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Daily Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1876-1884, September 23, 1884, Image 1

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Los Angeles Daily Herald.
VOL. XXII.
NEWS OF THE WORLD
Butler Mak«s a Speech in
Massachusetts,
BUIVE ASII> THK CHURCH.
HaruHlul a l.aaichter Wl*rharse<
lew Comets OlKrevered -The
Vallure orKewcemb, Uui'h
u nan * Ca. - uea
eral Newa.
[Special lo the Herald by AeeociatedPreiu]
Boston, Sept. 22.—The People", party
opened ita campaign at Lyun lo uignt hy
a reception to Gen. Butler and two im
mense rallies' at Mutio Uall aud the
Coleaium. A great crowd gtoeted the
liaaoral a* he alighted from the train,
shmb lee »as driven W Ut* sesuieuie uf J.
N. Buffuai, where he took tea. After
supperGeaeral Butler aud Heuator Grady
were driven to Muaic Hall, which waa
packed. Moses M. Llbby presided and
introduced Gen. Botler as tbe People's
candidate. TbeGeueral briefly returned
thauka for hia oor.iial reception and said
he did not think it a-ai tbe People's
candidate which had attracted so
mauy, but the deep interest which every
right intuded citizen had in the couutry.
He had uot come to say anything bad
about any man, but would say frankly
that there waa more bad men iv the Ke
pubUoou party tbuu in the Democri-.tie
party. The Republican party was re
sponsible for all this. It was a grand
old party wheu it started. He knew
something about it for he helped to
make it. It was formed to free four
million slaves. That parly oame iuto
power and after a time tbe railroad men
began to turn to it until it became tbe
party of the monopolists, ana so he left
it and went over to ths Democrats. Tbey
had not had a President for twenty years
and had dove nothing. They bad no
opportunity to do auylbiug, aud nothing
could be said against men who had done
nothing. Tbe Democrats had elected
but one President iv tastnty years, and
then be didn't bare pluck enough to
take bia seat. [Laughter.)
The General said be had jnst returned
from a six or seven thousand mile jour
ney through the West. He spoke of
tbe grest orops raised in lowa and Wis.
cousin and everywhere in the Woat.
He ipoke of tbe trouble in getting these
crops to market. We oil not
get them at the'Kaat as we should. The
difficulty waa with tbe middlemen,
through whose banns they passed and
fiis hose falae system of linanco. An
ther ilifliculty waa in tbe handling ot
seights. There were the black Line,
White Line, Star Line, etc., but nobody
ever heard of the People's line. [Laugh
tsr.j We are ligbtiug for a good canae,
the freedom of the laboring man. Vote,
then, three or four or five years togeth
er, aad if your votes don't do you any
good then go back to your old party, but
try it a little while.
General Butt -i warmly recommended
Levering, the Labor Congress candidate
in tbe Sixth District, and urged bia elec
tion, whether he be for Blame, Butler,
or Cleveland. "If you find a man,"he
aaid, "who works against you, vote
against bim. If you find oue who works
foryouelectbim." TheGeuerolclosed by
Saying when bs bad wituessed the sorrow
of ths poor and lowly at Wendell Phil
lips'funeral he bad said, "What greater
reward on earth can any man bave."
The General spuke to a large audience
iv Coliseum Hall after .he Music Hall
meeting.
Ht.AI.HK.
Ho la Voted n Caste by the
sjalhallrs.
Nkw YoRJE, Sept. 22.--This afternoon
Rev. J. P. Csrley, a Cathctie priest at
West Point, called ou Blame and pre
aenled hitu with a gold headed cane,
voted to the Republican candidate for
the Presidency by 1000 majority at a
fair given by tbe West Point Catholic
Church. Shortly afler Father Carl.y's
departure a delegation of Metbodist
clergymen, numbering ninety, paid their
respects lo Mr. Blame. They repre
sented obnrchea in tbis city, Brooklyn,
Jersey City, and Newark, New Jersey.
Tbs reverend gentl'-men were introduced
by Dr. .lames M. King, of tbe Kigbteeuth
Street li. X, Church. Biaiue lunched
with bi. son Walker, and this afternoon
received tbe members of the Republican
btate Committee, with eaoh of whom he
shook bands and conversed a few miu
utes, A delegation from the Union
League Club, of Philadelphia, si... mads
a visit without informality. At 4
o'clock a committee of fifty of
the Union League Club, of New
York appointed by tbe olub to co-oper
ate with the Republican Nstionat Com
mittee, together with abont 150 other
members of clubs a-aembled in the main
parlor of tbe hotel where Blame went
to meet them. The delegation was
headed by Henry Clews, Cornelias N.
Bliss and the Rev. Dr. Armit.jf... Chas.
8. Smith read the aildreu on behalf of
tbe Committee. It said, in part: ''We
claim to be a body of men w ho ask noih
ing for ourselves, and only ask good
government aud wise policy. I iro
directed by my fiiends who surround
me to say It la their mrst emphatic cou
viction th «t tbe question of questions to
be deoiled ln the ooming Presidential
election which dominates all others, ia
this; shall the American idea of
tartoT for tbe protection of Amer
ican labor and industries be
maintained as settled policy. We, sir,
utterly repudiate the un-american ami
Democratic dontrine of tariff for revenue
only. We claim that tbis is the only
question now worthy of discussion.
Ws pledge to you, sir, tbe hearty
support of an overwhelming majority of
tbis club. If there should be a small
remuant of a minority of our members
who may desire to desert their party on
election day, it will be because thsy love
free trade.''
Blame responded appropriately.
A HIM lit:
1.0u1.v111. « Larar-st Whisker
rirae Harm I utter.
LocnviLLa, Sept. 22 —An assign
msnt was placed on record to-day from
the great whiskey corporation of New
comb, Bnchanan k Co., Ibe largeat
bouae of tbe kind in Ihe etnuth, and one
of the largest in the Union. Other
assignments for the benefit of creditors
were tiled Tbs deeds of assignment
are ail very general in their terma mere
ly setting out that their liabilitiea arc
more than their assets and that finding
themselves nnable In meet the jnst
demand, upon tbem they convey
ed all property both real and per
aonal for tbe benefit of tbeir
genersl creditors. They except
inch property as is exempt nnder the
statutes. George W. Morris is made
assignee of the company and of George
C. and Andrew Buchanan. It will he
remembered that Newcomb, Buchanan
k Company failed about two years ago,
bat finally succeeded in obtaining an ex
tension from their creditors. Their
liabilities were then f1,500,000, while
their nominal assets were (12,000,000.
Since then they have paid off many of
their old debts by contracting new onea
and reduoing the bulk of tbeir assala.
Rumors on the street say that
George C. and Andrew Buchanan
have skipped the town. A son
»loneof tbem says: "Father has not
besa seen since Sunday,'' and be says he
doesn't know whore ho haa gone. An
drew Rnehanan is also missing and can
not he found.
Nothing is known as to the condition
of the firm's affair, further than is stated
Iri the assignment. The absence of the
members of the firm from the oity baa
aroused suspicions of something wrong,
but nothing ia known to eotifirm them.
