Newspaper Page Text
Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Doaoerattc OonHdeMce in
the Empire State.
RKIU BIJCANS NOT DOWNCAST.
lifts of Two to One on ( lovelaud
ami no Takers—New Jersey
and fomieeticut Also
fSpcrial tn the fftfftM by A»mcinteit Pret*.\
Special tothe Hrhai.u.l
NKW York, Nov. 3.-The situation here
to-night Is one of great confidence on the
part of the Democrats. There is no doUM
ahout thia State. Advices from Connecticut
indicate that Cleveland will rarry that
State sure. The Republicans here arede
moralised. Their only hope is In the Ilea
which they are Industriously circulating all
over the country tn the effect that there are
Democratic dissensions In this city. There
will be no trading here. Tammany and
other organizations will prove true beyond
donht. Jay Oonld tried a bluff game to-dny,
for effect In the country. Mis partner,
Washington Connor, rushed into Ihe Stock
Exchange this morning, offering to bet even
thnt Cleveland would not carry this Htnle.
Ilia bet was taken lit ten minutes. Tbe
Democrats and sporting men offered at the
rale of ten to eight that Cleveland
would firry this State, and uo
takers. When the Stuck Exchange
closed the odds were a hundred on Cleve
hi i nd -c\cMly on Hiair.e, with no takers.
At lhat time there whs fifty thousand dollars
of Cleveland money on tbe floor of the ex
change, but there was no Republican money.
Conner played tbe same tactics hi other
parts of the city. At noon he rushed lido
the Aator Mouse offering large sums ou
Blame, but when Cleveland money ap
peared be skipped. To-night be rushed Into
the Hoffman House offering to bet even that
Blame would carry tbe State. He would
only bet very large sums and would not
take even certified checks. He played a big
bluff Kama for half an hour but when $20,000
in fish whs stuck under his nose, even on
Cleveland, be wilted. Cleveland men said
twenty to sixteen thousand dollars,
but there were no takers. Connor s bluff bets
have been telegraphed all over the country
by Ihe Blame managers. It shows tbe des
peration of the Republicans. Betting here
now Is $IINK.(.u Cleveland to $H>o ou Rhine,
with no Republicans willing to risk their
Late to night belting greatly changed In
favor of Cleveland on New York State. The
betting now is $1000 to $>jOO that Cleveland
carries It, aud no takers. Joseph J. O'Dou
ough, a large coffee merchant, offered fifty
thousand dollars or any part, not less than
five thousand dollars, that Cleveland would
be elected President, and no lakers. He
then offered odds of five to four on Cleve
land being the next President, and no
takers. Jay (build's latest money campaign
is completely broken down, although the
poo) rooms are unlawfully open es
pecially for his accommodation. This >
city will give Cleveland over slity
thousand majority. Tomorrow's elec
tion will be peaceable. Business men will
man the polls At midnight the Kepiib
Mean- refuse to bet on tun one Slate or that
Blalue will be elected. They, however, of
fer to bet, if they get large (Kids, that Blame
will be the next President. Their attitude
this way has caused widespread comment,
and expert politicians say that If their only
hope is in an electoral commission they are
gone beyond all doubt.
In Hartford, Connecticut, to-night the
Democrats are betting ten to one that Cleve
land will ctrry that State The Republican
Committee of that State have given up the
sponge to-night. Thay concede that Waller
(Dem.) w ill be elected by a fair majority,
and admit that Cleveland wfll poll nt least
three thousand more votes than Waller,
Our latest advices convince us thnt New
Jersey and Connecticut are all right. The
result In this State has censed to In? an open
(pie-tion Nothing but wholesale corruption
and Federal bull dozing can defeat us In In
diana and we even doubt whether the best
that the Cnited States Marshals can do, with
the aid of revolvers of heavy calibre, will
lie found effective. They will have to flood
the Hooster State with two dollar bills, as
they did In Dorsey's year, and even then
their Investment will be unfortunate. By
the way, the banks have begun to notice a
scarcity of greenbacks of thnt denomination.
It la pretty easy to guess where they are. We
are likely to be reinforced by one and per
haps two of the Pacific slope Stales, and It is
not at all certain that Wisconsin will not re
pudlate tbe Plumed Knight. New Jerst yia
sure, Connecticut surer still. There is no
danger that a Southern Stale will slip away
The Secretary of the Independent Kcpub
Moans says: "We have kept tbe promise*
made by the most sanguine of our speakers
If the Democrats bold eighty per cent, of
their votes In this State Cleveland wfll have
a larger plurality than any Presidential can
didate ever received hefore. We see uo re:i
son for modifying the estimates given from
this office. The Republican dissatisfaction
does not fall short of twenty Aye per cent.,
and this does not include the Stalwart ills
content. In round numbers the diverted
Republican vote will he \l\WO. It has been
more specific illy figured as exceeding that
by 11.000, but round numbers will serve our
purpose for today. We believe 100.UOO of
the bolters will vote for Cleveland, while
the remainder will vote for St. John or re
frain from voting at all. It l.mks bar] for
Blame. We don't see how he la going tn win
lv any of the aforementioned states which are
essential to his auccess. The Republican
revolt In Connecticut is too large to give him
any chance there. You will perhaps ha
surprised when we tell you that Illinois Is
much more likely to go Dcfnoeratlc than
Republican. We have between fourteen
and sixteen thousand names on our roll
from that State How Republicans arc
going to overcome such a loss as that we
simply cannot conceive. We have done
very well In New Jersey, but not so well,
perhaps, as elsewhere, still the responses
received from that St;ite are sufficient In
number to place the result there substan
tially beyond doubt, especially when you
remember that the Htate is Democratic.
HITI HI It t> I'Hr l»H Till***.
They Will I ndon ht crt I y Carry
the Whole Forth.
Nr.w York. Nov B.— The headquarters of
the National Republican Committee are
crowded. All express the utmost confidence
in the election nf Blame. Jones, Chairman
of the National Committee, said: "I think
now what I have always thought, that we
will carry all the Northern States without
exception. We will win In Indiana, and 1
have not the shadow of n doubt as to the re
suit in New Jersey and Connecticut. Blalue
la aa good aa elected. Tbe Chairman of tbe
New York gtateCommttiee told me that his
latest estimate of Rhine's plurality In this
Htate, formed upon a careful an
alyals of reports received from every
county. was that our candidate
would have at least thirty thousand plural
ity here lv Indiana the prospect Is euually
good. Mr. New telegraphed from Indlannp
oils late Saturday night that the SUte would
give a clesn Republican plurality of at least
ten thousand, and I can't hesitate to accept
Ihe estimate ns being it pretty good one The
party In Indiana wns never lv better condi
tlon and a more thorough, efficient Miriaj
Waa never seen than ims been conducted
tlore by the Htate Committee. In New Jer
say the Republican plurality will not fall far
below six thousand Connecticut we will
carry hy a plurality of between two thou
sand and three thousand votes. I am
aatlafled that lv every way the can
vaaa could not have terminated, so far
as present Indications go as evidence, more
forcibly to Mr. Blame To his own Individ
ual endeavors, as well ns to the efforts of tbe
Kent It-men who have been working for him,
ewlll owe bis election He has made a
canvass unprecedented in tha history of this
country for zeal and determination, and the
demonstrations of enthusiasm which have
greeted him wherever be has gone attest the
popularity In which he h held There i« H h
solutely no doubt whatever of Mr .Blame's
Other mem Iters of the Committee were in
accord with Mr. Jonea.
