
of the train, who pressed around Hlalne ant
cheered him as he passed out. He ordered
a carriage and tried to drive quickly to the
house of his cousin, Mr Miller, but a body
of young Republicans, bearing torches in
listed ou escorting him in the usual noisy
Banner. Blafne will spend the night at his
cousins house and go to morrow through
Ihe Scioto valley to Lancaster.
tql \l III).ii IS.
Tha aVelva Ltckwawl Party In
flew Me.ua pah I re.
Haw Hamimhirk, Oct. I.—The Convention
of the supporters lv New Hampshire of the
National Kqual Rights party met today.
The following nomination! were made:
President, Relva A. Lts-kwood. Fleet..r>,
Martlla M. Rlcker, Chas. M. Smith, Urnfl.m
Martha; S. French. Manchester olive, A.
Cspcrly Dover. Mrs Rlcker 11
opined 1 " "eT%\c*nd Territory. Sb.
expressed confidence that Mrs Uyhwm*
will poll a large vole because of a disaffer
Hon among the voters In other parties. Mrs
Kicker will make her headquarters hen
duriug the campaign.
THE NPORTINU WORLD.
( lih Hgo Dacca*
Chicago, Oct. Track slow: 2:22 pacing
Bulldoier won. Silver Tall second, Mikt
Wilkes third hest time, 2:10%5.
In the 2:22 trotting race Albert France won
Lee W. second, Westmont third, Florence M
fourth; best lime, 23ft.
Covimoton. Ky , Oct. 9.—Track good; all
furlongs selling: Banana won, Ed Butte see
ond, Bill Owen* third, lime, 1:17.
Mile and oue sixteenth; three year old ant
upwards: Fe-rgo Kyle won, Billy Gilmer sec
ond, X robot,* third ; time, 1 ■<>'.
Cincinnati, Oct. o.—Hotel stakes, two
miles and an eighth, all ages, Hiuueite woi
Tom Martin second, AliiTnnc third: time
Mile and three sixteenths; Blast and Bu
road ran a dead heat for the first place, Id
Pat second , time, 2:06.
Mile and a quarter, five hurdles; Tom
hawk won. I'line second, Katie Creel thin
time, I£9 1 ,
Jerome Park Hncea.
Jiromk Park, N. V , Oct. ».—ln the ml
and furlong for all ages, Wood Flower won
I4iiie Mack secoud and Bella third; tlm
In the three-quarter mile for two-year-old
Pardee won. liaebu- ~nd nnd Elgin third
time, 1 .is
ln the mile aud three furlonga for thre
year-olds Rataplan won, Ternardo seeoii
aud Royal Arch third: lime, 2:30.
In the mile and five sixteenths for all agL
Marktand won, Top«ey second and Wa
Flower third; time, 222.
In the mile for all ages Wandering wo
Patterson second and Hartford ihlrd tint
In the mile and three quarters, seven hu
dies, Quebec won, Captain Curry set ond ai
Echo third, time.:! ».
The Ret ord Beaten.
N ash vii.i.k, Oct y lii a shooting match
the fair grounds lo day. during an cniciuti
ment for the benefit of the Porter UM
Andy Headers, ot this city best the n-cr
of Dr. Carver and Bogardus. breaking uiu
ly-lnur clay pigeons, eighteen yards rise
The best record heretofore attained wa
Another Phase a l the Chine*
Washington, Oct. Another phase o
che Chinese question has been presented to
Treasury. Several Chinamen arrived I
Han Francisco some time ago. Home of then
Who had formerly resided In the i'nile
state- were provided with the certificate
prescribed b) tlie act of ,\ but noue o
them had the certificate* required by tl
supplementary act of im. They were 11
permitted to laud, as the I'ulted State
cotirls iv California recently derided th
Chlneae can he allowed to land only on th
production of evidence required by law
and that secondary evidence can not be I
rented | n men cases. The Treasury Depa
ment was appealed to for the relief. T
Secretary has, however, decided not to I
terfere lv the matter, on the ground that
o a question to be settled by the courts.
A Candidate of the Laneaame
Pnrtr Write* a Letter.
Baltimork, Oct. 9.—Wm. Daniels, noml
nee for Vice President ou the Prohibition
ticket, says the necessity for (he prohibition
of the liquor traffic Is based upon well estab
llshed and conceded fact*. That this traffic
Is producing the cause of a large part of the
crime, poverty, insanity, suicides nnd
diM i-es that exist In lhe land That It I
the *re tit disturber of public pe.iec, as well
as the destroyer of domestic peace and hap
p|iii"». That II render- life, liberty and prop
t-rty Insecure and imposes upon tin- cominu
ully heavy burdens, and taxation witln.ni
>in equivalent or lis consent. Upon the
ground of Its legitimate tendency being to
produce idleness, vice mid dflriiielicr, mid
11 • create nuisances. The Supreme Conn
of the United States and the highest
Courts of the Slates have decided thai
l,ws entirely prohibition il are con-titn
tiotial, 1 bat Idleness, vice Mint debaucher>
being cancers ou the body politic endanger
ing IU very life, there must of be
inherent power in it to revive in order to
prevent It* own destruction, in such dec-is
ions llie-o highest court- have also belt] thai
these lawn are for the protection of society,
and uot for the regulation or control of the
conduct of the Individual, and hence in no
sense partaking of the character of sump
tuary laws, as they are so often falsely and
knowingly At/led by liquor leaguers and the
politicians of one of tne great political par
tie*, and that neither Wrietfve of
ptfKMta. -Hfcerty except In so far as they re
strain individuals from inflicting injury on
others or on society. In all such cases
public safety must be supreme. Tbe writer
discusses at much length the growth and ex
tent of prohibitory sentiment, which he
claims has not been properly utilized. He
spates that demoralisation from drink ls on
the Increase aud that unfaithful officials fall
to enforce laws regulating the sale of liquors.
