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Daily Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1876-1884, October 01, 1884, Image 1

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Los Angeles Daily Herald
Hendricks Enthusiastically-
Received in Louisville,
«?LKVKLAMD 4s4»lNfcr HOW K.
A »llm Meet lu E of the Irish Re
pulilifßim Hlnine Ktlll Trnv
ellutf Thrensh Obi* - A
Ntciner Disable* Uea
eral Foreign News.
[Special to the. Herald by AfutociatedPre**]
Louisville, Sept. .10. Though it has
been raining all day, extensive prepara
tions are made for the reception of Hen
dricks, who comes aa the guest of the
Southern Exposition. The cily is full of
visitors from neighboring States and ths
buildings are handsomely decorated for
the occasion.
Hendricks arrived this afternoon from
Indianapolis aad was met by the Xt po
sition Committee. A large crowd gath
ered at the depot ens. Hendricks replied
to their ftddress of welcome thanking
them for their kind reception, aud was
driven to the hotel, followed by a large
concourse of enthusiastic people. This
afternoon a reception was held at the
hotel. Hendricks met his many friends
and admirers in this State.
fn the evening Governor Hendricks
was escorted to the Exposition building,
where fn spite of the faot that it was
raining in torrents he waa enthusiastically
received by 20 000 people, wbo gave him
a Kentucky welcome. As he entered the
building Gilmore'a band played "Hail to
the Chief," changing later to familiar
national airs. The distinguished visitor
wee happily introduced by Col. Bennetb,
the young President of the Exposition.
Hendricks spoke of tbe richness of Ken
tacky soil, of the hluegrsse country and
of tbe production of such fine stock. He
referred to the relation of Indiana and
Kentucky, saying that only c river
divided them. Mr. Hendricks dwelt upon
espeeitkms as educators, and compared
sassy of ths implements of former days
le the Improved oues of to-day. The
speaker then complimented the display
of the exhibition. Hendricks was moat
happy in his manner aud was continual
ly interrupted by applause.
At the conclusion of his speech he
wee shown through the building aad
held en informal reception in the main
aisle, where he had to shake hands with
everyone in the building. He left the
building amidst tremendous cheering
and returned to his hotel. Me will re
main in tha oity nntil Wednesday and
will visit the Exposition rgein.
Mr. Hendrfoks will address a political
meeting et New Albany, Indiana,
Thursday night.
The Next President te Vlalt Her
fals Au luapoNlnc Hereptlon
Albany, Kept. 30.—Governor Cleve
land waa busy to-day finishing up his
-work preparatory to his trip to Buffalo
Thursday. He goes on the fast train,
whioh leaves here at 12 o'clock, arriving
At Buffalo at 7:40 p. H. The train makes
three stops,,at Ctics, Syracuse, end
Rochester At Cleveland's home the
•citUens will unite in .receiving him irre
spective of party. It will tske the form
of an exhibition of local pride, and it ia
believed that the demonstration will !•<•
st very imposing one.
The Irish ■«■«.
New York, Sept. no The Irith
American Convention assembled at 2 r
m. Morrison of New Mexico called tbe
meeting te order and made a brief ad
dress, saying that ti**> abject of ths
meeting Was «* w*» every effort to elect
Mains aad Logan, and give notice to all
parties in this country that it ia danger
ous to have any alliance with tbe British
ureas or tbs British government.
Wm, J. Gleason, of Cleveland, waa
chosen temporary Secretary. Richard J.
Yeaning of Columbus having with
drawn, B. J. Geghaa of Cincinnati
fleeretsry. The committee appointed
mm committees, permanent organization,
resolutions and to assist in tbe reception
of Blame. A telegram was reed
from T. S. Cunningham, of Hen Fran
eeseo, cad letters from Hon. VV. W.
Dudley, of Washington, and K. T. Hunt,
mi Kansas City. The Convention ad
j -Mimed till 10 a .m. The Committee on
Per*****at Organization have agreed
upon 4* L. Morrison as President,
■•reaf JeWaJae'a ttaahla* rlatl-
Forest, Ohio, flept. 30 —The Blame
special train made its first atop at Foe
toria, Ibe home of Gov. Foster. There
waa a large gathering at the station and
when Gov. Foster presented Mr. Blame
there waa loud cheering. Maine, in a
few words, expressed hia gratification.
The ran to Tiffin wea made very rapid
ly. There waa a great crowd at the de
pot and Mr. Blame waa received with
cheering, shooting and waving of flaga.
Ha waa driven np into the town where a
stand bad been erected and where he waa
presented to several thousand people.
He aaid Ladies and gentlemen, when
1 was a schoolboy in southeastern Ohio,
forty-three years ago, this portion of the
country presented a very different ap
pear sue c from what it presents to-day.
Those forty-three years have been
divided between Democratic rule and
Republican rule, and 1 leave to tbe vot
ers of northwestern Ohio to say under
which there has been the more rapid
progreaa, not only in this section but
throughout the whole of this beautiful
State. Leaving you that aubject to
meditate upon, I leave you the whole
controversy of 1884. (Loud applauae. I
thank you for thiemagntneent recaption.
I see in this assemblage evidences of
passe, plenty and prcsperily such as are
rarely squalled anywhere in the world,
and never eorpaased. It ia in yonr own
bands to say whether these ahall con
stants or whether we shall enter upon a
series of doubtful and dangerous ex
periments. [Renewed cheers.]
