Newspaper Page Text
Los Angeles Daily Herald.
NEWS OF THE WORLD.
A War of the Races in
THE BETTING IN NEW YORK.
A Fatal Fire Panic iv a GlUffOW
Theatre*—A Small Budget <>t
\Special to the Ueraht by A'tociatril Pretr.)
New Ohi.kans, Nov. L—A New Iberia spo
oidl snyw: At a tteUOfg meeting at Limare-
VMe to day, ii seems aomn negroes got Into*
difficulty. Jon GUfoui stepped Into 'i uk ''
them, when lie wan 11 re<i upon hy the tie
groes, a who! peiietnillng his hut. He re
turned tlie nre, bat without eH'eel. Uy this
time there was » general resort to firearms,
and a general fmrilade commenced. Gll
f,.us tTM Ihe first to fall, shot dead. He was
one of the hcsl citizen* mid » staunch Hem
ocrat. Shi ri IT '1 heodore Viater vv.i-l-i-u-hi
in hen- Mounded, bul n-l dang. to.is.ly. I he
parties wh ought hiu. in -i> Unit < ai>l;un
li. Hell, a l-emncral, was « wi shot dead.
Ahuer k.utl, >t negro poHllcdan, and three
n'lier negrncr-. were killed. Judge Meslercr
aud Judge KomelUn are reported union,/
the wounded. ir ,Hr K« ns number ..J
tmV excitement is at fever heat. I tie excite
ment here is IIM very great. Squads ~f
mined men have left for the scene. The
town ia patrolled to im-hi. A large number
of prisoners lm\ c lieen brought in liy armed
men, but it is impossible i<> give [lie approx
imate number tonight. Tlu-j mv lodged in
jail and guarded. Judge Then, rontolllii,
Albert Kontelliu, 1.. iMiiitellin and Alphon/
Foutelliu are among the prisoners. The
most reliable and important report* are that
the KepiiblieiNs went over there expecting
trouble, and il commenced among the ne
groes. Judge Fnnletlin is not wounded as
first reported. A. K. l>ugas and Ht. Clair
Dugasare reported wounded. Many others
are wounded, but tliey got off. Most report*
agree that -it negroes are killed, but an they
stampeded after the first fire, it is impos-dhle
to say positively how many were wounded.
(.I.OHIOI s [NEW YORK.
Cleveland Bound to Carry the
New York, Nov. I.—The Blaincßiirchard
policy of hostility to "Hum, Romanism and
Rebellion," wan illustrated by vandals in
the lilaiue procession lust night, who de
stroyed thu heavy iron railings of Cardinal
McClosky's house, and caused great excite
The Cleveland parade to-day was the larg
est in American political history. The bus
iness men's parade alone waa larger than
the entire ltepuhlic-.ii demonstration yes
terday. There were over fifty thousand
merchants, manufacturers and mechanics
in line. Banners were carried denouncing
the Republican monopoly policy and exalt
ing the Democracy protection policy of
American labor against imported labor. The
Tammnny procession, about equal in num
ber, is still pausing the reviewing stand.
Kelly is standing at Cleveland's left.
The different processions successively re
viewed by Cleveland during the past week
in this (hy iu;greg.uc mure than one hun
dred and fifty thousand men, all New York
er>, and a great part heretofore Republicans.
The Independent l;epublic*n* to day Issued
a strong addresM, saying that the only dan
f;er now was from a conspiracy of mmiopo
ists to buy votes, and claiming coufldeiitly
New York, Connecticut, Indiana and New
The meeting of the Republicans at the
Academy of Mumc to night was a compara
tive failure. It was addressed by Itlalne,
who looked extremely worn and haggard.
Petting favors Cleveland, but no lakers.
Wise bet a I lioijp.ittn) dollars against five hun
dred that Cleveland will have a hundred
thou .and nii.torily in this sun*
Cleveland declined all invitations to a
buniuet and returns to morrow to his duties
at Albany. He goes to Buffalo to vote Tues
day. Hi-* health and spirits are excellent
and he expresses entire conridcnce in lien
drieks being the next Wee President, v ith
the help of the great west.
He follow*. Blalue and Cleve
land In Connecticut.
New Haven. Conn., Nov. I.—General But
ter spoke this evening at a meeting of the
People's party for only twenty minutes. He
explained that he had unexpectedly re
ceived a telegram which required his Im
mediate presence in New York. He said:
"lean give you but a short time, but in
those few minutes I MO give jrott the plat
form of the People's party. It is
equal powers, equal privileges and equal
burdens. You undoubtedly have heard a
hundred lime*, that this party is uo party
and that it will die out, but such is not the
esse. No great reform was ever made unless
by a third party rising out of other parlies.
Slavery, the greatest stain ou the Kepubl c,
was put down by a third party.
ihe General then gave a short sketch of
tbe origin and growth nf the Republican
party Continuing, he said both parlies
were governed by monopolists and im-uopo
lies. The Democratic party, wilh a flourish
of trumpets came In lust December and pro
claimed free trade and stagnated business.
To make a show for their candidate this
year they want to reduce the tariff. '■Why.
my friends. 1 said Itutlcr, "the tariff is the
plainest thing iv the world. It means no
more than clothes to the workingmeu." The
speaker then na,\ ett short illustration of the
effects of larill and the result to nil classes
In summing up he snld It was whether Kug
land should have the privilegeof benefitting
bei M lf ut the expense nf American Indus
tries or whether we should have a tax aud
Kppubllc.in Fraud Ex peeled In
St. Louis, Nov. 1.-At a special meeting of
of the Board of Police Commissioner* to
night, to consider the petitions signed by a
number of reputable citizens, asking that the
police force be increased to preserve order
on election day a resolution was adopted
instructing the Vice-President of the Hoard
to appoint a .■■pedal force not to exceed fiOC
men. to l»e used ns ho may direct. The peti
tion stated that (his action grows out of the
apprehension lhat there will he trouble on
election day In consequence of the appoint
iiieni of Deputy Cnited States Marshal- mid
the alleged intention that the Republic m
leaders will attempt to force the election of
Judges to receive the ballots for PrcsidentiHi
electors nnd Congressmen of men whose
names have been stricken from the rcris
(ration lists hy the Hoard of Revision.
fonklliijr with Olrvrland.
Special tn the Herald.]
New York, Nov. I.—The most significant
fact In connection with today's bualneus
men's parade wan the fnct that Kohcoe Conk
ling was one of the most tßibttalluKte RpOw
tatora. He stood In tin* window of the New.
York (.'lull Just Abort the reviewing stand.
Heslde Mlm were Theodore Myers, Albert 11.