He says the policy of both the National Gov
ernment ana the great majority of the StateH
is that of licensing and fostering this traffic.
To change this policy is the Imperative duty
of the hour, aud to effect It re
quires the agency of a political
organization or § party Just as
other great reforms are necessary for their
accomplishment. It therefore becomes a
im tiotial political Issue of supreme Impor
tance and canoot be relegated to the Stales
alone At the bidding of any political leader
or leaders. No matter how disturbing this
element may Iw to the parties aud the politi
cian-, both the existing political parties op
posed or Ignored Ibis great issue, and their
candidates for President and Vlco President
have done likewise. The necessity of loyal
ty to God and humanity therefore compels
us to assume the position we have assumed.
The Third Dora Neeelen af the
Hody In Cblcaa/e.
Chicago, Oct. 9.— This Is the third day of
themeetrngof the Federation of Trade and
Labor Unions. The reAolutlon to secure a
showing of the numerical aud financial
strength of the labor organisations of the
country was tabled, as likely to furnish em
ployers with valuable information. The
committee on Standing Order reported fa
vorablyon a large number of subjects for
Incorporation iv the platform of that body,
and they were laid aside pcudlug Its com
pletion. A resolution for lhe establishment
of intelligence offices under the direction
of the Unions In various cities was adopt
ed. The question of the abolition of child
labor was discussed and referred to the
committee. The resolution for the appoint
anal of a committee to mediate between the
warring cigar manufacturers and the Union
was adopted un the subject of recommend
lug a man for Chief of the Bureau of Labor
SlAttsties the convention was unable to
agree. H was decided that Instead of a '
union of building trades that trade leagues
be formed throughout the country. The '
resolution asking Congress to pass a bill for
the better protection of life And labor on the
lake was passed. The resolution setting
apart the first Monday in each year as the
natioual Workhigmau's holiday was passed, i
A aanloß Of the platform of the body |
was then read by the SecreUry. It declared ,
for a unification of alt organizations lv the i
fedcr nion lo n.-sist in case of strikes, or lock i
outs. For the legislative Committee to pro ,
perly advise and regulate all strikes. To ,
levy Assessments "f two cents weekly on all
members with power to Increase it to three
dollars. Referred to the Com nil tie. The
resolution asking Congress to take early
action mi the bill prohibiting the importa
tion of foreign labor was adopted. Ad
jounied until to morrow
The members of the Committee were lo
night banqueted by tbe local trade and labor
THK WOOL IsROWEBN.
They Inane nn Aaaren tn (he
Hneep Men nf ihe I'nltea
lnuivftß, Col , Oct. tf.— A Colorado Springs ,
special says: Colorado wool growers are In
session here antl have Issued and address to
the wool growers of the country, particular
ly of the Ohio Valley, urging them to vote
for no candidate for Congress or thebaic
legislature who Is not without i|Ualificatiou
or condition in favor of restoring the rate of
the duty of 186". All wool growers
are called upon to redeem the pledges
made at Chicago last June to ignore
party affiliations and support one of
those who favor such legislative measures.
The address concludes thus; "We ask you
to do nothing more than we propose doing.
We believe that In view of the present de
pressed condition of wool growing interests,
brought alMiut hy adverse legislation, those
engaged iv this business should, as a matter
of self preservation ignore what is largely
sentimental lv politics and turn their atten
tion t«i those practical question* upon which
depend the prosperity aud consequently the
happiness of themselves and families.
A Dlehnneet supervisor.
Chicago, Oct. 9.—Chief Supervisor Her
man of this district, In making up his list of
supervisors of elections to serve November
the I'Mh chose, in the second Congressional
district, oue Republican and one Indepen
dent Democrat or Flnerty man for each vot
ing precinct. An appeal from this action
was taken on behalf of the Hemocratlc parly
to day, before Judge Blodgett of the Federal
Court The Judge quoted the law which
f.rovldes that two supervisor* for each poll
ng plsce shall be of different political par
ties, and showed that the plain Inference
was they should be of leading political par
ties, he therefore ruled that the lists of
Supervisors must be made up exclusively
from Republicans ami Democrats.
Rntler In Ohio.
TOI.BDO, Oct. V.—Oeneral Butler arrived
here this afteruoon aud was announced to
speak at Whitehall this evening, Iml lhe hall
provlrg inadequate to accommodate the
large crowd which had assembled to heir
him the meeting was held lv the open air,
i;. n Hntler speaking two hours ou the polit
leal Issues of the day. The address waade
voted mainly to lhe discussion of the cur
reuey and tariff questions and a vigorous
arrsignito-ni ol in .poli-is and speculators
lv the products of the farm and the nefes
saries of life.
A Pawaer mill I > plosion.
Ccmminsvillr. (int., Oct. 9.— The names of
the killed lv a powder mill explosion to day
are Win. Murray Hcnr*. Slbbles, tie... Mat
thews and William llealllnglon. The In
Jnred are Albert Culp, badly burned about
the head and leg-*, mid Daniel iNdierty, badly
burned and limbs broken Ntdiher are ex
pected to live. The appearance of the vie
[im* is sickening. It was with difficulty that
some ol the bodies were recovered. They
were found stripped naked a longdistance
off lv lhe bushes wllh their legs and arms
broken ami burned black. The cause of the
explosion is uuknowu.
TheHenith Anaericnn Cnmmlaatnn
New Yobk. Oct. 9 —The South American
: Commission visited General Grant at his
residence for the purpose of obtaining his
views as to the best methods of promoting
I trade with South America. General Gram
rava a history of the Commercial treaty be
tween this country aud Mexico ncKotbtted
hy himself and Senor Komero. He thought
as soon as Congress passed the ueecssar>
legislation to carry the treaty Into etfvi i th.