Jar Morris, tbe assignee, says the firm
haa simply aa.igosd, si they should bave
Bone t year ago.
A YOUTHFUL ELOPER.
A Twelve-year-old IJIrl Steals
Suu.uou) and riles ta Her In
tended.
Boston, Sept. 22.—A 12-year old girl
of Fraininghani, on Friday, packed a
vatisd with diamouds and negotiable
bouds to tbe amount of $00,000, belong
iug to ber mother, a weakly lady, and
started for Bo.tou to meet a youug tad
aud elope with bim Sbo was ariested,
tbe vuluablea recovered and tho girl
taken home. The amount stolen was
divided aa follows: $1.1,000 in btnk
bills; $.1000 in U. S. bouds; $7000 worth
of diamouds; $.'(5,000 worth of ruilroad
stocks. Tbe pin's name is Sadie Robin
son, aud Bbc ia the daughter of C. E.
Robiusou. Sadie's mind has beeu
tilled with nousensical ideas about
runaway marriages. Wheu charged
with stealing valuables ahe at first de
nied it but aubsequeutly oonfessed.
She said lhat ou Tuesday morning aue
took a valise with her when she went to
school iv Boston, and had given it to a
wosn.u. .Mi. told a blood oardliog story
of having her life threatened uuless she
complied with a deuiaud for mouey. She
said she met the woman iv the Albany
station aud gave her tbe valise contain
ing tbe valuables. Tbe valise and vol
uubles were recovered in a drug store,
wbere Sadie had left tbem, promising to
oall (or them to-day. She confessed
that she loved the young num. whose
name she refused to give, snd bad taken
tbe money with the intentiou of elopiug
with him.
VINANCBANU TIIAOK.
A Market Review,
London, Sept. 22 —The Mark Lane
Exprem iv iv weekly review of tbe
com trade sayi: Tbe tine hot weather
causes very favorable conditions for the
next year's crop. Values declined. The
sales of English wheat tbis week were
74.186 quarters at 33i 10x1 against 60,444
quarters at 41s 9J of the corresponding
week of l.iat year. Iv foreign trade
there baa been a further decline, aud
values are only nominal. The off const
trade was eouuued to a few Australian
cargos and onu American, which sold at
32s 3d. There were ten arrivals during
the week and seven sales. Two cargnß
were withdrawn aud five remained.
Fifteen cargos are vow due in London.
Trade iamoch depressed; flourGtl lower;
maize very quiet; barley 61 lower: oata
quiet; beat,a aud peas unchanged.
Business iv tbem steady.
The Mtork Market.
Naw York, Sept. 22.—Governments,
strong. Railways, firm. Stocks opened
dull, aad declined j to I J, Union Pacini
leading. Before midday, however, all
principal shares were iv sharp demand.
Union Pacific was reported to be prac
tically cornered. About IP. a. rumors
were set aQoat affecting the credit of tbe
leading Irnst company and several
banks. Market declined J to .'l, and later
there waa a rally from t to Si, but the
market closed weak. Compared with
Saturday ctoaiug figures ware down \ to
21
Uovernmrnt Baada aad Kallread
Mharea.
Nkw York, Sept. 22.—Threes, 100J;
4K 112,; 4s, 120J; Central Pacific, 39J;
Deliver and Rio Grand., 10,; Kansas
and Texas, 173; Northern Pacific, 19j:
do freferred, 455; Northwestern, 89};
N. Y. Central, 08}; Oregon Navigation,
66; do Transportation Co., I2|; do Im
provement, 15; Pacific Mail, 51; Pana
ma, 93; Texas Pacific. lOf; Union Pa
cific, 50; U S. Eipress, 52; Fargo, 104:
Western Union, 625.
The ttrala Market
Kan FRAsruico, Sept. 22. — Wheat
steady and fair; seller, $1.2.1|@1.21,;
buyer, [email protected]}; buyer, soasou,
$1 :!7i'" 1.371. Barley, firm and (sir)
seller, H3}(«)B4ciseller, season. 83J<aj83,c;
buyer, UOYutOJc; buyer, season, X'ito
fWje.
LivKKfooi., Sept. 22.—Wheat, dull,
easier; spring, six; fine, six, seven; win
ter, six, eight, eleven; No. I California,
seven, seven, two; No. 2 California, aix,
seven, aix, nine. Corn, quiet; 5s Id.
Cuicaoo, Sept. £2.—Wheat firm; 70
for October, 73J for November. Corn,
strong; 59 for September; 59} for Octo
ber, 43 for November. Bsriey, shade
easier; Q9(glo.
Miainc steeka.
San Fkanchco, Sept. 22 —Belle Isle,
$.00; Beet * Belcher, $2.20; (.'hollar,
$2.35; Gould & Curry, $1 85;
Hale k Norcroat, $3.20; Mexican,
$1 70; Navajo, $3 70; Opbir, $1 35;
Poloii, $1 40; Savage, $1.35; Sierra Ne
vada, $1 50; Union Consolidated, $1.25.
Yellow Jacket, $1.75.
The Henry Market.
N«w York. Sept. 22 —Money easy,
1 }@2; closed I}. Prime paper, s}«j«|:
Sterling Exchange banker's bills, firmer,
4.82j; sterling Exchange demand, 4 84}.
Petroleum
New York, Sept. 22. — Petrolum,
steady at 7I(.
A Orstraetlve fire.
Boston, Moat, Sept. 22. -Thii aftir
noon a fire was discovered on the roof
of the drying bouse of the Middlesex
bleaching establishment, Somerville eve
uue. Tbe buildings destroyed are the
bleaching house, finishing room and
shed, print ahop, engine home Bud lum
ber shed. At 1:35 the large clock tower
in the yard fell, throwing embers in all
direclions. Tbe firm of Oilmore, Hague
& Knight were doing a heavy business
aud running on full time aud carrying a
very large stock. Loss on building aud
machinery $150,000; on stock $50,000 or
more.
The New Beeretarjr,
Wabainuton, Sept. 22.—The term of
C K. Coon as Ac.ing Secretary of tbe
Treasury under special designation by
the Pasaident will expire Wednesday.
No wsdrantß for tbe payment of money
from tbe Treasury can be issued altar
that day, unless the existing vacancy in
the office of Secretaryshall be filled be
fore that date. It is expected, however,
that the appointment will bo made to
morrow or next day. The friendi of
Mr. Coon are still laaguia, that he will
receive the appointment.
Cornell.
Nashvillj, Term., 'Sept. 22.—A
comet discover, d on September 17th by
IK Wolf, of Zurich, wai observed to
night at Vonderbilt University. The
comet discovered by Barnard July |oth
wai alio viewed to-night. It haa lately
shown a wonderful increaie of brilliancy,
when acoordlng to theory it should have
almost faded from view.
< uuifhl nnd rym-hrd.
N*w Orlkah«, Sept. 22.—A Hermans
villo, Miss., apt-ml sayi; A brute!
named broke into the residenoe
ofW. Fife Saturday ni«ht and attempt
ed to outrage hit (laughter, The cries
of the girl bronght the family to her
assistance and the negro lied. He wu
caught and lynched.
