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Los Angeles Daily Herald.
VOL. XXII. NEWS OF THE WORLD. A Good Report from the General Land Oflice. A HEADLESS woman found. An Exteuded Crop Report-Butler Declares for War—Money Fails to Influence Indiana Courts —Cleveland Not Op posed to Catholics. Special to thr Herald by the A**nciatrd Pre*«. \ Washington, D, C„ Oct. 10.-The Commls sinner of the General Land Office has sub mitted a report ot operation* of the fiscal year ended June 80,18*4. The sales, entries and selections of public lands embraced 26, --884,041 acres; Indian lands, 697,129 acres; to tal, 275,M!,170 acres; an Increase over the year 1888 of 8,101,137 acres and over 1882 ol 18,122,008 acres. The receipts from the dlsDoaal of public lands were 118,840,99": from Indian lands. $9*7,137; total, 112,779, (SO; an increase over 1888 of $1 073,864; Increase over 18*2, $4.3*2,750, to which is to be added $10,275, received lor certified copies of records, making tbe total receipts of the Jear $12,789,405, The Commissioner renews Is recommendation that the pre-emption Uw be repealed and deems it im portant that the homestead laws be amended so as to require proof of Actual residence and Improvement for two years before the homestead entry may be committed to cash payment. He recommends the repeal of the timber culture act; the act providing that lands, covered by relinquishment shall he subject to entry Immediately upon cancellation at the Land Office: the desert Und law, and timber and stone laud act. There were 1076 miles of railroad constructed during the year under various grants. The Commissioner suggests that a commission be appointed tn examine and decide upon unsettled private Und claims In New Mexico, Colorado and Arizona, and recommends the re establish ment of the boundnry line between Colorado and Utah, and surveying the* boundary line between Dakota and Montana and Yel lowstone Park. Thirty two cases of Illegal fencing of public lauds have beeu reported, the area enclosed aggregating 443,980 acres; twelve cases have been acted upon aud suits recom mended to compel tne removal of fences. A very large number of complaints remain uninvestigated for the want of facilities. The Commissioner says that the portion of puhlic lands still remaining should be econ omised for actual settlers only. An act re serving all public lands, except mineral aud timber reserves for entry under the home stead Uw with amendments to prevent the evasion of Its Wise restrictions, would be a measure meeting this end. In conclu alou the Commissioner points out the neces sity for the Immediate adoption of some measure by which the natural forests may be preserved at the headwaters of import ant rivers and their tributaries, and In such other situations where their preservation is expedient for climatic effects and other rea sons of utility. He says there Is no good reason why lands worth from $25 to $10u per acre for timber should be sold lor f I.2ft aud $2.50 per acre as at present, and he favors Ihe withdrawal from sale or entry under ex Istfng laws all of the distinctively timber lands of the t'uited States until examination and appraisement can be made. After ex amination, permanent timber reserves should be established where deemed desira ble and provision made for sale at not le** than appraised value. The annual report of Mr. Nimms, of the Bureau of Statistics. Is of enormous magui tude. Our International Commerce shown in the value of the products and.the magui tude of the various industries of the Cnited States Is seven tlmeathetotal valuaof our for eign commerce, nearly three times the total value of the foreign commerce of Great Britain and Ireland, and five times the total value of the foreign commerce of France, In eluding In each case, both imports nnd ex ports. The total value of the products of Industry In the Cnited States Is also shown to be a little more than twice the tots! value of the exports of merchandise from all the countries of Europe. The fulled states | s now the largest manufacturing couutry on the globe. The value of the products of American mauufac tare consumed at home is five times the value ofthe manufactured products of Great Britain and Ireland exported to other conn tries, and more thau fourteen times the value of exports of the manufactured pro dusts of France to all other countries, The relative value at intervals compared with tbe foreign commerce of the country is also Illustrated by statements showing 99 per cent, mined In this country, 75 per cent, on Iron and steel products, 95 per cent, of the products of our leather Industry, more than W per cent, of our manufactures of wool, 05 per cent, of the products of our cotton man ufactures and silk, and 97 per cent, on the manufactures of glass, glass ware, earthenware and stoneware are consumed In the Cnited States. The report shows that the total value of exports of mer chandlse Irom snd Imports of merchandise Into California, Oregon and Washington Territory for the year ended June 30th, 1884, was mgm\ML sud the value of exports was 146,386,284, and Imports $87,179,580. A HOHHIHII I HI VII . An Indiana Plena 1 < hop* Hla Wife's Hea al Off. EvaNstiixk, Oct. 10.—A horrible crime was brought to light st Troy, Indiana, by the finding of the headless body of a woman ln a cistern on the farm of Peter Backer. The body was nude and the head was found In a thicket a hundred yards from the cistern. This was late Wednesday evening. When the body was taken from the water It was yet warm, and blood gushed from the trunk. It was the body of a portly woman weighing about 160 pounds, about 40 years old. A deep gash was cut below Ihe shoulder blade, as If with an axe. There was a wound on the forehead, as If dons with a blunt In strument. The body was taken to Troy, wheu It was viewed by a Urge num ber of people, but not identified until Thursday, when It was recognized as the body of Mrs. Helwell Hendershot, who resided on a farm fourteen miles hack of Troy. A neighbor of Hendershot, white in Tell City yesterday saw the murdered woman's husband snd also noticed a valise marked T. Hendershot. While lhe steamer ProilUrd was at Troy last night, a search warrant was procured, the valise waa opened and found to contain the clothing of the victim covered with blood Warrants were made out for Helwell Ifeu dershot, the husband, and F. If. and William Hendershot. sons of tbe old man His sou William was srresied and brought to Troy last night The oldest son refused to come and defied arrest. An Increased posse was sent afier him and he was brought to Troy this morning and placed In Jail. He ac knowledges committing the crime himself, and says that his father and brother had nothing to do with It. The old man s testi mony was to throw the weight of the crime upon himself and the older son. Tbe mur der of Mra. Hendershot arose from her re f usal to sign away a farm to whlrh she bad a deed. In fee simple, which the father and son wanted to dispose of. Several hundred people were present at the trial, and about u.rfin an effort