' trade between the United State aud Mexico
1 would be largely Increased.
FINANCE AND THADK.
The Mack lflnrket.
Nbw Yobx, Oct. 9.— Governments, lower;
: Railways strong; a|orks, even less active
than yesterday, although the market con
tinned strong. Union Pacific and Pacific
Mall were a feature. The statement that the
. Pacific Mail dividend would be advanced to
six per cent caused that stock to sell up.
Compared with yesterday's closing price,
, Union Pacific is five eighths and Pacific
Mali one half higher.
" Ctarernaaent Ron da nnd Hnllwny
New TOW, t>ct. 9—Threes, 100; 4}+*,
I 11. I-. 19V Central Pacific, il\ . Denver A
Klo Grande, 10*..; Kansas Texas, IS;
• Northern Pacific, iii. ; preferred, do, 44 1 .;
I North Western, WS: New York Central.
9oU,Oregon Navigation. T^VTrsnsconiinch
. taf*LSt»;Jnipn.vemetil, 15. Vacifio Mail. sft;
. Panama, 9*; Texas Pacific, I'titoii Pa
cific. .V,; United Slates. Hj Fargo, /»; West
■ tern Union. 64%.
Nrw Yobk, Oct. Petroleum, firm, fk%
i The Maney lflnrket.
Nnw Yobk, Oct. 9— Money easy, iMMto
j prime , r «vatt: exchange bills, dull. -J:
• mining; ntneka.
San Fbancisco.ocl. 9.—Belle Isle, 35c; Best
and Belcher, $1 HO. Chollar, «2 Al Gould ami
, Curry .11 Grand Prize.*'*-. Hale* Norm ma,
tW-ttft; Mexican, $1.40. Navajo. $.UW; uphlr.
$1 10; Pol.ist, |t 10; Savage, $1.15; Sierra Ne
vaila, $1-2..: Colon consolidated, $105. Yel
low Jacket. $i M
The Csrnln Mnrket.
San Fbabiisco Oct. S. — Wheat steady,
active, buyer, i.:wB 4 Mai.:«i' H ; buyer season,
,$1 •..*»*<*s 1 :»*» 4 Barley strong and lively.
. buyer,'J7« a (aw. buyer, season. $1 o*«l UM 4
' Livkhpool. Oct, 9. —Weather in KinMainl
■ fair, with showers. Wheat, quiet. Com,
Cuu aiio, Oct. Wheat higher; lf% Nov:
' «0«-4iam>Si l*ec Com firmer. M>* Oct, SIS
Nov. Barley quiet and steady;
John ti. 4 tollmanh.
I Nkw Yobk. Oct. 9 John McCullough
went back to his old rooms at the St James
i Hotel today. He seems In quite good
health aud spirits.
LOS ANGELES. FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 10, 1884. SIX PAGE EDITION.
• ill I \s I i :ic > U AH,
A spirited I iikitu ini'ii i Hetwten
The I r. in b Chlneae.
Paris, Oct. 9.—A dispatch from Hauot,
--t.it. - that Gen. Negrler's coluiqu hail an
engagement at the village of Kop with 6000
Chinese regulars, who occupied entrench
menu around the central redoubt. The
Chinese commenced the attack at 9 a. m., by
trying to surround the French. The fighting
lasted uutil 2 p. m., whcti thu retreat of the
Chinese toward the frontier of China wa*
cut off. The Chinese troops then lied in thr
direction nfDas Guan.purstiedbythe French,
The K*tp garrison defended their position
bravely, compelling tho French to i.irround
the redoubt and carry It at the point of the
bayonet. Of tlu-rhine-c in the village alone
six hundriHl were killed. The French
fought with spirit aud decision. They cap
Hired all tho enemy's war material, mules
and horses. The French » aplain aud twen
ty men were killed aud two officers and fifty
men wounded, (lea. Rrierc del Isle started
tor Kep to assist Negrler's forces.
London, Oct. tt —Sir Hugh Child*, Chan
cellor of the Exchequer, tt hr reported had a
conference to day with Gladstone upou the
question ol prolonging the period for the
converalon o! English consols, which ex
pires on the 17th Instant. It was decided
uot to proton* lUelv conversion, the scheme
being a leileee ** the hankers aud insurance
rrnnnanlea refuse to thus couvert their
funds. Only a number of small Investors
exchanged three per cent for two and a half
Herbert HUmarckti Mlaalen.
Parih, Oct. 9 — Herbert Bismarck, upon the
receipt to day of a telegraphic summons,
suddenly left this city for Berlin instead of
going to the Hague. Prime Minister Kerry
paid two visits to Herbert Bismarck,Wedues
day. The latter informed his friends that he
had been completely successful In perform
ing his delicate mission to Paris, but the na
ture of his mission Is unknown.
The < »« lone.
Komk, Oct. 9.—Cut an la district In Sicily,
which sum-red from the cyclone yesterday,
presents almost the same appearance lhat
Casainlcclola did after the earthquake lv
IMS). It i, believed that many corpses will
yet be found.
sn bin I union Tendered.
Cairo, Oct. 9.—The sheikhs of the tribes
between Khartoum and Shendy have arrived
at Ambukol and have tendered their sub
mission to the Kgyptlau Oovemment.
Uladatene oh a aserntan scheme.
London, Oct. 9.—Gladstone has wrltteu to
a German periodical upon the opening of
Germany's colonial policy lhat he does uot
couslder It inimical to Kugland.
A Havana Hnrrlcnne.
Havana, Oct. 9.—A hurricane coming from
the direction of Jamaica passed over Han
tlagodeCuba last night. Home small ves
sels lv tbe harbor and a number of houses
lv the city were slightly damaged.
A Ntaare Rabbed.