Vernon, Hugo X iNTlvcrs and several olh
ere. A« the head o[ the parade passed hy lie
was recognized, and the parade gave him
round after round of cheers. The cheering
waa kept up until Conkling appeared OH the
balcony, where he stood I.nre headed fur four
hours until the parade had ended
Flection Troubled In t'lilrnajo.
t 'if li'AOo, Hot. 1.-Tho federal authorities
to night arrested Jobs Steams, a brother in
law of Mayor Harrison, Democratic candi
date for Oovernor, and \V. J. Cllngen, clerk
nf the South side Police Court, and Frank
A.Owens on a charge nf Riding and abet
<ing false registration The officials decline
to make any puhlie statement except In a
general way. that their evidence is direct
and absolute. One of the detective*, named
Jionglas. who is supposed to have collected
the evidence again-i these and other par
ties, was arrested by Ihe city police on the
aame general charges, hut released on bill
Three person-, arrested by th, Cnited Suirs
officials, were taken before a rommis-ioner
and their hail fixed at IHOOO
New Yobe, Nov. I.—A special dispatch
from Washington says; It Is rumor, 1 th.v
-Jen (irant intends to do what he run to
prevent the confirmation ,»f Mcculloch a-
Hecretary or the Treasury The Mn ri
that he has not had a friendly feel ing for
Mcculloch for years, growing out o( tlicdlx
missal of secretary Stanton hy Pre-dd-ni
Johnson. Thla step was taken in ihe face
of a protest from den. (Irani, and in the
controversy Mcculloch took .lohn-on - |lin
so boldly that Oram w.m much offended.
The World** fair.
NEW Orleans. Nov. I.—Col, Burke. Di
rector oen era I of the Worlds In..it-trial and
Colton Centennial Exposition, announce-,
that as Congress meets on the day hereto
(ore designated for the opening ceremonies
and therefore the President and Cnngrcxs
men could not then be present, the formal
opening will take place on I-eeenil.er Kith.
Exhibits will bo received until heeeniher
10th, with the understanding that they must
be arranged In place hy opening day.
A Cafflp < onipau] .
Warn, Texas, Nov. 1.-Delegate* from
Central Texas met hereto day ami perfected
the permanent organization of the Central
Tex as Stock Association c. \V White was
elected President, and delegate'! totheHt
Louis Stock Convention were appointed
The association represenlv inrue an imnor
tant cattle Interest,,
Ford In Trouble.
New York, Nov. I.—Patrick Ford sa ys that
a apurious Issue of the li hh H'or/.Mia'- been
Issued, and has l-egun rriminni sum agntnft
(he persons alleged to be gnlli> H». has
also begun a civil action, plneiii" d nnttifcs
A Pledge Dcninilded.
«r. llki.eha. Nov, 1.-At a meeling <if ihe
vine growei-of N i\ inly, held nnderthe
allspices of the Ml. Helena Vlnicultiiral H«>
-rlrty, It was resolved lo Invite Mr Curother
and Mr. Henley, respectively Hepubltcaii
and Democratic eindldales for the Pint I
Congressiotnil 1 u-irlct, to pledge ihemscl ve\ I
tf either be cho-eu, to labor eon*tslenlly for
the protection nf American Industrie*.
BE A INK.
He Hid* for Protectant aud Cath
New Haven, t'.iiin., Nov. I.—Blame made
the following address here: "There has
been placed in my hands, since my arrival
in New Haven, an address from tbe clergy
men of this city expressing their respect
nud confidence, and through the person who
' delivered it the assurance that iv matters of
public right and lv matters of public pur
• ticipatlon under the laws and Constitution
of the t'uiled States, they know in. sect.
They know no Protestant, no Catholic, no
Hebrew, but the equality of all. [Good,
good, and cheers.) Hi the city of Hart
ford 1 had a letter put in my hands asking
me why 1 had charged the Demo
> cratie parly with being in-pi.cd by -'mm
1 Romanism and rebellion." [A voice "You
- never «.iid that ' j Mj answer in the first
. place is that they put hi my mouth nn. im
fortunate expression nf another iiutu and in
* the next place it gives nic an opportunity to
l say nt the close of the campaign that iv the
public speeches which I have made, J have
refrained cueliilly and instinetiveiv from
inakin- urn ilisTci.ectlul allusion to the
s Democratic pirty. I differ from that party
, profoundly on mutters of prin
ciple, but 1 have too much respect
for the millions of my countrymen
k whom il embraces lo assail it with epithets
of abuse. ["Good, good," and cheers.] In
t the next place, I am sure I am the Ikm man
, in the United States who would make a dls
i rc.-pectful all usion to another mau'w religion.
The Cnited States guarantees freed re
, liglou* opinion, and before the law aud
■ under the Constitution the P rotes taut and
; the Catholic and the Hebrew stand entitled
I to absolutely the same recognition and the
same protection ' loud cheering], and if dis
respectful allusion is here to be made
' against the religion of any man, aa I
i have said, I am the last man to make
it, for, though Protestant by conviction and
Connected with a Protestant chin eh, I should
esteem myself of all, the most degraded
if under any pressure or under any tempta
tion I could in any presence make a disre
spectful allusion to that ancient faith, In
which mv revered mother lived aud died.
The question now before the people of the
Cnited Htates is not a religious question.
The question to be settled in this election is
, oue which comes borne to the doorslll aud
. the fireside of every American citizen. We
I have enjoyed In this country for the past
, twenty-three years the advantage oi a pro
tective tariff. There la not a man within
. the sound of my voice, there Is
not a man in Connecticut, there Is not a
man in New England, there is not a man in
the United States who is not directly or in
directly interested in the protective tariff.
Blame then spoke at considerable length
on the tariff issue and paid a warm tribute
to Gen. Fremont, whom he Introduced to the
audience. Fremont was loudly cheered, and
he spoke brieily in acknowledgment of the
reception given him.
At Bridgeport there was a crowd number'
ing many thousands, and It was enthusiast
ically demonstrative. Blame made a very
short speech, and, as the train moved off,
stood on the rear platform bowing his
acknowledgments while the people cheered
him again and again.
Again at South Norwalk there was a great
gathering and Blame spoke briefly. The
Stamford demonstration was said to be the
largest ever seen iv that part of Connecticut-
There was great enthusiasm, and after
Maine's remarks he ami a large party were
handsomely entertained at the house of
Samuel Fesseuden, Secretary of the Repub
lican National Committee. The run to New
York was made without any other stop, aud
about a quarter to eight o'clock Blame ar
rived at the Fifth Avenue Hotel aud went
directly to his apartments.
The Helling In New York.
New York, Nov. l—Ed. Htokea's saloon in
the Hoffman Houae this evening was the
scene of moat animated betting. The odds
on Cleveland's carrying New York some
times rose to two to one, while the betting
on the general result ran 100 to 75 on Cleve
land, and in some instances rose to 100 to
tie. Here aud there an enthusiastic Demo
crat staked his ducats at the rate of two to
one on Cleveland's being the next Presi
dent. Heretofore the experienced betters
on the Democratic side have been a little
(diary of their wagers: but, as the campaign
draws to a close, the conviction is general
that Cleveland and llejidricks are certain
to carry their respective Stales, and the bet
ting registers this quite general feeling. It
is felt that Hlaine's prospects, since Cleve
land's triumphal lour, have undergone a
marked eclipse Amongst the Wall street
brokers the betting indicates confidence iv
the success of the Democratic ticket.
A I I ill: PANIC.
People Crushed to Death iv a
Rush from a Theatre.
Glasgow, Nov. I.—There waa a panic
sccue at the Star Theatre caused by the cry
of fire. During the rush of the audience to
escape from the building sixteen persons
were killed and two seriously injured.