Ne De oat lea In St* l.oala.
ST. Louia, Nov. 3 - In the matter of the ap
polQtment of I>eputy Cnited States Mar
shals for special duty at the polls to-morrow.
Judge Treat, of the Cnited States District
Court, stated to United States Marshal Cons
Im thia afternoon that ns no condition of
things txistcd here Justifying the appoint
ment of deputies, he would not sign the
warrant for their pay. Mars-ha) Cnnjilns not
ttelng willing to assume the liability per
■tonally, thereupon cancelled bis appoint
meitls and there will be no Marshals on duly
tomorrow. The Board of Police lUmiuh
slonaajlii view td this state of affair*, con
clndjH not to appoint special policemen.
TbojfirCtlon here will therefore proceed ns
ordinary circumstances, and all
Drtfln for apprehension of trouble at the
iifpti.it s In fttlraffo.
Chkauo, Nov. It—The Hoard of Cettfttj
Commissioners thia evening appointed
twenty five hundred special constables to
serve at the polls to morrow. Cniied States
Marshal Jones has appointed a large num
ber of deputies, ft Is supposed one thou
sand, a part of whom will be stationed at
the poll-, and a part grouped lv different
sections of the city as a reserve force,
under the command of (ienernl Joseph
Stockton. The conservative opinion of both
parties to-night is that there will be no more
trouble than usual to morrow.
It has been raining bard nil night, and at
Ihis hour, midnight, the rain is -nil falling.
The Arknnsaa Way*
Little Koca, Nov. 3.-A Oaaafll Texarka
na special says: Charles Mitchell, tbe ne
gro ravlsher of Mrs. A. Waddcll while In
Little Hlver county, was arrested Hunday
lilghl in that county. He confes N ed the
crime after a mob of two hundred cltlxcns
put a rope around hi* neck, and declared
that the woman's huslnnd hired him lo
sommlt ihe crime. Waildcll wan also arreni
rd and both were hung.
■carlliquak* »1 HallUler.
HuLLieTSB,i.l Nut. S.—A illfht ihork ol
•'•nhnimke vl.lletl llnlllntrr 1 flltte before
dnmV Ikll iiiornlliß Thevlbr.tloiin wero
Irom north ea»t lo south w««l. N» u»tu»le
THE LOUISIANA WAR.
The stut nt of n Ulan Who
New Orleans, La., Nov. :i.-Fellx Bieuvu,
tho Postmaster of Hi. Martinsville, makes
the following statement concerning the Lo
reanville affair: "Saturday, November Ist,
I left St. Martinsville in company with my
uncle for Loreauvllle. I had hardly gone
two miles when I met « friend living near
by who stopped mound asked where I was
going. I replied to Loreauvllle. He said
don't go fiere, for I have been notified by
the principal Democratic leaders there that
they intend to prevent the Republican meet
|a k from taking place. I arrived In Loroau
vhle and was asked by Ihe most pioininvtil
men Democrats of good -tiindhie,, 'What
~,,.,,,11 looking for.' There may he b] I
shed, for drunkards are drinking heavily
„v l want to prevent the Itepublican ineel
!„,. noiii taking place,' At the same time I
•eiw from twelve to fifteen persons veiling
llt id-hoiiUm;, going from one saloon to an
other, until 1:;W o'clock in the afternoon,
when George Foiitolteu and his crowd ar
rived nud entered the yard of Alfred (iou
sollntohold their meeting, the Use of the
yard having been secured for that purpose.
On their arrival I saw and heard some par
ties calling repeatedly, 'Come ou boys.'
They came from a grogshop belonging to
Ht. Clair Ouijau, nhoul three hundred yards
from the meeting place. Ou their arrival
JoeGllfonr, I wa-. told by one eye-witness,
fired first, i'he shots were returned by the
attacked parties. Home four hundred or five
hundred shots were fired, with tbe re
sult of the dead and wounded re
ported in the papers. The attacking
parties then went to th ir headquarters
and returned with ten or twelve gum*. They
surrounded tbe dwelling of Gonzoloti, shoot
ing nt every party parsing within their
reach, even at those who went Into the
bayou when trying to save themselves.
About fifty State militia came at .Wclock
aud arrested the Fortelieu meu exclusively,
taking them prisoners upon Judge Gates'
verbal tinier, without a deputy sheriff to
represent the authorities. This was stated
to me when en route to New Iberia, with the
prisoners, that same night, by the Lieuten
A special gives thu number of citizens of
Larcauvllle who went out to meet the Re
publican* and ask them to desist at seven
teen. Louis Brown and Louis Frelot, (col
ored) Republicans, were among the killed.
The additional wounded are St. Clair Dugas
and A. F. Dugas, (Democrats). The engage
ment lasted only four minutes, but In that
time over one thousand shots were fired.
The negroes, as soon as they realized there
was really a fight aud that the Democrats
were making a stand, tied in nil directions,
leaving their hats, shoes, horses and every
thing. Many of them received fatal shirts
on the field and ran away and died in out of
the way places. Their bodies were
found In the fields and woods. Between
fifty and sixty of them rushed Into Bayou
Tecbe, where some sank from their wounds,
and exhausted, were drowued In the con
fusion and struggle; but many reached the
other side and continued their wild flight.
Three were reported as found dead iv the
fields this side of the bayou. Oue made his
way five miles helow here ami died. The
excitement at Loureville wasterrlble. When
the smoke cleared away nnd the citizens
saw two of the noblest men of Franzepolnte
lying dead upon the field, their rage was ter
rible. The leaders of the Republicans have
exhausted their ammunition and have re
t rented to a house near by, where they asked
for quarter. Couriers have been dispatched
to New Iberia, nnd detachments uf the Iberia
Guards were sent to receive their prisoners.