Whiteaboro, o*l., Oct. 9.—The Cloverdale
and Mendocino stage waa stopped by two
men about 3 o'clock this morning within
three miles of Bonneville. They demanded
aud were given the treaaure box and mall
bag. The stage was loaded with passengers,
but only two were relieved of their money.
The I . N. Supreme Court.
Washington, l». C, Oct. 9.-The Supreme
Court of the Culled Slates will meet ou
Monday next Tor the October term. Six
justices are already in the city and all are
expected to take their seats when the Court
reassembles. The number of cases ou the
docket is MM or rAO less than the correspond
ing time of last yeAr.
Tbe Prime Merldnn.
Washington Oct. 9.—Another session of
the Prime Meridian Conference will be held
Saturday. American deteaatnl express the
opinion that If the French representatives
continue their opposition to the proposed
prime meridian of Greenwich the confer
ence will adopt the majority resolution rec
ommendlng that meridian aud leave the
French to do what they please.
Paaaengers south and East.
Mrhcrd, Oct. 9-Followlngisalistofihe
south-bound passengers passing here this
A E Wlnslow, Calary, Canada; Miss H
White, Han Francisco; Mr- .1 W Gray,Tucson;
Mrs Dun a Harman, do. JC Dunn, Oakland;
MrsTOiUand, Los Angeles: E Kosa and son,
do; J II Cookaoii, New York; W G Hughes,
Hm Francisco; P p Man-field, do; E Kittler,
do; Mrs May Callahan. Hin Pedro; W H Mc-
Allister, Sin Francisco; J Turnselland wife,
England; CONell.Hm Francisco; H Chaun
cey.do; HA Heed, loin b-ione; J Johns, Salt
L ike; G Noid. Needles; H Billick. Han Fran
Cisco; J P Mr Kenny, Cheyenne: W M Scod
land, Los Angeles; W II McAllister, Han
Francisco; A II lloskius, Stockton; V Phil
lips, do; ICOIrd, San Bernardino; A Mor
gan, Sad Francisco; M Kluskiu.do.
The HI. K. Charcb Heath.
Santa Roaa, Oct. y — The Thirty fourth
Aihiual Conference of the M. E. Church
South, was opened iv this city yesterday.
Bishop Gran berry, of Tennessee, presiding.
Rev. L. 0, Ren fro was elected Secretary:
Rev, A. B. Ream, Assistant Secretary, and
Rev. F. A. Page, press correspondent. The
attendance was umisuAlly Urge. Rev. J. C.
Peudergast conducted the opening devo
tions! aervlces this morning. The day waa
devoted to examining applicanU ana dis
cussing the different questions. The prlncl
pal question was, "Are all the preachers
blameless In their lives and official admin
I st ration?"
Saaramxnto, Oct. 9 I lie State Grange, at
its session to day, passed a resolution favor
Ing the adoption of the proposed amend
ment to the constitution providing for the
printing by the State of its school text books
Horace Stevens, late Clerk lv the Snrveynr
General's ofllce, who waa arrested a tew
days ago un complaint of General Willey and
charged with emberzltug State funds, was
surrrendered by his bondsmen this evening.
An Anti-Mermen Neaalnatlen.
Han Francisco, Oct. 9— A Salt Lake special
says: The Anil Mormon Territorial Con
vention wax held here to day. (.'apt. Hans
ford Smith, of Ogdon, who was a delegate to
the Democratic National Convention and
whose antl polygamy resolution wo* sfnoth.
ered In that body was nominated for dele
gate to Congress. A strong loyal platform
was enthusiastically adopted.
A Child Humed ta Death.
Colfax, W. T , Oct. 9.—An Infant daughter
of J. L, Miller, living at Palonae City, ap
proached a brush Are lv the farm yard. Her
clothes caught fire and the child waa so
badly burned that It did In three hours.
The mother iv attempting to save the child
had (he flesh hurued off the palm* of both
hands and will be a cripple for life.
Death at a Fartr-Nlner.
Salt Lake City, rtah, Oct. 9—Judge
Joseph Miller, a 49er. County Judge of Sis
kiyou county In lttft, died on Thursday at
Gleiidlve. from the effect*, of an overdose of
morphine, taken accidentally.
A Mcbeener Aahere.
San Francisco,Oet. 9.—A private telegram
received here today reports the schoouer
Golden Fleece, from Hm Bias to this port,
ashore off Mazatlaii, and a total loss. She is
owned lv this city by Captain Jacolmcii and
Wright, Bowne A Co. Her value is $10,000;
insured tor $9000.
San Frani Mtsj Oct. 9.—The annual grape
exhibition of the Stale Vlticullursl Commis
sion opened today. The exhibition is a
very creditable one* and comprises ninety
Chinese In Umbo.
Hkatti.h, W. T., Oct. 9.—Twenty one Chi
nese who straggled over here Irom British
Columbia are now In prison awaiting trial.
Rrdwood City, Oct. 9.—The Republicans of
San Mateo county have nominated Horace
H. Ames for Assemblyman.
A CLEVELAND SLANDERER RE
Dr. ft. H. Warren Hmju He Waa In
toxicated Wben He Caucarted
tne ttuentuer Mrandal.
Buffalo, Oct. 2.-Dr. Hamuel B, Warren,
who obtained a share of the un,.| lv inhle m.
l«.riel> attaching to the other slanderer,. who
ha\e engaged in the business of m mulac
turing Cleveland scandals, ha* had his eon
science quickened by exposnr ~| f ,.„ r ~,
punishment and makes mi humble euufes
slon The following letter published this
evening explains itself:
tolitor ?>rii»»../ ftemi
"I ask yon to present this statement to the
puhlic in my l>ehair. The Cleveland Uueii
ther matter lias been widely rend and di*
cussed and the blame has all been put .in
me. I am willing to bear some of It, but not
' all tbat has been given lo me. The matter
was all a Joke at first. Afterwards, while
under the Influence of Honor tn Mr. Wol
ford s sahani I was led Into a scheme
w hii'b I would in'l have gone Into other* j-,.
