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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, October 22, 1884, Image 1

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How a Uttited States Of
ficial Worked in Ohio.
The Funeral of a Noted Colored
Caterer—Blame Revives Preju
dices in Indiana -The Fire
iv Carthaire, New York.
fßpecfrt! fo f)i* Ilrmtd by A**ociutrd rVeal.l
Washington, Oct. 21,—Some ten days ago
Everett P. Wheeler, counsel for the Civil
Service Reform Commission sent a commu
nication to President Arthur, stating thnt
Col. Dudley, Commissioner of Pensions, whs
absent from bit post aud conducting the
canvass of the Republican party In Ohio to
the entire neglect of his official duties, and
furthermore that he had given orders that
applications for pensions filed by voters re
siding In Ohio and Indiana be taken up out
of the order ot filing and ,D
their examlnal on over those filed by per
M& residing 1" many oilier Stale..
The President referred the letter lo
the Acting Secretary of the Interior,
who In turn sent It to O P. O. Clark,
Acting Commissioner of Pensions, who to
day made a report in which, afler recipi
tulatlug the subject matter charges, he says:
"I will state briefly that Commissioner Dud
ley left this city on or about September tfd
lsst, when the duties of the offlce devolved
upon me. On or about September 30th uit.,
Col. Dudley returned to the city, and while
here handed you his resignation as Commis
sioner of Pensions, the same to take effect
on November 10th next. He again left the
city nnd returned ou the Itith uf October.
During the absence nf the Commissioner of
Pension*, no precedence of uctlon has been
given lv pension c ises to those residing In
either Ohio or Indiana, or. In fact, for any
purpose within the scope of Mr. Wheelers
statement: nor have 1 received from Col
onel Dudley either before his departure
from the city, or during his absence
any orders or instructions relating to this
subject. I am uot aware nor have any rea
son to believe thnt nny- specific Instructions
to auy subordinate office have beeu given by
the Commissioner ot Pensions, with n view
to secure such partial action. A discrimina
tion In the settlement of penal ou claims for
the purposes referred to by Mr Wheeler, or
detriment to others eqtiallydeserring.wotild
be so criminally unjust that I may tie par
doned in emphasizing my denial, mi far ns
my action or knowledge even can go, thnt
any such favoritism tins been shown, even I
may add by Indirection.'' Mr. Clark sub
mits with his report a long table of figures
to substantiate his statement.
The Ureal Calared Matel Keeper
I aid ta Heal.
Washington, D. C Oct. 21— The funeral
of Wm. Wormier, the famous hotel keeper,
was one of the most remarkable tributes of
respect ever paid a colored man In thin
country. An Immense crowd of Irleuds an 1
admirers of the dead man was assembled lv
the hotel, and the streets outside were so
thronged IliMt the police had difficulty in
keeping the way clear for carriages. The
services were conducted In the saloon par
tors of the hotel, which were drjped with
black and dt orated with many floral offer
lngs. The officiating clergymen were Rev.
Drs. Sunderland, Orhnke and Waring; and
the pall bearers, sixteen in number, were
selected from among the moat prominent
white aud colored citizens of the District.
The Village af Carthage, New
Vark, Destroyed.
Waterton.N V., Oct. 21.—One huudred
and sixty dwellings were burnt besides the
manufacturing Institutions and the Eplsco
pal, Presbyterian, Baptist and Disci pies'
churches. Town Hall, Academy and other
school buildings The fire spread so rapidly
that very little household goods could be
saved. The fire departments of Watertown,
Lowvflle, Boonevllle and Ctica respeuded lo
the cal! for help, but as the fire would appear
in adozen different places at the same time the
streams from tbe engines were of little avail.
The 1 yards were filled with dry leaves which.
Ignited by flying cinders and fanned by stiff
breezes, were soon in a blaze. More than a
hundred dwelling houses were on fire at the
same time. The people worked hard for sev
eral hours to save their property, then Ihey
became panic stricken and all last night
hundred* of tbem were roaming the streets
or lying in spots where the fire hsd uot
touched. Every place of shelter In the vll
lage being filled with women and children,
a large number of people were brought to
thla city, where they hnd friends lo care for
them. It Is Impossible to correctly picture
the scenes yesterday afternoon cud last
night. Strong men were weepingnnd women
and children crying as they realized that
everything thcv possessed w is ht-ifig -wept
away. People were thrown out of employ
ment with everything they hsd destroyed.
They will have te suffer unless assistance Is
rendered There was no one burned to
death, bnt a score nf people were h.idly
nur I. including a fireman. The loss win
foot up over a half million of dollars. The
insurance cannot now be given, but the
agents say It will uot reach one third of that
A Dvanken Draper ad s> Kills a I*l a a
aa a Ballway Trala.
CaggaUj Ills., Oct. .Ib — A passenger just in
reports s frightful occurrence on Ihe Padu
cth snd Memphis train. Sunday night Her
man Mar*hnll, of Dyer-burg, Term., was on
the train drunk, and went up nnd down the
aisles with n knife In his hand, threat
en ing everybody and Indulging lv
the most frightful obscenity. He
Anally Insulted a mau liftmen! Boone
Hudspeth, of MaysvlHe, Kentucky, who
struck bim. Msrshsll cut and slashed
Hudspeth's head, fnce and shoulders In a
sickening manner, nud the latter finally
turned and ran out upon the platform where
Mnrshall followed nud plunged the knife
Into his bowels nnd threw the bleeding man
from the train as ll passed over a bridge,
the victim falling fifteen feet. The train
backed up nud he was taken up barely alive.
Marshall continued his promenade through
the cars daring nny (tne to touch him, ami
no oue dared. He has not beeu arrested
A Tawa Deal rayed By Fire.
qccßK . Oct il. -The news from Oaape tins
Just reached here thai a fire, started hy pen
pie clearing brush lai.d. had spread duriug
last night to the village of Chlnrydorml, de
stroylng all the hoio.es and boat*of the place
and rendering twenty families homeless
Tbe people at flr-t btok shelter In the woods
but were soon surrounded hy fire and
obliged to flee to the sea coast, where Ihey
are, uilarlv destitute and have not had any
food nt eat to day. Immediate assistance is
neceaaary. The. Ashing along the coast
having been very poor this season, the
neighboring villages can render but scanty
aid to the unfortunate sufferers one famf
ly Is reported missing. The poor people
saved nothing and their sufferings will tie
very great unless assistance reaches them
soon Chorvdormi ts situated shout half
way between Mantane snd Oaspe
A Wtf-«N Stilrifir*.