Kellogg closed his canvass last night nnd '
left for Iberia parish, the scene of tbe
trouble. A dispatch from New Iberia says
it Is wonderful how leading Republicans
managed to escape, tunny of them having '
several bullet-holes through their clothing.
The following are the names of the prison
ers now In the parish prison who were par
ticipants lv the Loreauvllle riot: Judge
Fnnteliau, Alph Fontelieu, L. Fontelieu,
Albert Fontelieu, E. Douterlou (colored), '
Alphonse Miguez. Abe Palllelt (colored), '
Dorsey Gibson, Eugene Conway, Tontant 1
Kicnevue, of St. Martinsville; Aif Geon2a
lln, Dick Walter (colored), and T. B. La- 1
beaux, of St. Mary. The preliminary exam
ination nf the prisoners was not had to day,
as was expected, owing tothe absence of
the District Attorney, consequently tbe
prisoners will have to remain In prison
until after Ihe election. They are the lead
Ing white aud colored Republicans of the
parish. The Coroner's Inquest has been
postponed until Wednesday.
I vilmotes on the Coat ol l «nlfy.
liik onr Coaata.
Washinoton, Nov. a.—General John New
ton has submitted bis annual report of the
coast defenses. He earnestly urges that the
harbor* of our principal sea porta be made
Impregnable to attack by the addition of
guns of heavy cnlihre, and other appliances
known to modern warfare. Past events, be
says, by no means Justify the assertions
made lhat ourcotton and grain have liecome
so necessary la nations that they could not
engage lv war with us for a short period
without interrupting their supplies of these
article*. It seems to be forgotten that a de
scent upon our coast to hold our unprotect
ed titles under the gunsof a hostile Meet
would consume but a few months,
and In the meantime colton and grain
In sufficient quantities might lie ob
tained elsewhere. The modern system
la to make war sudden, sharp and
decisive, and to make the beaten party pay
expenses. The Board of Engineers for fortl
hr it ions has prepared an approximate est!
mate of the cost of fortifications. Including
armaments, modern heavy guns nnd rifled
mortars for porllnml, Boston, New York,
Philadelphia. Baltimore, Hampton Roads,
New Orleans and San Francisco; aud an
other estimate, likewise an approximate,
for preliminary works of earth and mason
ry, 'vithout armor, machinery and guns to
serve as an emplacement for the guns. The
total estimate, Including armaments, is $53,
4A5,000. The estimate for the emplacement of
shub5 hub, including armor,gnus and machinery Is
10,:wx,C>0 These estimates have been made
with care, and It Is believed the fortifica
tions, including guns, lv all the harbors on
the coast of sufficient Importance to tempt
an enemy, can Ite prepared at a cost not to
exceed |W,000,00D. The following estimates,
required for IW. and IW6, are made: For
the defense of Boston harbor. SHflO.OOO; New
York harbor, $1,120,000. Philadelphia, $i:w.
000: Baltimore, $132,000; Hampton Roads,
$fif.,ooo; Han Francisco. $900,000. the modlfl
cation of existing forts and batteries, $.'«),
000; the preservation of fortifications $17.»,
000; purchase of submarine mines. $;wo,000;
elements, etc., $200,000; torpedoes. $60,000.
CALIFORNIA IIOHO V
They Will Hake an Eaatern Itnld
Ngw York, Nov. a.-The World, under the
toal head Hue, "The California Balder*,"
gives a twoOOloOU) list of Pacific Coast
horses engaged to run next year, with
sketches of Ihe stables. It aaya: "The Palo
Alio Rancho de] Pass, Baldwin and Steinler
A Co's stables, are to make a descent on Chi
cago, Saratoga and Monmouth Park stables,"
and also adds. "California Is specially well
represented by E, J Baldwin ami the
Rancho Del Pass and Ihe Palo Alto stock
farm. The fact of entries ttelng made for
the last named stable is a most pleasing fen
lure. It Is understood thnt during the com
Ing year this stable will make an aggressive
campaign, which shall have as It* main ob
ject to demonstrate that horses bred and
raised In California nre not only equal but
superior to those of Kentucky, Tennessee,
Pennsylvania, New Jentey or of any other
State east of the mountains."
Canada at the World's Fair.
Montreal, Nov. 3—The Canada Pacific
Railroad has determined to make a magnifl
cent exhibit it the World's Exposition at
New Orleans. An effort ia being made by
Commlßalouer General Morehead and lead
ing citizen* of Montreal and ether part* of
Canada, to have the Canadian government
grant free transportation to exhibitions
over the Inter colonial Railroad, which runs
from Ijnebec and Halifax, and which la
owned by the government aiso, to have
the government steamers transport exhibits
from Halifax to New Orleans. Large meet
fugs will be held ln Montreal aud other
cities of Canada this week- Commissioner
General Morehead leaves to-night for Que
bee lo attend an important meeting of gov
eminent officials to-morrow, returning for n
large meeting which takes place In Montreal
on Friday night.
U hi s Widow.
New York, Nov. 3.—The funeral of Vir
ginia Loyall Farragnt. widow of Amlral Far
j rngui, took place to-day from tbe Church of
the Incarnation. Among the pallbearers
were D o Mills, Chief Justice Daly, Com
modore Yotid and Admirals Rhlnd, Smith
and Nicholson. Among those present in
the church were tien. C. 9. Orenusnd wife,
Wm M. Evartsaud wife. Gen Martin. T.
McMabon nnd Admiral Porter. The body
was Interred In Woodland Cemetery.
The Banquet In Honor ot Blame.
Boston, Nov :i._[!p to noon two hundred
ticketa were sold for the banquet at the Ho
tel Brunswick this evening In honor of
Blame. The original Intention was to limit
tlie number of liekels lo 200, but a few more
will yet be sold I; |, Intended to have but
I 'lib- speech mnkmg Hei.rv Cabot
will welcome the fiesta and Mr Blame, and
posMbly one or u„ (l(h ers will speak briefly.
Gov ivohhisou, n |„, einnot be present, will
be represented by Lieut. Gov. Ames.
"Hum, Romanians and Reoel.
New York Nov. :».~a member of the Re
publican Stale * "mniitiee said to Mr. Blame
I","""" leaving the eltv. lhat
the remarks of Ur llurrlmrd upon "Hunt
Romanism and Rebellion ■■ would not lose
the national ticket morn than five hundred
,% Verdict al "njit tialliy.tf
Washinoton Nov. 3 -in the criminal
Court to day, the case of Wm J,,,,,.,, lm||Pl
ed tor assault and battery with intent to kill
Charles .I Gulie.ui on th« ltftb of November
was tried. After an nlntence of twenty
minutes, the Jury found a verdict of not
The pt.siiieiu Uolna; lo mew
York to Vote.