was made to seise the orlnv I naU and mete out summary vengeance on them, but the officers succeeded in averting the attack The result of the preliminary trial released William, snd the other brother and father were remanded io Jail. At 7 o'clock a mob at Troy took the eldest son ont of Jail and bung him to a beam In the barn where the crime was committed- He made a coufesslou thst his father shot his mother and that he cut her head off with an aie. At 10 o'clock the mob passed through Tall city on Its wsy to Couoelton, three an lUs above to bang the father and the •other aim, who are In Jail there. There Is a mob of two hundred strong. THK TRADE* I RION. Important ■eeatatlaae Paeaea mmm n*mr Officers lie. ted. Chkaoo, llln., Oct. 10 —At the Trade and Labor I'nlon, when the door* reopened, it wm announced that tbe miauuderatanding had been cleared away and harmony re atored At the afternoon aeaaion the oonafd eratlou of the platform waa returned. The revenue ayalemnf federation wan remodeled and It waa decided that the due* of union* haying 1000 member, ot uuder be 110 per an num. for timer oyer 1000 membera, one cent per member per annum. Local nut* and trade, aeeembllea eireedluK 1000 In mem ber.hlp. *£. II wa. decided lhat any Iradi organization having .eceded from a klndret body lie not allowed r,.pre.entatlnn In Ih. Federation li «■»., decided to provide for I committee to aupervi.e .trlkfta. aublent fir* to the approval ~( iw..third* ol even Union reprenented lv the Nlimtn I icMtlultnu WH.|iri..cd.l..|iiHinHng(:ongre.Rti declare all uiieanicil land gram, forfelied alao, a re.oliitlmi ren.nring the Hupretm ■ '.■urt of New V..rk f,.r declaring Ihe Telle ment House '-'gar 1111 l uucniiilltutlonal The election uf oftlcr. re*ulted aa follow* Preaideiil, W W MclTelland nf New York Secretary, Ueliri.-l K.ln, |„ti>o, of Waahlne- Jon. Viee■ Pre.ld.-iii., I ~i, v>, Hmllh, oi ■prlnaneld, lllliiol.. Klchard Powera, ol Chlcaru, J. o-gulllva„ „f Philadelphia Pred Blend, of Evan.vlfle, Indiana. vV H Oe-deu, of rinclmiati. Jn.eph Rer.ni.rd ol Milwaukee. Trea.lirer, Kuliert Howard, ol Pall River, Ma*.actiii.t>ii N Adjourned I. meet lv Washington lhe .econd Tucday In ileeember, 1886. Aa Keillor Hilled. jAeaaOnriu.lt, Fie., llct. 10 -A dl.palrh from Oder Key* to the I I n> Tbe body of J. A. Huckner. editor of the A-ltllf Ooaat HrrnUl, al Tarpon Hprlliffa, wa. fouud La a baron between Anetate and Tarpon Spring* Tur.dny. Thedccceaed had a difficulty with a woman, who paaaed a. hi. wife and whipped her Xunilay .he fled wltb a negro Huckner followed In imrantt. They paa*e.l out at ulglil an. 1 the point and the neat .....11 of titmkurr wa. Tueaday. when hi* body waa found aa above etaled. A Map al Alllaaee. LoaDolf Oct. 10.—The report U current In .court circle* that the lmcheaa of Albany, al CHOP REPORTS. Hljrli Averaie »f <'«m and an Increase In the Wheat Crop. Washinuton, Oct. Xo.—October returns of Com avernge a higher condition than In the pug five years, but not so high as lv any of the remarkable com years from 1875 to 1579, taelaslve. The general average Is 93, which U very nearly an average of any series in ten yenrs and Indications are Rbout th en( v six bushels per acre; cult! vat ton approximating 70,tto,0l)0 acres. The region between the Mississippi snd the Rocky Mountain slope again presents the highest figures, which in every State rise a little above the nominal standard nf full eoudithm. No State east of the Mississippi returns a condition as high as one hundred The lowest figures are In West V Irufnu 7:i Ohio, 74; Louisiana. 71, Texas, ni South CiruUna, 83. The reduction i- ctused h> thedniuth. There is complaint of drouth In the Ohio Valley and the Atlantic mm Gulf Slides, but not sufllcleiitlv severe to reduce the yield. Early planted Corn Is everywhere matured. Late planting in the Southern States suffered for tlie want of summer rains and will be light, and uoi well filled. Very little Injiitv has been d ■ by frosls. There was a frost ln Vermont on the 25th of August, and In several border States ahout the middle of September, with a light Injury to late corn. 'Hie damage by insects has been slight. The wheat crop to ali exceed that of last year by about 100,000, 000 bushels. It Is Mown aud late with re suits thus far confirming Indications of former report that the yield per acre will average about thirteen and a third bushels. The quality at present of the wlte.it crop Is generally good, especially In the Eastern and Middle States and the western slope of the Alleghanies, Michigan, Wisconsin and Min nesota. Some depreciation In quality is noted in Indiana. Illinois, lowa, Missouri and Kan ■a*. The average for the entire breadth Is 96. The Indicated yield of rye is about twelve bushels per acre, quality superior. The yield of oafs Is a little above the average, yielding about twenty seven bushels per acre, and making a crop approximating 570,000,000. bushels of goo* quality, The barley crop makes a yield of nearly twenty three bush els per acre and a product exceeding fifty million bushels, average quality. The eon dltlon of buckwheat averages 89, indicating a crop slightly under the average condition. The potato crop is represented by 88, five points lower than In October of last year, two points lower than in '79 and '82 and the same as In 'HO. October returns of cotton ludtcatea reduc tlon of nearly eight points In average con dltiou from 82.fi. to 74.7. As a result of continued drouth iv arresting development and destroying the vitality of the plant, prospects are that the top crop Is reduced to a minimum. The drouth has been general and Its effect Is manifest lo every State. Of ten successive crops only two have averaged a lower condition in October. These were in '81 ami "83 when the averages were H and 68, respectively. The average was 88 In the great crop of 1882. HI I I I 11. He Fears That Ked-Handed War Is Imminent. Pittsburo, Pa., Oct, 10 -When the train rolled Into the Union Depot this evening, fully ten thousand people, with brass bauds, had gathered to welcome Butler. The dis tinguished visitor and party were driven im mediately to the Monongahela House, where they took supper, nfter which they proceeded to the place of meeting on Liberty street, st the junction of Wood aud Sixth avenues. Long before H o'clock the streets In the vi cinity of the Pennsylvania Bank building, from the steps of which the addresses were to be mnde, were crowded, aud when Gen. Butler arrived the multitude had grown to Immense proportions, and not less than from JU.Ouo to A"»,O0U people were present. It was a remarkable meeting nnd, so far as numbers •ire concerned, has never been excelled In this city Shortly before 9 o'clock Butler was introduced amid great enthusiasm and deafening cheers. When order was restored be began hlsnddressnnd spoke for two hours after thanking the assemblage for their demonstration he spoke of the great distress lv this city and said the depression was caused by an unequal division between labor and capital. He went before the Chl eigo Convention and asked