Washimoton, Oft. 21.- Mr-t. M < Ni l l wife
of Alexander McNee, eontrartor for dredg
ing the Potomac rTals, shed herself In the
heart to nl tht while suffering from aberra
tion of mine] (minced hy an attack of melan
r iolla. Mrs. McNee came tn this city to
t.in her hushand three weeks ago. Bhe and
er husband resided in §an Kranciscn prior
to his coming here to work on the dre liiinn
contract The wound will prove fata)
1.7 ■«■<*(*.
fltiacvrroßT, Ul.iJI 11.—Last night while
• posse onder the Instructions of the Chief
of Police were conveying I'lurli's McL-ine
(white, from thi* city to the Hellevne jail,
they were overpowered when six miles IrnM
t he city by armed snd masked men,who look
the prisoner and hanged him to a tree Me
Line wn- -uspeeted of having fired a gin
honae on lhe r\*«ter plantation The action
wm condemned hy every oltisen.
Hepurl. tl i ..(,„„ iHllnre.
Nf* Yoaa, OA il.-ll Is i,-ported here
late thll afternoon thai an etmrmoua failure
hid occurred iti Hie Liverpool eottou trade
Ihe |iabiHHe>- being placed a! overiwehe
millions of dollar* I he name ..f the hot)-,
.rannot »*• ascertained (ireal excitement
was caused on the Lotion Kxchange Values
are fulling very rapidly.
Naw Ytark 4'lty Nanlnat.aNi.
Naw Yoaa, im. 21 -The county Demo
cracy today made the following nomina
tlons: Mayor, Win It tiraee, Cmpt r..l 1.-r
Kdward H I.owe; IHstriet Attorney Kan'
dolph B Marlln, President of the Hoard of
Aldermen, Adolph L M niger. Coroner I'r
Loll la W Sctnillz .fudges of the Cn'rt.d
i oinmon Pleas, Henry Wilder Allen, Kd
prara Fatiaraowami Alfred WagxtarT.
< le * eiH Nd*a 4aaa||ei«t.
Ai-aawv, oct il In th<- ca»e of Mimnel
Boone, Governor Cleveland - assailant, fm
lice tint man to day appointed Dor-win. Van
dever and O'Leary to cxamlnp it ~.,,.- aa to
his sanity.
Heitrexeii 111111 c to the i mnm « lon-
Wam.ij.oton, Oct 21 The Secretary ol
Htate has de>i u nat<-d K> , I nit, ,I -iiaic^
Mini-ter totierniany, a-, represent uiv
the part of the I nited Htate., nl th,■ r.
Conference, to tie held at Herlin
A Rank Aaaign..
Lix'gpoht, N. V., OM. 21 The 1,-kmuM
Banking Association m da> made a general
assignment of the hank hikl per-.noil prop
erty Ut prote.t It* creditors. Utere au- no
preferred creditor*.
Hiiller mm »M. .1 Iw New York.
HiMuHatfrroa, Uet. ai.-Ae Uaiieral Hmler
waa about to step 011 the train for Koa|,»n ha
got a telegram recalling him to Naw York.
tireekam Retara* leWerk.
WaaHIKQTitN, <>«t. 21 - Herretary Hreah-ttn
returned from New York thU evaniug.
He U hoops It t p la l»« M ©osier
Indianapolis, oei 21.-Mr. BUlue left
F«rt Wayne Ht tm a. m (or Indianapolis and
intervening pnlnta. In the party accompn
nying him were Senator Harrison, Hon Wm.
Mckinley of Ohio, and John C New. At
Huntington there wan a large crowd who
cheered Mr. Blame when he appeared oa
the rear platform. He spoke very briefly,
urging the great Importance to Indiana o
having a protective policy continued. At
Wahiahheleft the train and was driven to
the plalform, from which he inuieHhrlel
speech In the aame vein.
At Peru. Logaiisport, Kokomo, Tipton and
N.blesvllle there were large crowds, prob
siily averaging teu thousand each, aud
hint tie was everywhere received with the
most euthusia.-tlc demonstrations. At each
place he spoke bTiely Dpotl the great lm
portaiiee to Indiana, and to other Mt iles that
nre developing manufactures,ol maintain
ing a protective tariff.
ft was about 4 o clock when the train ar
rived st Indianapolis. The demonstration
here, If not the greatest that has yet been
made on his Western tour, haa certainly not
been excelled by any other In magnin
ceiiee or enthusiasm. Immediately un
leaving the train Hhilne entered a car
rlogewfth Governor Porter aud was driven
lv a procession escorted hy a large body of
Plumed Knights through VashittgtoaatrVet,
the principal street of Indianapolis, entirely
arrttss the city to the Military Park on the
East side. Along the entire route nearly
e\erj huildliig was gaily decorated., when
he arrived at the Park, Blame ascended the
stand, from which he faced a great mult!
(tide. He was Introduced by Oot. Porter.
He said: "Friends sud fellow citizens: ]
feel thst such a rnsgnlnceu* reoeetlton as
that which I have hsd to-day lei I hi capital
of Indiana ia so ewiWfflete in Itself thst s
speech cannot add to its effect, sud 1 should
content myself with offering you, ss I do,
my profound and heartfelt thanks, ["(jo
on!" aud cheers. 1 In no State of the Union,
In no city of the Vnlon, cunld such a recep
tlou aud such welcome be more significant
in Itself or more grateful to me personally
It)reat cheering.] We stand on the eve of n
great National elf Hon, oue In which ludl
ana will have s potential voice. (We ll net
tie ft.) She la looked to by our opponents as
ahe has been lv former years sa an slly of
the Solid South" sgalust hers later States of
the North. (Nsver.T Since the election In
We.-t Virginia the foemocratic party count
upou s solid vote lv the South, snd I may be
permitted to express the opinion that uo
more unpatriotic thing can be done than
for Northern men to urge a continued solid
ideation based ou the memories of the He
hellion, ((.rent cheering.) It has been the
aim and desire of the Republican
party to develope the National Interests
of the South, aud to make her
Gople forget and the nation fo get that we
ye ever been foes, remembering only thai
we are cltlr.aus of s common union tinder a
common constitution, looking to a common
destiny (cheers). But our opponents meet
us In an entirely different course of action.
Instead of memories of the union they iv
yoke the prejudices of rebellion in theii niA
and they ask that New York aud Imh
shall join an unholy alliance and turn the
NitioiiHl government over to the Mouth.
[ 'Never, never, never!"! f do not believe
Indians will do that under Its present lead
er-hlp any more than It would have done
Ihe same thing under the leadership of
Oliver P. Morton, a badge hf whose
memorial club I am proud to wear
(placing his hnnd on his breast)
[Enthusiastic cheering.) To say nothing
of lt> significance lv otner aspects the trf
iimph of the northern element in the Ileum
cratic party clearly mean* the triumph of
free trade. It means the breaking down of
the great Industrial system which haa en
rlched the Tulied State* so marvelously In
the last twenty three years and which
has enriched your own State in an
equal degree with the other State*.