Trade Marks a.a Labels.
WAMiINUToN, Sept. 30.— Touching
%ba dietinction between trade marke and
kabaU, Uommieeioner uf Patents Batter
worth decided that the popular eon
atruction of the statute ia that the law*
tect mat tar af the application for labels
ahall be that which to be properly
claimed aa labete aad not be merely
■subject matter for trademark, bnt the
atetute doea not mean to imply tbat if
certain aubject matter ia found incapable
est registration aa a tradeemark it can
■.erertheleea be regletered aa a Label for
it may not be descriptive of tbe quality
cv nature of goods, and therefore fail to
ewaatitaite a label.
Thar a'aaae ta an I aderalaaainr.
Naw Vunat, Sept. 80.—The Chicago
railroad committee to .lay further con
sidered the settlement questions at l.cue
at that point. An understanding waa
arrived at which, wbsn confirmed by
tbe parties not present at the meeting,
will lead to au immediate reiteration of
tbe rates on east-bound traffic.
Michigan Mncnampa
MMM"". Mich., Sept. SO.—The
Ureenbaukers who refuaed to fuse met
bare to-day and endorsed seven of tha
Oreeobeok electors already ehoien and
added au mora. Any vacancies that
tnav oeenr, and the question of a State
ticket, waa referred to the state Com
HrooL.l, „ , Vetera.
New Yob*, Sept. :io. -The Bret days
registration in Brooklyn abowa 46,817
names aa against 1H,6»4 ,„ )ggo.
France » illina to Make INH It
raid far It.
Paris, Sept. 30.-II is again slated
tbat tbe government of Prance ia willing
to resume treaty negotiations with
China, provided the latter will strictly
observe the treaty of Tien Tain and pay
to Wanes an indemnity of ninety million
francs. Tba destination of Admiral
Courbet'a teat li anknown. It left Mez
eon to day.
He Tlsaea Ilia Talk te Halt Mle
Ohio Audience.
Urban a, Ohio, Sept. 30.—Blame was
escorted in a carriage by a large body of
Plumed Knights, some on foot and some
on horseback. A novel feature of thia
escort waa a troupe of mounted ladies
wearing white plumes. The people be
gau to gather early iv the forenoon and
a large meeting had been addressed in
the afternoon by Senator Sherman.
Many thousands of people were assem
bled around the stand in the Central
square of the city to which Blame was
driven. His appearance on the stand
called for an outburst ot cheers. After
he had been introduced by Mr. Wornett,
Chairman of the Committee, he
stood for Borne seconds viewing
tbe stirring scene, aud then said:
"The most im port au t act of
the old confederation after the original
thirteen States hed acquired their inde
pendence was the foundation of tbe
Northwest territory divided among
five great States, of whioh Ohio is the
oldest. It has been Ibe abode of aa in*
duatrioua, honest and intelligent popula
tion. They have maintained liberty aad
civil government and have acquired
great wealth. I ccc before me a vast as
semblage of those who were born on
the soil of that territory and I wish to
call their attention to this fact, that of
all tbe great weelth It now represents, a
much larger proportion has been pro
duced and acquired since the Republican
party came into power in 1861. (Great
applauae.) That wealth has been pro
duced and acquired under the influence
of a wise financial system and under the
encouragement of protective tariff
(Renewed applause) and to five States
cirved out of that northwest territory
(applauae) is now in a peculiar and em
phatic sense remanded tbe question
whether this tlaaneial snd industrial ays
tern shall be maintained. Ohio is first
to a peek and tbe nation awaits her voice.
At 5:15 the train reached Springfield.
This Is largely a manufacturing town and
all of the shops had closed in order to
give the workingmen an opportunity
to see Blame. Al aeon as tbe
people gathered around the depot
aaw him they cheered, ahouted and
made all kinds of uproarious demonstra
tion and it was with difficulty tbat he
got into a can iage and was driven around
thaougb tbe city. Then he was brought
back to a stand near the depot and here
tbe cheering was at greet cc before.
Within a few minutes after hia appear
ance upon the stand he looked out upon
fully 20,000 people. Being iostroduced
by Mr. B. H. Warder, the Chairman of
the meeting, Blame aaid: "I have tbe
pleasure of addressing a community
peculiarly devoted lo manufacturing,
a community deeply interested ia
the indnatrial system of the
United States, a community speci
ally allied with the agricultural
development of the United States. Yon
m inn fact ure a great variety and a greet
number of agricultural implements. Bat
for the ingenious implements which you
turn out the wheat.crop of the United
States could not be harvested. That
wheat crop is so immense tbat Its har
vesting begins In Texss in May and pro
ceeds north at the rate of abont eleven
miles per day, and winds ep in Septem
ber on our northern border, running for
more than 100 days, at about eleven
miles per day. [Applause.] Now do
you think it good policy to have
these agricultural implements im
ported from abroad, or do you
prefer to make them at home? Well,
my friends, there ia one policy of
government thst encourages their man
ufacture at home, [A voice—"That's
Blaine'a,"J and there is another that
wonld aend their manufacture abroad.
This latter policy wonld force a greet
number now engaged in manufacturing
to torn farmers end thus still farther
glut tbe wheat market, increasing pro
duction, decreasing consumption at
home and necessarily reducing tbe profit
fd agriculture. You have aa opportu
nity at the approaching election to tell
whioh policy yoa think best, and I don't
believe you need any instructions from
me as to your interest or your future.