them to put such a plank In the platform as would get an equal division for labor and capital, but they wouldn't do ft. At this point fireworks were exploded from the top of a bank building, evidently by persons not connected with the demon stration. Bntler demanded thst they be stopped. "You had enough fireworks here ten years ago," said he, "and If It Is not stopped I will lend you to stop it. We have lights. We sre In the public street, free for everybody, nnd I will not allow any banker or capitalist Ui Interfere with us." He said there was s difficulty behind which affected this city particularly. " You think," said he, "that tariff ls going to do everything, yet southern oligarchy controls all the negro labor of the South; t bay have better iron In the mines of Georgia than here, and by laborers there working at half prices they are enabled to get ahead of you. A negro works for half wages because he cant protect himself. It took a wartofree the slaves—a war the like of which was never known, and that filled the land with blood. Our c nine is greater than the Aboil tionists. ft is Intended to free 40000,000 workingmen. If It cannot he done by tne bal lot, as sure as God reigns and onr cause Is just, so shall he punish this land again by red handed war, by freeing tbe white race. 1 hope that it may not come. Oeneral Butler then arraigned the Repub lican and Democratic parties, and called ou voters to join the People's party, and urged that they stand together and thus hold the balance of power nnd form a new party. A LIE NAILED. A Hlahop Uri that 4 If vrlnnd la net Inimical ta the Catholic*. Special to the Herald. Nrw Yona, Oct. H.-The Republicans eir dilated pamphlets charging Cleveland with bigotry and hatred towards the Catholics, which end by saving: "Write any Catholic Bishop in New York State for the truth of the matter herein." John E. Peril n and others wrote to the Bishop of the Albany Diocese concerning the truth of the Republican statement. The following reply was received today: "mocicsK Albany, Bishop's House. "I have to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of October «h, in which you refer to a rumor prevalent in your vicin ity to (he effect that Governor Cleveland Is tainted with bigotry and has exhibited a spirit of hostility and Intolerance in religion* matters during hi* administration as Governor of this State, and you suggest the peculiar facilities offered me for observation by my residence st Al bany and near the executive mansion,and my ac'iu itntancp with the Governor, asking m« tolnformyou whether thechargeof bigotry in true and whether or not the tiovemorhaa exhibited It or shown that he was Inimical or unfriendly to the religions body of which 1 am a prelate, or to Its Institutions. In an swer I bag leave to say that I have followed with some intercut the course of the Governor an Chief Executive of lhe State and, relying solely on my resources of personal knnwf edge. I am aware of no net of his adminls trstlon which would argue a narrow Intoler ant spirit or hostility to the Catholic Church or her institutions On the con irary, from my own observations, I believe that he Is free from bias and enmity against Catholics and actuated by a spirit of fair dealing towards the catholic Church and her institutions. (Signed) Francis, Bishop (f f Albany. THE aPORTIFkIa WORLD, Covlngioi. Rare*. Covinotom, Oct. 10.-Track not fast ; mile and eighth non winners,Strickland won Loft in second, Hwlney third time, 1 *>\. BMIle non winners; Wsrfleld won* Wlxard second, Ixmgnißte third ; time, 147. Barret stakes, mile, two year olda. Trouba dour won, Bootblack second, Jim Guest third; time, 146. He van and a half furlong*, selling, Ida Hoope won, Galaxy second, Aleck Ament thlrrTtlma, i.t?', Handicap hurdle. Tomahawk won, Liud second, tfaoford third: time, 230. « M< Hare*. Chicago, Oct. 10.—Third regular day Chi cago Driving Park fall trotting meeting. Track slow In the 2 :4 ft trot Grey Eagle won first heat. Martha Washington the next three: Almont took third money, Robert Johnson fourth Time, 2W» .' :il13,l 3 , 2M, 2:3?. 2:38. For the sUlllou race, Ottawa Chief and J W. South were the only starters The form (r won, distancing his competitor In the sec ond heat. rime. 2 31*. 2 2*, 2:3ftU. Class 2:SO, pacing, waa unfinished. Only two heats were paced. Katie Howard, form erlr Hattie Macey, won first heat. Dandy Baa second Time, 21fH. -' , nTMArIOLKI*. A Wife Mnrwerer t*mj» the Pe« alty ■ » Indiana. Fort Wayhe, Ind., Oct. M>.~Charlee W. Butler, one of the most noted criminals of the Btaba of Ohio, aon of Dr. George Butler, a wealthy physician, of Columbus, Ohio, waa executed at Columbia city, Indiana, io day for the murder of Ahhie Butler, hla young wife, at Princeton, Indiana, on September 20th, IMS. Alter his arrest for the murder, Butler waa lodged In Jail at Columbia City, to await his trial During his confinement In in 11 he succeeded lv effecting his escape aud for some days waa at liberty, but was ■■kate/iiaiillf ajataraa His trial otraßhla nearly a month, and all that wealth aud lufluenoe could do waa dove to save lilfn (nun the gallows hut with no avail. Cp to the ia»i evening Butler preserved the moat stoical iuiJlrt'ereiH'r as to his fate, but when advices were received last night that the Supreme Court aud Governor refused to Interfere In hla behalf, Butler Mpl com pletely down and wept bitterly. He asked tors Catholic priest to ml minister spiritual twaaaaClew lie walked calmly lo Urn seal fold, made an Incoherent speech declaring those concerned In liis conviction would he sorry for il Death ensued by strangulatiou. Attempt tm Colewlldate Otraaa HllllWM)n. Mr- ii ii n Oct. M- BUmnrck has prepared a protect u> be laid before the Reich-uw at lh« RM seaabiu for the purpose of the con aoltditllou of all the railways now owned by tbe different federal government* and ceo Irallslng the administration thereof In the Berlin States. The governments of Bavaria. Wurtemberg and Saxony oppose this scheme of the consolidation of the railway power It la also a|at«d that If their opposition con Hun** BUtuarek will sell the Prutwlaii rait waya to the (j«rmaD Empire aud threateiia to crush Uw other railways by com petit. <>v. LOS ANGELES. SATURDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 11. 1884.-SIX-PAGE EDITION. HENDRICKS. An Immense Crowd Greets Him in Chu'imiati. He Delivers a Magnificent Address Which is calculate, to Offset all nf Blame's Efforts in Ohio. Cincinnati, 0., Oct. 10.