Indiana has grown into a superb common
wealth, great m her population, great in
her enterprise, great In her wealth; She wss
not even known beyond her burden aa a
manufacturing Mtale wheu the KepuM b-u
party came Into power In ISfil. She now turns
out In a single year one hundred and fifty .
million dollars' worth of manufactured
products. (Cheers.) The development
therefore of your manufacturing resources,
dependent as It Is upon a protective tariff, Is
of the highest Interest to every citizen of a
community that combines agriculture and .
manufactures sntl has the necessary eondi
lons for attaining au Ideal prosperity. I
cau remember myself, and I am
not an old man, the time when In
my native State of Pennsylvania Oovernor
Bit iter was laughed at for saying lhat the
day would come when Pennsylvania would
not be able to supply breadstuff* aud pro 1
visions Co the miners In her mountain. H nd
factories in her towns, yet that day c inn* '
long ago and Pennsylvania, the first wheal 1
State in the Criion as late as laso, depends 1
today for a large share of her bretdstuffs
upon the granaries of the West.
From the Park Blame waa driven
to the residence of Senator Harri
son, where he dined In company with i
where several gentlemen were invited to
meet him. After dinner a deputation of
Oerman American citizens called upon him
and presented him with an address, aa fol
lows: Hon. .Is- 0. Blame: The (lerman '
Americtu Republic in organization of In- i
dlanspoll* has delegated the undersigned to
expre-s to you Iheir confidence and esteem
In the Identity of your public life with
the rise and progress of our country aud our
tarty. the eminent services you have 1
rendered to both are matters of history and '
make our duty ns pleasant as It is honorable.
Your election tothe Presidency will honor
our country and our party. Inspired by the
love of liberty snd free government we left
the land of our fathers to find a new home
In the Republic, and looking toward He
welfare of the nation, we have no interests
other than American citizens. Look
ing over the pages nf history we
find the Republic in party to have been
the party of llbery and progress, aud we
trust it to tie the aame in the future. ITpon
tloe pages we find your name and thnl of
the gallant Ucneral Logan Inscribed with
golden letters, and we feel thst as heretofore
ao you will In the future do honor tn the
country. Please accept this document
aa a token of our appreciation and
an endorsement of yonr life, character
and public services. We welcome you
to the capital of our great Htate.
A ■-•»d Naffaeatlaa.
St. Loci*. Oct. '21- Steps are being taken
by interested parties to induce the National
Wool Growers A«aoclation and the National
Tanner- Convention to hold their annual
meetings here at the same time the great
cattle convention Is to tie held next month.
It la stated thst the turners are especially In
terested in reforming ihe system of brand
fug cattle, as the one vow la use greatly Im
pairs the value of hides, and It fa thought
ihst if the two Interests can be brought to
cether, some plan cm be devised to pr< ■
tact the hides from the deep •ears now made
by branding Irons and tearing by berhed
Raaalaa Justice.
St. Prrßnsßi-Ro o«t. 21.—The court mar
Hal In the case of the prisoners who took
part lv the ami Jewish riots at Kunarvln In
June has sentenced eleven to imprisonment
for period* varying from twelve tn twenty
years at hard labor lor manslaughter, twen
ty seven to period* varying from one lo
three years for robbery and alxtcen lo
shorter period*, (tne prisoner was banished
lo Siberia and eleven acquitted
Boston, Oct 21— The American Miaalon
arv Association began lis annua] session at
ISMaI today In the Tabernacle Church,
where the first foreign missionaries met in
I*l2. The Treasurers report showed the re
cefpts of the year to be tJrn,!VH, eti.en.ii
tures.l3ol JR. The committee asked for one
hundred days leave during the coming year
Mix new churches were established in the
South during the past year.
A Wicked raetaaaater'a I nd.
CHATTANoooA, Term , Oct. 21.—A special
from Centre, Alnbams, says a mob last night
hanged J. R. Horsey, postmaater al Alpine,
Oa., a man aged seventy five, and Jane
Wade, a prostitute past sixty, to the same
limb and by the name rope, for the murder
of Mrs. Davis and her guest.* r Jones,
nenr Alpine, three weeks ago Mr* l>avls
was Horsey'h niece. He assassinated her In
her own doorway and then shot the guest,
-opposing he was her husband. It is sup
posed that he was actuated by jealousy
A Straw rival.
Nkw York, Oct. 21.-Charlea Mitchell, rr
ceutly defeated by "The Boy" McCaffrey, of
Pittsburgh, had a draw fight to night
A TatffT CASK.
Chinese t alldven Rw.elad.ed from
Baa rrstueltee *caae»le.
San FasMt ist o, Oet 2b- A test case was
made to day st the Instigation of Colonel
Bee, the Chinese Consul, for the admission
of a Chinese girl, born in this Slats, Into the
public schools The child's father haa lived
In Calffornlatwenty years, and has adopted
lv dress and other particulars American
habits. Her mother came here when a
child and was educated by the Ladles
Protective I'nlon They were married
by a Protestant minister and have brought
up the child in American ways Existing
1 iws prnrul.P ,|„ ,„),„ issinti of Chinese child
ren Into the school* The case was consld
ered by llie Board of Education at a meeting
Ihls evening Slab* Super!nteiidi-nt V\ t-lekrr
said ihe child could uol lie admitted, as it
would be contrary to law. Superinteudeui
Moulder agreed with him The Hoard then
passed » resolution approving the existing
law and ordering instructions Issued lo all
principals and teachers In public*c bonis,
pffnalmtlag them from adinittiiiK Chinese
children on pain of instant dismissal. The
resolution was carried hy nine to two, oue
arena bar being absent.
■low in nn-*. Affairs.
Han Pranci-ho. Oct. 21,—Thin afternoon
Hll HCCoITjIItKIU tM lIHN ttCCII Ht Work Oil tlie
books of A \> bowman furnished a slate
meni. placing Hi.- liabilities uf Ko»mmi nt
»77iJ,7**i aaael-. 1.a.M00. The proportion of
secured *nd un-ecured debts cannot yet l*>
-I ted i ...l.y V. J Hrlttnii filed a flotu
pi nut in tlif s iperlnr Court of thin city
*,; iiii-1 li.r It,kl ml Bank of Having*, A. W.
H<os in ... .111.1 ll.e Lund «f i mi....,,, which
•et* l> rtii lu.,i Hie plaintiff In the owner of
Wu !.,,.■■ of Kmnk of California slock, val
veil nl »i -i<i m 1 h|ch slock Bowman depos
Ited in "tid u.ikland hunk, receiving in lien
thereof a ecrtlfic tie front the Oakland hunk.