Kirel eel at Lark.
Caieo, Sept. 10. — Tha prisoners in tha
Haspoios jail to-day poisoned the sen,
tries add thirty of them escaped, bnt
seventeen were recaptured. Tbe out
break waa the reaalt of stopping the
punishment of Hogging for insubordina
The Nile is rising and the inhabitants
of X areata are uot inclined to save the
place nnleee transportation for their
property le provided. As this wonld re
quire thirty thousand camels aad the
Governor haa only fonr thousand he be
lieves the caravan wonld suffer from
robbere nnleaa protected by troops.
A eontinuoua alight earthquake wee
felt et Messsnsh to-day.
A Dleabled atteaaaer
Halifax, Sept. 30.—Tba German
steamer Martha from Stettin and Copen
hagen, bound for New York, with 150
pssssngsrs, is reported to-night to be off
Liecomb in a disabled condition. The
chief officer waa landed at Liacomb by
boat with information that the ship a
enginee haa broken down laet night fif
teen miles off Beaver Island. He tele
graphed to Halifax for assistance. The
steamers Newfoundland and Tiger were
dispatched and will likely reach her
early to-morrow morning. The Martha
waa launched a few months ago. She
waa of I,till tons burden and waa
owned by G. H. Schultt, of Stettin.
Tke Cholera.
Naples, Sept. 30.— Tha cholera ia in
creasing ia Te.re Annnnzlata, Deputy
Serb! visited tbe town and organized
fonr bands of Neapolitans to assist ths
patients Tbe Health Officers sent to
Vicari to disinfect tbe place were as
sailed by a mob with slicks and revol
vers. One ef the Health Officers was
wounded. One hundred and forty
orphans are in the temporary asylum of
I hia oity, wbo have lost all their rela
tives by tbe plague.
The staryatlaa Matter.
Berlin, Sept. 30.—1t is positively
stated here that the Greet Powers are
discussing lha question of a removal of
tha London Conference in order to
finally cattle the Egyptian financial
question. It ia stated also that Germany
ia willing to Join in tbe eonfarence if
there should be a reasonable prospeot of
bringing tha matter te a successful iseue.
Pattl's Treables.
LiM.it, Sept. 29.—Manrel haa begun
suit against Patti, claiming fIO,OOO dam
ages aa compensation for the breaking of
the engagement at Ihe Paris Italians.
Manrel alleges that Marquis Caex prom
ised not lo interfere in the matter.
Patti, H. F. Gillig and United States
Consul Peixotta art ea route to America.
Aa Afrleaa expedition.
Lisbon, Sept. 30.— Marquis Deeerpa
and Admiral Pinto are about to lead
a Portuguese expedition to explore the
country between Moaambique and Lake
Nyaaa, in southeast Africa. The expe
dition will be accompanied by 100 Zulus
and '.'.'HI carriers.
< holers Mortality la Italy.
Rome, Sept. 30.—Reported ths chol
era epidemic In Italy for tbe pest twen
ty four hours show c total of 421 fresh
oases and 229 deaths, including 122 casta
and 51 deaths al Naples, and so cases
and 67 deaths at Genoa.
Protection rsr Christian.
Rome, Sept. 29.—Ths Vatican has
dispatches from the Powers upon the
subject of taking collective action for
tbs protection of Christiana in China.
Tbe Cklaeee Trouble.
Tiiktcin, Sept. |So.—Viceroy Canton
haa ordered ihe issue of a proclamation
urging the Chinese to resist ths French
and to forbid any attempt to poison
food and to refrain from unduly exciting
Ibe populace.
Intern pic. .
London, Sept. 111. Cable connections
between thins sad England are Inter
A Continuation of the Spring
er Report.
A Krbablleaa President Hrapewi
liitctuthc llemaaili of «iat
■era nad t'rlsalnal* aad ton
al Jadaje la Oirice
[Special to the Herald by A Mociated Pre**]
Washington, Sept. 30.— The follow
ing is au additional extract from the
Springer report: Nnmerous illegal acts
are cued on tbe part of Marshals in the
Southern States in proof of the above
charges and the report calls special at
tention-to Ihe practice of exhibiting the
ingenuity of officers in evading the law
and the shameful prostitution of the
powers of their office for unworthy ends.
Frivolous and vexatious prosecu
tions bad been so oommou that an
effort was made to stop it, and
au order was issued that no
State's Commissioner should issue a
warrant of arrest in an internal revenue
case without an affidavit from the In
ternal Revenue officer that he had ex
amined the matter, and that prosecu
tion should be had. In order to evade
this, Deputy Marshals secured appoint
ments as revenue officers, so as to be
able to make the official affidavit re*
(juired; they then worked up a case aa
Deputy Marshals; signed affidavits aa
Deputy Collectors aud then served war
rants as Deputy Marshals, in this way
completely nullifying the order made
for the protection of citizens. It would
be difficult to devise schemes by which
ths dearest rights of citizens could lw
more thoroughly trampled under foot.
Continuing, the report says:
The testimony shows that Stilwell H.