Cairo, Sept. 22—It it reported that
El Madhi intends to reinforce hii troops
operating before Khartoum. Tbe
friendly Amaraies have again defeated
the Hadendowas, and (he tatter have ap
pealed to Osman Dfgna for aaaiatance.
The Amararea lost thirty killed in the
encounter.
Death of an Army Officer
VVAHiiiNfiTos, Sept. 22. -Capt. W, P.
Clark of the Cavalry, aud atttched to
Lieut General Sheridan'i staff, died here
this morning. He wai distinguished for
his services in lighting Indians and was
regarded as one of the best authorities
in the army on the Indian language.
ulaeaiieaed,
yplHlslli N. V., Sept. 22.— The
oharge preforred against Victoria Moro
sini, aow Mra, Hulekamp, hy her broth
er, Attilua Moroeinl, for
stealing of a diamond breast /aadia
misaad. No one oo either i was iv
court to-day.
f,OS ANGELES. TUESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 23, 1884.—SIX-PAGE EDITION
PACIFIC COAST.
A Destructive Fire at Port
land. Oregon.
J.O. HKWKTI IN CAMFOHSIIA,
Yuutlilul Robbers at Writs The
Railraad Tax Caara-A Woman
Huleldea- The Death or a
Foatmaster—Nominations
for Assemblyman.
[Special to the Herald by A eeocialed PreeA
Portland, Ogu., Sept. 22.—A fire
broke out to-uujht in Dolph t Thoui, •
sou's wharf aud warehouse and destroyed
the structure. Tbe warehouse was oc
cupied by Knspp, Burrell k Co. und con
tained $75,000 worth o{ agricultural im
plements, which are almost a total loss.
Tbe Insurance was $00,000, well distrib
uted. Dalph & Tau.npaan'l leas ia
$18,000; insurance $10,000. Murphy,
Grant k Co. lose $10,000, insured. Tbe
fire is believed to be the work of trampa.
JAMKS WORItON BKSNKTT.
Un Arrives iv »aa Fraaelsre aad
Narrowly Kerapee an Accident.
Bah Francisco, Sept. 22.—Oainea
Gordon Bennett, accompanied by Cnaa.
Nordhoff, of the New York Herald, ar
rived to-day. He waa met at the ferry
by John W. Macksy, who later in the
day pointed out to him tbe principal
feature* of the city. Tbe train ou which
they arrived narrowly escaped a serious
disaster. As it pulled out of tbe Port
Cosia station it ran iuto a train of wheat
cara. Mackay and Dye, in Bennett's
private car, were thrown to the floor.
Bennett waa badly abaken up, but man
aged to keep bll seat. Four wheat cats
were wrecked and the engine nf the pas
senger train waa d imaged. No one was
Seriously hart.
Youthful Robbers.
Yrska, Cel., Sept. 22.—Word waa
brought to town yesterday morning
that Clyde Faircbilds aud a Ger
man boy whose name is unknown,
who have been committing depredations
throughout tbe section uf the country
lying around Shasta and Butte for about
six months, had been seeu near tbe
stage road at the head uf Shasta Val
ley. It was thought that they intended
robbing tbe stags und Sheriff Boyd aud
Marshal Mabiu weut iv immediate pur
auit. After meeting the boys about fif
teen shots were exchanged. The Ger
man boy waa ahot in the arm. Both
were capturod, brought to town and
and lodged iv jail.
A Xevads. Fire
Ettrbka, Nev., Sept 22.—A fire broke
out in the Parker House restaurant this
morning lhat came near carrying away
the entire town. Tbe tire raged for two
hours and destroyed ten buildings. It
is supposed to be the work of an incen
diary. While the fire det.-artmeut were
at work fighting iho fire it was discov
ered that a house iv another part of the
town had been ignited, which buildiog
was entirely destroyed. The losses, so
far as known, areas follows: Alf. Harris,
$5000; P. Steler, $15,000; T. Murphy,
4M000; Dr. Hagar, $5000; J. Alexander,
$10,000; M. Calisher, 84000; Hinckley
k Lockwood, $9000; White Pine Batik.
$5000; Woodruff* Ennor, $5000; Wil
liam Slattery, $1000. Insurance cauuot
lie estimated yet.
The Railraad Tax Onsets.
San Frascihco, Sept. 22.—1n the
Uuited States Circuit Court to-day, las
tice Field and Judge Sawyer on the
bench, D. M. Delmas moved that the
railroad tax cases l»e placed on the Cir
cuit Court docket. He said that the At
torn ey-Gener»l had supreme control of
these casta and that he (Delmas) ap
peared for the Controller. After some
discussion between the counsel, Judge
Sawyer said he would not probably take
tbi cases up except by consent of coun
sel and that if a hearing wo* reached
they would have to take their regular
turn on the docket *
rwatesred for Life.
Santa Rosa, Cal., Sept. 22.—Antonio
Lorentine, an Indian, w*a to-day sen
tenced to tbe State Prison for life for
ths murder of a fellow Indian named
Peter Alexander. Th 1 crime was com
mitted last June at Sonoma. The de
fendant made his escape and was cap
tured recently at Napa, He was ar
raigned last Monday and pleaded guilty
to the crime of mnrder in the second de
gree. He is ouly 22 years old and killed
his victim with a knife while uuder tbe
influence of liquor.
PsusaasTers Mouth and Bast.
Mkrcbp. CaL, Sept 32 —Following
is a list of south hound passengers pass
ing hers this eveuing:
Mrs aud Mrs Robbin Little, E L
Sterne, C L Fisher, Los Angeles; T C
Mayan, Oakland; B Hey man, wife and
child, Miss C Heyman, T F .Semore,
Don Reno, Andre,*- Flore*, Pedro A
Corbala, Ignaoio Ortero, Corbala, Son
Francisco.
A Wsiamrs Hnielde.
Hanforo, Cal, Sept. 22.—Mrs. Mat
tie Mull died this morning from the ef
fects of a dose of oobalt taken last Satur
day with suicidal intent. She and her
husband had bocu conversing while she
was at her household work, and taking
oTenao at something he said she went
out and swallowed tbe fatal drug before
any oue could interfere.
Hnlelde.
San Bernabpiso, Baft 22.—A young
man aged 30 year-*, named Wm. H. Der
by, was found dead in hii bed at River
lide last evening. Sevoral gashes were
cnt on his arm. One, severing an artery
of the wrist, was the fatal.wound. He
wan last seen alive on ThurMlay. Hu had
manifested symptom, of insanity. The
Coroner's Jury returned a verdict of sui
cide.
Death «f w Psstssaster.
Sonora, Cal, Sept tt.—BT. L. Street,
who has been Postmaster here for tbe
past twenty-five years, died to-day after
two weeks illneas. He was a pioneer.
Busluess is entirely suspended.
Vom I tinted.
Santa Barbara, Sept 22. — Hoa.