The Court 1* aeked lo decree thai the plmiu
tiff i-the owner of said Hunk of Califc-rui*
stick, and thnl the 11-i it iit■ id bank surrender
the name or Il'i.-Wu, the value thereof
Arthur IV lt..wmau was to-day admitted
t.li il hy Judite Wilson, with Samuel C
. i c.. w M a t.drich, John H Spring and
A.hert Miner >• -utretlea, with a boud of flit,
uuutt.vd hy c .eh.
The stork market.
NKW YORK, Oct. 21.—Governments,
strong. Railways firm. Stock, after an Ir
regiilnr op-uing, hecame firm aud advanced
slightly. Before the first call Ibe bears
forced New York Central down 2 per rent,
and other shares' 8 to 1%. A reaction of
to |U followed. All the leading stocks were
lv brink borrow ing demand. After 2 c. ST. tbe
market weakened. On the rumor of tbe
failure of a great tendon cotton house prices
fell off >4 to \%. At the closes fresh buying
movement set in and the market closed
strong. Compared with last night, closing
prices are'nb> li higher for Canada Mouth
crn and St. Paul, Louisville, Nashville, Kan
sa* and Texas, Jersey Centr tl, Erie. Oregon
Transcontinental. Omaha, Union Pacific and
Western Union, and \ n to \% lower for the
[tuning Stack*.
San Francisco,Oct 21.—Belle Isle, fiO: Bent
and Belcher. $1.60; Chollar, tI.4A; Crown
Point, $I.4ft; Oould nnd Curry, $1.20: Grand
Prize, 2V; Hale * Norcmtw, Mexican,
U.bi; Navajo, $3.!l0; Ophlr. * m -; Potonl.
It.SO: Savage. $1.40: Sierra Nevada $1.15;
Union Consolidated, $1.10; Yellow Jacket,
Oareraaieat flaadsaad Railway
Nkw York, Oct. 21.—Threes, 100; 4'is,
48. 20*,: Ceutrsl P iciflc, e*H: Denver
<sTtlo Grande, 9%) Kansas Texas, ltt*i:
Northern Pacific, 17; preferred, 41»«; North
New York Central, W» 4 : Oregon
Navigation. 68; Transcontinental. VI%; Im
provement, 16. Pacific Mail, MM; Punma, 9N:
Yexas Pacific, KU-: union Pacific, SOTf.
United States, 52; Wells Fargo, 6; Western
Union. no%; Petroleum, firm; 71V Money
easy. \ % 4m\ prime paper, :k<»6; Exchange
Hills, weak, SHf: demand MV A . Produce
exports for week, 6,403,008.
Tha iirata market.
San FasNcisco. Oct, 21.—Wheat, steady
bnt quiet; seller, 11.24W; buyer, $1.30; buyer,
season, |i>V Barley, ntroug and lively;
seller, 91.RUt31.03; seller, season, %\.oVjs
IM%: buyer, 91.0791.ft7U.; buyer, season,
Liverpool, October 21. — Wheal, rather
easier. C ilifornia Club. 6s lOd. 7s M ; white
Michigan, 6s 8d; red winter, 8s 6d,6s nd.
Corn, Arm, at .'>s4» v d
Chicago, Oct. 21.—Wheat, stumpy; .7.,%
October, .4*4 November, I>eeember.
Corn broke Wily; -.46 oclnlter. A% Novem
ber. .39?, year. Barley, neglected; .CA
Bad llodle. IMea
BoniK, Oct. 21.—1 a • shooting scrape yes
terday at Loaf*, Deputy Sheriff KlrkHteres,
Charley J a Mine aud Deputy sheriff Wm.
Callahan were dangerously wounded, and
George M. Lee had bis none broken.
The tronble arose over the examine
Hon of a mm turned Wilson, who
In charged with kidnapping a Chinawoman.
The probabilities are that (n* shooting over
this case Is not at an end.
The Odd rcllawa.
San Francisco, Oct. 21.—The Grand En
campment, I. O. 0. F., was filled to order
this morning by J. Henry Applegate, Jr., ii.
P. for the thirtieth annual session.
The following grand officers were elected:
W. W. Lymau, Grand Patriarch. L, A.Sim
aou. Grand High Priest: J.F.Cros*et, Grand
Senior Warden; A X Loud, Grand Junior
Warden; C. H. Kaudall. Grand Represents
C'haaga af Tlrae.
San Francisco, Oct. 21.—General Sttperlu
tend-in Fillmore, of the c p X R., haa Is
nued a circular of Instructions to Superin
tendents aud employes of the C. P. It. K.
aud Its leased Hues, informing them that
the Company will adopt the Pacific stand
ard (120 meridian) time for running trains
westofOgdeu and El Paso on and after
noon of Saturday, November Ist next.
A Teat Case t entemplnted.
San Francisco, Oct. 21.—The Railroad
Commissioners me! lo day and discussed the
charge made hy A - t mt Adjutant General
J. J. Tobin that he n d been charged rates
on the road from Mohave to Daggett higher
than those fixed by the Commissioner*. A
test case will be made against the Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad to determine If the
Commissioners have jurisdiction over for
eign corporations.
San FRANcisco.Oct. 21—The case of James
McFadden et al.vs. Alfred Robinson, Involv
ing the title to 13.72H acres of land In Los An
geles county, has been remanded to the Su
perlor Court of Los Augeles by Judge Sawyer
ofthe United States Circuit Court, on the
ground that he ha* no jurisdiction over the
subject matter.
A Bad J/all.
SaltLaki, Utah, Oct 21.—Robert L Tav
lnr, charged with robbery, pleaded not guil
ty Isst mouth. Today he sppeared in court,
withdrew his plea snd pleaded guilty, say
Ing be wonld rather serve a year's sentence
In the penitentiary than six months waiting
for trial in the county Jail, ctaiming thst Its
cells are damp and filthy, tbe food abomin
able aud the treatment harsh.
Pasaeagtera sooth aad Raat.
Mkkceu, Oct. 20 —Following Is a list of the
south bound passengers passing here this
RE Calkins and wife. San Francisco; S
Levi, C finings Bennett. A B Hotchkiss, San
Diego: G Dieomeh Trimme. Joseph Betram,
Or Z Kern, Paris, France.
Faaad Bead.
San Francisco, Oct. 21 —Minnie Green
berg was found dead In her room and with
the gas jet turned on full this morning. De
ceased was a domestic In the employ of W.
P Greenberg She was a native of Ger
many, 1« years of age, and although ofthe
same name, was no relation to her em
Hum erf ta Death.
Maxwkll, Oct 21—The n Tear aid daugh
ter of Mrs. Dayton Curtis, of Los Angeles,
visiting near here, was caught fn a stubble
fire last night aud so badly burned an to
cause death at 2 o'clock this morning
Kin Fraactaca Vatera.