Russell, as Marshal of tbe Western Dis
trict of Texas, so managed the affairs of
hia office tbat iv about three years forty
thousand dollars uf the government
funds passed through bis hands in such
a mysterious maimer that it could not
be accounted for, besides amounts ille
gally taken from his deputies, and which
we cannot ascertain. This Marshal car
ried off goods belonging to his office and
systematically swindled private citizens,
and, according to the testimony, whole
sale forgery was committed iv his office
for the purpose of defrauding the gov
ernment. Russell was indicted, tried
and oonvicted and ia now serving out
his term of sentence in tbe Southern
Illinois penitentiary, at Chester, Of
John Hill, who was Marshal iv the
Western District of Pennsylvania for
nine consecutive years, the report says:
He actually returned, as earned during
nine years, $33,303, when, in fact, he
had really earned $1*6,961.
This spirit of peculation seemed at one
time aboot to reach np to the examiners
of the Department of Justice. "We
may well agree." says ihe report, "with
the chief examiner iv saying that the
abusers of the fee system are not con
fined to any district or section of coun
try; but that they are, with a few nota
ble exceptions, so prevalent and ao
odious that it ts not to be wondered at
tbat Deputy Marsbsls and Deputy Col
lectors of Internal Revenue have been,
shot down as if they were enemies of
the people. Such a systematic scheme
of defrauding the public and barrassiug
the peaceable citizens of the country, of
coarse without any possible justification
or exense, is without a parallel. It
wonld seem that if those high in posi
tion and having the appointing power,
had made any reasonable effort to secure
honest and capable Men, they would
have met with better success. Iv fact,
it is hard to un lerstand how
any man, nnless himself an expert in
these wicked predicts and skilled in dis
criminating between dad men, could
hsve succeeded in a* feting so many
disreputable public officials; but the
very peculiar civil service rules adopted
in the appointment at>d promotion of
this class of offioisla will doubtless ac
count for some of the had results. The
report here names several officisls who
were rewarded by proudion or otherwise,
in spile of illegal acts and says: " With
such a system of section and advance
ment of offioisls, it ia not to be won
dered at tbat the c >urftry haa been
cursed with officials whoae least
heinous crime was that of pub
lic plundering. Probably the most
temark-ihle case in this way
rewarding bad characters was tbat of
Judge Conger, formerly Associate Jus
tice of tbe Territory of Montana.
Charges of auch a serious nature and
well known to the m public, were made
againat him that he was suspended from
office. There wero two petitions for
warded to the President in connection
with thia matter, one asking for the re
tirement of the judge was signed by 216
oitiaena, representing 75 per cent, of the
taxable property of Gallatin county; the
other, asking for his restoration to the
beach, was signed by 50 persona, of
whom sine were then under indictment
in court for fraud and one for withhold
ing county records; one had been
several times arrested for larceny,
another was then being pursued
for the theft of sixteen horsca, and, of
the remainder, twenty nine were saloon
keepers and gamblers in Miles City. In
the face of these facts the President of
the United SUtes, in the exercise of the
functiona uf the high office held by him,
deemed it bis doty to the people of this
great oountry to restore Judge Conger to
the bench. The report recommends the
abolition of the corrupting fee-system
and the fixing of definite salaries for tbe
United States District Attorneys and
Marshals, and closes witb the statement
that "investigations have disclosed the
wanton waste of the public revenues and
a criminal disregard of the rights and
safe-gusrda of the people."
Tke Atteraejr-aVeaeral Makes a
Sam Framrwx), Sept 30.—Attorney,
lienors! Marshall moved in the U. S.Cir
anit Court this afternoon to act aside h i
motion that the Central Paoinc Railroad
Company make good its tender to pay a
certain amount of tares levied in ISXt,
within live days. He stated as hia reason
for the demand that the opposing par
ties were unable to agree npon a state
ment of the facta. The request wea
granted and tbe motion waa dismissed.
< alirorala Ralae
Sam FaUKciatn, Sept SO. — There
waa a sharp shower of rain this after
noon, lasting about half an hour. Tho
Signal Service Bureau report* 48 hun
dredths of an inch of rain at Portland,
Oregon, 30 hundredths at Sacramento
and l-i hundredth) in thia city. Dis
patches received from interior points
report a light rain-fall throughout the
northern part of the State.
Tke rirst Mala or ike aeaaea
Santa Rosa, Sept. 30.—A heavy rain
set in abont noon to-dsy aud continued
steadily until abont four o'clock, when
It cleared off and this evening indications
are favorable for pleasant weather. No
damage waa done to the crops
Mioanlaatra ler the Aaaraakly.
Redwood City. Sept 30.— The Dem
ocratic County Convention to day nom.
inavted James T. Coleman for Assembly
Mere ef tke Celestial Leper
San Francisco, Sept. 30.—Two new
cases of leprosy were reported to-day.
They ware both Chinamen.
A Dlelklaa Dealer Aaelams.
DtNvr.it, Col., Sept. 30.-M. Levy
baa assigned. The estimated liabilities
are thrity-fiye to forty thousand dollars,
aaseta twenty thousand.
Republican -.omlnatienx
Sabj Fbunchto, Sept. 30.— The Re
publican County Convention thia even
fug nominated TV. M. Merry for Mayor,
W. Patterson for Sheriff aud Lsola V
Jacobs for County Clerk.
Viemea, Sept. 30.-Fanny Ellaler ia
The Hteek Market.