— Ex-Governor Hendricks reached here to day and whs driven to a hotel without any parade or cer emony. Iv the afternoon he took a drive through the suburbs and received culls, but made no address. Senator Bayard of Dela ware, Judge Thnrman aud Oeneral Rose cramt are also lv the city to attend the meet lug to-night. Senator Bayard visited the Chamber of Commerce and made a brief speech to the effect that be bad found lv public life great help from the business edu canon he received when a youth. At ulght all these gentlemen were driven to Mnsfe Hall aud found it almost Impossible to enter, so great was the throng. As Ex-Oovernor Hendricks made his way through on to the stage and appeared at the speakers deak the entire mass of people rose to their feet aud cheered again and again, waved hat- snd handkerchlofs and shouted for Cleveland and Hendricks. A similar demonstration marked the appearance of Gen. Kosecraus, Senator Bayard, Judge Thurman and Senator Pendleton. M. E. Ingalla culled the meeting to ordrer and Senator Pendleton as chairman, Introduced Ex-Governor Hendricks, who after referring to the demonstration made when he entered the hall, began his speech hy saying' "The election next Tuesday is of great Im portauce ou account of the offices to l>e filled, hut more especially because of the Influence It will have on the other States at the November election. He, therefore, appealed to Ohio to give all proper consider af lon to this election. The election ln Nov ember is not only the choice of men, but the decision of the National party. He then proceeded to argue that there should be a change In the administration of the government, ami gave among his reasons the concession fa the Republican platform that the tariff was laid unequally and that more revenue was collected than was nec essary for the economical administration of the government. If the faults were con ceded by the party which had been In power nearly a quarter of a century, he asserted there should lie a change, so that a remedy could be applied. In proof of the admission by the Republicans of the existence of excessive revenue, he cited Presi dent Arthur's message of two years ago, when he called the attention of Congress to the matter and suggested ap proprUte legislation. The revenue law was modified, but uot sufficiently, and now the excess of revenue above the requirements of an economic*! administration was $85,0u0, --000 annually. This sum was improperly kept from the business uses of the country, and the government was compelled to build ex pensive vaults for Its storage. He asked If the Republican party under this condition of affairs had tlie right to ask a continuance In office. [Cries "no, no.*'J Four years ago when times were fairly good with fair wages for laborers Republican orators said "let well enough alone,"and we were not able to answer that short hut powerful argument. !>o they say so now when wheat Is 50 ceuts a bushel lower thau It was then, when men are everywhere seeking employment and finding tt at reduced wages. When times are aa hard indeed as they are now the argument is "let there be a change," that times may he better. [Cheers.] And I think that the ar gument ought to have great weight when the party In power keeps calling In from the people eighty five million more of taxes than Is necessary. Turning io the question of what remedy tbe I>einocrats proposed for this excessive taxation, he read the declarations of the platform to which the Democratic nominees were pledged and said beyond question that they met the case. The Banner of Democracy thus inscribed he said, was placed Iv the hand of Grover Cleveland aud Thomas A. Hendricks. [Here cheering for several minutes Inter rnpted the speoker.| When it ceased, he added: "And they Ways required to carry It before the public aud with it iv their hands to either stand or fall. [Cheers.] That plat form commands my approval and I pledge fidelity to It in my official life." Continuing his arguments for a change, he said: "It might be better—lt could not be worse. [Voice: ' You may be counted out."] "Gen tie men," Bald Mr. Hendricks, "there is no danger of that; of all men In this country, honest Republicans are roost tired of that business. He then. In a facetious man ner, read the demauds of the Repub lican platform for a restoration of the navy and for the destruction of polygamy and aaid he too wanted a navy strong enough that no foreign power shall dare to place American citizens in the Jails of Ire land without cause, whether their name he McSweeney or anything else. Referring to the German defection in Ohio he said the Republicans were trying to make up for it by getting the Irish vote. This he regarded as a proof of desperation, and doubt ed the likelihood of the Irish voting with the Republicans, for a man who as Secretary of State allowed HcSweeuey, an American cit izen, to be in a foreign Jail without charge or without trial. After ridiculing the plank against polygamy in the Republican platform he closed by an appeal to the freemen of Ohio to regard the ballot a thing too sacred for barter. If voters were determined there should be a pure ballot next Tuesday the Democrats would win; If ballots were per mitted to be bought and sold they would Senator bayard followed In a speech of considerable length, after which short ad dresses were made by Judge Thurman and HI, UNE. Ha Ntlll Swing;* Arennri the Circle la Oala. Portsmouth, Ohio, Oct. 10.—Blame's re cepttou at Chillleothe was elaborate and artistic. The approach to the stand was through an avenue between parallel lines of uniformed horsemen. At the upper end of this avenne were two rows of girls dressed In white, representing the States of the Union and holding up a series of green arches, bcueath which Blame panned. Upon the stand were three smaller girls represent Ing Maine, Vermont and Ohio. Oen. Samuel H. Hurst, made a brief and exceptionally good Introductory speech and the people received Blame with every demonatration of enthusiasm. When he got an opportunity to speak he aaid: "From my school days I have been familiar with the Scioto valley nnd have heard much of the rich lands of Paint Creek [laughter and cheers). I am glad to see their inhabitants before me. I am glad to see before me this great representation nf the agricultural por tion of Ohio. I am glad to recall to their minds thla morning the duty which the nation expects of them on Tues day next. Your Chairman has been pleised to refer to the six great eontesta in which the Republican party has been victorious In the fir<t Presidential contest In which the Republican party was engaged It waa the vote of Ohio that gave strength to the legions that followed the gallant young Fremont, It waa the vote of Ohio In October. IrtrtO. that. In a large part, aeenred Mr. Lincoln's election It was the vote of Ohio In October. ISM that secured a great victory to loyalty and Union on the roar of civil war. It was the vote of October, tstw that rewarded the great hero of that war with the Presidency. and repeated In 1*72, and it was the votes of (»etobcr, l*7ti and * HMober, I**o that elevated two Ohio atesmen to the Presidential chair [Applause.l It remains lo Im; seen whether the great legions of Republicanism, whether the great clans that have gathered upon the plains and in the valleys of the Ohio shall now he worsted in the encounter of Tuesday next. | No, no, no.) Whet he. iv ihe -ml. conflict for the great principle of a great party you will maintain your splendid record of twenty eight years. j' We will" and eheers.J It Is too late for argument- That has been exhausted, It is tot, late