San Francisco, Ofl. 21.—The total number
of names placed on the register of this city
Is given as-i0.770.
A Jarr t hargel.
Salt Laeb, Oct. 21.— The Judge charged
the jury in the Clawson polygamy case at 10
o clock this tnoriilng. The jury, at 10 p. m ,
Is still out.
The tango Caafereaee.
London, Oct. 21— Earl Oranville has oh
lamed ihe absent of the Oerman and French
Oovernmenta to the proposal to limit Ihe
work of the Congo Conference to the settle
ment of the Congo question. Enrl Oranville
stipulates that this derision shall uot be
binding unleas the vote of the delegstes shall
be unanimous.
The Lisbon Jnurnnt of ('rnnmerce says the
result of the negotiations of the Conference
will be a recognition of the principle of the
sovereignty of Portugal on the lower Congo
under a guarantee of equal trading rights to
foreigners and Portugese.
The Frankfort Unzrhe predicts the failure
of the c inference unless English hostility
ceases. It says the American Oovernment
has given liermany to understand ll will not
sustain the enterprise if directed sgaiusi
England Portug il sides with England
rather than risk her pretensions to the pos
session of the mouth of the Congo. Hoi
land, distrusting (iermanv is inclined to see
In all action against England, a strategic
movement of which the vital object i* the
annexation of Holland. Italy's colonial In
t#re*is are opposed to those nf the
French and she alao support* England
Farelgra Faraaera.
tarpo*. Oct. ai —The delegates to the
Farmers' Alliance will hold n conference in
In November on the agricultural
crisis. The programme of the meeting in
eludes a propoaal to refer the questions re
girding reduction of rents to a court of arbi
traiion. The Scotch Farmers' Alliance has
received favorably the report of the deputa
tion sent lo Ireland advising the applicilion
in Scotland of the Irish Landlord Act, with
fixity of tenure, fair rent*, free sslea and re
mission of arrears.
Prate, ling share In vest ara.
London. Oct. 21 - a joint stock company
in being formed uuder the auspices of s
Stock hxchaiiKe committee for the proiec
tion of the holders of American railroad
shares. The object Is to supply aubeeftatn
with Information in regard to American In
F.aatera Ktattera.
pAßis.Oct. 'il. lien De Lisle has not asked
for reinforcements for Tonqnin if i) u . Y nre
needed Ihey will hedrawu irom tbearnty in
Africa without mobllisingtheCorpsd Annie.
Death at a Rlehaa.
Komr, oct. il.-Cardinal Bartnlutneo
D'Arvauzot, HI shop of Calvl, Is dead.
Well Deserved.
Mr I .1 Rose, when concluding hia very
aide address, delivered in Sacramento on
Sept. lftth, said, as reported in lhe Jfrmnf
l fiNoi "I caiyiot conclude without a word
of praise to the liberal people of S u-rainen
to in lining the lion's share in giving the
people of lids Htate thia grand and beautiful
VgrTeiiltural Hall. our legislators are en
titled also lo the lhanka of the agricultural
community for Ihe wisdom and liberality
which they have ever shown In extending
,ii,i t.. our state Fair and the different Dis
trict Fairs; for the appropriation to help
build this building, andlßsl, hul nol least,
tor the generous aid to the villi nllurwl inter
est* of this state, and for the
maintenance of the Hoard of Viti
culture And this i- as 11 should be A
land that is so favored by nature should also
have sons to aid il In the rapid march of de
velopinent 1 may say with confidence that
from every dollar so expended a hundred
fold iMmefit has been derived The Board
of Commissioners have all been educator*,
aud also been educated, and vttlmlt oral
people have learned mure in thelast three
year alsmt planting and caring for vines,
,hi.ut wine making, fermentation, curing
raii-ins, grafting, remedies for vine pest* and
other subject* pertalutug to viticulture,
than all their knowledge of previous
year*. I believe that Callfornlaua
are the beat-posted people, aud are
freer from prejudice oo theae *üblee,U
than any other people on the globe. All the
Commissioners have done something ba (his
end, and they have done i< |ae*J.tj» Hall
with in help on the good * >rk of making
Califoruln in fact, as well as by nature, lhe
favored vine land of the world—not for
price, but for love of country nud mankind.
Very much, however, has been due to Its
chief officer, Charles a. Wetmore. for he has
devoted his entire time and mind to the
study and lenchittg ■ limit every branch of
this subject. It Is a hobby with hlni, and,
fortunately for us, his very nature Impels
him to be always busy In rending and obser
vation. He seems to acquire knowledge
Intuitively mid gather facts by mtu*h read
Ing aud study.—[S. F. Merchant.
Copper for Rooting and Stove-
The Houghton jftgNlJ Oazrttr publishes
the following:
No per sou erecting a building of nny
value, whether intended for a residence or
place of business, If his attention Is properly
c.illed to the matter, would hesitate to cover
It with the best roofing material, provided
the cost would not la-lon ureal lhat cop
per sheathing excels sll other roofing sub
stances In economy, w hen its duration and
absence of expense for keeping It in repair
and value for old metHl when it ha- Men
found In this country, the roots of which
were covered with copper over 100 years ago,
that are In as good condition to day as wheu
first put down. After eopiier sheathing is
once In place it requires no repairing or
safety covering like slate, tin, iron or
shtug.es, while no reasonable limit can be
placed to Its Instlnguess. In Europe copper
roofs cm he fouud that were put on over WO
It Is not our purpose to amplify this sub
ject; our aim Is simply to cull attention to
the matter for the purpose of Invoking a
practical discussion of the topic, which, if
luteltlgeutly carried ou. must iv time result
In the Introduction of copper sheathing tor
roofing puriioses.
As an aid In this direction we give below
a table showing the cost, per 100 square feet,
for covering a building with copper sheath
Ing, with sheets running from 10 ounces to
the square foot up to 16 ounces to the square
foot, on a basis of raw copper at H cents a
pound, aud allowing 8 ceuts a pound for
rolling It: also a table exhibiting the thick
ness of tbe different weight sheets:
Ingot copper It | ,- - tll
Cost of manufacturing 8 I " uw *
100 superficial feet of 10-ounee lin
copper, tt». t pounds, cost ( * ,v n
100 superficial leet of 12-oiiuce f ... _ r
copper, 7A pounds, cost i
100 superficial feet of 14 ounce j ..
copper, M7U pounds, cost i 11 '
100 superficial feet of 16-ounce j
copper, 100 pounds, Cost (
10-nunce copper, 6-10 ln. thick, 28 wire gauge.