WvsHINUToN, Nov : Ihe President will
leive Washington at 4 o'clock for New York,
where hs will tomorrow cast his \ot«. for
the Republican Presidential electors. He
will return to Washington on Thursday or
LOS ANGELES. TUESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 4 1884. SIX PAGE EDITION.
He Make* Hia llnal Speech In
Palmer, Mass., Nov. :!.— The Blame re
ceptlou at Springfield was a very fine one.
Fully '".mm persons were on the streets
through which Ihe procession passed. In
the public square, where a stand was erect
ed, Blalue was introduced and loudly cheer
ed. He congratulated tbe people upon so
large and demonstrative a manifestation of
tbe Republican strength id Massachusetts.
Being somewliHt hoarse Mr. Blame excused
himself from speaking further. Senator
Hale waa Introduced and made a few re
marks, saying that If Blame could not be
widely heard to-day he could be felt. This
was received with loud cheering. When
Mr. Blalue and his party returned to the
Cain they were joined h> Senator Hoar \t
1:40 tbe train reached Palmer, aud waa
greeted by a salute from the steam whistles
of several engines.
Bostom, Nov. On arriving at Worcester
Blame was escorted to a stand erected near
the track, and was Introduced hy Senator
Hoar. Blalue spoke ns follows: "I never
more sincerely regretted the Impairment of
my voice than at this motnent, that 1 might
make a fitting response tothe most cordial
aud most eloquent greeting which your dis
tinguished chairman Ims given me. I crave
the power of expression that I might say to
him In the preseuae of this Worcester audi
cucc that tils presentation of the people's
cause iv this campaign constitutes the politi
cal literature of 1864- He knows better than
you know how profoundly I thank him. and
I know better than he knows the full reason
I have for gratitude. This campaign Is over,
with all that has been pleasant In it, with all
that haa been unpleasant, with all that has
been Important, with all that has been un
important. It closes to dny, aud even though
It may sound like the voice of egotism, I am
proud to declare here In the heart of the
commonwealth of Massachusetts that not
once in a single instance has any poisoned
shaft reached me here, (laying his hand
over his heart) and I return to ray home,
not with a less but a greater appreciation of
the grandeur, nobility nnd justice of the
American people, To that people of which
Massachusetts forms so distinguished and
so lumorable n part I submit the cause
I am called to represent, with whatever of
personal fortune I have at ntake, calmly
and without anxiety, and with au abundant
readlueaa to accept with cheerfulness, what
ever may be the verdict of the great popular
Governor Robinson followed, and snoke
very briefly. As the train moved off there
was another salute from steam whistles and
cheers from the crowd, and a general rush
of the people nearest the train to shake
hands with Blame.
At Natlck there was a very large crowd,
one sectiou of which was composed of But
ler men, who cheered repeatedly for their
candidate. Blalue spoke briefly tothe people
nearest him, expressing bis regret thnt be
could not utter with a full voice his thanks
to the Republicans of Massachusetts for
their vigorous nnd. as be hoped, victorious
campaign. [Cheers.] The crowd at New
tons was Immense. Blame was escorted to
a large platform near the depot and was
introduced, but just an he was about to
speak the platform broke down. For a
minute or two there was a good deal of ex
citement, but Blame sprang upon the plat
form and exclaimed, "There is always
enough left of the Republican platform to
stand upon." This reassured the crowd,
and Liaine weut on, saying he was
consoled for the bad condition of his voice
by the reflection that the time for discus
sion was past. The verdict was to be ren
dered tomorrow. He awaited ft with a
calm and with a reasonable degree of confi
dence. |Cheers.] It waa about s:2oo'clock
when the train reached Boston. In the depot
there was a very large crowd, who cheered
loudly for Blalue There was also some
cheering for Cleveland from one por
tion of the crowd, and as the carriage con
taining Blame, Lieutenant Governor Ames
and Henry Cabot Lodge moved off, a num
ber of small boys ran after it aud hissed,
while large crowds of people in
the streets cheered. Blalue was then
driven rapidly to the Hotel Brunswick,
arriving shortly after ft .ft p. m. The side
walk and steps In front of Ihe hotel, and Ihe
sidewalk on the other side of the avenue,
were crowded wllh men aud boys, who
cheered Blalue ns he entered, leaning upon
Lodge's arm. Emmons Blalue joined the
Barty8 arty at Newton. The other members of the
willy, with the exception of Miss Hattfe,
who met her father nt the hotel, arrived n
few minutes later than Mr. Bin hie, who went
Immediately to bis apartment*
A large number of Canadians have gone
nnd are going to different parts of the State
lo take part In the election to morrow. S jine
have gone to record a vote, and others to
work for candidates.
At a dinner given to Blame this evening
at the Hotel Brunswick, there were more
than 2000 guests. Among the prominent
gentlemen were E. R. Hoar, A. W. Beard, R.
Worthingtou, K. Mcpherson, c. A. Bartol, J.
W. CondTer, K. K. Bishop aud G. A. Man
dan. It was about * o clock when Henry
Cabot l-Hvdge. who presided, c.Uled the com
pany to order. He -ud that as Blame was
to review n torchlight procession there
would not Ite any general speaking, but he
knew those present would be greatly disap
pointed if they did not hear from the dis
tinguished guest of the evening. When
Maine rose to respond he was heartily
IlirilM lit IK PREDICTIONS.
New fork a Certain shot for
New York, Nov. a.—The chairman of the
Executive Committee of the Democratic
National Committee, speaking for himself
ami asaoclates, said: "Cleveland will carry
New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and In
dlana. I think he will also beat Blame In
California and Nevada. *The New York
Democracy is safe enough. Kelly will keep
his promise and see that be gets a majority
of fifty thousand. When Kelly says a thing
he means It. I am sure that the organiza
tion of Tammany will be faithful. Of course
there will be individual treachery, but it
will he upon an Insignificant scale. It Is
perfectly safe to predict a majority of fifty
thonsand In New York, aud hs safe to aay
that Cleveland will leave this? city forty
thousand votes ahead of Blalue/'
Barnum, Chairman of the Democratic Na
tional Committee, said: "I am as well satis
fied that Cleveland will be the next Presi
dent as I am that I am alive at this mo-
New Orleans Newa.
Nbw Orlkan*, Ln., Nov. X—Over 200 col
ored men have Iteeu arrested by the police
ln the First Congressional District since yes
terday noon, as dangerous and suspicious
characters having no visible means of sup
port. Many of them were committed to
prison by the Recorder.
The street railroad drivers struck to-day
for nu increase of wages and a decrease of
hours. The present wagea are $■»'• per
month and eighteen hours. The strikers
want ffiO and fifteen hours.
A Farmer r*lnra>rett.