Nkw York, Sept. 30.—Governments
strong, Railways nrmer.stoeka active aud
buoyant; Pacirio Mail raiaed lj| to 523
ou official statements that the company's
business was increasing rapidly and that
the receipts were now equal to eight per
cent, net on the stock. The freight of
fered calls for the use of more tonnage
than the company possesses. In tbe af
ternoon,under sales to realize, prices de
clined 'to I'; but, compared with last
night's closing prices, $ to 5 higher.
Lending rates indicate a large abort in
•Government Bonde aad Hallway
New York, Sept. 30.—Threes, 10$;
Us, 12}; 4s, 21; Central Pacific, 39ft;
Denver and Rio Orande, 10': Kansas
and Texas, 88$ asked; Northern Pacific,
21; do pre-ferred, 46g; Northwestern.
93}- N. Y. Central, 955; Oregon Navi
gatnm, 7*2; Trans-Continental, I4 4 ; Im
provement, 16; Pacifio Mail, 51$;
Panamu, 98; Texas Pacific, 12J; Union
Hfcitic, 53£; United States, 52; Fargo,
5; Western Union, 65.
The Urala Market.
San Francisco, Sept. 30.— The wheat
market weak but active; seller, $1.24f»
$1,243 buyer, $1,304,®$ 1.305; buyer sea
son, $1.372®L395. Barley, steady but
dull; buyer season, 08$.
Liverpool, Sept. 30.—Wheat, strong;
No. 1 California, 7s Id 2f; No. 2. Cali
fornia, iU 8d to 6s 9 1; Winter, lis 9d to
7k Id; Spring, 6a 7d to 6i 9d. Corn,
strong, 5s lsd.
Chicaoo, Sept. 30.— Wheat, firmer;
78g October; 80$#.80& November. Corn,
firm; $1 bid for cosh, sCgo October; 46}
November. Oats, steady; 25jJ October;
6a November. Barley, dull lower,
Hlalaa* storks.
San Francisco, September 30.—Best
k Belcher, $2.00; Chollar, $2.35; Crown
Point, $1.50; Gould A Cnrry, $1.45;
Grand Prize, $0 35; Hale k Noreross,
$3.00; Mexican, $1.55; Ophir, $1.20; IV
toai, $1.30; Savage $1.05; Sierra Nevada,
$1.50; Union Consolidated, $1.30; Yel
low Jacket, $190.
The Money market.
Nkw York, Sept. 30.—Money easy,
lUu 2 closed; offered 2. Prime paper,
.Wti; Exchange bills, weaker.B2?}; de
maud, .84/,.
Produce exports for the week, $96,
New York, Sept. 30. — Petroleum,
firm, excited; 73g.
Paeaeasere Per Haata Haaa.
San Francisco, Sept. 30.—Tbe steam
er Ssnta Rosa sailed to-day with the
following passengers:
Los Angeles—Mrs A B Hull, J Luak
aod wife. Rev E Birdaall, Mrs Birdsall
and son, Miss A Rogers, Miss F Dunn,
Mrs Dr Wilson, W Corlett, MrsCorlett,
Miss A Eisen, G M Adams, wife and
daughter, C E Marks, R E Paulson, Mrs
J E Lealer, Miss L Witberow, Miss
Patrick, Mrs H A Francis, Mrs E
Brougbton, Mrs Johnson, G M Hewitt,
L Harnett, Miss L Short, C W West,
wife and two children, G A Millard,
wife and child, Mrs W C Howell, H R
Hanna, J H Wood, W Little and wife.
CBacon and wife, J C Foy, H S WM
liams, W Walsh, X X Hall, C L Schil
ling, D M Jonea and wife, W G
Coggs we 11, wi f c and dau gh ter, II
II Briggs, C Rsbinson, J S Philips and
wife, E H Breeee, H H Crocker, Mrs C
Eaton, Miai L O Ferguson, A L Thiel,
W Thomas. H C Hoffman, L Cohn, W
Silvar, J Bush, J W E*ster, N B Turk,
Mrs Doga and child, W E Harding and
child, S Don, P Donahue and wife, F A
Broede, F Whe**w, X Donaldson.
San Diego— Dr J H P Pains, Mrs M
E Moore, Lt J J O'Connell, wife and
aon, R Davis, Col Ryerson, S Cook, J
Wood, C Fraser, Mrs A Newcomb, R
Davia and wife, W Fenton, Mrs Morgan,
Mrs A J Lucas, E M Morgan, wife and
child, S X Moffett, L Hanna, B F Cham
herlain, Capt McAdams, W V McCon
nell, Mrs C Maynard, S Norton, MO
Paaeeasera Heath aad Baat.
Mrrceo, Cal.,;Sept. 30.—Following
is a liat nf aouth-bound passengers pass
ing here this evening:
Rev H H Rice, F E Shearer, Chas X
Dnrfee, R Slater, W F Knox, Miss
Belle Knox, Mrs J M Greenleaf, W B
Rinehard, Sacramento; J M Jones,
Mrs S Daley, Paul Harke, J H Thomp
aon, Jos S Weed and daughter, Jamas
Wood worth, R H Davis, Jaa Pierpont,
The* Belle, San Francisco; H H Law
rence, Oakland; T B McClnre, Bessie
McClure, Napa; Jeannette Jacks, Mon
terey; J N Waterman, Redding; G W
Lyons, Merced; AS Kvsns, San Jose;
J S McDonald, San Rafael; E E Graham,
Chioo; N Wagonseller, Ukiah; P L Car
den, Marysville; D S Reed, Redding;
C H Crawford, Point Arena; W H
Hampton, Davisville; J L Larent
hrong, Fresno; W C Scott, Klk Grove;
H H Dobbins, Celisboga; H P Dunning,
Wslnnt Creek; A H Croco. Sonona; X
II Ballagh, San Pablo.