The performance had proceeded without
being interrupted until shortly after nine
o'clock when some person shouted "fire,"
and the whole audience instantly rose to
their feet and made a rush to the several
exits. The great mass of people in tbe pit,
lv rushing therefrom, met a crushing crowd
pouring down from the gallery i'he fear
ful and fatal block followed. The wild
shrieks of agony and the despairing cries
for help could not then be answered. The
mass of panic stricken aud struggling hu
manity were appealed to by the
of ihe theatre and by the
police to hold hack bat the appeals were
unheeded. The crazed crowd irantically
pressed towards the out lets, trampling dimu
uud over the weaker ones, until the street
was reached. When the theater was finally
Cleared, sixteen corpses were found on the
stairs leading from the gallery, and twelve
pel.sous were s,. t, oily injured that they only
gave evidence that life was not extinct by
their piteous moans. Cpon ihe first alarm
being rung the whole fire brigade quickly
went to the scene, and with the police tried
their utmost to allay the panic and rescue
the dead and dying, but they were too late
to be of much effective service. The po
lice and citizens finally succeeded in
forcing their way into the building
and then aided all they rould to
escape into the street, but the mass was ho
wedged they were sadly interfered with
iv their humane labors. The city ambulance
corps conveyed the victims, wounded and
dead, to the Infirmary. The wounded were
so overcome that they were as helpless ns
the dead. It was learned that the author of
the cry of Are was a former employe of the
theater who had been dismissed. The
audience numbered about JOUO. The per
formance was chiellv music ball business.
Another account says the alarm arose while
the trapeze performer was taking a dire
from the celling of the theater to the net
banging under. One of the audience shouted
'• Fire." meaning that the performer bad
gone too near the footlights.
Fams. Nov. I.—Prime Minister Ferry Is
treating with the British Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs, for Joint action toward Chill
In support of the claims of Prench and Brit
ish subjects growing out of the recent war,
Thi- French Minister to Morocco threatens
.cpnsals unle-s the outrages committed on
the Jews who are French subjects shall be
slopped, and the persons Injured indemnl
fled, ft is reported that at Fez the Jews
' claiming French protection were scourged
for refusing to walk barefoot lv tbe st reef
Other French Jews were banished.
rosnoN Nov. 1.-The Knglish ministry
has abitndound the Australian federation
bill in conse iuence of Hie opposition dis
pUved by the Assembly of New lottta
Mary Anderson scores a Mnccess.
London, Nov. 1— Romeo and Juliet was
produced at the I,vceiim Theater this even
ing, with Mary Anderson as Juliet. The
performance was a tremendous success.
Minister Lowell was present. Miss Ander
son was repeatedly called before the enr-
De Eessnas Dnnles.
! Paris, Nov. t.-De Leaaeps denies lhat he
Is Intriguing to obtain tho cession of the
, stHte of Panama to France.
IIN4NCE AND TRADE.
The (Hack market.
New York, Nov. I.— Governments strong:
railways weak early, but closed strong,
stocks Opened weak and declined % to %
1 per cent, in the general Hit and i 1... in Read
-1 ing. The reduction In passenger rates ex
erted an unfavorable effect. Near midday
the market began to improve and closed
strong nt the highest figures of the day Com
pared with last night's closing, prices are- l
-to her cent, higher, except for MisM-nrl
Pacific. Erie and Reading, which are '„ to 1
<*ovcrnment Bonds and Railway
sth a res.
New York, Nov. 1.-Threes. I00»,g; A%%,
11l s 4 . 4s, |'«; Central Pacific, its, Denver*
Itio (irande, M» 4 ; Kansas Texas, 16',;
Northern Pacific, 18>/ 4 ; preferred. i:t: North
We sr.i„. New York Central,sv» H Oregon
Navigation, <17. Transcontinental. I'-**- Im
provement, i.-i; Pacific Mall,.v« M : Panama.9R:
Texas ptffiflr. 91- Cninn Pacific, M\;
Union **\ n *°'*' s * : ™™ F " r *" n> " : w 111 ill
Nr'v York, Nov. 1.-Money, easy,
W; dmiSiWf* 1 KxCM ™* c bl,f " Weak '
New York, Nov. I.—Petroleum firm; %\S%,
Kan Francisco., Nov. 1-Best and Belcher.
«l 16: Belle isle. —; Chollar. M
oould -md Curry, Mo; Hale A NWrnss,
txirv. Mexlcin. pM] ophlr. |Sfi; fattE
g.M: S-vo c tt r, Hierra Nevada. I.*!
I'nion * 0u5.,1 ,t it ,..|. 7,-m-: Yellow Jacket,
Point |'»" Navajo. 8.7.V Crown
The t.ratu market.
S»N FraNhsoi. Nov. 1. -Wheat flrm.niilet
Hover ft :»7\rdfi :«7>, Harley firm.
quiet S-llcr. '"le seller -. „«,,,, 9*l.e bu\
er. |l.05; buyer season. 11 1 " v .r»i 1 ,
Liverpool, Nov. |.—Wheat dull and de
preyed No I California, fls tod.
winter, 6s id-at. td. Corn firm.
LOS ANGELES. SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 2. 1884.-SIX-PAGE EDITION
He Rt'vifMVK a Monster Par
ade in New York.
TVMMANV II ALL TI'RNS OCT.
Tha Larffost DtttOttstrfttion Ever
80011 In America ami a Presage
Of Cleveland's Glorious Vic
tory Next Tuesday.
[Special to the UeraUl by A**oci<itc(t Pre*t.\
Albany, Nov. I.—Governor Cleveland, ac
companied by his Private Secretary and
Adjutant-General, left here at ten o'clock
this morning, for New York, on the regulur
train. The exact time of their departure
was not generally known, and consequently
there was no unusually large throng at the
depot. Governor Cleveland reviews a pa
rade in New York to night, returning early
NKW York, Nov. l.~At8;l6 this afternoon
two divisions of the business men's Cleve
laud and Hendricks parade started irom
their respective rendezvous up linrndwav.
to be reviewed by Coventor < levelalid. The
first division, from Worth street aud Broad
way, were iv the following order. Mounted
police, Grand Marshal John 1(. Woodward,
President and Vice Presidents of ihe various
associations, honorary staff of tin-Grand
Marshal, dry good men \ association-,
hardware men, iueu.l iissocim ion, and Wet I
Side Merehauts' Cleveland and Hendricks
Club. The second division started from
Church street and Broadway, led by lin
stock Exchange G4evclaud and Hendricks
Club, Stock Exchange, Clerks of (he Produce
and Maritime Exchange, New York Mining
Exchange, Cotton Exchange, Insurance
men's sssootatlottfl, lawyers, the Cleveland
and Hendricks Club, of New York, petro
leum and Stock Exchange, and Segar. and
Leaf Tobacco Cluh, Hide Leather
Association, dlstille* of wine aud
spirits, exchange jew eler-, <-nt\\<y exciiaiiue,
metal exchange. Young ktsn'a Independent
Club, Columbia College students, the Medi
ci I Assoeii.iion. the Sullivan Cleveland aud
Hendricks Club, coal and Iron trade, rail
way employes, printers, publishers and
paper dealers, hatters, pottery and glass
ware, bank clerks, custom house broker-,
exchange brokers, hardware men, .steam
boat aud transportation companies, carmen
and drivers and Washington .Market men.
Broadway was crowded and the sidew.tlk-,
were impassable. The inarching men nil
have the same cry aud keep step to it. The
crowds on the sidewalks have cjnghl it up
and added theirs to the fort> thousand men
In line. Nothing can be heard fur mile"
along Broadway. Down all the side streets
was tlie s,imc deafen in - yell of " Bum, burn,
bum, this letter."