George Steel, of San Luis Qbispo, was
nominated as Senator from this district
hy ths Republican Senatorial Conven
tion.
in Attempt to Burs, a Race Horae,
Stockton, September 22 -Last night
two attempts were made to burn the
stables at the race track. It is believed
that it was inoendiaries work. The
theory is that tbe purpose was to dcs
troy the trotting horse Vanderlynn.
An attempt was made to burn biin at
Pctalnma and also at Santa Rosa, bat
both were failures.
Death or a Jcmraallat.
Viroinia, Nev., Bept. 22.—John
Franoit McCarthy, a well known Sau
Francisco journalist, a brother of Den
nis E, McCarthy, proprietor of the Vir
ginia Chronicle, died here this evening
of consumption.
San rranelaro Repnnlleaaa.
San Francisco, Sept. 22.—The Re
publican County Convention at a meet*
ing thu morning, after the adoption of
the reports of varions committee!, ad
journed until Sept. 30tb. M. Machin
was elected permanent ohairman.
Am Kill tor (expelled.
Sept. 22.—The streets of
thii oity were filled thia eTenlnn with
thronge of people, bnt they were mostly
light aeon. A few groupa paraded, ting
ing and ahooting. The ueltce easily dis
persed the groups. A decree waa pub
fleaed annoonotug that the director of
the Nalionate oewapaper was expelled
the country for printing violent Hepub
liuaa artiolea.
THE SPORTING WORLD.
Jockey Club Karee,
Louisvillb, Sept 22.—Track stiff.
Mile aud sixteenth, selling—Whisperer
won, Error seoond, Diamond third.
Time, 1,54±.
Mile heats, handicap purse—Ktohba
won, LLtzie S. secoud. Best time, I:47**.
Mile and a quarter, three-year-olds
and upwards—Neophite wou, Virgil
Hearne second. Time, 2:164.
Belle Meade stakes for two year-old
colts, three-quarters of a mile -War
renton won, Pegasus second, Clay Pate
third. Time, 1:17.
A Ht. i.*nls Prise Flsht.
St. Locis, Sept. 22.—A soft glove con
test took plaoe to night at tue Uuiou
Base Ball Park between John Ktug of
PilUburg und Pataey Cardiff of Peoria,
four rounds. Marquis of Queeuaberry
rules, tor gate mouey. They entered tbe
ring about ten o'clock, after tour set-tos
by local boxers. They Immediately
went to work. The first round was
about even and nothing uoi*bW«*oeurred.
Iv the second round Cardiff forced
the lighting and knocked King down.
There wai a heavy exchange un the face
and body and the round ended in Car
diff's favor. Iv the third round Cardiff
again forced the fighting and King went
down under a heavy blow under the left
arm. More heavy exchanges were de
cided in favor of Cardiff. In
the fourth round King showed
great weakness and Cardiff weut
to his corner and called him out.
Kiug responded, but acted mainly on the
defensive. Cardiff again forced the
fighting, and showered heavy aud rapid
blows on hia opponent. At this point,
and a half minute before time was called,
Tom Kelly, King's backer, entered ths
ring, separated the men and ordered
Cardiff to his corner. The police then
interfered. The referee decidsd the fight
in favor of Cardiff. Tbe crowd then dis
persed.
Blaise Assaulted.
Philadelphia, Pet., Bept 22.—1t was
midnight when the Biaiue train entered
the depot. No demonstration was ex
pected. A great many people made
their way into the depot aud cheered as
Blame alighted. Outside there was a
very large crowd, aud they wero so en
thusiastic that it required all the efforts
of the police ia attendance to prevent
them from carrying Biaiue off on their
shoulders.
Blame was driven to the hotel and
went immediately to his room. A heavy
shower drove the crowd iuto the hotel
lobby, when the demonstration was re
newed, aud it was only after Walker
Blame appeared on the stairs leading
from the lobby and begged the enthusi
astic crowd to permit hia father to have
s quiet rest after the arduous day's work
that the crowd dispersed.
A Canada Hanker Falls.
London, Ontario, Sept. 22.—Thomas
Fawcett, a banker of this city, and tbe
bead of several agencies in Western
Ontario, is in difficulties. It is known
that bis checks have been refused by
by the Bank of Montreal. His liabili
ties are estimated at $800,000. It is
stated his several agencies carried dis
counts representing $60,000 saab.
A Libel Bnlt-
Dcblin, Sept. 22.—Rev. Mr. Track
leton, a Presbyterian clergyman of Tull
amore, lias brought a libel suit against
the Freeman* Journal tor $60,000 dam
ages for printing in ita columns a state
ment that he had eloped with Mis.
Brown to Paris. Mrs. Brown also
brought suit against the paper, claim
ing damages of $25,000.
Dynamiters Kdu4.
Dublin, Sept 22.—A fund will short
ly be started, at tho suggestion of the
United Ireland newspaper, in behalf of
the families of the Birmingham dyna
miters, Daly and Egan.
The I'anamu Canal
Paris, Sept 22. —DeLesseps saysi "I
propose to visit Panama early in 1885,
to investigate the section uf the osual
connecting the two ooeans."
Santa Ana Valley News.
From the Santa Ana Standard of Sat
urday the following items of interest arc
selected:
Cathmor Stamps of Orange gave ns a
call tbis week. He informs as that lie
and his brother have about .300 boxes of
new raisins ready for the packing house.
The quality is excellent Their entire
crop will reach abont 2,500 boxea this
year.
Exports from Santa Ana depot for the
week ending September 19th, 1884: 200
sacks potatoes, 20,000 lbs; 150 cases
honey, 20,000 lbs; 92 cases eggs, 1,320
lbi; 45 boxea lemons, 3,200 IV; 23 boxes
grapes, 810 ith; 33 seeks wool, 13,600 |
Ybi, 9 coopi poultry, 1,370 lbs; general
merchandise, 3,80 tbi.
We were out in the country on Satur
day among tbo wineries and were sur
prised to see the improvements going on.
Mr. Fred Rohrs hat finished up a large
building and a number of fine vats, ready
for fall work. MGeorge and Joe
Young, eaoh of whom have fine estab
lishments have enlarged their facilities
for work, and Henry Qobruagge is put
ting up and has nearly fiuished a large
new winery and will soon be ready fur
the reception of grapes.
Among the exports from Santa Ana
lost week was a carload of honey.
Tbia we learn was consigned to London,
England, by Mr. Fred K. Stephens, of
Orange, and is the lirst consignment
ever sent to that place from Santa Ana.
Should thia adventure tarn ouc satis
factorily, further consignments will fol
io v. The demand for honey in Loodon
is not as great as one might expect,
stocks of home grown and foreign being
large. Oue reason that keeps the price
ot American bonev down is the difficulty
there is in finding any which is genuine,
no less thau seven out of niue samples
of American honey lately examined by
Mr. Otto Huhner for ths British Bee
Keepers Associstion, being adulterated
witb corn lyrup or glucose.