even for the appeal that has been addressed to you. There remains only your own sense of duty and your own loyal determination 1 thank you for this kind greeting and com mend yon with alt your energies to the duty of Tuesday next. I Prolonged cheering ] At 340 the train arrived at Portsmouth At Portsmouth there was a hfaaiaattoaa aemonrtraibm today. There were fully 20,000 people in the streets aud al the meet lug around the stand where Blame was in troduced. He made a brief speech present Ing protective tariff as the great issue, and urging the importance of the October vote in Ohio as hearing upon that tlllitiuP, nail upon the Presidential contest. The crowd was so great and so enthusiastic that il proved difficult to get Blame back to his carriage. It was after dark when the train arrived at Trenton. loiter he wax driven to a large large stand from which he reviewed a torch light procession. After the procession the people culled for a speech. Blame In re sponse spoke at some length, in the same velu as at other places to-day. of the impor tance of tm tariff issue and the responsibility of the Republicans of Ohio having to lead In determining the result. There waa a young Republican ( tub from Ashland, Ken tucky and another fr. m Huntington, West Virginia. Alluding to theae, Rlaiue said "I am pleased to note that iv thla vast aa semblage you have representatives fr.un the. opposite shore of Ohio, and that Keut.iek inns and West Virginians are commingling and Cooperating with the people of Ohio for a common pause and to a common end. (Cheers.) Kentucky Is taking a new life, and when the days of liemiMiratif: free trade are ended in her councils she will stand aa she is entitled to stand in enterprise and progress alongside her idater SUte of Ohio." (Great cheers.) Bntler Meetlarfn. Oil City, Pa.. Oct. 10.—General Butler, nn hla way lo Pittsburg, was met at the depot by a crowd of two thousand people with a hraas band and a military salute. He arrived from MeadvllUj *4 230 this afternoon and waa driven to the base ball grounds, whore au Immeuce crowd awaited him. His arrival waa the signal for great cheering, and after order waa restored he spoke for a half an hour, arraigning the Republican and Democratic parties and aaaaUtug the Standard oil Company At 3:30 the train darted for Pittsburg amid most enthusiastic WheiTprankltn was reached fIOH people were gathered at the depot to meet htm General Butler waa escorted lo a platform In the public equare, where he spoke for fifteen minutes. Ia the course of hla re mark! he advised the local green oak em to fuse when practicable, bnt be careful whom they fused with. Hy doing thla they could carry almost any district. FIN A NCR AND TRADF. Mining njim hs. SaN FHANCisco.Oct. 10 — Belle Hp, 10: Host and Belcher. $1.80; C hollar. 12,00•. Crown Point, $1.40; (louM nnd Curry, $1.1.1; Grand Prise, .10*: lUle A in, Mexico.. r1.25; N:«vnj«». *UW; <>phlr, $11W. Potosl. 1.05; Savage, 11.25; Sierra Nevada, $1.20; Union Consolidated. $1.05: Yellow Jacket, $1.80. iinieriiiiu iii Bandi anal Hallway Nharee* New York. Oct. 10.—Threes, 100; 4Us, UM; <«. Central Pacific, 41W; Oenver A Km Grande, 10; Kansas Texas. IS; Northern Pacific, IS; preferred, do, 421±. North Western, 91*£; New York Ceutral, *»; Oregon Navigation, 7P,; Transcontinen tal, M; Improvement, 19: Pacific Mall, AMf: Panama. 98; Texas Pacific, IP-; UfMotj Pa cine, sisi, ; United States, Fargo, 6; West tern Union, 64%. Petroleum. New York, Oct. 10.—Petroleum, firm, 7S. The Honey Market. Nrw York, Oet 10.—Money easy. !(*»: closed, offered, '4; prime paper, ,Vd*V ex change bills, weaker. 8H S ; demand, 84^. The stork Market. New Yobk, Oct. 10.— Governments, firm. Stocks more active today, but compared with last night's closing prices are>i to a lower, except for Pacific Mall and Western Union, which were a fraction higher. The Oraln Market. San Francisco, Oct. 10.— Wheat steady atldqulet; buyer, .season, l.:!s' 2 f«1.«9. Barley, firm and livclv: seller, .unM-Wlt*: seller sen sou, bmyer, buyer season, (fj%. Liverpool, Oct. 10.—Weather In England and on the continent wet. Wheat dull hut easier; No. 1 California, 79975; No. 2 do, 6. 9, 6,11; spring, 6, 7, 6, 9; winter, 6. 8, 7 shillings. Corn, dull but easier. Chicaoo, Oct. 10.—Wheat, stronger: .TTU October, .78 November. Corn, Irregular; October, 42% 8 November. Barley, steady at A Keatncky Killing. 1-oi'isvii.i.r, Ky., Oct. 10.—A Bardstown; Kentucky special says: Information was re ceived ot the killing of Clem Frunk by Dr. T. D. Williams, In Washington county. Williams had Frunk discharged from the revenue service for non payment of a bill. Frunk met Williams on the road and seized his horse's bridle. Williams drew a pistol and fired, killing him Instantly. PassengVr'i torn Ing. The steamer Santa Kosa has the following passengers, to arrive In Los Angeles to-mor J. Phllllppi, M. 11. Myrlch and wife, J. T. Tuttle, wife and child, A. Stanley, W. Stnn ley, Raymond, Miss L. Hayes, Miss K. Hayes, Miss F. Howard, Key. P. A. Foley, J. Hallett, F. X Taylor, S. Bauman, Mrs. J. Smith. C. W. Baldwin, C. M. Hutchinson, Mrs. (i. H. Knowlton, Mrs. H. A. Barclay, T. B. O'Hara, B. Lass well. Dr. Hope, Miss Mix, C. M. Clark, Mrs. J. W. Clark, Mrs. L. John son, Mrs. M. DcLhiio, p. K. L*Rue, Key. A. W Mac Nab Mrs. A. W. Mac Nab, G. O. Coff man, J. D. Ralney,, wife, two daughters nnd two sons; Mrs. E. A. Hudson, Mrs. Murphy. Miss Barker, A. B. Caldlug, J D. Westervelt, R. S. Dearlug, wife, two sous, nephew and child; J. HT Season, Miss C. Allen, J. A. Woods, San Diego—J C Lindsey and wife, Mrs Dr Morgan. J V Ross, wife and son, Mrs A L Love, W G Ralph. C X Ralph. W MeKenzie. A Gruhn, Miss R Breasefey. J Purcell, W Ilollenbeck and wife, G W Marston, Miss M Marston, H Prescott, Miss Young, N Neary, X B Casey. B Missler. T 8 Griffin, C T Schmidt and one, Mrs Nurian. Hyatcrlou* Disappearance ot a Las Angelea l.ndy. San Fsancikco, Oct. 10 —Then. Steinbach -eported at police headquarters to day tbe mysterious disappearance of his wife. He •nd Mrs. Stelubich arrived here from Los Angeles some weeks since, and a few days ater left for Santa Cruz to seek employment. Being unable to Ond any Mrs. Steinbach left here on the 6th Inst, agreeing to meet her nusbaud here on the following day. She ook with her all their money, about $:<00; ilsoa blind child, aged thirteen months. iVhen Steinbach arrived here he failed to lnd his wife at the appointed place and has >ecu unable to find any trace of her since. Passengers ftouta. anal East. Mrrcrd, Oct. 10 — Following is a list of the iouth hound passengers panning here this evening: M H Chapman, J E Tonngleberry, E 9roWB, Miss Nlgetlis, San Francisco: A W Braggart, Cleveland, O; Mrs DC Hall, Mrs A Nichols. Seattle, W 1'; C I gusto, Washington. liC;MrsH Wellsworth, A Schwartz, Tomb ■tone; Henry Severn, Nlles, Mich; (J H Me Lett, Carson, Nev; Wm Gibson, Stockton; J S turner, Sau Antonio, Texas; H Siege!, Los Vugeles: A J (illmacber, New Xork:JG ,'annon, Portland, Ogn; J P Porter, Golden irove: W H Newburg, Santa Barbara; J A ftevere. Arizona; J B Lord, San Bernardino; X H Robertson, San Francisco. A Hoaae Mobbed. Grass Valley, Cal., Oct. 10.