Cleveland stood over three hours ou Ihe
reviewing stand next to the Worth monu
ment beueath a canopy of purple Velvet
fringed with gold, upon each corner oi
which was a golden eagle. When he took
his position soon after 4 o'clock, Madison
Square, before him, was packed with peo
ple. The grand stand on the opposite side oi
Fifth Avenue held al leasts thousand Indie-,
with their escorts. A great shout in the dis
tance, which Increased to a roar as the head
of the profession came into \ iew,announced
the approach of the muss of men. C!c \ eland
stood up and greater cheers broke forth
which were increased ns Cilmore seized
his baton and his great hand sent out upon
the air "Hail to the Chief." General Wood
ward, the Grand Marshal, here saluted the
Governor and the latter returned the salute,
the crowd acknowledging the greeting with
a cheer that might have been heard fn Jer
sey. When C leveland moved from the stand
after the proce-.-i-ni passed, the crowd kepta
continuous cheer.' This exceptionally great
display, in numbers as well as appearance,
hud uot passed away when the torches of
the Tammany Braves were seen waving
wherever one looked as the different Ward
and Assembly district associations were
making their way to the rendezvous in the
neighborhood of Washington Square.
While these two monster demonstrations
were taking place in New York. Brooklyn,
over the river from New York, was having
a parade of its own, and il was estimated
that not less than -.•u.uuO uu-n were in line.
Brooklyn proper was assisted in its display
b> delegations from country towns. The
line of inarch extended from the City Hall
through the circuitous streets t„ Williams
burgh, a distance of übout twelve miles.
There was tremendous enthusiasm all along
The streets were jammed again tonight
with people out to see the Tammany Hall
parade. Tbe police seemed worn out in the
struggle with people during the week to see
Blame and Cleveland and the grand proces
sion iv honor of thecandidate fur President.
At 10 o'clock Governor Cleveland, accom
pauied by delegations from the Business
Men - l Uib and a squad of police proceeded
to the reviewing stand. Immediately after
he was Joined by the members of ihe Na
tional and Slate Executive Committees. The
Governor was continuously cheered until
the procession appeared. John Kelly and
other members of the fammauy Society rode
at the head of the line. After them came
delegations from the First A-setiiblv district.
Young Men's Democratic Club, the Third
and other district organizations. A large
inaj.'i ity of the hauliers bore legends refer
ring to local issues and candidates, and the
crowds made much noise. Governor Cleve
land was repeatedly cheered during the pa
rade, aud also on his return to his hotel,
San Francisco, Nov. L—T. L. Carothers,
Republican candidate for Congress from the
First District telegraphs to-day lhat he fully
endorses the resolutions adopted by the Vine
Grower-* meeting held at St. Helena yester
day and that he w ill, if elected, work to fully
protect the wine aud brandy Interests of this
Is t lnlnyson Truthful?
San Francisco, Nov. L-A uonseusieally
worded circular has been going the rounds
of the State, purporting to have been ad
dressed by Mr. James K. Fiulayson, Secre
tary of the Republican State Central Com
mittee, to (he Prohibitionists of California.
Mr. Fiulayson denies ever having written
the document, aud pronounces it a stupid
dirge Democratic Procession.
San Francisco, Nov. L—The largest Dem
ocratic procession of the campaign took
place this evening. All of the uniformed
clubs of the city turned out, assisted by
those from Sau Jose, Oakland aud Santa
Clara. It was an hour and a half passing
It Is estimated that fully r.OOO were tn Hue.
Time of Clonlnn; the Polls.
San Francisco, Nov. L— It was decided to
day by the Board ol Registration to clo-e the
polls on Tuesday nest nl C>-:*0 v. M., old lime,
which is ten minutes slower than new or
San Francisco, Nov, L—Henry Kimball,
of the firm of Barlllng A Kimball, HOOK
hinders, died suddenly this afternoon.
Oaki aNd.CaI., Nov. I.—Alexander B. Coop
er, a mining speculator, this morning filed a
pe,(tion in insolvency. Liabilities f\?.;" »otl.
Washington, WOT, I.—Tha President has
pardoned Paymaster James It. Wasson.
Across the Santa Ana.
From ihe Santa Ana Standnrd of yesterday
we quote the following:
The editor of the Downsy Signal nnaMl
apple that weighs'2B> a ounces, lb- offers a
premium for one that will beat it Fanners
of the swamp, w here are ye Bring out your
fruit and he.it ir
The weather report for this valley lot the
»eek ending . let itutlt, as recorded by W. /.
Cook, is as follows: Average temperature
for the week at ti a. m.. '*> above; average at
12 M ,70 average at 6p. n., 66 above. Morn
ings during the week have been foggy.
The Los Angeles Hrkai.u on Tuesday sent
out wilb its regular edition a lithographed
shed with the photographs ol i lie Hctnocrat
ie candidates. Il was a line enterprise and
a new teature to us In political campaigns.
Mr. Horace Bell of Los Angeles, the /Wm
/'-'' liior, was ,m hand Wednesday night
to deliver his address upon the Hoodlum
ticket, but bis party failed to matcri-ili/c and
Mr Bell made no speech. We are sorry he
was disappointed, for his 5,,,.,.,.[, w onid v iw
Our genial friend and former correspond
ent of the N/njidun/, ■■Coin- - ~therwi-e
known as Washburn, of the Los Augeles
HBRAU), has been in our town nearly all the
week writing up the valley, for the purpose
of helping to illustrate the large edition oT
the HKBai.)> w Inch w il! be i--u, ,| -....u M , nu ,
Interest of this county. Wo are glad Wash
burn came down, as be can get up as reada
ble an article as any man iv California,
may he wave, may his shadow never
grow less, and Anally at a late hour may ho
. A rich joke was perpetrated upon the I,os
Angeles Timr* this week. A poet went to
the office with a nice poem upon Blame,
lauding him to the skies, of course It was
seized and read with avidity, and sent forth
to the loyal legions with great eclat. But it
proved to be a shrewd acrostic, In which the
first letters of the first words, read down the
side, contained the sentence, "Vote for
Cleveland, these lines are bo-di." It Is said
that the TYiwc* defection created great con
sternation among the faithful, aud the ed
itor has worn himself out explaining how
he was -old
A Very Remarkable Family.
Among the best known of the employes
of the Albany A Huqiiehanna railroad are
the Whlttaker boys. The faintly is a
notable one. It contained fourteen broth
ers, eight of whom are now living. Six nre
In the employ ol the Delaware A Hudson
Canal Company, four being engineers. For
the first time in 24 years lb- eight brothers
met In Oi.eonta last Friday. A sturdy lot
they were ever> one the picture of health.
Their weight on Friday was 1,7:* i»ounds,
the height and weight ol each being as fol
lows James, tt feet, 2M pounds: Charles,
5 feet 10, 21*; Thomas, ii feci. 201; Pierce F ,
A feet loU. 172: Davbl P . « feet IfM, 177;
Kugene.S feel 2HH;Os-car, feet 1©C 4 . 257;
o-mer, r, feet in* t 221' , I'he children were
horn at Stsrueca., Ps , the father belngO feel
ti lv height, of besty build, the mother
weighing HQ- MUM*. The only sitter of the
W'hittftkcr boys lives in lowa, aud -die, we
are told, weltn* 240 pounds.
POLITICS IN SANTA ANA.
talhunlaattc Iflcctlnit *»f the De
Santa Ana, Oct. 11, IM4.