Wol ford got the documents and kept them
and dually gave them up to the .V. n*. The
dispatches aent tn the Sun were writ
ten at his request. He paid for them. I do
not defend any facta lv the case, but ask
' that clrcumstauces should la> taken into ac
count. I have been subjected to a suspicion
of serious offenses In this mutter of which I
urn innocent 1 have held a good name for
many years In Buffalo and have dear friends
J aud relatives who suffer now for my folly
1 I only ask that I shall not be blamed for
' more than Is my due. The affair has in
1 hired no one so much as myself. Mr. Cleve
land has not suffered by It, aud I ask hla
friends ni >i to b. vindictive in their ceu
M ' rC ' "B*min. 11. Wabmn, If. D."
Buffalo, IW. 2, \m.
Haw I mil Land Pay*.
The Colusa >'un learna from good authorlty
i that tt W smith, of Vaca Valley, has one
hundred acres of orchard, trom which he
made last season over $M,OOO. llis farm em
braces one hundred and forty arres, and he
' was offered and refused $1 MVtsJu. or fl ,000 an
' acre for the land. Mr. Thu r ber. ot the same
placo, has seventy two acre-, fr.nu which he
netted over |.i'.tmc last year, and he also re
fused $1 OUO an acre for his land Land Iv
' that vicinity Is going up. A tract that taat
I spring sold at auction for an average of
1 $Uj:* an acre, In twenty acre lot-, now
readily Mills at $£*) an acre.
The Artzoua Knhrprisr has the following
cheering mining news that will be oHuter
eat lo the readers of the llbbald:
We were shown this week a number of
assays made by Thomas Price of San Fran
cisco, of ores front the Honitn mine aventg
Ing $4Ht pe r ton. These claims are located
close to the QulJotoa Itouausns mid contain
a large percentage of gold.
Mr. John Krou. the owner of the Orizaba,
has five bins of ore al Cam Orande, ready
for shipment, that will average $ r sJO per ton
This mine continue- to Improve as the de
\ clopineiit work progresses-, aud it is no ex
aggnrallon to say that it has few equals and
no superior In Arizona. With a mill It
would make a marvelous bullion output.
J. He Noon Keymert's new concentrating
mill, at Pinal, has been completed and start
ed up under the management of Mr. Chas.
0. Alien, former aauyer for the Sliver King
Company and the Pinal consolidated. I lie
mill Litis fair to be a success and we hope It
may be. Whatever our past differences with
Mr. Keymert may have been, we shall be
glad to see him succeed iv this enterprise, as
ft will assist lv developing the mining re
sources of this matchless county aud furnish
employment to a number of men.
Messrs. McOonigle & Kamrick have com
pleted their boring contract at the Christmas
Oift aud returned ht wall boring. Thuy
drilled two slx-iueh holes In tin* Christmas
liifl. une £M* feet ami the other 140 feet deep
They struck free shot gold in both holes at a
depth or 100 feet- This proves that the
Christmas Olftls all right and justifies the
faith the purchasers had In It. It Is pockety, of
course, as are all mines in a limestone forma
thin, but the pockets, judging by those en
countered near the surface, are apt to lie
large and phenomenally rich. The first gold
pocket struck in the mine yielded from *to,
000 to $40,000 ami It will take only a few such
pocketß to maka the Christmaa Gift a bo-
The Great American Desert.
The following extract la from n circular
on Arizona, Issued by the A. T. AS. F. rail
The Oreat American Desert has become an
Ishmaellte aud a wanderer on the face of
the earth. No sooner was It comfortably
settled on the prairies of Kansas than came
the locomotive, that grim policeman of the
plains, whose shrill whistle culls to the vaga
bond of a desert: "Move on, move on, move
on, now!" When the sandy tramp perched
for a moment among the parks of Colorado
It heard the policeman rushing through the
mountains, while each rock aud canyon gave
back the warning shriek, "move on, move
on!" With despairing hope it clung to the
peaks or sought shelter Iv the valleys of
Utah and New Mexico. But even there the
locomotive, civilisation's silver starred
guardian aud servitor, followed. Scarce
waiting to catch the familiar sound
lhat|£waa K whl»pered iv the dfs
tance, the once proud Oreat American
Desert, that had so arrogantly claimed all
this western country as Its domain, sneaked
over into Arizona, and at last turned, like n
thief at bay, to make one desperate tight for
life. It pointed to the valleys and said:
"They are barren." It glanced at the plains
aud declared:♦' There is no water." It
climbed the mountain and cried: This is
empty." It summoned the lurking Apache
from every ravine, hung the sculp of the
pioneer at his bell, mocked at the imml
grant, and, said: "This Is for me." But
there came meu who answered: "If you
could have had your way, there would not
l>e a settler west of the Missouri river;
Kansas would be a desert and Colorado a
howling wilderness. We wilt see for our
selves.' 7 They fouud on the plains hund
reds of miles of rich gramma grass and
water for vast herds of stock. They irrigated
the valley aud there came great
harvests. They built saw mills In the
forest and sold the product ln ali the
surrounding States, Territories aud coun
tries. They delved Into the hills aud fouud
millions of dollars. Then the sturdy police
man took that old humbug of a desert—
"formerly Kansas"—and kicked It iuto the
Pacific, aud said: "You were a thief by pro
fession and a liar by Instinct. You claimed
land to which you had not the shadow of
title. You would have cheated (lie poor man
out of his homestead in Kansas aud Ne
braska and his miuiug claim iv Colorado
aud New Mexico. You would have poisoned
his children In the cities, starved them In
Europe or repressed their every energy in
some little 10x12 Eastern State. So you
would have swindled him out of the thou
sand opportunities offered iv A rtsnna. But the
hones of your Apache confederate bleach on
the mountain side. Hissqiiaw draws govern
ment rations on the reservation, and his chil
dren ci.n the spelling hook and wear the lit
lie suita of blue at Albuquerque, Lawrence
and Carlisle. Your boasted title to Arizona
was only the echo of the fears of cowards and
sluggards who died long ago. You are a
myth— a tradition. For you there is no room
ln America, the land uf energy and pluck.