Death mt a Pioneer
Ban Francisco, Sept. 30.— A Tucson
special says: 1). T. Harshaw, a veteran
Arizonian, died of heart disease, at hi*
home, in the Hanta Rita mountains this
morning. He was one of the best known
men of this Territory, having come here
as Sergeant of Company X, Captain
Nick Davis' First Infantry, California
Volunteers, in 1862. He was mustered
out at Fort Craig, Texai, and returned
and resided here, most of the time since
following the occupation of miner and
rancher. He was about 60 years of age
and a thorough frontiersman. The body
wiJl lie in state in the hall of Arizona
Pioneera. The First Distriot Court, and
also the County Distriot Court, which
meeta here to-morrow, wilt adjourn out
of respect to the dead,
ton y- rtlna a < hur«H lata a Cache
for Plunder.
Hanta Crcz, Sept. 30. —Bailey*■ Jew
elry store wm robbed of $A,OOO worth
of jewelry ttm morning. Tbe robbery
occurred at half past six, while Mr.
Baileyclerk wm at breakfast Tbe
burglar succeeded in gaining admission
through the rear entrance. A suspic
ious character was seen shortly after the
robbery was committed going toward
Unity Church. A party went in search
of him. Most of the valuables were
found in a basement of tbe church in an
old stove. No trace ot the thief.
Fire on Mhluhoard.
San Francisco, Sept. 38.—The ahip
John Currier, from Liverpool, with a
cargo of coal for VYilmington.California,
arrived here to-day. The Captaiu re
porta that on August 27th a fire was dis
covered in the hold and was not sub
dued until Sept. 6th. Two hundred
and fifty tons of coal were thrown over
board, and the Captain headed for thia
port under the belief that facilities for
repairing were better here titan at Wil
toavratioa of Locomotive Kb.
Sam FaAMdNoo, Sept. 30.—About fonr
hundred members of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive (engineers arrived to-day
to attend tbe regular Annual Conven
tion which opens in this city to-morrow.
Many of the members are accompanied
by their wives and children. It ia ex.
peoted that Mayor Bartlett will make an
address of welcome, Governor Stone,
man being unable to be present.
Hilled by a Wheat Mason
Uilboy, Cel., Sept 30.—The ten year
old son of Mrs. Holbaak waa run over
and instantly killed hy a loaded wheat
wagon thia afternoon. The deceased waa
riding ou the tongue of the trail wugon,
aud losing his balance he fell, both
wheela parsing over hie neck.
Col. T. W. Brooke hands ua the fol
low big itesn: He witnessed the weighing
of six watermelons, all from one vine
grown near Riverside, by Adam Priss
ier, tha smallest weighing aixty pouada
I and the largest eighty Its pounds.
Hairy C'ebb Lowers tke tatalllea
Provii.knck, Sept. 30-—The October
meeting of the Narragansett Driving
Park Association commenced to-day.
The attendance was small but the sport
waa good. The favorites won in both
claasea. Tbe moat interesting event of
the day was the breaking of the stallion
record of tftSJ, made by Phallea last
Rummer. Maxey Cobb was brought
out, John Murphy driving, and after a
couple of warming up heats was sent for
a fast mile. The weether was raw and
unfavorable but the track was iv excel
lent shape. The stallion made the mile
without a skip in the following time:
Quarter, 33; half, l:04 f ; three-quarters,
1:30; mile, 2:13}, lowering the record
half a second.
Lontevllle Hare*
Loritvii.i.K, s«pt. 30.—Tbe track was
very bad. In the three-quarter mile
sell in a; race, Aleok Ainont won, Heaper
second, Ed Butta third; time, 1:20.
San ford stakes, mile, for two-year-old
colts and* tilllea, Bouonza won. Favor
second, Anna Woodcock third; time,
Kails City stakes, tulle and sixteenth,
all agea, Chance won, Hiflight second,
Ascender third; time, 1:55.
Citizens purse, three miles, Van Guard
won, April Fool second, Levant third;
time, 5:455.
Jerome Park Races,
Jeromk Park, Sept. 30.—The track
was heavy. A race one mile and a fnr
long sor three-year-olds and upwards.
Aranza won, Sirathspoy second, jack of
Hearts third; time, 2:00$.
The Champagne stakes, three-quarters
of a mile, two-year-olds. Eacbua won,
St. Augustine second. Unrest third;
time, 119$.
Hunter stakes, a mile and three
fourths, for three-year-old fillies. Loni
aette won, Duchess second; time, 3:135.
Free Handicap Sweepstakes, a mile
and three-sixteenths, Markland won,
Bella second, Slocum third; time 2.-08$.
Three-quarters of a mile for all age?.
Valley Forge won. Savannah second,
Weasel third; time, 1:19.
Mile and three furlongs, over six hur
dles. Cbarlemange won, ('apt. Curry
second; time, 2:41.
Haa Jaae Kaeee,
San Jose, Cala. ( Seat. 30.— The firat
race was for trotters of the 2:22 class for
a purse of $750—won by Manon in three
straight heats. Time, 2:265, 2:22 and
The second race was for the 2:30 class
for a purse of $500—-won by Anteno in
three straight heats. Time, 2:28, 2:26$
and 2:31.