BorrOl lIKRALn.-Sauta Ana has been
boiling with political excitement for some
time, but the Democratic demonstration this
evening eclipsed by far any political dem
onstration ever had In this place. The
grand whoop-up hy Fitch and Markham was
a very creditable affair, but as the Demo
cratic club resolved to beat it or "bust,"
their preparations were very elaborate and
all their appointments worn so nicely ar
ranged, there was no bitch or miscarrluge
lv tho programme from beginning to end of
one of the greatest outpourings of the pc< -
pic ever seen in this place. At :. o'clock a
deputation with olllccrs, carriages and the
Tustin band received the Hon. R. V. Del
Valle and Stephen M. White, Esq., of your
city uud escorted thstti with the Pioneer
hand of Los Angeles, into the town. By -i\
o'clock v. M. our town was alive with people
from the country about Tustin,Orange,Gnspi I
Swamp and Westminster, who were eager to
take in the festivities or participate to the
best of their ability. By 7.. clock the Sour
genu Block and the Pavilion were illuniinat
ed with Chinese lanterns, while West street
w as alive v ith people hu i r v im: lo ami Im i v
forming the torchlight procession, which
leached the length of three blocks. The
procession .vas led by a company of 'sjer-,
juveniles who will be able to vote in >a,
headed by a juvenile drum corps nud bear
ing transparencies, banners and torches.
Next following came the Tustin band in un
iform, who lead the Santa Ana Cleve
land and Heudriek's Cluh. and a
carriage containing M isses with trans
parencies with Intra 1 and tricolon-d
dec nations. Next came tbe Pioneer Baud
of Los Augeles, whoe-corled the Cleveland
and Hendricks Cluh from Orange, bearim:
torches, transparencies nud banners. Fol
lowing them came another carriage with
Misses, in a decorated car, currying b urner
and tloral offerings, that was a beautiful fea
ture in the procession. In the rear came a
large delegation of citizens on foot and OU
horseback. Three hundred and flftytorches
were c irried in the procession, and it is safe
to say there were all told four hundred and
fifty persons iv tbe grand procession.
After marching and counter ma re hi im
through thu principal streets of thi* city
they inarched to tne Skating Pavilion to
listen lo Senator Del Valle and the Hon.
.--lephcn M. White. After the Pavilion was
packed to its utmost, it was found not half
the people could get In, when the Commit
leeof Arrangements clewed up the sheets,
which gave the great crow d standing outside
a view of the Speaker's stand and eiiai.lcd
them to hear both addresses. After the
"rent crowd of between twenty live hundred
and three thousand people had settled down
Judge Towner, President of the Santa Ana
Club, after a few brief and appropriate re
marks, introduced Senator Del Valle, who
was received with n cordial greeting. He
innde an hour and a half speech, review ing
Blames political record iv nn able and
scathing rev icw, showing his unfitness for
the exalted position mid explaining bis cor
rupt practices while in a position of honor
and trust. He also reviewed the tariff que.',
lion and convinced the people of the mis
representation of his position as well as thm
of the Democratic party, made by 'in vi-il.lc
Police Fitch." He also reviewed his own
political history aud showed the falde r.ilof
promises made about harbor Improvements
and pledged himself to favor tariff for such
products and industries as were iv the in
terest of the people, and oppose a plotecltve
tariff for monopolies who were already con
suming the substance of the people. He
complimented his opponent in the highest
terms but claimed his experience was not
such as would enable him to cope success,
fully In thu interests uf the people of this
On his retirement from the stage be re
ceived ashower of beautiful bouquets.
After music by both hand- President Tow
ner very hajqdlv introduced Hon. Stephen
M. White, of your eilv, who complete!) held
the audience spell hound for an hour with
an able and exhaustive nrL-ninctr. which was
vociferously applauded. Hi- indictment of
Blalue and the Republican party and Its
presentation was a masterly effort thai
was calculated to make the leaders
of tbe Republican parly smell to
heaven. Ills speech from beginning
to end was calculated to make votes
for the parly and the entire county
ticket. His compliment to the county ticket
w aa handsomely done, and appeared to re
ceive a nattering endorsement from his
Taken as a whole, this has been one of the
largest political demonstrations ever bad in
this section, and one that w ill give the Dem
ocracy of this section a big send off.
Reported by Cillletlc A tilbson,
examiners of Titles.
Haturha y, November Ist.
li I Richards to Nelson Carr-Lol '27, block
>, Holienbeck tract, and lot 100 feet front on
Seventh St, 11600.
Kosedute Cemetery Association to William
Anderes—Lot :.s j n section D. Ki-ed ile t'ein
starr, f 125.
L L Bradbury to Frank J Neltleton—NW %
of fractional lot ."i, section X>, Ho Azus.i de
Hiram X Snow lo Geo B Ly..n-I'ndi vided
'.. interest in S » a of NW '« See J( and S W
o? NX »i Sec 24, IT. S, R il W.aud undivided
'~ of lots li, 7 and \ block (, and of lot ,!, hlk
;:, Bice's addition to Suila A na, Ji.ooo.
Geo B Lvon Lo Hiram X Suow-I ndi vided
» a Interest in N ' T of NX < 4 and NX ' of NW
>, 4 Sec 24. T.". ri. R lltt. and of bn- li and 7.
Idk :t. Blee's addition to Santa Ana. |0000.
Pomona Land and Water Co to Arza Cr.ibb
—W of hlk 15», Pomona, |VOO.
WW Super to Julia .1 .l..ne« -N • . of N X
of SW \ 4 See l:t. T 2S. R II W. IttOOO.
F Kuchenbeiser to A Stephen -CO acres in
RO La Balb.ua, |141 li.
.1 T Morgan to Jacob II Hegl-Lol Pi, Watts'
subdivision of part of RoS.m Rabiel, |4OUO.
Jacob II Hegl to .1 T Morgan—Lots 2S, 2y
uud W.Willlanis s subdivision of blk7:i,Ord'
Alexandre Weill lo Peter Nles—Lot 7, hlk
V. Aliso tract, 1323.
Samuel C Foy to Saving.* and Loan Society
— Lot on NW corner Pearl and Seventh St-,
James Mair lo Mrs Matilda C Tullis-S %
of SE % of SW \. See 1, T I S, R ].'. W, |50.
Co- clover to C It Vim Kverv- X W acre- of
SE \ of Sec If.. T 7 N, R 12 W, |1.
("has B Van Every t. Cos Glover—Lot I,
block l_'. and lot 11, block *, Brooklyn tract,
Transferring Inflammable Li
An Ingeulously devised and very conven
ient apparatus ha» been lately introduced
for safely transferring iullaiuniable liquid-.
A tube fitted to a Cork is bent back, and is
filed at the bent part to receive a cover,
which is chained to the cork. A longer tube
for the passage of atmospheric air, is placed
inside of the tube. The large tube is im
mersed in the bottle or barrel, care being
taken to shut the neck or bung of the Utter
tightly by corking. The cover is then uu
screwed and the bent end of the tube i> fitted
to the receiving vessel. Mineral oils, such
as petroleum, now in a continuous stream,
and there is no waste. The gas cannot
escape and the exterior air fills the void
made by Ihe liquid which has been drawn
nfT, the danger of explosion being thus
avoided. Also, when tlie receiver (s full
and the spout is immersed in the liquid the
How ceases at once, as the air cannot longer
enter by the central tube, which is closed by
the liquid. An important desideratum,
avoiding any possible explosion of inflam
mable liquids, is met by the new system.