There is the ocean before you,' Move on,
move on, move on, uow!" r And an echo
comes from the hanks of the Missouri, "a
myth—a tradition; no room for you, move
Arizona Uno Eden. The last earthly par
adise was closed for repairs some time since.
Arizona has its faults; but it has virtues
never dreamed of by those who are acorn
turned to give it scant credit for what Is ac
complished In its borders, aud it la time that
all were beglunlng to appreatate the fact
that there are vast bodies of ore, extensive
areas of grazing land, millions of feet of
lumber, and hundreds of thousands of acres
of Irrigable and arable land In this territory,
where thousands ot people will make their
Mr. 8. B. Buggies has beeu collecting the
following relahle and noteworthy statistics
for the New York Chamber of Ceinmerce:
"The past forty years have witnessed a pro
digious growth lv American agriculture,
ln I*4o, our grain product was six hun
dred and fifteen million bushels; ten years
later it had risen to eight hundred and
two millions; ten years later still to a
billion two hundred and thirty eight mil
lions; ten yeara later, yet to a billion
three hundred aud eighty-seven million
and nine years later, or last year, to two bu
llous four hundred and thirty-one millions.
These annual cereal product?, have risen
from a value of four billion dollars in 1850,
to eleven billion dollars in 1870, and proba
bly lo fifteen billion dollars in 1H80; snd the
surplus, after paying wages and expenses,
was over two billion dollars in ln7o, and per
haps Ihree.billioua in 1880. M
| To young widows; If you desire another
, husband, use Peck's Premium perfumes.
There will be a special meeting of the
League of Freedom tills (Friday) evening at
730 o'clock, sharp, at Turnvereln Hall. As
business of importance will he transacted,
All members are requested to be present.
hy order of the President
It KOBEKT ECKEKT, Secretary.
And .11 the varloua rtl«eof the
Head. Throat .Dd t:he«t, Including
EYE, EAR AND HEART,
Sucessfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, ED.. EC. P. 5.0..
At T,'' North Main street, opposite the
Baker Hlnck Lot Angele l allfornla.
Proprietor ol the Detroit
Throat and Lung Institute
At Detroit, Michigan.
Out California office fx personally conducted
by Dr. Williams, nnd is permanently
established for the cure of
All diseases of the Head, Throat and Chest,
viz: Catarrh, Throat Diseases, Asthma,
Bronchitis, Consumpsioii, Cuarrhal Dear
ness, Catarrhal Opthalinla and Diseases of
the Heart by his new and improved system
of Medicated Inhalations, which carry the
remedies directly to the diseased parts,
.hereby effecting cures In many of the so
called Incurable i-iisex, the greater part of
whom had not the slightest Idea of ever be
—Ouitna Is the professional or
technical name given to nn advanced form
of catarrh In which ulceration has eaten
through the membrane lining of the nose to
the cartilege of the bone- Any case of ca
tarrh may end lv miens, but It MOM fre
ijuently occurs in those who are naturally
-rrofulous. The discharge takes place
through the nostrils or through the tbroal.
and is generally of a yellowish or greenish
yellow color, frequently tinged with blood,
and almost always attended hy an otTVu-he
smell. In the language of l*r. W.msl, of Phil
adelphia, 'the disease Is one of the most ob
durate and disagreeable which the physl
elan has to eucounser. lv bad cases the
breath of the patient becomes so revolting as
to Isolate him from society, and to render
him au object of disgust even to himself."
In some iu-unccs piece- id bone beeoine
separated and slough off, leaving deep, un
healthy ulcers, which secrete a blood mat
ter, and are extremely difficult to heal.
After Oxtena has coutiniied some time the
sense of smell usually becomes impaired and
Deafneaa Is one of Its most common con
sequences, ami resulls from It- extension
through the eustachian lubes to the internal
Pains in the head and over the frontal sin
uses, impairing memory, aud even insanlty
fre-jiienily spring from its extension to the
The greatest danger, however, because the
most common, Is that it will extend down
ward and affect the lungs. In most cases of
pulmonary disease catarrh is present in
some degree, and in many instances it
causes a large share of the patient's disrom-
Besidea these (rave consequences, all of
whleh are liable to spring from scrofulous
catarrh or Onena, there are others which, if
less dangerous, are sufficiently unpleasant
It occasions great unhaprdness t,. thousand*
of both sexes, by Isolating them and pre
xeutliig their settlement in life. An offens
ive running from the nose, with foul breath
U about as great a calamity as ran befall
young people. A Positive cure cau be ef
fected in every case if taken in time.
io>m l it ntn iHlif:. ihosewho
desire to consult with me lv regard lo their
cases had better call at my olllee for consul
talion and examination, but If Impossible to
do m> cau write for a copy of my Medical
Treatise, containing a list of questions
Address Rt. II 111 on w'llllassss, y%.
■»., *■ North Maiu street, Urn Angeles, Cal.
office hours-from 10 a. at. to 4t. at. sm.
day Iron 1 to i c m UCUuVIM
■ehngheninphnahihtgtenM i i i
Tenet tsetiarenaty want te» naae Mm nana."