—While Mrs. E. R. West was absent from her house last •veiling,tbe place was entered and thorough y searched. The thief securing a diamond 'Ing, a gold watch and sixty dollars in coin. Ihe thief made his escape as Mrs. West mtered the house. A young mau named Fitzgerald who was found with the property ■Mien last week and for which he refused o give any account of, was yesterday bound >ver to appear before the Graud Jury. It s supposed that he is one of a gang working he place but nothing could he learned from IMb rhe Northern Pacific acts In Had Faith. Portland, Ogn., Oct. 10.—The Oregonian o morrow will print interviews with the leaviest shippers of this city, showing the probability that a majority will not sign con racts next year with the Northern Pacific, )Ut will give their business to the Union Pa dflc and Oregon Short Line. The present contracts with the Northern Pacific expire lannary Ist, next. The reason alleged h md faith on the part of the Northern Pael9c. Women as Jnrors. Seattle, Oct 10.—In the cases Involving he validity of the rule allowing women to. ict as qualified jurrors appealed from Judge jreene'a court to the Supreme court of the territory. The decision of the lower oourl ffas sustained by Judge Hoyt and Wtngard. fudge Turner gave a dfssenting opinion srhlch ia stated by tbe lawyers to be a very ibleone. It is understood that the matter ffill be taken to the United States Supreme A Man Wound I'p. Walla Walla, W. T, Oct. 10.—To-day Frank Pearson, head miller at the Eureka nllls, got his band caught in a belt while at emptlug to throw It on another pulley. Hb trm was drawn in and finally his whole xrtly was drawn around the shaft. His body *as fearfully bruised and mangled and v lumber of bones crushed. Pearson lived >nly a few minutes after being extricated. Neat tit range Meeting. Sacramento, Oct. 10.—The State Grange las decided to hold its next meeting session n Oakland beginning the first Tuesday In *ctoher 1885. NKW TO DAY. Loom tea Weighed oat Of chest Played eat! Tea perked In can Make* yon Bright M»ft, From care Set free, By rare EOL A TEA. WANTED. Situation by a competent man, who la lv poor health, as olerk In a hotel, or light em plnymenl. wages nol the object, but a home for self, wife and little girl of 13. Address M ," No. ft a. Spring St. octll :tt AUCTION AALE. Corner Ninth and Hill streets, Monday morning, October i:tth, at 10 o'clock, house hold and kitchen furniture, consisting of walnut bedriMun sot, marble lop, beveled Sans. ( Upper sprlug mattress, wardrobe, five russi-ls carpets, nearly new: blankets, pll lowa, sheets, pillow caaes, one Model range and fixtures. Hale positive and without re serve. NOKTHI KAPTH A CLAKK, . ytll at Anowmatra. Attention, Del Valle Gnards! IC.mh.ni will in,.,., v Democratic Headquarters, This, Saturday, Evening, To rtntr* tb. apMkem for the mealing A TOUCHING INCIDENT A Vmim Ulrl'a Dementia Hon It Wm Oe cum lotted Nomr New aad Startling Tratna. * The St. Louis Express, on the New York Central Kond, waa crowded one evening recently, ahen at one uf the way stations an elderly gentleman ac companied by a young lady entered the ears aud finally secured a seat. Aa ths conductor approached the pair, Uie young lady arose, and in a pleading voice said: — ** Please, sir, don't let him carry me to ths asylum. lam not crazy; lam a lit tie tired, but not mad. Oh! no indeed. Won t you please have papa take tne back home? ' The conductor, accustomed though ho was to all phases of humanity, looked with astonuuimeut at the pair* as did the other passengers in their vicinity. A few word* from the father, however, suf ficed, and the conductor passed on, white the young lady turned her face to the window. The writer chanced to 1» seated just behind the old gentleman, and could not forego the deaire to apeak to htm. With a sad face and a trem bling voice the father said:— "My daughter has been attending the seminary in a diatant town and was suc ceeding remarkably. Her natural qual ities, together with a great ambition, placed her in the front ranks of the school, but she studied too closely, was not careful of her health, and her poor brain has been turned. lam taking her to a private asylum where we hope she will soon be better." At the next station the old man and his daughter left the cars, but the inci dent, so suggestive of Shakespeare's Ophul ia, awakened strange thoughts iv tbe mind of tlie writer, ft is an abso lute fact that while the population of America increased thirty per cent, dur ing the decade between IS/0 and 1880 the insanity increase was over one hun dred and thirty-Jive per cent for the same period. Travelers by rail, by boat, or in carriages in any part of the land see large and elaborate buildings, and in quire what they are ? Insane asylums ! Who builds them? Each State; every county; hundreds of private individuals, aud in all cases their capacity is taxed to the utmost. Whyr Because men, in business and the pro fessions, women, at home or in society, and children at school overtax their mental and nervous forces by work, worry, and care. This brings about ner vous disorders, indigestion, and eventu ally mania It is not always trouble with the head that causes insanity. It far oftener arises from evils in other parts of the body. The nervous system determines the status of the brain. Any one who has periodic headaches, occasional dizziness, a dim ness of vision, a ringing in the ears; a feverish head, frequent nausea, or a sink ing at the pit of the stomach, should take warning st once. The stomach and head are in direct sympathy, and if one be impaired tlie other cau never be in order. Acute dyspepsia causes more in sane suicides than any other known agency, and the man, woman, or child whose stomach is deranged is not and cannot be safe from the coming on at any moment of mania in some one of its many terrible forms. The value of moderation and the im perative necessity of care in keeping the stomach right must therefore Ih- clear to all. The least appearance of indiges tion, or mal-assinulation of food should be watched as can fully as the first ap proach of an invading army. Many means have been advocated for meeting such attacks, but all have heretofore been more or leas defective. There can be little doubt, however, that for Uie purpose of regulating the stomach, toning it up to proper action, keeping its nerves in a normal condition and purifying the blood, Warner's Tippecanoe The Best, excels all ancient or recent discoveries. It is absolutely pure and vegetable; it is certain to add vigor to adults, while it cannot by any possibility iujure even a child. The fact that it was used in the days of the fa mous Harrison family, is proof positive of its merit, as it has so thoroughly with stood the test of time. As a tonic and revivitierit is simply wonderful. It has relieved the agony of the stomach in thousands of cases; soothed the tired nerves; produced peaceful sleep and averted the