The present seasou demonstrates
stronger than ever the absolute necessity
of more wineries in this valley, (jrapes
are now ripentug hy the acre ready for
the wine makers and many of them rot*
ting from over ripeness. Vet tbe buyers
are few and the prices offers! are very
unsatisfactory; The grape growers are
put aflf front tlms to time by the buyers
until the loss grows serious and then
they will he paid ju-t what the pur
chaser pleases because they can be kept
no longer. Of course all the loss fails
on the yineyardist. This state of affairs
certainly cannot laat very long. Either
the farmers roust unite together and
build small wineries for their own ac
commodation, or encourage capitalists
to coma iv and build them or else plant
their land in sotns kind of a crop that is
less perishable and for which they can
always find a ready market
Richness Accidentally Found.
The history of lome of our mott val
nable milling discoveries ia plain and
unvarnished enough. It it witb rich
nets as with greatness. Some are born
to greatness, some acquire greatness,
some have greatness thrust upon them,
while others never hsve it from any
osuse. A man living on a wood ranch
iv the Santa Ritas for three yean, laat
Sunday was sitting down with Hve com
panions on the hard ground discoursing
ou the respective qualifications of the
Presidential candidates, ur perhaps the
probabilities of the ''boom' 1 ever li tiding
them out in tbs wilderness. One of the
party carelessly picked up a piece of
rock, saying "I wonder what this is
anyway, and threw it on the ground.
The rock broke to nieces and was foand
to be rich in horn silver, fQo.OOO to the
ton. The ledge was prospeoted for and
found, and the rind located. Ths ore
will be shipped to Paeblo. Saefa is life
lin tbs far wsst.-tflote CknmicU.
PROPERTY TRANSFERS.
Reported by Gillette *k Gibson, Exam
iner* of Titles.
IMMHI. sept, ao, l — i
Jotham ttixbjr, Lew ell} n Bis by and Thomas
r out tv Jacob Hit*) -Lots ti and 24, blk ICS
Luiik li.'*. h, 0.-.w
Ruth 11 Mftrtlu to Jftcol. Hitev—Lets SO .mi
iH, Ulk H t, IsOi.), lkach. *101.
L M Brunl toJucolillwoy—hot 13 of LNBreecTii
suWn of lot 1, Mftthow* dc KiclceU Hurt, 9350.
Aleck X Mil)., auu Cor« It L MUU to Jscok Hi
•ojr -Lot [.oxloo fret on K»lr Oaks -venue in lot
t), Berry 4 klliott tract, f 160.
J FOook to 11 B Ablla—Tract in Ho TtjauU,
tl.fkl
Fcmona Land 4 Water Oo to M ft Miller-Blk
16j, I'omona trait, ylS&u.
F J Hall and San.ii X Hall, his wife, to J O
Moore--Agreement to oonvey lots 85 ami blk
IV, Pomona, fttfo
J O aloore to W X Bennett- Assignment of
above, 470 X.
II and A H Hough to NT Bl.tr
l.iits 10and tO, L*aus tract, »7fk>,
H t llarsball to I Ames 11.M acre, in Uu.Saii
Antonio, *3«5.
II Mill to X X Chapman- acrhs in Grotrau
Jot'l.a.ll Bixhy to I'etur Ward- Lots 7 »ud 10,
blk 0, Babk-hl tmat, »-000.
John I'aftnU- to .We Aim I'sugeUv, Umry Jtwie
and Blnhtrd Job* Perigvlly All prop rty owned
by grantor on day of his death, love.
Lucy Oil I more to kill Kilts Wil*m i'art
of lots* and 0, blk 7, urd's survey, .IS,iUVO.
O W Ohilds, L J Horn, Wm Ferguson, tieorgv
£tou*until, Wm X Edgar ami Isaac N kloore to vV
J Brodrick, Wm Fergtuoß and X L Havi erry —
Part of NW , 8»c 7.T2 8, U IS W, $'.
Peter Ward and Florilla Hart to Howard W
alii I *--Lot o, blk 0, UoU tract. tWit'.
John Hays to Maria Umstin* Smith Wtb ft
of lot 8, blk 3, Kant Los Angelee, $0 0.
Methodise KpUooual Church South of Loe An
gelee to Pedro llnarriet—Lot on £ side of Spring
Bt, between I t aud 2d Sts, tIS.DOi.
F W Wood to Un Marr Kills Lot 2, blk 104,
Believue Terraot tract, 91.
Clue B Van Every to J M DePuy— W II uf sw J
beo iW.T 1 S, R 9 W; lot 11, blk 8, and lot 1, blk
12. Brooklyn tract, 9400 .
J M DePuy to has B Van Every-1 acrv ac
quired by Wm Armstrong Irom Ilolgale, 91200.
O B Walkor to X t lav and 11 Clement-Agree
ment to convey W74 acres of N 6 acres of SE 1
of tl 1 Sec t, T 2 H, R U W, 91700.
Momiat, Septeiuber 22, 1864.
Andrew Borden to Alhambra Addition Water
Co— 4ft-M0 parte in water* «\nd water rights ln
Lake Vineyard or Kewen Canyon. 91.
Margaret Uoere and AI. red Moore, her hus
band, to Chris ma Johnson-Lot 9, blk V, Aliso
tract, ¥40<J.
Adelaida Johnson Melius de Alexander, Ada-
Uida Melius de Banning and Kdward Melius to
Isaias W Hellman Lot lv Kequena tract, 91.
Edward Martin to Eleanor Martin Property
described in deed book it, page <J*vi, ami property
iv Ban Fnuu-isco, Alameda and San Mateo ooun
tles and in Oregon, 91.
Thos 8 Martin and Ada B Martin, his wife, to
Eleanor Martin, same as above, 91.
Estate of Sedgwick J Lynch to ML Wicks - Lot
it. blk B, Mott tract, 9400.
Levi Compton to Andrew Compton-Lot in blk
h San Pedro, 930 C.
Sarah E Jaoobus to Oeo E Mack—Lots 30 and
31. Jacobus uaat, 9000.
Munlock UeKeusle to Mary Elisabeth Wilson -
NE 20 ft of lot 13, blk K. Mott tract, 9*£o.
Geo W Graham to Jules E Guilletun-Lot SO th
31, Rosas tract, 9K6.
LB Ato Ued'k Sua tier SW { of NW | Sec 'It,
Tl N, R 10 W, patent.
F Raynes to Chas n Van Every—E lof Sec 10,
T 7 N, R li W, 919.
Chas B Van Every to M h Wicks-One acre ac
quired of J M Del'uy and lots 7and 0, Oarey tract
addition, 910.
Milton L-tttin anJ Lirxie J Uttin, hie wife, to
Robert Hughes—Lot 18, blk I), Fairmount tract,
9*03.
Pomona Land tb Water Cj to John W yte—
Agreement to convey block 230, Pomona tract,
9KIO.
Wm M Oefcom and Rosetta M Osborn. his wife,
to L N Breed -B V&l it of N i of lot 5, blk 14,
Urd's survey, $&LW.
Emanuel L Mem, Nathan Cahu and L 1.0. b to
A C Potter and Dell* E Potter, his wife -Lola lv
and 11,Meyer Block, 9000-
W Q HoJnrun and Mary A Holman, his wife, to
Frank L Cain -20 acres lv lot P, Ro Santa Ger
trudes, 92000.