I'he vast ainouul of in tlamiuable oils ban
died iv this city call for the adoption of this
or some other plan Ol operating.
Santa Ana Items.
The ITsVafti has the following:
Mr. Washburn, connected with the Los
Angeles llkhai.i>, is on a visit to our town
and valley, for the purpose of writing up
the same in rood shape, the matter to be
published iv tne illustrated IUII o.n, shortly
to be issued, and which w ill have an exieti
The following are the exports from the
Santa Ana depot for the week ending Octo
ber :tlsl Woo!, UV.S bale-, i:'.,'.'lt) pot.le 1- . egg-,
'.» cases, , r >4o pounds; poiiltrv, 7 coops, HOU
pounds; potatoes, .'.'is sacks, At'iO pounds,
honey, I'JW cases, itifi.T.'iO pounds, corn, Jim
sacks, "-0,,'i90 pounds; general merchandise,
13,830 pouuds; hogs, 1 car, '20,000 pounds
Total, ;t-24,290 pounds.
Santa Ana Lodge No. 2W 1 0. O. F.. cele
brated its ninth anniversary Thursday even
tug In a happy maimer, musical and literary
exercises and the rendition of the work be
ing the order. After the business of the
Lodge had been transacted, the members
w ere agreeably surprised by the entrance uf
quite a number of ladles, wives, sisters and
sweethearts of odd Fellows. After pleasant
greetings mi adjournment was had to the
chop House, w here a bounteous coXJnwoa
had been prepared, ninety seven sitting
down at the table. The company were ser
enaded while at supper, and at its conclu
sion repaired tn Spurge-m Hall and tripped
the light fantastic (or several hours. May
the Lodge enjoy maiiv such anniversaries.
The Boy Was all Right.
A clothing dealer on Jefferson Avenue
was dancing around the door of his store iv
a great rage the other day when an acquain
tance halted and asked him the cause of his
"Vhy. dot new 'puv of mine sells a man a
hat for a dollar dot vba« marked twelve
"'And you lost fifty cents'
"Feetly cents' I discharge dot poy so
qneek bis head doan' haf time to shwlm!"
In course of an hour the pedestrian was
passing the store, and seeing the man at the
door he asked:
"Well, did you discharge the boy?"
"Dot poy \ has all right, sir' Vheu Iconics
to inquire Into It, I doan'let him go if 1 haf
to pay him more wages. He makes a mis
take on the price, hui when lie gifts back
dcr change for a ten dollar hill he get* me
rid of all my trade dollars nnd pieces nut
The Great Oil Well.
That Phillips gusher, the Wildcat oil well,
still produces at Ihe rale of 2400 brrrels a
day. having turned out, between Sept I nud
"' i.iii r •), Kti.tmn leirrels.sml that has late
U l.cctt exceeded bj its j lMl iig neighbor, the
i hrMj well Ibednirt for consumption on
tbe stuck in ihe lulled Stales since Sept I
has been 10.000 to i ..mm barrels a day, or
from four to six limes what onpofthec
Pennsylvania wells Is furnishing. No won
der the oil meu are anxious over the news
from Ball Ktdgc district, aud especially
from Thorn CreeY
Soyor.il large nn.l Ktniill linuses nml acre
prulH'rly 111 this city. Also three country
place, i ':it! lor particulars nn
111 MI'IIUKYS .t KItIOIN.
MeTiS HBoOtn Spring Si.
MIOIK). A (•attOBMI ■W. IMa amouml
call lie ouo of nn oinoi i.rlso 0ii.10r.0.l l.y l ho
WMlly moll ol this oily nn.l county ;unl ill
ro.i.lv ii-siiieil of mioi'oss. Address Inline
.ll.uolv. with real nnino, piluollmK only.
A 11. 1' , l'.M..|lioo, 1.0. Aili;olo. oily
1 Hilton Williams. M. D.. M. C. P. 1 0..
Specialist lv di.eaae, of the
in.in. -riiHiivr aud btEKUt - ,
KYK. B All aud lIKAIiI. All .licenses ol
ic-|iii .il..i y organs .no I l.y MKIUI ATKH
IMIAI.A I lONS, cm I.i I nilli i.iopoi con
Rllllllioli.il remedies. 1111100, 2T". North Muill
street, (opposite llaker lllia'k) 1.0. Angeles.
I'll. I mice hours, from 10 .1. M. t.u l". M.
siiii.l.u.-, i i i to., r. m rrolos-ionnl visit.
1.01..r0".in.l i.ft.-r otlioo hours when re.|iiiro.l.
Railroad Ticket and Employment
111 UKAI of INFtIItMATIDN: mule help
froii ltonl Ksl.ito llroker; houses nnd lot.
soltl nu liistaliiieiH.s: houses and rooms,
furnished or unfurnished, scoured
IJ' jN. Milu St.. near First st, ltosidoiioe,
euruer Killli .m.l H..1.0 si roots
Telephones nl otlU-oniul residence, No. ll:l.
Grand Opera House.
EO.Ii I.ais. LkHMA* .t CO., I.i:ss«t:s.l
Notlttag lint I'irsl-flitss Allraclimis.
Satarday Evening November 8,
ANU v.n mm iiitim i:.
Ennaitemenl of the
Original Nashville Students,
Celebrated Plantation sinurerß.
Appcnriiiß in Juliilec. Plantation. Kiver and
i' iliin Son-, in full jilmiiiitlon coatumes.
liox oflleo open for sale of reserved scats
00 Thursday. Nov. t, at 10 a. N.
ADMUMON, Dreti Clrole, II 00
M ulnae prices, •_>-. and SOllentl. noy jid
Assessment for the Northern Ex
tensim of the M tin Street Sewor.
Notice is hereby given thai the assessment
roll lur and nn ,100..mil of the construction
of the |nihlie sower, known nnd .lesign.it,■.l
as the Northern Exteiisioli oil the Main
Snoot Sower, is,.n lilo in my ollleo, haying
been so filed iloiol.er Tth, ISSI, aud the said
iissessiiient roll is now ..poll for public in
w. w. BOBDHOtt,
Clerk of the t'oillioil of the Clly of l.os An
I. .a Angeles, X ivi-iiilii-r 1.1, HSI.
ORDINANCE No. 141.
An ordinance dedicating certain lands ns n
The Mayor and Council of th* City of Los
Angeles ao ord tin as follows;
BacnoD I. That the real property herein
after dcserll>ed is hereliv set tipitrl lis a pub
lic street, ;ilid forever dedic ited to the use
of the public as Mich street.
Suction 1. The following is the de-crip
tion of tin* said renl property: All that ccr
tuiii lot, i.icee or parcel of bind -ituiiLe, lying
xiid lieiu« in tbe cit\ of 1.0. Aiicclc-, Coll!U\
of l.os AiiKclc-.. StUc oi (' :l iifornbi, bounded
and particulurlv described as follow s,to;vi it :
ComineiH ing at the northeast comer of
ilotl* strcci and Walnut street and runniiii;
from said initial point along (he easier!;
bound irv of Wnlniit street, produced, nortb
erly N. 21 degs. :W mills. W. 240U feet to a
noiut on the sou the isterlv boundary of the
Uaticho Sin Kafael: th.-i.cc aloug srtid south
c isterly bound.(.rv of the Itaneho S in Kafael
soiiibwe-terly (.1 fc t to n point: thence S, -J7
degs. :t0 niins. K. S.VJO feet to the northmv.-i
corner of lloif street ami Walnut street:
1 hence northe-isterlv tiO feet to Ihe point of
Sechon g, The Clerk of the ( oiineil ihall
'■citify to the pass i-e of ibis ordinance and
e.inse Ihe same to be published once in the
l.os Angeles I'aii.v Hkcai.k, and thereupon
it shall lake cfl'ect nud be i.i force.