12 " " 4n " " 27 "
14 " " 8-14 " " ■ "
16 N " H m p ~
Another cauncl that we think can he made
serviceable in the consumption of raw cup
[ter is the manufacture of stove pipe out of
cold rolled copper sheathing. To help those
whose Interest It Is to look tip and debute the
Question of the employment of copper (n Ihls
direction, we give underneath a table show
ing the comparative cost of different sixes of
stove pipe, based on retail prices lv this sec
tion. with that of copper sheathing stove
pipe of various weights and sizes, on it basis
pf raw copper nt 14 cents a pound and allow
ing three cents a pound for hot rolling sheets
aud one cent a pound for cold rolling them.
In connection with copper stove pipe, the
fact must uot be lost sight of thai, like cop
per roofing, after it has served its purpose,
the worn-out length are worth so much for
old metal:
Cost of Russia iron stovepipes— Cents.
5 inch stovepipe, 24 Inch length OU
7 inch stovepipe, 24 inch length . .10
ti hich stovepipe, 24 inch length 40
Cost of common Iron stovepipes—
S-lnch stovepipe, 24 Inch length ..... 37
7 inch stovepipe, 24 inch length 30
6 lueh stovepipe, 24 inch length 2ft
Cost (tf 10-nunce cupper stovepipes,
8 loch stovepipe, 24.inch length 4H
7-inch stovepipe, 24 inch length 42
6 Inch stovepipe, 24-inch length .... IB
Coat of 12-ounce copper stovepipe,
cold rolled —
8 inch stovepipe, 24 Inch length . 58
7-lnch stovepipe, 24 Inch length W
ti lueh stovepipe, 24 Inch length 4ft
Cost of 14-onuce copper stovepipe,
5 Inch stovepipe, 24 inch length 6t»
7 inch stovepipe, 24 inch length 67
6 inch stovepipe. 24 inch length ~... A3
on a basis of Ingot at 14
Hot-rolling 9
Cold rolling. .. ... l
_ 18
Items From San Diego County
The Mar, of San Luis Key. has the follow
lug items of Interest in various parts of the
western side of the county:
The number of names enrolled upon the
Ureat Register of this county at the last elec
tion was 2024. It will In all probability reach
*2ftoo names before the election rolls nronnd.
The Elsinore colony in ihiscounty is again
picking up since trains of the California
Southern nave eommeufed running from
Colton to that place, and real estate sales are
reported to be lively.
It looks strange to see com growing aud;
looking as green as in mid-summer, with [
plenty of roasting curs, and no Irrigation at
all: but such Is the case tv this vicinity, and
on the mesas.
San Jacinto, in this county, now hoiists of
three flowing wells, all the way from IW to
200 feet In depth, aud two more arc being
sunk. Don Pancho Pico proposes to sink
one on his land in this valley after the elec
tion Is over, and so has Informed us.
A great many of our residents have exper
imented with evergreen millet this year. It
has made enormous growth—all the way
from three to teu feet in height-
The new vineyards in this locality—aud
there are a great many—are doing remark
ably well. Such growth nud appearance
will compare favorably with vineyards of !
the same age iv older and more irrigated
districts of the State.
The cause of the large fire on the San Mar'
cos ranch, mentioned in our last issue, was
the ignition of the grass hy lightning during
the thunder storm of last Thursday Hfter
noon. Be careful of "lightning " then we
say, for it will be distributed broadcast dur
ing the balance of the campaign in spite of
MU a heavy shower of rain, lasting fully
an hour, visited this section Sunday even
Ing, making things somewhat damp herea
bout. Last season heavy rains fell in the
early psrt of October, followed by one or two
showers until February, when the rains net
in with a vengeance. Look ont for "big
squalls "this season.
Santa Ana Items
The following Items of the business aud
progress of the S tnta Ana valley are taken
from the Santa Ana Herald:
We regret to learn that Mr F. M. Smith,
while working upon the roof of Mr. C mdle's
new house. Just beyond the depot, hsd the
misfortune to fall, yesterday morning, and
break his right leg, fracturing the small
bones of the ankle.
Mr. John Bushnell fell from Hale-worth s
new building on Saturday last, suffering
severe injuries, which wil! lay him up for
some time. We understand that several
ribs were broken He fell a distance of
thirteen feet.
"Santa Ana Is to have a brass band. The
instruments have been ordered nnd are on
the way here. The mouey to purchase the
inatrumaak wa- subscribed by our citizens,
with the understanding that they should be
the property of the town. There are to be
twelve pieces. The members of the band
have been selected, and it will be led by
Prof. Welch.
We have not heard of nny damage to rai
sins, so fnr, hut It is quite likely that those
who did not have them thoroughly covered
have suffered damage. Mr Wm. Haleswnrtb
had 2M> boxes nearly cured, and so well pro
tected that uol a drop of rain fell on them,
aud the green ones were not far enough ad
vahced to be Injured. Other raisiu makers
may not have escaped so happily.
The Santa Ana Cemetery Company have
let a contract to Hull Brothers to lay three
inch concrete pipe from the flume of the B.
A. V. I Co., across the Santiago creek to the
Cemetery grounds, whence the water will be
carried in distributing pipes. The Masons
sud i '.1.l Fellows stand a portion of the ex
pense of this Improvement, which Is a very
creditn hie one, and parties will now be en a
bled to beautify the last resting places of
their loved ones with trees aud flowers.
We were shown, 'by Mr L. O. Hutler, a
sample of the peal recently discovered on
hi- ranch, near Ocean View. al*m. fifteen
miles west of this place. A large portion of
ihe land is covered by this deposit, and it
seems' to be practically inexhaustible. The
-un pies we saw were takeu from a depth of
iwentvsix feet, and the further down the
peat is taken out the better It becomes. R
in hsrd mid firm and burns readily »ithoui
smoke or -nidi It is probable that n joint
stock company will lie organised to work
theexu'iisive pent mine, which, iv view of
the rapidly increasing sCircltv of hiel, is
bound to prove cxceedlunly vniuable.
Anaheim Items.
Th* IMM of Saturday hat) the following
it.-ins of interest:
The Burrnell Point flouring mill.which has
twcu transformed from a stone lo a roller
mill, will probably start up next week.
Wehator Hawkins, aged 9 years, a son of J
W. Hawkins, died at Westminster on Sun
day of lockjaw. He had been thrown from
a horse ti few days previous, and It Is sup
posed that he injured himself in tome way
The Directors of ihe Water Company and
a committee ot the Hoard of Town I'nistecs
viewed the points on the river which rem.lre
attention, and a greed upon a plan of opera
tiouv vt hleli will Ih- put Into effect without
delay The total expenditure required will
probably not exceed SIMM Hie company
can protect its ditch and build a required
Hume for tfga), aud the wlug dams which the
town authorities will be required Ut build
will not cost to exceed that sum.