Your groctr my kit gm
that he can wigk you o*i loose
JUST AS GOOD
as Eoia Tec. Does not reoso*
teli you thai a pare and settsi
tnte tea mil keep
Stronger and Better
k a close package than if
exposed to the air loose ?
Families of limited means—
Tbe " White Oroas " linuul. Uwugh cfceaeer.
Is hat est ptwe. being alsu sulely liuptsrteU ht ihe
Pwfsotksi Ti* Gaa.
a. ndnntviaiac. m ca.
mmao * ajug wiuKOinOO. ***
Seven rooms and hall, unfurnished; also
two furnished rooms, suitable for light
housekeeping, at 106 Olive street, corner of
NearCahuenga Pass, from the subscriber,
a light sorrel colt, with white nose ami white
■pot in Its forehead. The animal Is about
four mouths old. Whoever will return the
s nne will he suitably rewarded.
octlO-ltt H. MKBACJl,atC:ihueiigaHtore.
A. E. SEPULVEDA
la the Pemncratir nominee for
R. M. BARHAM
I - the Demooratie nomiuee for
lathe Democratic nomiuee for
The Thirty-Eifjhts' Ball
Thirty Eljhta Engine Co. No. 1 will give
A BRAND ENTERTAINMENT AND BALL
TURN VEREIN HALL,
Saturday Evening. Nov. Ist, at 8 O'clock.
Wood Teams Wanted.
The settlers in Crescents Canyada are fast
clearing off the brush and trimming the
roots, which can be had on the ground very
cheap. Parties having teams can make
from six to seven dollars per day by buying
and drawing the roots to Los Augeles and
selling them. A. K. BKIO:iS,
At the office of T. E. Rowan, 114 North
Spring street, will give information as to di
rection, price, etc. oetliMm
M Me an Mori!
EON. D, I. DELMAS
Will address the people of Los Angelea
Democratic Headquarters on Temule street.
Saturday, October lift, 1884,
A-t 8 O'olooU T*. SrX.
By order of the Democratic County Cen
STEPHEN M. WHITE, Chairman.
W. S. WATEKS, Secretary. octW-2t
OUR NAME IS LOW PRICES!
We want you to patronize our firm. We are kind to our customers, but the
Terror of our Competitors.
THE NEW YORK CLOTHING HOUSE
Our new stock of goods for the season is larger and better than «ver before.
Come and we will greet you with a real, genuine bargai.i. We mean what we say. We
shall sell you better goods, give you more styles, and more value for the money than
any and all of them. Our Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods are well worth in
spection. Remember that we carry the largest stock of Overcoats of every description
of any House in Southern California.
New York Clothing House, i : i : NO. 134 North Main Street,
Between Farmers' & Merchants'and l ew Angeles Savings Banks. octm '
LOST 920 REWARD. TO LIT. fW SALE CHEAP.
A bitch pup. brown ears and tall, white Fine double parlors on second door, an Corner tirocery Store. large slock on hand
aod brown spotted The Under will receive furnished or furnished; also one Hat, first and doing a good business, which net*about
the above re-ward for the delivery or Infor Boor, suitable for housekeeping, and other MS to fJu' • mouth Apply at the corner of
io ■' ion ol stir whereabout*, desirable lodging rooms, at Husuiy Side. JM Kifih aud Ism Augeles streets, tie .1 of raw
11 KKAN si. DKAKUOK.N Malm enruer Tana. o*UUdsw sooa lor »«lUn«- uatastl
NKW TO-DAY. NKW TO DAY.
The Leading Jewelry ii Hasic Honse
Of Southern California.
American Watches, Setli Thomas Clocks,
Steiiinay, Weber Piano, Packard Organs.
Nadeau Block, Corner of Spring and First Streets,
Los Angeles, Oal.
WHOI.KHAI.K AND KETAII. lIEAI.EK.S IN
Hartlware, Stoves il Tinware.
— IMI'OItTKKH OF
BUILDERS' HARDWARE, MECHANICS' TOOLS,
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS,
Wrought Iron Pipe, Tin Plate and Plumbers' Supplie 8 .
Burdett, Smith & Go's. Ranges and Heating Stoves, Jud
son Ranges, Jennings' All China Water Closets, Akron,
Sewer Pipe, Hoyt Babbit Metal, Gilbert Mortise Locks,
Silver & Deming's Force and Lift Pumps and Davis Par
lor Door Hangers.
Sheet Iron, Well and Water Pipe,
Nos. 110 and 121 North Los Angeles St., California.
One IVEo i*e Entei prise
TBE FIRST JEWELRY MANUFACTORY IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA,
OPENED BY THE
LOS ANGELES JEWELRY STORE.
No. 24 North Main Street.
Xe. 3VI. W agnor. O. ZWm IVloln ig.
Factory 16 Requena St.; Los Angelea, Oal.
We call the attention of Country Jewelers In Southern California lo the fact that we
have opened a Jewelry Manufactory In l-os Angeles, California, where we execute every
thing in first class style that skill of hand and machinery can do, at the lowest possible
price. All orders are promptly filled when ordered. We should he pleased lo receive any
kind of an order from the city or abroad. Our specialty is the manufacturing of fine
quartz Goods, Diamond S.-nings and Hold Chains. People will find it to their interest to
call on us, as we mean exactly what we say--iiothing misrepresented in our line. We will
give country jewelers the benefit of our silver-plated ware as cheap as they can get It In
the city of Han Kranci-co, us we huy direct from the manufacturer ami give you us large a
discount as any one. We buy for cash and sell for cash low down, iv everybody's
reach. Try our prices on sllverware-you will be astonished how low they are.
-Nrxt Comes the Assaying of (tout, Silver andQiaktz Nuoobth.
We advance any niimunt of money on ORE OF tiOLD OK SILVKK sent to us for As
saying, and don't yon forgei it. You get All your ore is worth in value of (l. S. gold coin.