I hereby certify that the foregoing ordl
uancu was adopted by the Council of the
city of Los Augeles ~t iis meeting of October
\V W. KOBINMON,
I'lerk of the Council ..f the City of Los .\n-
Appn»ved this Ist day of November, HW4.
It C, K. TIluM, Mayor.
And all the various discuses of the
Head, Throat mid Chest, Ineltldlltf
EYE, EAR AND HEART,
Sucessfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M.D..M.C. P. 5.0..
AtIVT North Main street, opposite the
Baker Block, Los Angeles, California.
Proprietor of the Detroit
Throat and Lung Institute
At Detroit, Michigan.
Our California office Is personally conducted
hy l»r. Williams, ami is permanently
established for the cure of
C iiarrh, Throat ftiseases. Bronchitis, Asth
ma. Consumption, Catarrhal Ophthalmia
(sore eye?,) Catarrhal Deafnos.
Also diseases of the heart. Our system of
practice consists in the most approved Mcd
icated Inhalations, combined with proper
constitutional treat ment. Having devoted
all our time, energy and sk ill for the past |s
years to the treatment of ihe above diseases,
we are enabled to oiler the alllieted the most
perfect remedies mid appliances for Ihe Im
mediate cure of all those troublesome afflie
Catarrh ia often regarded by the pattern us
a cold lv the head, and he oflen expresses
liis astonishment at bis rcinnrknble tendency
to contract a fresh cold; indeed he declares
lhat he is scarcely free from one cold before
he takes another, and yet he is always ex
ceedingly careful, it is also a matter id siir
prise to him that the cold always seem- lo
settle in his bead and throat.
Al limes many of the symptoms of catarrh
may sceui to abate, and the patient is led to
hope thai tbe disease Is about to wear oil",
but another class of symptoms soon uppeur,
and lie learns to bis horror that instead of
recovering from the disease, ft is some
what changed in its character, and has ex
tended to the throat. A sense of weari
ness is often felt in reading, speaking or
singing; hoarseness at times occurs: a
sensation of dryness is felt iv the
throal, or il appears that some foreign sub
stsnee, as, for instance a hair, obstructed
Ihe throat: there becomes a sense of bin
guor and fatigue, breath lessens upon a lit
tle exercise, a short, hacking cough, a pecu
liar sound lv clearing the throat, a feeling
as (hough there was mn room enough in the
chest to breathe -these nnd other svmptoius
occur after the disease has made consider
able progress. Then it is a time when con
sum pt ion is a! t to begin its dreadful Work.
Ip to this time the progress of ihe disease
may have been slow, and the patient may,
iv expressing In- confident hope that it will
"wear off," declare that he has bad the
catarrh for years, and has not seemed to be
come much worse, and trusts that he will
"hye-and bye" recover: but this delusion is
the grand error that has peopled our ceme
teries with consumptive forms, as all forms
of catarrh end finally in consumption.
The remedies must be carefully adapted
to ihe stage of the disease in each case, and
applied directly to tbe part- affected, which
may lie done by the patients themselves,
wherever they may he, and without bin
drance to their daffy occupation ; and we
would hereby urge our eastern friends the
necessity of direct medication in the treat
ment of ihese diseases Kiol not to depend
upon the beneficial effects of the climate
atone for their restoration lo health, as in
this way thousands find their way to the
grave, who might have lieen cured with the
aid of i.ropei remedies.
Inhalations tire applicable to all diseases
of the respiratory organs, Including catarrh,
throat diseases, asthma, bronchitis, con
sumption, and thousands of cases can be
cured by ihis mode ol treatment when noth
iiig else cm csn reach them. A positive cure
effected In every esse if taken in lime.
Consultation iree, and prices within the
reich of all.
I hose who desire to consult me In regard
to their tsssn had better call al the office for
nu e\nnln ition, but if impossible to visii
the olllce [K-rwoually, may write for "List of
Questions and circular, both of which will
be senl (ree of charge. Address
M. Hilton Williams, M. D., H. C. P. S. 0..
North Main St., liOs Angeles, Cal.
Often hours from 10 a. m. to 4 c n. Sun
day from 4 lot r, n. Hesidence, l.s Mouth
H. H Professional \ islt« made both he
fore aud after office hours. oetto-lm
NKW TO-DAY. NEW TO-DAY.
NEVER CHEAPER, NEVER BETTERi!
IMMM EJSTSE BARGAINS.
tie mm Sines 1 Tie Best Fits!
The FIXKST GOODS! The LOWEST PRICES!
FURNISHING GOODS I
THROWN ON THE MARKET
REGARDLESS OF COST!
Mm en sub,
HI, lit, i r. & l-» 7 Main St., Temple Block.
Our selections, made for the FALL and WINTEK of
1884, are now open for your inspection. In presenting
our compliments we take pleasure in stating that never
before have we shown anything of its equal.
Our new stock consists of a large and varied assortment
of the newest and best seasonable goods, embracing all
the latest novelties and standard grades as well.
We claim for our stock general excellence in quality
and style, immense variety and a scale of prices which
will be found extremely low.
Men's, Youths; Boys' anil Clirens
In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books.
MEN'S AND BOYS' OVERCOATS A SPECIALTY.
Do not fail to see our fine stock of
tats' Fnmisli Hs!
ELEGANT STLES. VERY LARGE STOCK.
Kindly accept our thanks for the past, with our dispo
sition to reciprocate by offering you our goods at such
prices a 9 will enable you to give us a fall share of your
patronage. Money cheerfully refunded if purchase i s
Jacoby's Clothing Store,
m\ m and PIT MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK.
G. W. GIBSON GOMP'Y,
IUPOKRM AND PEAI.FKS IN
( rockery, Glassware, Lamps, Chandeliers,
Gas Fixtures, Cages, Bottles, Corks,
Silver Plated Ware, Etc.
108, 110,112 NORTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANCELES, CAL
A Bargain for 10 Days,
45 ACRES A I BOTTOM LAND,
Well fenced, tine 7 room house, completely
furnished; the best water, windmill aud
tank; three fine cows; three acres vines,
bearing , plenty of wood: horse, buggy and
harness; farming tools; pigs, calves, chick
Term.-, I.WOO cash, balance in twoyearsat 7
percent. Wilt exchange for San Francisco
property. Apply at office
T. 3S. rtownii.
114 North Sprint; Street, Temple Block,
HI MPHKFVS A KK.t.IN
IXI A HFNEKAI.
REAL ESTATE BUSINESS,
No. 20 South Spring Street,
Where Ihoy have tiulll a ilea- brick liull.l
tug lor their own offlce.
Property Bought, Sold, Ex
changed and Rented.
Money l.oanc.l. Tall for particular..
N. P. Cottatv J. W. fa—lll
00NREY A SWAHBIOK,
A T T O H > 11V1.1T.1.A W,
llaye remold lo Koom O. Temple lll.M-k.