coming on of a mania more to be dreaded than death itself. CONSUMPTION And all the varlnnn disease* of the Head, Throat aud Chest, including EYE, EAR AND HEART, -—Sucessfttlly treated hy M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D., M. C. P. S. 0.. At 975 North Main street, opposite the Baker Block, Ix>s Angeles, California. Proprietor of the Detroit Throat and Lung Institute At Detroit, Michigan. Our California office is personally conducted hy Dr. Williams, and is penuHiiently established for the cure of All diseases of the Head, Throat Hnd Cheat, via: Catarrh, Throat Diseases. Asthma, Bronchitis, Consumpsion, Catarrhal l>eaf ness, c-ilarrh:il npthalmi.i md Diseases of the Heart hy his new and Improved system of Mediivited Inhalations, which carry the remedies directly to the diseased parts, therehv effecting cures in many of the so called incurable cases the greater part of whom had not the slightest idea of ever be- JW.U-:V%. nxom ■Is the professional or technical name given to an advanced form of catarrh in which ulceration has eaten through the membrane lining of the nose to the cart liege of the bone. Any ease of ca tarrh may end iv omena, but it most (re o, neatly occurs iv those who are natur tliv scrofulous. The discharge takes place through the nostrils or through the throat, and Is generally of a yellowish or Paget tail yellow color, frenneiii iv i i ime.l .villi blood and almost alw.ivs attended by an offensive smell. In the language of l»r. Wood, of Phil adelphia, 'the disease is one of the most oh durateaud disagreeable which the physl clan has to eucounser. In bad cases the breath of the patient becomes so revolting as to isolate him from society, ami to render him an object of disgust even to himself." In some instances pieces of bone become separated and slough otT, leaving deep, un healthy ulcers, which secrete h blood mat ter, and are extremely difficult to heal. After Onena bus continued some time lhe sense of smell usually becomes impai red in.l often lost. Deafness is one of its most common con senuenei-s, and results from its extension through the eustachian tubes to the internal Pains In the head and over the frontal sln uses. impairing memory, and even in> t tiiity freuueutly spring from its extension to the hraln. The greatest danger, however, because the most common, is that il will extend down ward and affect the lungs. In most eases of pulmonary disease catarrh is present In some degree, and in many Instances it causes a large share of the patient's discom fort. Besides these grave eoiise<nn es, all of which arc liable to spring from scrofulous catarrh or Omena. there are others which, If less dangerous, are sunVlently unpleasant. It occasions great nnhappine-> to thousands of both sexes, by Isolating In tan and pre venting their settlement In life An offens ive running from the nose, with foul breath, ia about aa great a calamity as can befall young people. A positive cure cau no ef fected In every case if taken in lime. « ©HSU 'I.TATIOtt IHH!. Those who desire to consult with me iv regard to their cases had better call at my olllee for consul tat lon aud examination, hut If impossible to do so can write lor a copy of my Medical Treatise, eoiitaining a list of iiiiurdlnu>. Address HI. Hilton William*, Iff. !».. 08 North Main street, Lfit .Angeles, Cal. i uliee hours—from 10 a. m. to 4p. H. Sun day from 4 to s p, ociio mi Sealed Proposals. Ci.itaiCsOrrtOß, Boahdop supervisors, * Ute Angelea, nn i 10 IHK4. j Sealed proposals will he received at this ofllce until Tl.mmlim . "Nov ember Ul. IBR4, At 10 o'clock a. H.. for lhe purchase of $9000 iv bonds of the Santa Anita School District. Said (Minds bear Interest at s. per ceut, per annum aud runnlug two, three, four aud fixe years Vl-ofToOOin iHtnda of the San Pawpial Hehonl District. Said bonds (>ear Interest at 7 per cent, per annum and runnlug two, three, four, five, alx, seven aud eight years. The Hoard reserves tbe right lo reject any or ail bids By order of the Hoard of Supervisors. ocUl td A. W. W>TTa, Clerk. WANTED, Twn Printers Apply to LM. Holt. Prmm , mm* n„> i.. ■.is. •-, Uvenide. ocUl lw NKW TO DAY. NKW TO DAY. BAB.TI.IITTS, Tlie Leading Jewelry and Mnsic House Of Southern California. American Watches, Seth Thomas Clocks, Steiimar, Weber Piano, Paekar.l Organs. Nadeau Block, Corner of Spring and First Streets, Lob Anreleß, Cal. Lacy&Viereck Hardware Co., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Harflware, Sta ail Tinware. — IMPORTERS OF BUILDERS' HARDWARE, MECHANICS' TOOLS, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, Wrought Iron Pipe, Tin Plate and Plumbers' Supplies. AGENTS FOR Burdett, Smith & Go's. Ranges and Heating Stoves, Jud son Ranges, Jennings' All China Water Closets, Akron, Sewer Pipe, Hoyt Babbit Metal, Gilbert Mortise Locks, Silver & Deming's Force and Lift Pumps and Davis Par lor Door Hangers. Hanufactiirers of Sheet Iron, Well and Water Pipe, Nos. 119 and 121 North Los Angeles St., California. oct7 l m One M!o reEntei prise . THE FIRST JEWELRY MANUFACTORY IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, OPENED BY THE LOS ANQELES JEWELRY STORE, No. 24 North Main Street. X.. Tm%. Wagnor. O. %*• Mobric. Factory 16 Requena St.. Los Angelas, Oal. Wo call the attention ot Country Jeweler. In Southern California to the fact that we have opened a Jewelry Manufactory In Ln. Angele. California where we execute every thing In first-class style that skill ofhand and machinery can do, al the lowest possible price. All order, are promptly filled when ordered. We should he pleaded to receive any kind of an order from Ihe city or ahroad. Onr specialty i- the manufacturing of fine Quartz Good., iMammcl Sellings and Kohl e1,a11,.. People will rln.l It lo their Interest to call on in. as we me. < oily what we say-nothing misrepresented in onr line. We will give country jewelers the heneflt of onr silver pi I ware s» cheap as they can get It ln the cny of S .i, Francisco, ns we huy direct from lhe manufacturer mid give yon as large a discount as any one. We Imy for cash aud sell for cash low down, ln everybody's reach. Try onr prices on sllverware-you will he astonished how low they are. Ng»T (OMItS THK ASSAVINO OF GOLD, HILVM AND QI'ARTZ NIIUUKTS. We advance any amount of money nn ORE OF GOLD OR SILVER sent tona for As aaylng. and don t yon forget It. You get all your ore is worth in value of I. S. gold coin, lhe head of this enterprise is our reliable Jeweler, Mr. Wagner, who came lo this city nearly three years ago, commencing in small style but advancing «lep by step, and la now one of onr prominent Jewelers and Manufacturers and Manager, in Southern California. He only accomplished tins through honesty. Industry and fair dealings with Ills custom era. All who know Mr. Wagner will find him correct in all his business tr HisHCtlons. He ban old experienced hand for tho last thirty years in the Watch and Jewelry business, lhe partner In this late enterprise Ist: F Mohrig, an old, honesl manufacturer and resl .sl P,"'""''"'". I"r lhe lasl X, year-, »,„) Ear made up In, iiiin.l „, liic Ihe balance of his life lv Los Angeles lan will find him trustworthy lv all i, in.sen..ll, and dealings. Our line In <~,hi inei silver Watches Is as large as any in ihe eiiv y„„ will find a fine assorted slock in jewelry of all kinds, and as low an It can be sold We don't say that we will sell at cm « t . 