The head of this enterprise is our reliable Jeweler, Mr. Wagner, who came to thla elty
nearly three years ago, commencing In small style but advancing -tcp hy step, and la now
one of our prominent Jewelers and Manufacturers and Managers In Southern California.
He only flccompii-he.i thttthnngh bnaeatr, industry and fair dealings with his custom
era. All who know Mr. Wagner will find him correct in ail his bushier transactions. He
is an old experienced baud for ihe l.iHt thirty ye-ir< In the Watch and Jewelry business.
The partner in this late enterprise i-c K. Mohrig, an old, honest urm v i:,n nrer and real
dent of San Francisco, for the last :tf» years, and has made up his mind to live the balance
of hlsiife iv Los Angeles. Yon will find him trustworthy in nil transactions and dealings.
Our Hue lv (bild Mud Silver Watches is us large as any ln the city. You will find a
fine assorted stock in jewelry of all kinds, and as low as It can he sold. We don't say that
we will sell at coat. We can't do that, as we have lo meet onr expenses. We call the at
tention of our lady and gentleman customers to the fact thai in the future time and orders
given to us will have prompt attention. Hon'! rorget the Los Angeles Jewelry Store, as
this Is the only place in Southern California where Manufacturing and Assaying Is done.
We are respectfully yours,
WAONXin «ft» MOHRIO,
J. B. WAGNER, General Manager.
oct7-lra No. 24 North Main street. Factory No. lfi Kequena St., Los Angelea, Cal.
STOVES FOR EVERYBODY!
K. E. BROWN
*m» n " s °» "and a large nto.-k ot
-jfaa —_ all the latest patterns of
HEATING AND COOKING STOVES,
he now selling
V n*l prices. Ib nole agent In thigeity for tbe
Manufacturer of and Dealer io
Tin, Sheet Iron and Agate Ware.
41 South Spring. Los Angeles. California. orl lm
CLAPP BROTHERS & CO.,
30 afts 32 IkTOXmE SPKISTO tUT ,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
STOVES, M.WTKLS, AGATE WARE. RANGES,
HEATING A\l> COOKIXG STOVES A SPECIALTY.
House Furnishing Goods in All Lines.
LARD AND HONEY CANS ALWAYS IN STOCK!
20,000 yards Culico 4 cents
7,000 yards Ginhams 5 cents
8,000 yards Lawns 6 cents
3,000 yards White Pique 6 cents
6,000 yards Dress Goods from ' sto 5o cents
5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin 6 cents and
6,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $1 a pair
6,760 pairs of Hose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents
8,650 pairs Children's Hose 5 to 15 cents
1325 Corsets from 2octosi
10,000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes from 75c. to $3
7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $'-25
20,000 yards Rihbons from 2 to 75 cents a yard
20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard
20.000 yards of Jaconet Edgings from.. ..2 to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' HatSj trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
1 -),000 Children's Hats from 10c. to $1.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. tosi
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from 10c to $1 a bunch
Also a large stock of
Boys' & Men's
MEN'S HATS AND SHOES!
Underwear for Gents and Ladies and everything kept in
a general variety store and prices are always cheaper than
elsewhere. Call at
239 Main Street.
J. C. BRIGHT.
Our EHSI CaTriies, Etc.,
will be held this 111, mill nt
100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Cor. of Requena St.
OVER r>o« CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WAGONS. Etc.,
These vehicle* will not be aome fixed un (o allow, bat; »ill be .neb tv we are
I am the Sole Director of this Showfand as is 1 sual when
Directors make Exhibits I shall get away with all the
Premiums. Do not fail to see this
Maui Carriage Eiliti!
It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit
will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lower
floor you will see
STTJDEBAKER FARM AND SPRING- WAGONS.
The upper floor will be devoted to Carriages, Buggies,
Phaetons, etc. My doors will be open to the public, who
are invited to inspect our repositories. Do not fail to
walk through and inspect the magnitude of our business.
It will repay you for your trouble.
S. W. LUITWIBLBR, Director,
100 AND 102 LOS ANGELES ST.
TO ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS.
■ We desire to call your attention to the
I ifc 2 Niles Patent Mortice Lock,
I™ I re are tha Sol. iiceiiw in Southern Call
UJ H STRONGEST, MOST DURABLE
J_ |t*j ■ — MORTICE LOCK IN USE.
T% I thick :eM of lioan; no Its) hol«
fi, I Im r "vutcheoii nor rose-plnte to get loose; It Is fattened with
■ - And htluw wid coi,seu«e»tlv not li»hh> ro
■ , mWwIM * become tooae; ami last, thoutrb i.ut least, it is THK
U LBIH CHSAPKST MOKTICE LOCK IN L'SK. Call and exam
v, BaaHH g Brown & Mathews
Z ' *»V * 21 AND 23 NORTH SPRING STREET,
aVOealen Bnikiera' Hardware Agricultural Im
WHOLESALE Mm RETAIL —
Wagons and Agricultural Implements,
Nails, Rope, Scales, Belting, Barbed Wire. Windmills,
Sa, *• aad tit Worth Los Angeles Street, Los Angeles, « al.
r. W. kIM„ Haaaaer. Los Angeles Agency.
DANCING SCHOOL special notice.
Ur. a, J. Kn.n.-i. wimtmt to in form her i-uptl. Omc. lam laaa aa. Oa.. km. am, UM.
laat .he haa return-! trou, aa rraactao and rm. Sapwabcr la. protuoo, th. arte ol na
•Ul reot« n a«r .»0.-ii<s,-eool. Saturday. Oeto »0l a. to aa sa) par ta. I—.ll I—t Two
mm "».ia 10. Uraa* U|»ra Uuua. Muklln. HaU a>tt— IDWAU> HALL. aWI.
at ta. r a. aula [ M(IU