AC shaft m. C Skelton-Lot 54, CalUsteros
tract, r.u.o,
W II Bo*m\n to J W Char;urn—2.43 ac.es in
Ro Azuta de Ouarte, 9000.
Fire in the King Mine.
On last Tuesday night, between the
hours of 7 and 8 o'clock, smoke was seen
coming out of the third level of the
King mino, and upon investigation the
whole inside workings of this level were
observed to be on fire. In less time
than it takes to write it, there were at
I oast 200 people up to the scene of the
tire, and everything was done that waa
possible lo stay the thirsty flames, but
the efforts of the hardy miners aud citi
zens were of no avail, and up .0 this
writing (Thursday bo ju) it is still burn
ing. It presented a beautiful appear
ance in tho eveuing twilight, and us a
matter of course, treated considerable
excitement. The origin of the fire is
unknown, but we believe it was through
the carelessness of oue of the miners
leaving a caudle burning on the side of
the drift, which, when it homed down,
ignited the timber*-, which were soon
burning fiercely, and Midi all efforts to
stop it were aselejs. Considerable blast
ing was done to smother the Ure, but
this was soon found to be of no avail.
However, when it burns out it will stop
of its own accord. The damage done to
the mine is comparatively small. But
few men were working in thnt level, and
operations ia mine are moving along
as usual. -Cufn o Print, Sept. 20.
Calico Clippings.
The Print of the 20th instant contains
the following items:
H. W. Forema-i, of the Pueblo Smelt
ing Company, 01 Pueblo, arrived in towu
last Wednesday and tslookiugaround the
camp with a view to erecting a smelter,
Recently Mr. Bidwell started up his
ten-stamp mill at Ivanpah, and is crush
jug from two tq six tons of ore. He has
ore enough for a month's run. A few
tnon aro at wo k iv the Lizzie Bullock
mine. They bave oot tha ledge at a
depth of 575 feet. There is a shaft 550
feet deep in thi* mine, showing ore its
entire dtpth. Six men ate at work in
Alley's mine, from which ore has been
extracted that assays 000 ounces to the
ton. Assessment work is being done iv
ths New York district. There are im
mense quantities of ore in this district
that will mill $60 per ton. If capitalists
bad pos> eesioti of this property a nourish
ing, permanent camp would be estab
lished.
Los Angeles has a District Attorney
that U a .link. He doesn't allow any of
the lawyers on the defense to open the
meshes of the law so wide that crim
inals and cut throats can crawl through
and escspe justice. Los Angeles has a
judge al j o that is not afraid to sentence
a law breaker according to hia just de
serts. She also manages to summon
juries of intelligent meu who are not
dead-Beats hanging around the court
house looking for a ?2 pew to sleep in
during court session snd plenty of whisky
to drink when they are awake. Los
Angeles sets a good example to some of
her sister counties.
Placing Wires Underground.
The electric light, telegraph and tele*
pbone companies, which are all the time
insisting before legUlativecammittees and
the local authorities that their wires can*
Uot be placed underground excepting at
groat sacrifice, should make it a point to
send delegates to the electrical exhibi
tion at Philadelphia now iv progress.
They will fiud displayed several very
Ingeuious devices, which, the in
ventors all affirm, are each cal
culated to overcome every difficulty
suggested. There is, for example, an
underground tube or toug flattened box
made of iron, with different lateral com
partments, which is intended as a sub
way. On either side are places for elec
tric lighting wires. In the middle is a
larger space for telephone and telegraph
wires and generally for lead* over which
currents of low, electro-motive forces
pass. The wires were all intended to be
lnaulated and rest on metallio supports.
Ths inventor claims that hia arrauge*
ment of them is efficient and durable,
and that, in tha long run, the variona
companies will Hnd it cheaper to use
his device than to string their
wires overhead. Another device
constats simply of along, inclosed trough
with compartments of rectangular sec
tions. Kaeh compartment ia intended
for a different data of wires. Another
j contrivance provides for surrounding tbe
different wires with a braided wire coat
ing outside of the insulation. Tins, it is
claimed, will prevent induction, which
has so potent an effect In spoiling tele
phone service. There are also other in
ventions exhibited, any one of which is
able to till the repaired bill, and some
of which have been tried, — Beaton TVaa
script.
Nickel The Coming Metal.
Tbis is the "coming metal." Its im
portance is generally reooguued; its
uses are destined to lie vastly multiplied.
It ia only a few years since the metal
was first separated from its impurities
iv commercial quantities, and utilized in
its pure state without alloy or ooutami
uatiou by sulphur, arsenic, or other ele
ments with which it is universally com
hiued iv its natural atate.
As to its geographical diitiibution, it
may be laid that it is found in many
localities and iv various parts of tbo
world; but only in a few places has it
beeu found iv aufliuieutquantit-es and of
sufficient richness to bu worked with
ootnmeroUl success. The recent discov
eries hi New Caledonia (an island lying
to the east of and not far from Aus
tralia) have giveu such importance and
commercial cheapness to this met
al aa to bring it into economical uses
heretofore unknown. This locality is at
present the main source of supply for
the world. The only place iv the Uuited
States whore it has been extensively
mined is at Lancaster Cap, Peunsylvaniu.
This ii the wull-knowu mine of Joseph
Wharton, of Philadelphia. He ti now
the only producor of metallic nickel iv
the Uuited Statea. The ore from this
mine coutaius iv bulk from \\ to 2 per
ceut of nickel. It is worked iuto its
commercial itatu at Mr. Wharton's ex
tensive works at Camden, N. J. The
important dcpoiits of nickel ore recently
found in Nevuda aro now attracting
attention. Theae deposits are riuh in
oxides of ni kel and oxides of cobalt.
The grade of tbis ore is us high as the
per cent of uicktl or nickel aud cobalt.
Nickel is vow worked so as to be ductile
and malleable.
This metal is to be viewed as a new
material, a new gift to the industrial
arts, with au unknown number of ap
plications before it. Its most extensive
use is in planting aud in the manufact
ure of German silver. For ouinage,
there has heeu a large domand which is
destined to be greatly increased aa its
advantages and economy sre better
understood. It has varied in price from
one dollar to four dollars per pound in
tbe last twenty years, 'ihe price in
Eugland, in 1883, was quoted in a
memorial to Congress at seventy cents
per pound, lv tbo shape for plating it
commands a much higher price. From
1876 to 1882, the price was on the aver
age upwards of one dollar and forty
cents per pound for large contracts.
The production from tho Gap iniue to
1883 ia estimated at about 4,000,000
pounds, if the miues in Nevada turu
out aa expected, the importation of
nickel to this oouutry will not be neces
sary, but it is highly probable that
we can export to Europe, The con
sumption of nickel for electro-plating
is very large. One company, known as
the United Nickel Company, admit that
the royalties reeeiveil under its patent for
plating processes amounted to no less
than 8175,000 a year This is all recent
and new. in the coinage up to June,
1876, the United States had alone issued
of the five-cent nickel to tue extent of
$6,716,129 in value. In the German
Empire, the total uickel coinage amount
ed in January, 1877, to about $9,880,000
and iv Belguim, iv 1870, to 0,598,805
frauds in value. There is to be added
also, the amount of one-cent nickel coin
iv the United States. Great Britain
ought to substitute uickle for its cluuißy
pennies.