Ann km . Kas., Nov. B.—Henry Pigorseh a
German farmer of this county, was killed hy
John Sweeney, a railroad laborer. Sweeney
and others were hunting on Pigorsch'a farm.
Pigorseh came out with a gun and warned
them off, when Sweeney wrested the gun
from Pigorseh and beat him to death with
tt. Officer* nre in pursuit of the murderer.
Montreal, Nov. 3.—An Action wns begun
today hy the liquidators of the Exchange
Hank against M ft. liault. ex President, for
$l.M),00O overdrawn hy Thoa. Craig during
(Unit's presiding, also again<t K. k. Greene,
I'ii.•■•»,„•. f..rsir..u»)..verdr*wn to satisfy the
City and District Havings Bank's claim
against Thos. Craig, which had been as
sumed by (treene and Oeo. W. Craig.
■tolling on Wall siren.
Niw York, Nov. 3.—Wall street presented
a very animated appearance to day, and ex
Oltement ran high. The streets in the vicin
ity of the exchanges were crowded with
members of the various hoards discussing
politics, an.l at intervals cheers would be
alven for Blame, and then for Cleveland.
Considerable money was wagered on the re
Tne f i«*lii in Vlrglnl*.
Prritßsnt-Ro, Va., Nov. 3— To morrow's
political battle is looked forward to with
the liveliest interest. Two Kepublican
bodies are holding meetings to-night,
ffovernor Cameron addressed the Kvans
men and Senator Mahone the Hrady follow
ers. All the barroom* v. ill be closed to
morrow, and an extra police force was
sworn in to night.
Boston, Nov. n — Butler addressed a large
sudlence in Music Hall, at Natiek. this S
tern.miii Ue was warmly received. He
said In his speech: ' They say on the other
side that I ha\ >• hud money paid me to work
In the interest of the Kepuhlican ticket.
Pardon me, if I hud remained at my profes
sion. I roiild have earned, at the lowest esti
mate.*/, for $10 that my enemies say that f
Cincinnati. o. t Nov. B.—Seventeen prla
oners were arraigned in the I'nited Htates
Cimr' to day. charged with violating election
laws. One of them was Thomas Cogan, a
member of the Ohio Legislature. He waa
charged with two offenses—one of assault
ing a Deputy Marshal and the other of pre
venting a citizen from voting, over one
hundred persons are so far Indicted.
Tne Clnwaem Cnaus.
Halt Lake, Nov. B.—To day Kudger daw
son, convicted a week ago for polygamy wa*
arraigned and asked If he had ought to say
why sentence should not be passed upon
him. He made a speech denying the con
stitutionality of the statute against polygamy
and saying that he would obey find's law
rather than man's, therefore he thought
polygamy was right and he was determined
to practice It. Judge Zane aald he had
thought to pass a ligfu sentence urwm htm
but be could not. a defiant criminal was not
entitled to lenity, he therefore sentenced
htm to four years at hard labor In the peni
tentiary and to pay a fine of |SOO. Notice of
appeal was then given by (Uawson * counsel
and a motion made tn release him on ball,
pending the determination of the ca-e tn the
higher courts. This ws* denied by the Judge
and ( lawsnn was remanded to the custody
al the i nl led tttalea Marshal.
A l.riinkur.l KHU a Bat-
Portland, Oftt., Nov. S.—Al The Italics,
at>ont 2 n'elork thl* morning, a Oeiman
named Welhur, shot and Instantly killed
int.mile t nderhlll. a lad aged H years. Wtl
i.nt was going home drunk, when be im
aglned the boy* were following him end
drew a pUtol and fired. I'nderhtfi waa a boy
of good character The homicide U under
FINANCE AND TRADE.
New York, Nov. a.-Money, easy, lfd>.
Prime paper, 6M; Exchange bills flmer,
MM; demand, 94.
The Stock market.
New York. Nov. :i.-Governments strong.
Blocks quiet; generally firm. The announce
ment of further cut- in passenger rates leid
little or no effect on prices. At opening the
market wns Irregular, but soon became
firm, and there was au advance of V 4 to I' j
percent. The market closed irregular. Com
pared with Saturday's closing prices Cana
dian Pacific, Lake Shore, Kansas and Texas,
New York Central, Omaha preferred, Eric,
Northern Paalflc and Oregon Transconti
nental are V_ to }_ per cent lower.
tUovernment Bonds and Hnilnny
New York, Nov. 3—Threes, lOOVi: 4|is,
1137,,. .| S , Central Pad fie, :!7\. henv'ei
A Rio Grande, 8; Kansas Texas, M;
Northern Pacific, X-„. preferred, W t ; North
Western,sr.'..: New York Central. s . Oreuoii
Navigation. IU. Transcontinental. 1'J 1 ..: Im
provemenl, I-; Pacific Mail, V„; Panama, ',»•*:
Texas Pacific, 10; I'nion Pacific.
Cnited States,.V2' a ; Wells Fargo, 55; Western
San Fbancisco.Nov. B.—Best and Rclchei,
$100; Belle Isle, .60; Chollsr. fJ.JO:
Gould and Curry, 1.10; Hale A Norcross,
$.V>o; Mexican. $1.05; Ophlr, 85c; Potosi,
$1.10; Savage. $1.40: Sierra Nevada, $1.00;
Union Consolidated, 80c; Yellow Jacket,
ll.SO; crown Point, 96.
The Oralis market.
San Fbancirco, Nov. a.—Wheat steady,
quiet; byer, $1.*2f%; buyer, season,
f 1.877s- Barley firmer and brisk; buyer,
$1.01'|(*1.04»,i; buyer, season, $1.10»4<dl.ll l v
Liverpool, Nov, 3.—Breadstuff's, dull and
depressed. Corn firmer; 5s fid,
Cimcauo, Nov. a.-Wheat, firm; No
vember; TtlflfllTf 'fl. December. Corn, firm ;
*r2%c, November; :»'J« 2 c, December. Barley,
New York, Nov. 3.—Petroleum firm: 71*4.
Dispatch From Rarclay Henley.
St. Helena, Nov. '2.—The following tele
gram was reseived by Chns. Krtig, Piesl
dent of the Vitlcultural Society, in response
to resolutions adopted by thnt Society:
Santa Rosa, Cal., November '2, lMfil.-
CharlesKrug, St, Helena: Your dispatch re
cefved. Your resolutions about the duty of
Congressmen to represent the Interests and
Industries of his own constituents, simply
express the views hitherto expressed b> me.
I indorse them fully. Telegraph receipt for
this. I fear treachery. Give tothe public.
A Fenian Arrested.