[Spring street side norlßl
Merymeii ani Wood-Burners,
The Southern Pacific Wood Co.
Haw > Urge Inl ol Hip hM quality nl
MESQUITE WOOD FOR SAIE
Iv carload lots. For a superior article of
fuel this wood cannot be heat. For partleu
lars and terms ,ipp!v nt ohVe
S. P. WOOD CO..
octlStf No. v Market St.
ATTENTION, OLD GUARD!
The Old Guard of the la>s Angeles County
Democracy are requested to meet at
Democratic Headquarters. Temple
St , at 7 o'clock p. m , Sharp.
On Monday, U of November,
To mkc part In Ihe dcmoimratl.m nf thnt
pvonln«. Br alii atxht PmMmi
A. J. KINil. I'r.-.1.10nt
I. K. MIII.KS, raj.uln ol the Hiiar.l
Hoiim! nf .ijioeii rooms on lllll>trfet. be
mm I'hir.l .m.l Fourth. HY
MOKFtIKIi .1 SON.
i 110 North Spring street.
FOR SALE OR UCNAHCE.
A long lift nf city «n,l oountry properly.
Some choice »peeulatlnn». tall at our nfAee
11l MI'HREVS A KKIUIN,
nnr'2 2t JO South Spring St.
A wvrrel home, with Mar on forehca.l.
I.ran.loil wllh Fmi right thigh Tho nn.l. r
will 1.0 suitably rewarde.l l.y returning him
to Johu Schumacher. 11 N. Fori St. uovlM
20,000 yards Calico ,7 4 cents
7,000 yards Ginhams T~. • 5 cents
8,000 yards Lawns 7TT. 6 cents
3,000 yards White Pique 6 cents
6,000 yards Dress Goods from 5 to 5o cents
5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin 6 cents and
5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $1 a paii
6,750 pairs of Hose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents
8,650 pairs Children's Hose 5 to 15 cents
1325 Corsets from 2oc to $1
10,000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes from 75c. to $3
7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $1.25
20,000 yards Ribbons 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 2to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
' 9,000 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.
01 FIST 49-CENT ME!
This Sale is i na 11 pi rated by as to place a large line ofar
tides in daily use at popular prices. To give you the same
values Tor 411 rents that dealers arc now asking Irom one
third to one-hair more. We have had this in view Tor a long
time past and by dint or persistent effort have at last suc
ceeded. This MM will be appreciated by all purchasers who
prefer to buy the same article for 4!» cents instead or paying
75. sr, or 91. All articles enumeralcd below and hundreds or
others will be round on our center tables, and in each depart
ment ticketed, "49-CENT SALE."
MfU's Percale ghiru I9r. children's Hoods 49c.
Men's Kxlrn FtlM- Merino Shirts or Draw Children's skirl Chemise 49e.
era 190. children's chemise. Kleirniit Trimmed .Itse.
Men s rii,-\ i,.i Shirts, 2 for We. ' 'lii 1.l re n s Drawer-, Kl.-e.nnt! v trimmed We.
Men's Kxtnt Heiivy chovi.il sliirl- Lie Yard, Blue checked i, iiorh'ain ..Me.
Men s overalls l.v Beautiful Itiineh <>f Arlitlcial Flowers Uo.
Men's, ii I Flannel shirts 1.1 Draw. ;- I'J.- Si.ravsof flowers 49e.
II..) s Navy lllne Flannel Shins IM. Three lllaek Tips tie.
tielils' lleiivv Sealnless Socks. 4 pairs f,.r Is. Nose,, per Dozen We.
Hems' Knll Finished French II Folks Ladies Colored 11....|. Skirls ' for We.
Dot, :i pairs tor 19c. I.a.lies' Corsets Ioe.
QenU' A I l.men Collars, .1 for v. .. Var.ls Hiuper Linen 49e.
Ladies'chemise, .■leioimlv Ini.i, I We No. II Ki1.1...ii. II) Var.ls 480.
Ladles llollhle Knltle skirts, very pre!]) I'Je Heavy Twilled Flannel. .' Var.ls [or 4*o.
Ladies* Superfine Silk stitclie.l shirts,., linker's !'o/eti . III) Napkins 49c.
Drawers !.., 11l Linen Napkin., per Dozen 49e.
Ladles' ('..10 re.! Bordered llem-llche.l a) Ilalikerehiefs. I ..lord Border 4«e.
Handkerchiefs. I lor 1.0 lle.l Sheets. -n.. Yard. Wide 49c.
Ladies' silk Klill.roi.lere.l llandker Shoulder Shuws. .' i..r 49c.
chiefs, 4 for I'Je. All Linen Towels, , for 4»o.
Ladies' Block Kiehus, 4 for 490. lied Tahle Linen, Kxfra Duality 49c.
Ladies' Kxlrn Fine Wool 11...c. Kil.he. 1 19c. Dress Satins. All shades 49e.
Ladies' llriv-iiiy Gloves I'Je I aide I >ilel..lh. . Yards 19c.
Ladles' Hate Thread Hose 19c White Silk Handkerchiefs. Extra Larue 49c.
Ladles' Slippers 49c. rhil.lron's Colored H..-e. 4 Fairs for 49c.
ljldlos la'ather Satchels 49c Russian Tow.es. I for 49c
Lad tea' Choice Bells 49c. Ladies' Full Finished Ilalliriirsan llnae. :i
dents' Linen V.uta, 2 pairs for 49c Pairs for . 40c
Gems'Kxtra Fine Ties ... :19c. A lllaek and a White Spanish I.ace tit
tlenis'Extra Flue Scarfs 49c. for 49c
Hems' Black Bows, :l for I9e 11..V. Buck Gloves, a Pairs . 4.V
Gouts' Opera Ties, 1 for I'Je. Children's C,,;, led Kil.l.cd Hose, , Fairs
lllaek Ur iilk, Kxtra Value 190 for . 49c
s Billion Lenitth Silk ilho es We. Children's Sandals 49c.
I. Yards Woolen Dress Goods We. Children'a Newport lies 49e
11. .) 's shirt waist,. I for 49c I Window Blinds with Fixtures 49c.
41-43-43 Spring St.
AV-N B Country Orders pr. in ptly tilled. Onr Illustrated People's Protector and
Price Lis! mallei free ujK.n applo-alion. llau.l-oi.ic en poles -riven away with every
pair of lace curtains of n yards of curtain net.
— _ _ ' _ , iiiiiiiiiM-mi'
Tl) ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS
W We desire lo can your atlentionjto the
I tm jNiles Patent Mortice Lock,
1 1 —nT-rii Til | I t ' | ™ l ' e l " nmllmii retl
iU Wm\^^^mmmm\W h strongkst ' most durable
I r MORTICE LOCK IN USE
J I ii aaaily adjusted to any thick ..ess ol doors; no key-aob
EL IjfVjß H li escutcheon nor rose-plate to K et loose: it is faster-ad with
1 WT txWmjLWmjM screw, above at-d heloo and eorisetpientu net liahls lo
m%kum%%m%%m%%m%mm\ Iscooio loose; and last, thoutrh sot least, it is TIIK
| LOCK Call and exani
S Wmmmmm o ßrown&Mathews
2 I A X 21 AND 23 NORTH SPRING STREET,
I CO i a* w*. m.r.m |
tMr\m*Jw In .milder*' lltnltwt ud A?rW»ltUirt,t In
yaWm pi, menu. umm m