Ths rtfining of nickel and cobalt waa
commenced iv tbo United States by
Prof, J. C. Booth, of Philadelphia, in
1846. Mr. Wharton has done more
than any oue else to promote this metal
lurgy of the nickel iv the United States.
The treatment of it to secure the Lest
ivsuits is a matter of high degree of
skilL Expensive works for rolling uick
el have been recently erected at Camden
containing, among other machines, of
40 inch rolls, 18 inches in diameter with
annealing rooms and their adjuncts, and
a 90-inch horse power engine. The
largest sheet yet rolled at Camden was
72 inches long and 24 inches wide, pure
nickel. Nickel is also welded upon iron
and upon steel plates. A great variety
of domestic utensils have been made out
of pure nickel. It is a nob.o metal iv
its beauty and in its durability and
freedom from rust and discoloration.
It is proposed to make nickel boiler
plates. Kuivt s and razors will be made
of it A mere uniform and constant
supply of this metal is demanded.
Its production will constitute a profit
able industry, now thut the probability
of increased supply is afforded hy the
discovery of the Nevada mines. We
arefer to the article in the U. 8. Geolog
ical Sursey, 'Mineral Resources of the
United Status." Aa indicative of the
laok of appreciation of the uses aud ap
plications of pure uickel, and the prog
ress ef art iv its manufacture, we
mention that as late as 1873, ut the Vi
enna exhibition, and again in 1876 at tbe
Centennial exhibition in Philadelphia,
the intelligent public failed to notice
the importance of the remarkable scries
of objects made of wrought nickel. The
judge reported them as worthy of au
award, while persons uot especially
versed in sugb matters were surprised
wheu their attention was called to the
subjects, to find that pure nickel was
wrought iuto articles that could be put
to daily use iv tho arts aud in domestic
economy. — Boston Traveler.
Value of Turkeys.
Mr. C. C Smith, of the Washington
Colony, baa tried the turkey care ou his
vineyard, and has found it entirely sat
isfactoiy. Last year bis crop was en
tirely destroyed by the invasion of
worms, aud this year be determined to
get ahead of them if possible. Accord
ingly, early in the season he purchased
200 young turkeys and put them in the
vineyard, under the care of the herder.
Ha begun when the worms were
quite small, and when it took a
number of them to make a square meal
for a turkey. The result is his vines
have not been molested, and where he
had a total failure last year ho now has
a splendid crop of grapes. From eight
acres he has already shipped twelve
tons for table use, and is now going
over his vineyard a second time, mak
ing raisins out of the remainder. His
vines are three years old, and it is esti
mated that bis crop will average three
and a half or four tons to the acre.
Owing to tbe worms his neighbors' crops
I are a failure.—afVesno Democrat.
Utilizing Corn Husks.
The husks of maize or Indian corn,
after the grain has been extracted, usu
ally serve only for manure, or, iv some
eases, as full for portable engines for
agricultural purposes. But they contain
starch, albumen, and other substances
capable of being turned to account, and
even afford an alcohol which is at least
equal to potato spirit, leaving a pulp
suitable for the food of various animals.
Herr If oil, of Worms, has invented a
process for utilising these husks, by
which he exposes the husks for an hour
or an hour and a half to the notion of
steam at a pressure of 3-"i to l"> pounds
per square inch, in order to reduce them
to powder, and thut open the starch
cells, when distillation is proceeded with
in the ordinary manner. — Rural t revs.
Minks: "Things seem to have gone
wrong with you. Don't want to hurt
your feelings, bat I can't help noticing
thit you look seedy?" Winks: Yes,
I've been speculating. Minks: Well,
I supposed yon had better sense than to
go into Wall street. Did you go in of
yoar own notion? Winks: No; I was
taken In.—Philadelphia Call,
NEW TO DAY.
Attention. Carpenters.
A special wMt.ni? of th* Carpenters' Union
la. bi, wtll fes h.-1.l at l-ainters' Halls Thumuvj
hibt, Heptembar ttth. AH mtrubr-r. aire or
tradtoattemt W A. SWAIN,
I'r.yuieut
C. ALLISON. Stwtirj. wptltt SA
NKW TO-DAY.
'* Thoro's nothing hail to sweet an earth
Ai love's voting dream!"
Yet, there Is something |ust it sweet— .
EOLA TEA with cream.
And why ' Why, simply |utt because
Thii risk and fragrant tea
Is Nature's own delicious leal
In all 111 purity.
The crisp, brawn leal It free Irom taint
Of poisonous Prussian blue;
II wean no lying coat ol paint
Nor boasts a borrowed hug:
And thai It why a worthier thema
No poet e'er did ting,
Than this young, lender, Iragranl leal,
Fresh Iron Ihe Up ol Spring:
This bounteous gilt ol mother earth.
Prepared lor you and me:
Thii tountaln pure ol health and mirth,
Tho rare EOLA TEA.
N. B.—Tbob. wuo cunot itr.ir.l tola Tea,
sea pfoeeM. at a lower ooat, tha "WufraCaMe"
Bread, a fall-bodWd tea, wuleh betag «x
■B!|>pea ta Ul 5.1.1, I. r.cl.rlu.. Tib fm
bu tha eaiae etureat.. of purity aa Eol. Tea.
A. Ntllll.l.lNO a» CO.
wcaoo. BAH ITU* CISCO, aaw loaa.
WANTED.
A woman to do Booking cad general houao
work; good wajrea. Kin|iilro at ofniie of Or.
Win. »e]i£i 101
CORRESPONDENCE BUREAU.
All kind, of correspondence, Im.ineNi, friend
Bhl|i, uiatrllconlal, etc., promptly .tumilcd to
and neatly done In the .trVtent riinnd.ii™ In a
thiirouirhly competent lady. Almo copying oi
.very kind .ml deception eoli.-ir. .I nt Hi.- ii
rat», eetlafaclioii iiuarahlced. Call «t liu-J
North Slain Htreet for further Informatioii.
aepfti lm
CHOICE
BEEF CATTLE
FOR SALE.
STARR & SESSIONS,
Tl l'M()\ A. T.
ATTENTION!
Fourth Ward Democrats.
All the of the Fourth Ward are re-
Miif <ted to he present at
No, 2 ENGINE HOUSE
Wednesday Evening, at
Kighl o'clock. Ru<*ineas of importanoe will 1»«
transacted. All are re<(ue«te tod attend,
MR. OTTRXLAaST
Will address the meeting.
F. SABIiWI.
President
W. STOERMEIt, Secretary. sep£i tt
Notice of Administrator's Sale of
Real Estate at Private Sale.