Dublin, Nov. 3 — Frederick J. Allen, Vice-
President of the Young Ireland lavlotjr, Bf
rested last night on a charge of treason felo
ny, was brought into court to-day and nr
ralgued. He was remanded to day to await
trial. Evidence was produced showing that
he wrote n letter to the headquarters of the
Fenians in Paris containing an account of
the receipts of cash for Fenian purpose*,
and au account of the Avengers' expense.
Among the Avengers the names of Joe Mul
len and Patrick Malloy appeared. The let
ter likewise detailed a quantity of anas ba
louging to various Fenian centers in Ireland
and the number of men comprising them at
Kinney. It Is said there am 3TJ members,
at Dublin 650, and at Lowth 503.
English Urain markets.
London, Nov. 3.—The Mark Lnne Srarcw
in its weekly review of the British corn
trade says: Increased deliveries have fur
ther depressed the trade in English whent.
Tbe demand on the part ol millers is very
Blow. Sales of English wheat for the past
week were 05,773 quarters at 32s Ad against
C3.7H4 quarters at 40s 3 1 for the correspond
ing week last year. The market for foreign
wheat ia dull but quotations arc nominally
sustained. Business In cargoes during tbe
week was small. There were two arrivals,
four cargoes sold, two withdrawn. Twenty
are no* due. Flour Is lower. Barley shows
a downward tendency. Maize scarce but
steady. Oats dull.
The Cyclone In Cnba.
Havanna, Nov. 3.—Porto Rico papers re
port that large waves were observed in sev
eral of the ports of the island during the
reeeiit evel hi Arecibso. Thirty houses
inhabited by poor people were destroyed
The water covered the streets but did little
damage. A schooner was c i-t ashore. The
eye lone was felt severely hi NulviUs. Tbe
city was inundated In a few bourn, causing
some damage. The water at the railway
station rose twenty five centimeters above
the passenger stairs. Tbe telegraph station
was struck by lightning and destroyed.
Shrinkage In Customs.
Montreal, Nov. 3.—Customs and inland
revenue receipts of Montreal show a falling
oft in <»< t-ber of $1-29,000, compared with Oc
tober, The customs decrease is attritt
tiled generally to the dullness of trade, but
some claim that it was caused by the Scott
temperance net and the consequent shrink
ed oi the volume of business iv spirits and
A Debate on the Irish Question.
lonoon, Xov. 3.—ln the Commons this
evening, Thomas Sexton, Home Utile mem
ber from Sligo, moved au amendment tothe
uddn— to the (/neen, urging that the crim
inal law of Ireland, especially as regards I he
composition of juries, shall be impartially
administered. A violent debate ensued,
during which Mealcy, Biggnr and Marvin
were repeatedly called to order.
Bermn, Nov. 3.—Klghtanarchists,charged
wilh blowing up the Niederwald mntiii
ment, have been removed from the prison
at Klberfeldt to the prison at Leipsie. A
plot was discovered to force tbe prison at
Klberfeldt and release the culprits. Sev
eral arrests were made of parties Impli
cated in the plot.
The French Hep-aMlc.
Paris, Nov. 3.—lt is reported thnt Premier
Ferry has decided to dissolve the chamber
of Deputies in February. Pour Parlor I'nion
and Republican leaders resulted In giving
assent to the dissolution of the Senate
President Grevy consents to ihe dissolution.
A Vliilltij Suppressed.
Lima. Nov. 3.—Cocarea Infantry batallfon
at Ce*» mutinied recently. The uprising
was suppressed by the cavalry. Five officers
and twenty soldiers were shot
St. Prramaarao, Nov. 3.—Four students
were arrested at Kharknfr. A manifesto In
citing disturbance waa found in their pos
Paris, Nov. 3.-Three deaths from choler*
have occurred at Gran and ten at Nantes
since midnight Sunday. One case is report
ed st Painhossuf.
King Leopold Nervous.
Brcsseiji, Nov 3.— Patriate says: King I-eo
pold was attacked yesterday with a nervous
disorder. Ills health is much shattered by
anxiety arising from tbe political crisis.
Raise la Passenger Rates.
Nov. 3.—Steamship companies
are endeavoring to agree upon h raise iv
passenger tariff between F.urope and the
Welaeley la igtpt.
Cairo, Nov. 3 — Wolseley arrived to-day at
Dongola, where he held a conference with
F.niTOR Hrrai.o:—The Timet of Sunday
morning contained a in >-i cowardly and
false attack on Mr. Abbott Kinney. Oaten
slbly a communication, It bears the marks
of compilation within the Timet office.
Cpoii reading Ihe communication, Mr. Kin
ney immediately went to the editorial
rooms of the Time*; and, to the face of Hs
managers, denounced their assertions a*
cowardly and infamous falsehoods. The
editors sneaked beneath the refuge of the
article having been paid for as an adver
The following lettlers were addresaed to
the Time* and their publication requested,
which was refused:
Editor Times: —My name appeared in
voiir paper of Novemtier 22d, aa indorsing
certain sUnderous innuciidos against Mr.
Abbott Kinney I do not endorse them, and
don't know anything aboul ihetn. Iv mv
business transactions: I have always found
Mr. Kinney an honorable m*n.
I did not authorise the use of my name, as
attached lo the article headed "Kinney," in
Sunday morning Timet,
Whilst I am opposed to Mr. Kinney, and
shall work against his election. 1 am In favor
of fair play, and think the article referred
to was untimely, and take no stock In the
slurs. GEO. RICE.
Of tbe other gentlemen mentioned In the
article as endorsing the article none are
within the city and hence are not accessible
for purpose* of refutation. There is no
doubt that the use of their names waa un
authorised and the statement of their en
dorsement is false. Weak indeed Is the
cause which is reduced to such contemptible
expedients. Fair Play.
Democratic Rally at Sepulvedz.
Kditor Hrralo:—The first Democratic
meeting ever held In Sepulveda waa held
last night, November 2d, In tho Rlverdale
school house, and will be long remembered
by the Democracy of this precinct, aa well aa
some of our Republican fellnw-cltixens that
alien.b-d in large numbers. The meeting was
called to order by Mayor ll M. Mftehell.who
acted as chairman, aud Mr. Simon VV While
waa chosen Secretary. The chairman then
introduced Mr. AhUxt Kinney, of Pasadena
our next representative from the Seventy
sixth District. Mr. Kinney opened the meet
ing, touching upon the tariff snd f-ce
trade question. He also dwelt at greu
length on the railroad and puble
land question. He then addressed
himself to meal topics of Intercut tothe peo
ple oj his district, showing hia maalery
over MM "I the most important interest* to
this county, namely, gi>od rosda, water
right*, fees of officers aud reduction of
taxes. Mr Kiouey spoke one hour, and
waa succeeded by the talented Richard
- iMinutgan, Kaq of your city, who held the
meeting with marked attention for about an
hour. Take It all In all, Mr. Dunnlgau's
was one of the most eloquent speeches your
correspondent has had the pleasure to listen
to for a long time; nnd, as many of our Re
publican fellow citizens remarked, after Ihe
meeting adjourned, there was mora truth
than poetry in it. After the address of Mr.