The next was a special race for a purse
of 11000, between Ed and Ned in Chicago
carts and Setting Sun and Sorrel Ben in
harness. Three heats were run, won re
spectively by Ed, Ned and Setting Sun,
iv 2:42, 2:36$ and 2:385. The race was
then postponed until to-morrow.
Pomona Items.
The Pomona Tim'*-<'ourier ef Sept.
27th has the following items of local
The Pomona winery is now ready for
business, and ss soon as grapes become
ripe, will begin operations on an exten
sive scale.
Laud buyers are to be seeu in consid
erable nnmbers on our streets every day,
and our real estate agents wear their
broadest amiles. Everybody is wide
awake and active, and we predict that
this fall and winter will witness lively
and prosperous times, even more so than
we have ever yet known.
The Democratic meeting last Saturday
night was well attended and seemed to
be very enthusiastic. The torchlight
proceision was very creditable, there be
ing about 100 torches in line, tree's
cornet band furnished excellent music
for the occasion. The speaker of the
evening was Colonel George S. Patton,
of Los Angeles. His speech was con
ceded to be an eloquent and forcible
enunciation, from a Democratic stand
point, of tbe isanes of the campaign.
The Azusa Water Development Com
pany has been doing good work on its
ditch to rnn from the tunnel to the set
tlement. Moat of tbe labor lias been
expended in ditching along the mountain
aide. The work is neoeasarily slow,
owing to the fact that the ditch ia being
cut through solid rock. A little over
two miles has been constructed during
the cummer. There ia no perceptible
diminution in the qnantity of water
flowing from the lunucl, and if tbe sup
ply lasts work will be abandoned upon
it for the present. Great satisfaction is
felt among the settlers at the success of
the enterprise.
Puts*, tody! Rerneeiber,
When irHi ua you tap.
Prussian 81m I* a poison— ■ •>
Gauge. Merchant, your (rata Ita,
Era drinking H so;
Grata pajat Is a poiton—
tl ~
There may eel, perhaps, to
fcr* e |,»t te Mil,
■ut you needn't took reasoea
Whene'er you leal ill.
•hare's the tease la your paying
Tea prices tor paiai ?
IPt armugh to tterle the
„ Bad tiood o( t Saint!
Bui if happy aad hearty
Aad healthy you'd be, ~- »
Drtok that draught pure aad frl great,
a, COLA'S rare Teal
S*. . *■
Notice of Application for Oity
Notitv in hereby si van that application will be
made to the Council of the City nt Loa Angelea
>>t the retjawloii o( tht* s»iil Council to be held Tues
day, October Tth, 18W4, for a unit-claim deed from
aaid citj to Schrodrtr, Johnston a Company, a
<»rpo ration duly created ami existing under the
law a of the Stat.- of California, of all that certain
lot of land situate In the city of Loe Angeles,
county oi Lt-a Angeles, State of Calltor&U,
hounded and described afl tollr ws, to-wit
Commencing at the point of intersection of thu
northerly line of the brick building now or for
marly of* Alice and Ids Banning, with the east
erly Une of Loe Anklet street, raid point being
N. 231 dag. X.,.48 feet from the northeauterly
corner of Loa Angele* and Kequens streets, anil
running front amM point of commencement S. t>7
deg. K. along the northerly wall of said building
and the eesrterlv extension of the Una thereof
1 ifl S-IO feet to the westerly line of land formerly
of H. rVhsv-ffer. thenoe estst 7U feet to the north
west corner of lot 00 of the Re«|uena Tract ac
cording to map made hv (crank Lrnvnivreur April
20, IH<U; thence south 2.'i feet to the touthwoat
corner of said lot; thence east KM) feet to the
southeast turner of said lot in weet line ot Wil
mintrton etreet; thence, along said w«at line of
Wilmingwun •treet north 134 (MO feet to the
northeaet corner of lot 70 of the »forty*ard map of
the Reeuena Tract; aaid point being ii-.:*, feet
south of the southerly line of Commercial atreet;
and aaid point being alao the southeast earner of
the lot of land oonveyed to M Hnineh by dead of
exchange of dare April 11th, 1870; thenoe along
the southerly Une of aaid lot N. 77) deg. W„ s?>
S-tO feet u> the southeast* tine ef the lot of the
heir* of Jacob Bell, deoea>sed, at the northern
■■ortier of lot 70 of the Kequena tract; thenoe
alone the southeast Une of the tot ot the heirs ct
Bell, deceatted, H. 37] den- W., lOtl S 10feet o the
antilhern coni-r thereof ; thence a. Ml deg. W,,
19 7 W feet ta tha nortaeaat oornerof tha lot con
veyed by A. M. de Banning to J. A. Haadaraon
and othera, of date April let, thenoe along
theaame N fl~ deg W , 103 3-10 feel to the eaat
line of Loe Angelea atreet; 1 hence along the aama
S. 231 deg. W., to fact to the point of beginning.
hVferf nfe ta matie to the abstract nf title, ua|sa
and papers new on file in my offloe, and all
parties Interested are hereby noutsd to flle
their objection*, if any they hare. Us writ
Utg, at say office, at leatat one day before said
■■sans of October 7th, UtU.
Clerk of the Oauucil of the City of Las Alleles,
Los Angalea, September 29th, li»4,
k tMtl ft
Harper & Reynolds Co.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Hardware, Stoves,
Metals and Tin Plate.