Notice Is hereby given that In niir-manne of an
order of the Superi -r Court of tiie comity of Uot
Angeles, ritiilv of Calif irnii, uiuutj oitdHlM
day of September, lv the ntttltlf uf the es
tate ol W, P. Mci>oi,aid, deceased, the under-
Bik!nt>d, tin- ivUiini.iatrat-er ol said e-tttv, will aull
at private sale, to the hixhusL bidder, for cash,
in lawful money of the United State* ol America,
or one-half Ldicli in mud Uwml tuunev, the oilier
one-half tohe paid iv twelve months from thu
date of tho approval of the an-lu by the aaU BO*
perior Court, to bear interest at Use rate ol ten
per cent. per annum, nnd Ittst imymuiit with tu.
terest to lw secured by mortgage upon the whole
uf the property so sold, aud euhjeet to conflima
tiou by ttaiti Superior Court, on and afU,r the
13th Oay of (h tiii.t r. IftH-i,
All tha right title, Interest and nutate of the
said VV. p. McDoi aid, dectaaaetl, at the time of
his death, and all the right, title snd interest
lhat the said estate hss by operation of law or
otherwise acquired other than iv- in addition to
that of said estate »t the time of his death, in
and to all that oertain lot, piece or parcel of land
rituite, lying and being iw the said county of Los
Angelas, state of Califorida, and bounded ami
described as follow*, to-wit; The west half of
tbo northwest tiuarter nf the northeast quarter
of aectiou .No. ten (10), township No. one tl>
sooth, range No. ten (IUJ west. Salt Berm.nliiiu
Meridi.in, being the we<t tl HV- 100 scrtps of the
above describe.! tract.
l>wd atid mortg'iKe at the expenu' of pur-
All hid a must he in writing and left at the
ortlce of J. Li, Hollaway, attorney-at-law, No. 49,
Temple iilock, Los Angeles city, or delivered to
the undersigned personally at t>owney City ,
September *.i2d, 1884.
M. li. CKAWFERI),
Administrator of the Estate of W. P. McLrouald,
J. B. Hollaway, attorney. scp23 2w
WM. A. IjOM,
— OF
San Bernardino, Cal.,
In of advanced ... ■ and Inal illty to
attend personally v business, i* offering
GREAT
Bargains
IN
REAL ESTATE!
Breeding r Stock, Etc., Etc.,
iMWSMSSI
A SPLENDID WATER POWER,
BEST of PASTURE LAND,
Choice Brood Mares
nnd Volts. Etc
A Llttls Honey will Secure Bar
gains.
APPLY PERSONALLY. IBfiM
Kearney A Ritldell,
TAILORS and DRAPERS,
Have Just recsived a Urg* stock o(
< 1.0 lUS WIS CASSIHEKES.
Which th.i will make into autu bi th. I.Uat
.tylia and at prloe. a. che.p a. the cheapenf.
A I'Kltrß.T KIT GUARANTEED or uo Sal..
Booms 6, 7 and 8, Jones Block,
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE,
•eptittt
FOR RENT.
1.10 ACRES OF LAND
I OntbfPallona.lt inllss from to*4o acrvs
Irrtgat.le. T-> >b« proper p*j-ur> this land caa
i.* s ... ~ . ii... Apply at A. 0 t'sauvlnl, El
■ Dorado store. sapil Itu
KgW ADVERTISEMENTS.
A. T
BRIGHT'S
Just Received!
20,000 yards Calico 4 cents
7,000 yards Ginhams 5 cents
8,000 yards Lawns 6 cents
3,000 yards White Pique 6 cents
6,000 yards Dress Goods from 5 to 5o cents
5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin 6 cents and
upward
5,000 yards of Summer Dross Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from ... .sc. to $1 a pair
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 2octosi
10,000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes Irom 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 .... 2 to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
10,000 Children's Hats from 10c. to $1.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 100. to $1
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from 10c to $1 a bunch
Also a large stock of
Boys' & Men's
CLOTHING!
MEN'S HATS AND SHOES !
Underwear for Gents and Ladies and everything kept ia
a general variety store and prices are always cheaper than
elsewhere. Call at
239 Main Street.
J. C. BRIGHT.
it J 8 11' fi >!•>'""■'' '■ .-n..Hlr l.,.nAMr.MratT<
_ .... Nt-:w- pAi.\t.:--vi s.u k-ci:i:tain—-a.m. i'ATKN'TED!
nTPA T> i_r 1 OVKK 100 < oiH> oHEKATioNH—>'OT ONE DEATH"!
UUjA 1 ii ! WII.I, tItVUSI.IHJO FOR ANVC'A.SI; o»' pilks wecan'tcumJ
NO 4
cure!
NO 1
111 Itt.llll tKt ni.HHI UPTIOM t HIIH t REIT AX I'i.l t'.Bt ITU PAIIITI
F not TOO LATE you CAN BE CURED ! Come and see tit! Lame Rack—Nervoest
lT.>.lr»ilon < n..«tlimll«i.-Diarrhoea- nieeaaed Kidai.re. aJeSar. Wleaaaas*.
Mla.ltl»r -fleatl arm. Ve-l.o.» of Memory—l'rHinry aaid W.mS Traetaite) ,
'- 1!..,: ... n.,v.,-N t>i>|.pp«l« nil re.nlt from I «Vti«« ATIOM. and lei.
.... 1,. .1 . ... ,;„,.. -liri'll, ■ 1.4' KM ! TliunaniHla die tram itl laeaas.
■■ - •■ - - •p.ti...p«if. t'lnrr.. Rramnatila
DR. O. EDGAR SMITH, j
THE REGULATOR WIND MILL.
i-komkiiavh i'.itmth.
Bronze Medal awarded uy Am*rienn Institute, New York. ls;9. Haa taken over two hundred i
Find Preu.lu.ua at State and county Fair*.
~ C
S S!
STEARNS MTU CO.. Formerly or «.mud Haven Mien.
FACTORY AT THE CPU. OF DATE AMD CHAVEZ STS., LOS AUGELES
TOAHII TEGTS AND BUILDERS.
■ We desire to call your attention to that
I arm 2 NUbs Patent Mortice Lock,
.H \\\\m\%\W For which we are tho Sjlc AgenU in Southern Call-
Ul MOST DURABLE j
I — MORTICE LOCK IN USe.
j ? SB I adjust*, to ai» no kcj-N»to
Q. ranlß I P| watch.- v nor rotk'-plite set Iwnf; it is fastened with
LbsTclSH I screw* above nnd below and eonatnittntly not liablft ttV
teoonie loose and Ust, "ot loan, it la TUB
CUEAPKMT UOKTirt. LOTK t.\ L'SK. Call and e»ar*
u gß rown &Mathews,
2 I m^m^mtm im\ * 21 AND 23 NORTH SPRING STREET,
MMU CO LON IM.l'l.tM
f»"l>ealor» in Builder." Hardware and Agricultural tea
m : c lm
H. T. HOLLINGSWORTH,
PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER.
Having purchased frotn QBai Bros. A Co. the entire atock of ■
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
Etc.. >ow atthe Corner or Court and Sprint: streela,
WillotTer the same at I'rice. LOWER THAN THE LOWEST.
1 auk,- a Specialty ol Kiae Wati'h U,>l>airing, Meufa.tnrirjgof Jewelry A KiiL-ravla* I
m H. T. HOLLINCIBWORTH.
NO. 20.

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