Duiinlgan the meeting adjourned well
A J FKKSIiSt A N,
*Oh, Mary I dear Mary!
Why luuk you no jialo f
Tour bright eye laclcn lustre,
Tour cheek Mis a tale ! "
"Oh, husband ! di-ar husband I
My hear!/ fU Uk c lead :
Jn my bi>u:i. a linking,
An nr/ic in my head I "
"Oh, lhat green lea you drink, love
Oh, lore, if you knew.
Of the poitOH tint paints tt,
Tlie fell Prussian /Hue I
You nr,;;- mud,/ laste it,
Be led, lore, by vie :
Let me Knitfol a can of
KOLA'S rare Tea."
Now wilh cheeks like fresli roace
May laughs in her glee,
And in blooming health blesses
KOLA'S rare Tea.
"Shall Hebe Your Joflp?"
OUR ANSWER IS:
He Sliall beTour Judge.
To the voter* of Los Angele* County:
Itcferring lo the circular which has been
circulated broadcast over tbe county for the
purpose of inflnenclnij your votes I|alttr4
Judge Itrunson, we desire to stats tftt beta
as personally known to us. Eulogfo V. de
Cells had mortgaged his interest in the Sin
Fernando Kancho, for the benefit of the es
tate; the mortgage Inid been foreclosed and
property sold for uttout 140,000, and the tuns
for redemption was about tn expire. Mr. de
Cells was In Kan Francisco trying to sell the
ranch and the highest price offered by any
body was $70,000. Mr. Mnclny met Judge
Brunson on the street and through him a
sale wa« effected to us, subject to the appro
val of the Probate Court of this county, for
the sum of f 117,r>00, or $47, r >oo rnoro than any
other person had offered; and we here st ; ite
that the amount paid by ns was the utmost
cent which we would, at that time, have
given for the property. Judge BraneOß
drew the enntnei of sale, nud when siuned.
de Ceiis Wiinted him to go to Los AmiHe
.iil.l uke charge of the m liter in the Prolmtc
Court iui<] gel the proper order* nud final
confirmation of the sate. This was done
openly and with our knowledge. We also
w:iiih'<l .hirh-e l;rtMisun's services connected
with the s mie transaction, „ IM ] several times
he went to San Francisco for us and met onr
attorneys there and assisted ns iv our nr
rangemi-nts. retting Ihe mnnev. etc. This
« '*»'-" ».'!] known to Mr. l>eCclfs at the
time. T here was no concealment or under
band work In any nf tbe transaction* on
cither side- or by anybody. What he did for
Us iv no way conflicted wilh his duties to
the e.ta!e; and what he did for the estate in
no way conflicted with his duties to us. We
»" k 1 "'his employment, and we each
felt - KisfVcd that be wa- entitled to nil that
be received. We all wanted a perfect title,
nnd it wns made so l.v his serv ices. |:% dim
the estate actually saved $17,.»U, nn.l that
money c.unc out of our pockets, and if nny
person has c uisc of complaint ii would he
ns: but because Judge Brunson was true to
his (rust be then gained and has ever since
had our unlimited confidence, and will Imve
mir votes nnd hearty support next Tuesday.
This whole transaction took place aboi'ii
(en years ago. The circular states that Mr.-,
del elis h»< since obtained a judgment .atrain-t
Judge limn-..n for the money, and thai the
mdgnieiit i- i |Ufje.l 'j j t s „. y 0
Mm *" <lßnieut ,s OT evt ' r wtn b * lm ' l lalaal
We believe this attick to be instigated by
pcr-onal animosity and jealousy, nni ) W( .
ask you to repel tbe cowardly -tab in t lie
back, made when it is too late'for hint to
make a personal ennvass ot the county, or
otherwise repel a shameless imputation
upon his honesty.
C. MAC LAY,
GEO. X POUTER,
H. F. PORTER.
S in Fernando, November 1, IW.
The facts as stated above are absolutely
true as I verily believe.
E. F. deCELIS.
Loa Angeles, November 2, 4 ( *4. It
And all the various diseases of the
Head, Throat and Chest, Including
EYE, EAR AND HEART,
-—Sneessfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D., M. C. P. S. 0..
At 257 North Main street, opposite th*
Baker Block IxwAngeles.Califorula.
Proprietor of the Detroit
Throat and Lung Institute
At Detroit, Michigan.
Our California office is personallyconducted
by Dr. Williams, and is permanently
established for the cure of
Catarrh, Throat Diseases, Bronchitis, Asth
ma, Consumption. Catarrhal Ophthalmia
(aoreeyes,) Catarrhal Deafnesa.
Also diseases of the heHrt. Our system of
practice consists in the most approved M»»d
icated Inhalations, combined with proper
constitutional treatment. Having devote.]
all our time, energy snd skill for ihe past is
years to the treatment of ihe above dw i-e
-we are enabled to offer the afflicted ihe most
perfect remedies and appliances for the im
mediate cure of all those troublesome artlic
Catarrh is often regarded by the patient as
a cold In the head, and he often expr -a-. s
his astonishment at his remarkable teodenej
to contract a fresh cold: indeed he declare
that he is scarcely free from one cold before
he takes another, and yet he is always ex
ceedingly careful; il is also a matter of snr
prise to him that the cold always seem- to
settle in his head and throat.
At times nmny of the symptoms of catarrh
may seem to abate, and the patient is h-d to
hope thai the disease is about to wear off
but another class of symptoms soon appear
and he learns to his horror that instead of
recovering from the disease, it Is some
what changed iv its character, nnd haa 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 in the
throat, or it appears that some foreign sub
stance, as, for Instance a hair, obstructed
the throat; there becomes a sense of lan
guor and fatigue, breath lessens upon a Ut
ile exercise, a short, hacking cough, a pecu
liar sound in clearing the throat, a fee Un
as though there was not room enough in the
chest to breathe—these ami other sympioin
oecur after the disease has made consider
able progress. Then It is a time when con
sumption it about lo begin Its dreadfnl work
l'p lo this time the progress of the fIMaM
may have been slow, and the patient may.
In expressing his confident hope that it will
"wear off," declare that he haa had the
catarrh for years, and has not seemed to be
come much worse, and trusts that he will
"hye-and bye' 1 recover; but this delusion is
the grand error that haa peopled our reuie
teries with consumptive forms, aa all forms
of catarrh end finally in consumption.