The warm days of last week were followed
hy cloudy ones which culminated In a
sharp fall of raiu on Sunday, the gauge re
cording UMuoths of an iuch. The rain was
general throughout the Stale, and was more
severe In the northern couuttee, aa la geuer
ally the case. A telegram says that in some
of the northern counties "the rain has done
damage oil the larger grain farms, then -till
beiuw « vt.lemhb- harvesting to do Crapes
will suffer, but to what extern c t.li | H . est!
mated HI present." lv this county nodam
age la reported. The grapes eacaped hy rea
sou of their immaturity Had Ihey been as
ripe aa they ordinarily are at thla time of
year it M poaaihle lhat they wr.uld have auf
Tered somewhat. The raisin mak*rs of Or
ange, by taking timely precautions, prevent
ed da mage being done tv t heir crop. And aa
harvesting Is over iv lhe couuly, it may safe
ly be said tlmt the first rain of the season has
uot caught anyone napping,.
will asaise.
PHrtle, wlHhllig well. Mink l.y hnnd will
...Mr,.-,. William*. 11..\ !.•:«.. 1..>. AnkHp-
Piartoflo., care Mr All work Sou
il. the arm manner. OMM Iw
l l.c Arm i.l Carr A T1...m|...m I. 11.1. .lav
<11.....1veu l.y inuuml .'.....cut, ('.-.. M
11...mi....,, retiring JNO. 8. I'AKK.
Urn Annele.. (Ml, (tel. ft, l*M. MMI Sa
The Health orli.er 1. KM |.re|v.re.l with
Ire.l. . , hie vtu'.'l.ie .....tier. ...i.i will l.c in
nliuM.ee rrom I p. m. to si„ m. i.. var*ein.ne
li.r the elty. i.ef.'l lw
A Salovu, with Hllllir.l Table, well catah
li.he.l nn.l <lnli>.< a ..axl 1....ii.ea.. Hleknew
-O.UM ol .ellti.K. Aho a lot .V.XI 7. with
hnilae ot 4 r...»ni. ana kttebel.; g.w.l well nl
water, ni111n.,,-e. ~,,,1 » variety nf fruit tr.-e.
.... the lot. lmiulreot V. lIAHHONVIIXK,
MM Ut) X ( i.n.nierelal street.
St Paul's School for Boys And
Tonne Men
The Key. Kiln. 81r.1.a1l Rector; the Rev.
Edward MeManu. Prinrlp.il. Thin .cho.lt.
tn l.c o|.em-<l tor the recaption nf pupil, on
Monrlßv. Nnveinher a.l. al 9 a. m, Applte.
linn .hnulr] l»e mnrle to the Hector In the
Vestry nl Ht. Paul's Church, between the
hours of 11a.m. and M., or the Prinelpi.l.
bam im
RKV. RALPH BROWN, of Australia, sup
plies Charts of Character
At the Y. M. O. A. HALL.
t'.m.nltntiou and Chart of 60 papr.'., with
Hlimtrntinnn showing what to retrain,
what to cultivate aud what Ih*.! .ulte.l li.r
lv life, only »l ...
FtIWIU—I a. m to 9 r. ¥. OflM a
Notice to the Public.
m 'E DOU.
Religious services will be held hi the Chi
ne-e Temple, near the Plaza, lv Los Augeles
city, coinnichcinn October £4, l*t4, coiitluu
ing three days and three nights. Five priests
will officiate In the ceremonies, which will
be more elaborate aud complete than any
yet seen iv l.os Angeles. On Ihe 27th, at I
o clock P. n., a procession will start from
Ihe Temple, march along Main street to
Fourth, up Fourth to Spring street, thence
to First-treet, down first street tp bra An
geles street, theuce aloug Los Angeles street
to the Temple In Chinatown. Several
American born boys will appear iv the pro
cession. These religious ceremonies occur
but once in three years. No person will lie
allowed to carry any basket, parcel or pack
ages lulu the Temple or onto the premises,
tcwad AH TOY.
Cleveland Ms!
All members are requested to he present
in Pull t'niform, at their Headquarters,
This, tlMtt Nit
By order of
WM. A WATERS, Secretary. oSS It
Del Valle Guards!
All members are requested lo be present
This, Wednesday, Evenki
Bo order ol J. P. MOHAN,
W. J. TYI'S, Secretary. It
And all the various diseases of the
Head, Throat and Chest, Including
Suceasfully treated by.
M. HILTON WILLIAMS. M. 0 H. C. P. S. 0..
At 271. North Main street, opposite the
Haker Block, Los Angeles, California.
Proprietor of the Detroit
Throat and Lung Institute
At Detroit, Michigan.
Our California office Is personally conducted
by Dr. Williams, and is permanently
establfNhed for the cure of
All disease' of the Head, Throat and Chest,
via: Catarrh, Throat Diseases, A-llmm,
Bronchitis, Consumption, Catarrhal Deaf
ness. Catarrhal Opthaltnia und Diseases of
the Heart by his new and improved system
of Medicated Inhalations, which carry the
reinedie> directly to the disea-ed pans,
thereto effecting cure* iv many of the so
called incurable cases, the greater part of
whom had not the slightest idea of ever be
ing cured.
ttZWNA. OJt.enais the professional or
technical name given to an advanced form
of r itarrh In which ulceration haa eaten
through the membrane lining of the nnae to
the cart liege of the bone. Auy caae of ca
tarrh may end in oaotna, but It moat fre
qucntly occurs lv those who are uaturally
scrofulous. Tha diacharge takes place
through the nostrils or through the throat,
and is generally of a yellowish or xreem-l,
yellow color, n-equently tinged with blood,
and almost always attended by an offensive
smell. In the language of Dr. Wood, of Phil
adelphia, -the disease Is one of Hie most oh
durateanii disagreeable which the phvsi
elati has to rurounaer. In had ease* the
breath of Che patietit becomes so revolting as
to iaolale him from society, and to render
htin an obfect of disgust even to himself."
In some instances pieces of bone become
separated and slough off, leaving deep, uu
healthy ulcer*, which secrete a blood mat
ter, and arc extremely difficult to heal.
After Of.eiia has continued some time the
seu-.e of sinoll usually becomes impaired and
often lost.