1 do that, as we have to meet our expenses. We call the at tention of our bets and gentleman customers to ihe fuel that iii lhe future lime and orders glyen tons will ion-,., ,1 attention. Ilon'l forgel lhe Lns \ngeles Jewelry Store, as thia isl the only place 111 Southern California where Manufacturing and Assaying is done. We are respectfully yours, WACHVEn «fe MOHHIG, J. H. WAGNER. antral Manager. oct7-Im No. i 4 North Main street. Factory No. 16 Requena St., Los Augeles, Cal. STOVES FOR EVERYBODY! K. E. BROWN T&srr Has on hand a large stock ol NC AND COOKING STOVES, Whleh he Is now selling at the lowest VJ|*^*SaSßßpr a * B TPWff prices. Is sole agent i> thlsclty for tie Manufacturer nf and Dealer In Tin, sheet Iron and Agate Ware. 44 South Sprint:. Los America, California. oeTln CLAPP BROTHERS & CO., 30 Ac 32 NORTH SPRIiVO ST* , MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN STOVES MANTELS, AGATE WARE, RANGES. ORATES, TINWARE. HEATING AND COOKING STOVES A SPECIALTY. House Furnishing Goods in All Lines. LARD AND MONEY CANS ALWAYS IN STOCKC sng 26tf TMt tkst ,rud Cheapest Laxative. * T//E RICHEST Oh NATURAL APERIENT WATERS." Baron LIEBIG. "SPEEDY. SURE, and GENTLE." \ Dr. ROBERTS, Umv. Coll. Hosfi. London, England. j Ordinary 7>,»e, a 11 'ineglassful before breakfast. I Ol all Divgeists ami Mineral IVaeer Dealers. NONE GFmihne WITHOUT THE BLUE LABEL. ' Sealed Proposals. Ci.rrk'h Orptrß. Boahd ot- Si'eß-RVtanRS, ( law Angele.. September Itl. ISM. I Seeled nroposala will be received st this office mull Monday, M„ \ <-■••■>.-r 3d, INN 4, At 10 oolock a. M , for lhe purchase at tMOO hotlde ol the t .'Minion Sol I Metric!. Ssld lunula areof the . Ii- nolo i vat lonol 11000 each and payiihle as (ollowa: llotul No. I payable ou October Tib, IS**. lloinl No. - pavahlc on Oct. r 7th, I*B7. Honil go, ;l payable on October 7lh, 4*lB. Ilond No t payable KMober 7th, ISftJ. lloud No. payable on oot"lier 7lh. And besriug. intercut at the rate of 7 per ihe' H...U.1 reserve* the right to reject auy nr all blda. Ity order of tho lloar.l of Superv l.nr. A W POTTH, clerk. By K. II (IWKN, Hepiily nollltd I. 0. 0. F. FUNERAL NOTICt. aletnliera of law Angelea I ..la.- No V.. and ilulileii Kille l.alge No. Us), are re.|iie.te.l o. meet Itl their Hnfl al half psal 1 o'clock ou Sunday afti'iiiiMin, lo attend Ihe funeral of their deceased Member, Hearf I .el rviadeo. ol Frenoo-Amerlcau Lodge Mas JO7. Sin Krsu elscu. All sojourning Brethren are lavltrd lo at Mad Byordcrnt ijeueral Kelief r.immiuee. It W. P 9THUUMKK. Hecretary Sotal lUwla, 131 and 136 Commercial St. As I am celebrating my birthday Haltirdsy. 1 herewith Invlle all my fiieuos aud ac quaintances this evening to a fine luu.-li snd free concert. Mils HKKKNKK Los AsereJea, October in, ISM. It food Teams Wanted. The settlers In Creseeuta Canyad* are fast clearing oft" aud trimming the roots, which can tie had on lhe ground very' cheap. Parties having team- can make from six to seven dollars per day hy huylug and drawing; the roots to Los Angeles aud selling them. A. B. BUlOUfi. At the offlce of T R. Kowan, 114 North Spring street, will give information as t<> .11 recti on, price, ate. octig-im Sealed Proposals. CutßK's Dmi'S, Boako OF Sr rtm I-oks. I Los Angelea, September I.. Ihm , Sealed propositls will be received at this offlce until Nevtnker t.t. tss i. At 10 o'clock a. h., for the purchase of *.'.«■• bonds of the San luma- District s«id bonds are of the denomination of tfm each, and payable as follows, to-wit Two bonds payable ott the Ist day of Hepiember, l«t*>, and three bouds payable on the Ist day of September, 1«H, and (tearing 7 per cent- per annum Interest. The Hoard reserves the right to reject any or all bids. By order of th* Board of Sur«sr\ taone oeUl-td A. W. rorra. Cleeh. W.ft. CBClril. HD., H.H Maynard. M.D. MM South Ollv* ilreaat. v Tenth at reel Dra. Maynard & Cockr»n, OtAce over Lns AtLgelw Saving. Hauk Hours Rs. SI. tu sr. M. Telephone, st oasev. No. iM. octroi NKW ADVKRTISBMKNTH. -A. T BRIGHT'S Just Received! 20,000 yards Calico - 4 c( . nta 7,000 yards Oinhams 5 cen ts 8,000 yards Lawns 6 centa 3,000 ynrds White Pique 6 cents 6,000 yards Dress Goods from 51060 cents 5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin 6 cents and upward 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 2to 40c. a yard 10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 2v to $5. 1 0,000 Children's Hats from lO c. to $r. 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 CLOTHING! MEN'S HATS AND SHOES I Underwear for Gents and Ladies and everything kept in a general variety store and prices are always cheaper than elsewhere. Call at 239 Main Street. J. c. bright; WM be held thi. month at 100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Cor. of Requena St. OVER rm CARRIAGES, REGGIES, WAGONS, Etc., OW BXHIBITIOIV. Thne vehicle! will ..ut he .ante fitted up t„ .how, but' trill be .deb a, we an selling daily. I am the Sole Director of this Showjand as is usual when Directors make Exhibits I shall get away with all the Premiums. Do not fail to see this Maiitli Carriage Exliti! It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lower floor you will see STTJDEBAKER FARM AND SPRING WAGONS. The upper floor will be devoted to Carriages, Buggies, Phaetons, etc. My doors will be open to the public, who are invited to inspect our repositories. Do not fail to walk through and inspect the magnitude of our business. It will repay you for your trouble. S. W. LUITWIBLBR, Director, 100 AND 102 LOS ANGELES ST. TO ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS. ■ We desire to o*ll your attention to the | m Patent Mortice Lock, r" BCP O S STRONGEST ' most durable Ift MORTICE LOCK IN !? II z£|EMil.v adjusted to any thlck.ee. el door.: no k. v hole Mb I nor roM-plate to gel looae; It i. fattened with »t(..,1...,.,b,i m,I conmqiMnth liable to % l-econn, looae; and laat. though not lea.t, it i, THK J MOKTtOI LOOK USB. Call ami au Hj § Brown & Mathews \\ I * 2! AND 23 NORTH SPRING STREET, mWD—if In Vh ultural Im jUmW plenMnta. wptti sra MM BrtL THRO WARE Cm, WHOLESALE AND KKTAM. DSALBM IN Wagons and Agricultural Implements Nails, Rope, Scales, Belting, Barbed Wire, Windmills, Etc., Etc., U,MudK .Horth Los Aageto, Atreet, Los tiiuclo.. Cal. r. W. kl>*«. Vunaurr, Los taci'lrs Agmey. Hrtitl OIK.-. : :M»I lo :tll» Harki-t <«l . sun rVantWo. DANCING SCHOOL. MM, A, J. rrmnci* wt-tm to InrOrni h«r pupil* ttut mh* h*M return***., from 3»a ftuMTttwo *v.l ..ill n ber iteming School, **vi..v iKto h«r *th, in Uw Orwtt o\»rw Houn Bulluint, Mali NO. 86. SPECIAL NOTICC. Ornca Urn AIMUiHul*, An*, a*, ISM. rrom «wk«ih>r IM, proximo, Ik* price <*> mm «ltl l» r«aui«l toU-W ymt ttwiur.il IK rre «ia m.W»KI> HALL, MIIW