The remedies must be carefully adapted
to the stage of the disease in each case, and
applied directly to the parts affected, which
maybe done ny the patients theniseU
wherever they may be, and without hin
drance to their dally occupation: and we
would hereby urge our eastern friends the
necessity of direct medication in the treat
ment of these diseases, and not to depend
upon ihe beneficial effects nf the climate
alone for their restoration to hualth, sa In
this way thousands find their way to the
grave, who might have been cured with the
aid of proper remedies
Inhalations are applicable to all diseases
of the respiratory organs, Including catarrh,
throat diseases, asthma, bronchitis, con
sumption, and thousand* of cases can be
en red by this mode of treatment when noth
ing els* «*u can reach ihem. A positive cure
effected in every ease If taken In lime.
Consultation tree, aud prices within the
reach of all.
Those who desire to consult me in regard
to their *■ iscs had better call al the office for
an exam in.it I on, but If ImDomdblc to \ Islt
the oibre persou-tlly. may writs for "List of
questions nud circular, Itoth of whleh will
be sent free of charge Address
I. Hilloa Williams. M. D.. M. C. P. S. 0..
WO North Main M , Loa Angeles, Cal.
tifhce b..in - from 10 vH.to 4 r. M. Sun
daytromlUiTt m . Residence, li Mouth
P. H — Professional visits made hoth he
fore and after office hours. octMHm
NKiV TO DAY. NEW TO DAY.
NEVER CHEAPER, NEVER BETTER*!
fli limit Stylus! TH Bist Fits!
The HUM coons ! The LOWEST PRICES!
FURNISHING GOODS I
THROWN ON THE MARKET
REGARDLESS OF COST I
MOBY'S MfflNG STORE,
lit, IR, 111 A Vll Main St., Temple Block.
Our selections, made for the FALL and WINTER 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 Btock general excellence in quality
and style, immense variety and a scale of prices which
will be found extremely low.
Men's, Youths; Boys' ami Chiron's
In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books.
MEVS \\l> BOYS' OVERCOATS A SPECIALTY.
Do not fail to see our fine stock of
U Fflisli Hs!
ELEGANT STLES. VERY LARGE STOCK.
Kindly accept our thanks for ths past, with our dispo
sition to reciprocate by offering you our goods at such
pricea as will enable you to give us a full share of your
patronage. Money cheerfully refunded if purchase is
Jacoby's Clothing Store,
lU, tm li"* anil m MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK.
0. W. GIBSON GOMP'Y,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IS
<'rockery, Classnare, Lamps, Chandeliers,
Gas Fixtures, Cages, Bottles, Corks,
Silver Platetl Ware, Etc.
108, 110, 112 NORTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES, CAL
OIVIN BY THE
For the benefit of MM Teneher ot
tlyinna-i .». I I II Kit I HI..
After the entertainmeut. a 9«CIAI.
DAIM4E. Music hv the American tlrches
tra. The public is cordially Invited to at
itv an experienced lady musician, hoard
and realdence tn a family iv l-<.- Angeles, In
return for vocal, pianoforte or French leu
anna, or all three. Address "A. V. A.," Box
17a, Postofflce, Lo* Angeles. wovl-lw
M«Mi«f te> !.•«■.
The 1..«s Angeles National Bank haa money
to loan on warehonse receipt* for grain or
merchandise. ti«o H BoyaaaAaa.
BaxlHtM Mmm of Vm A-ftl«s.
Many Statea In the Vwtom st present are
competing with California for Kuropean lm
migration, but the fertility of onr soil, and
particularly the climate of the Southern
part *f the Stale, are great things in our favor.
The moat enterprising business men of l<oa
Angeles come from all parts of the I'nion,
among the fnremoaf of which must be men
tlonedthe PaciAc Kentaorani, opposite the
Bakerymen and Wood-Burners,
The Southern Pacific Wood Co.
Have a Inrge lot of the finest quality of
MESQUITE WOOD FOR SALE
In carload lots. For a superior article of
fuel this wood cannot Ite beat. For partieu
lars and terms apply at ofhee
S. P. WOOD CO.,
QCtlfttf Ko. 9 Market St
f at' 1 FOR
THE IDEAL BICYCLE,
The best and neatest machine for the
price made In the Cnited Stales.
Prices from $37.30 to *75.00.
flaf-Slite* from 38 to M 'ncli.-^tt
BOYS' BICYCLES 1
The Criterion-Strong, liand'.mie in an
pearance an.l low priced. Trices from SJO
to HV Sixes from Mto Hi inches,
on exhibition and for sale at
44 South S»ri*ff sirect.
Libera! discount to dealera. Semi for cat
alogue. G. A. V. BKANDIS, Agent.
Notice la hereby given that the firm of
Walrath A Barnes is thia day dissolved by
mutual consent. All account*, due tbe ssld
firm will beet .Reeled hy V.. K. Walrath and
all Indebtedness td the firm will be paid by
C X Walrath. C. K. WALRATH.
I-w Angelea, Nov. I. WW. novt-tw
20,000 yards Calico 4 cents
7,000 yards Oinhams 5 cents
8,000 yards Lawns 6 cents
3,i)00 ynrds 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 pan
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 $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 Kdgings from 2to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and tintrimmed, from 25c
1 0,000 Children's Mats from 10c. to $t.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. tosi
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from mc to $1 a bunch
Also a large stock of
Boys' ♦& Men's
MEN'S HATS AND SHOES I
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;
Onr 49 Cent Sale a Pronounced Success!
TO-DAY WE WILL SELL:
Ten yards of yard-wide Lonsdale Muslin 49 Ceats
Window Shades, with fixtures. 49 tents
Ten yards of Canton Flannel 49 Cents
Children's Slippers and Sandal 49 Cents
Two yards of Table Oilcloth 49 Cents
And 1.000 other 49-cent articles on Center Table.
TO ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS
■ Wa desire u> cau. your auenttonfto the '
I pfimii smiles Patent Mortice Lock,
\_ Jj 'strong est, most durable
H Efcj I — MORTICE LOCK IN
I V* Koaily ntlj,MUKl to any thu-k .vm ol doom; no toy hatm
I \\V— BwTnl t «oom« I.MMe; ud loot, though uot leo*t. tla TUB
,'HK U'KST MDHTU'K LOCK IN' I SK t'.ll ml «Hi
0) Hnß T"
w § Brown&Mathews
= I * 21 ANO 23 NORTH SPRtNC STREET,
(0 I.OH H..KI.KSI
JfrlV»lm in Ruil-Un. H.r.ls in- wl .»tto.Hnr»l Im