Deafness is one of Us most common con
sequences, and results from it- extension
through the eiiHtachlan tubes lo ihe internal
Palna in the head and over ihe frontal ita'
use-, impairing memory, aud even iinsanity
frequently spring from its extension tv the
The greatest danger, however, because the
iniisl common, is that It will extend down
ward aud affect the lungs. Iv most caaes of
pulmonary dfaeaae catarrh is present in
some degree, and in mauy iustauces it
cause* a large share of the patient'» dlaeoai
Besides these grave consequences, all of
whleh are liable to spring irom scrofulous
catarrh or t ««en *, there are others w blch. I (
le«* dangerous, arc Nuflriently unpleasant
It occasions great uuhappluess lo thousands
of Doth se\e-, by isolating ihein nnd pre
venting their setHemeut in life Au offei.fi
Ive ruuuing from the nose, with foul breath.
i |hut as greal a calamity as can befall
young people A positive cure can be ef
fected in every ease H taken ,„ time
l'o«aM I.T4TIO* I X UK. Thoaewhu
deelre lo cousilit with me in regard to their
eaaea bad better oil al my office for eoniul
tatiou aud examination, but If tmpoaaihlr to
do mi can write for a copy of my Medical
Treatise, cou laming a list of liueattous
Addreaa M. Mil tan Wftlllaaa-, IH.
■>.. North Main street. l.os Angelea, Oal.
Office hour*- from 10 a. H. to 4r. H. dun
day frout 4 to d l\ M- |nci to | m
TH Newest Stills! m But Fits!
Ml, l"W. tm A W Mala It, Temple Block.
Our selections, made for the FALL and WINTER of
1884, are now open for your inspection. In presenting
our compliments we take pleasure in stating that never
before have we shown anything of its equal.
Our new stock consists of a large and varied assortment
of the newest and best seasonable goods, embracing all
the latest novelties and standard grades as well.
We claim for our stock general excellence in quality
and style, immense variety and a scale of prices which
will be found extremely low.
Men's, Youths; Boys' anil Children's
In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books.
Do not fail to see our fine stock of
Kindly accept our thanks for the patt, with our dispo
sition to reciprocate by offering you our goods at such
prices as will enable you to give us a fall share of your
patronage. Money cheerfully refunded if purchase is
not satisfactory.
Jacoby's Clothing Store,
I'M, l i:t. mee*J ffff MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK.
Baterymen anil Woofl-Birners,
Tha Southern Pacific Wood 00.
H»v,. m lunio lot ..I [lie niif.t quality..!
In csrlond lots. For a superior article of
met this wood cannot he Ih'«I. Kor particu
lars and terms apply at office
S P. WOOD co ,
octlt*tf No. St Market St.
Notice of meeting of Stockholders
of the Loa Augeles Oity Water
Notice Is hereby given that in nn rupture
of a re-oluli, ftlie Board of DWtors of
the Los Anircle* <*ilv Water Company,
idopted al a meet int; of nM Hoard DO the
Itithday of October, pwt. a nutting of the
-tockhnlders "f said company has been
called al the office of -.aiii eoinp'ttv, in tlie
city and County of Los Augeles, Stale of C.il
ifortila, for
"«»«<iiM, ih.- sth l»ny *f January,
At So clock p a., of that day The object of
the ineetiltg is to obtain the consent of the
stockholder* holding two third* in value of
the stock of said eoiiivanv to an Increase of
the capital *t<»ck thereof from tWUM-JO to
♦4i:i.:t:«.s.H, di\ided into 4.1X0 ,-hares of the
value of $100 each share, and that of aald
1,1.1H% shares shares lie sold for the
purpose of raising money to extend, en
large nud improve [lie pipe*, mains, reser
voir*, and ditches of the company aud pay
off Its Moating indebtedness.
Hy orderof the Hoard ot Dlreeiors
oet Aid I H. MOTT. OacrtHary,
Kor lull Information apply to
K.rt, V rt.nl v >llt»«M«b« Bowk, MM
.lip P.WK.ITIPP. Awivlm. orifll
la the regular nominee for
Sheriff by the Prohibition Party
Ut Loe Angelea couuly oc*Md
J.W. Browning & Co.,
Real Estate Dealers,
No. 7 South Mam St
We have a house of s:'x
j rooms and bath on Plow, r
'street, which is one of the
i Best Bargains in the City.
The grounds are very fine.
This property must be ssen
to be appreciated. Don't fail
to see it before you buy.
Met? only $.l,t*t.
We also have, on horse car
track 2 1-2 acres, with good
ho use, hard finished, 5 rooms,
ISO fruit trees, flowers, etc.
Price <mil> *:{.:.*«.
vara at aaci.
I A ....I Hud Power St««m Ku
! t;tll» Ht lb* ton Alifrvl.v. KhMMro nl.tl.iiK »l.«t
'. I W«rklS 3» S -..rti.K • I rv. I I .H*o *
-A. T
Just Received!
20,000 yards Calico 4 cents
7.000 yards Glnhama 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 Dre»s Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $1 a pak
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 irom 75c. to $3
7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $1.25
20,000 yards Ribbons from 2 to 75 cents a yard
20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard
20.000 yards of Jaconet Edgings from ... .2 to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
1 0,000 Children's Hats from 10c. to ft,
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 und prices are always cheaper than
elsewhere. 'Jail at
~~~ 239 Main Street.
100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Cor. of Requena St.
These vehicles will not l.c s..me fixed up to nb..w, but will he sncb as we are
selling daily.
I am the Sole Director of this Show and as is usual when
Directors make Exhibits I shall get away with all the
Premiums. Do not fail to see this
Manotl Carriap Mill!
It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit
will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lower
floor you will see
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
.valk through and inspect the m ignitude of our bosinejs.
ft will repay you for your trouble.
3. W. LUITWIELBR, Director,
■ We tttjslrv to mil your attention .to the
L jliles Patent. Mortice Lock,
I n 111 Southtr "
tro ''gest, most durable
Ba ■■■■■■ PI r firt Ioom: b hu<««ol art*
~-.t..»..i«... .mt mul ....tu.hl.to
m^mMm*KmX-- 'toSET-B ...ill.rt, tlmuirh ..... it lo I7IK
§ § Brown & Mathews
MMW in BuiM«r>' ll.rdnrt. .nl Alri. ultural 10.
y—Wm pleowttta.
WHlll.Kr)AUt ANU RKl'lll. DIiUM IN
Wagons and Agricultural Implements,
Nails, Rope, Scales. Belting, Barbed Wire, Windmills,
Etc., Etc.,
.IS. aa and tit \orlli Los *u«rl»'i Slre«M,|Los a—Cal.
V. W. aitMoS HanaKcr. l.os liitieles Igrnry.
IrodllHlri'i :WI to ao» Nnrkrl Si . San Irant'lsro.
Hnv A. J, PrsseU «i«lM« to Istsrai nse pupil* 1
that -h* has nrtvvrued frosu - nt and
will mHwn hrr 4NuK-iiif Sen.**!, Aalurdav. Octo-
Iht oh fi Uratid--vera Hvmws Uull.llt.L- tl.ll
at i st r. a. octs-lw
NO. 45.
■MyoftM n»w tl»n,i, r MMh, oo lh* KNi.,

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