Sole Agents for Perry & Co's celebrated Brighton Ranges,
Charter Oak Stoves and Ranges, Golden Star Oil
and Gasoline Stoves and Ranges.
Specialties in Builders' Hardware. \iles Locks.
A Large Stock Sacramento Vitrified Stone Sewer Pipe.
48 and 50 Main, 61 and 63 Los Angeles street, Los Angeles.
To-Morrow Morning at 8 O'clock,
Fancy Goods Counter,
We shall place on sale
Ladies' Merino Vests and Pants
Four only will be allowed to any one purchaser, as we
wish all our customers to derive the benefit of the low
prices named on these goods. Also at same counter will
be seen some
25 Dozen Ladies' Dressing Sacques,
Handsomely trimmed with colored laces of different hues
and tints, at the
These goods are positive values and far below their ac
tual value.
Our assortment of Dress Goods, if not the larg
est, is by far one of the best selected, and we believe
we are sale in saying that more novelties can be found in
this department than ever before. We claim to have the
finest and most varied assortment of
Dress Goods
Ever shown in this city. We will gladly give you the
choice of a careful examination and comparison of values.
Let us say right here: Look and exercise your own
judgement. This can cost you nothing and may prove
quite a saving.
we Buy for Spot Cash
And mostly from first hands and in larger quantities than
any one retail house can use. We can and do name
Lower Prices than Any Other House
In Southern California, quality considered.
We invite your most careful examination of our vari
ous lines, and don't buy a dollar's worth until you are
thoroughly convinced that we cannot only save you
money but give you choice new goods to make your se
lection from. Now do not procrastinate but come at
once and as early in the day as possible.
Country orders receive prompt und earefal attention.
Yours truly,
J. M. HALE & Co.
H. H. MARKHAM, Prealclent. E. P. JOHNBON. «mmr.
C. H. HK.MM.Kk. Vice Plerident. O. T. STAMM, Tr ...unr
■ ■r.rp«mr<l Au(UKt 1, UM4-Capital, SIOO.OOO.
Wall Paper, Decorations, Etc.,
-MD, HI North Mais Street, Los Angeles, Cal.,
Are Constantly receiving Hew Goods, and, on account of convenience
in handling and having bought at reduced vices, they are
Gordon Hardware Co.,
A. T
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
5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $ 1 a pair
6,760 pairs of Hose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents
8,650 pairs Children's Hose 5 to 15 cents
1325 Corsets from 2oc to $1
10,000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes from 75c. to $3
7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $1.25
20,000 yards Ribbons from 2 to 75 cents a yard
20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard
20.000 yards of Jaconet Edgings from... .2 to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
1 0,000 Children's Hnts from 10c. to $1.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. tosi
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from 10c to $1 a bunch
Also a large stock of
Boys' & Men's
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.
r»P» Will over 100,000 operations—NOT ONE DEATH!
U XjA 1x1! will orvE $1,000 for any care op piles wh can'tctjre !
' NO
, PAY?,
hf.reditart <o**r*PTio<« 4 wythi lEimrirunaMnm
IF not TOO LATE you CAN BE CURED! Coma and Me in I lame Back - Nerve—
Prostration- t'oaatlpatlon Plarrhw— Dla.a«.d Kidney a. 1.1.rr, atoaaaark.
Bladd.r-H.ad Troahl.-I.oaa of Knaorj Ilrla.iT .ail Woaak T.aial.
Bloat lac »r Row.l. ny.arpsla all malt rroaa inVi. amm ATIOW, aaat earn
Cm plainly thatyaai ha.. KMTAL I l.< F,B I Taaaaaada die fraaa It I C.a...
eared or for. TOO I. AT F.I COMMIT LTATKON FBEIS Oaaa.. Klllia.lll.
PR. G. EDGAR SMITH, "~ 1 3 o^o^T 0 " l "
< ROanri A*'M PATENT.
Brons. Medal awardad by American Institute. N«w York, 1870. Hu taken over two hnn Irai
Firat Premlnaia .t Stat, ami county Fain.
a a I ■>
STEARNS ITS CO., Fomirrly of l.ranU.Haven Mifta.
I Wo tl Mire to call your attention to the
, s lfiles Patent Mortice Look.
H KEKSIBn For which w. are th. :n Southern Cail-
£" ■ —
*X II 2 Eatlljr adiutaad to any thiek.ieo) ol dosra; no key hoi.
0. I 111 rautchn.n nor toae-plst. to xet louse: it i. fnli.lt a*
■ WT ■ .-rewit above Md tielow ajnl consequently not liable ta
■ W become loose; and iMt. thmutti not lean, it a THE
tf) I r
3 gßrown&Mathews,
|Vt>e>Uer« In Bu.Mcr»' Hard wan and Agricultural lw
Ull-tlitMlLM. RfpHi
Having purchased from Oilea Bros, i Co. tbe entire .lock al
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
lu-.. \„w at the Caraer mt Caart aad Sprtac .Htreetm
will ori-.r th. same at Price. LOWER THAN THK LOWMT.
I auk. .StwoaJty ol Kiu. Waau rt*pairi»«. Maufa. tnrim| .l Jew.lry * K...rav.a«
s*4jT- H. T. Hoi.LlMoai»«O«T>t.
NO. 27,

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