Newspaper Page Text
Los Angeles Daily Herald.
VOL. XXII. NEWS OF THE WORLD. Blame's Laat Speech Should Defeat Him. A DISASTER TO THE FRENCH. A Democrat Endorsed Ibr Congress by Republicans — Disastrous Fire in Minnesota—An In diana Woman Runs a Murk. \ Special to the Herald by Atnociated Press.] Lakayktte, Ind., Oct. 22.—The following Is Mr. Blame's speech at Terre Haute: "The Southern question, as for years it has been popularly termed, ia precipitated into this canvass by the South itself, and to neglect notice of it would be to overlook one of the most powerful and dangerous factors tn the national contest. To understand that ques tion properly it should be remembered that there are practically two souths which we may term respectively the new South nnd old South. Tbe new South represents that a wake nod liberal sentiment which Is striv ing tor the industrial development of that naturally rich section of the union: which recognizes the necessity of a tariff for pro tection, which casts bitter memories of civil conflict behind and which la hopefully struggling lv Virginia, lv North Carolina, iv Tennessee nnd other States of the late Con federacy. This element includes many men who served in the Confederate army. It naturally affiliates with the Republican party and It seems to lead the people away from the prejudices of the past to a contemplation of tbe majestic future, which a wise and magnanimous action may bring to the South lv common with the North. The old South represented tbe spirit of rebellion and cherishes the sentiment of sullen dis content, and is perpetually .eafflrmlug ita faith In the rightfulness of the "lost cause." It la full of bitter reproaches against those who triumphed iv the war for the Union, regards Negro suffrage with abhorreuce, m.ilntalus tbe white line, and is ready to use whatever amount of intimidation orvlo leuce it may be necessary to preserve its own political and personal mastery in the 8 uth. It is unquestionably dominant ln all tne old slave States, and is In open and avowed affiliation with the Democratic par ty of the North.. It constitutes three-fourtha ofthe effective Democratic strength In the nation, and ln the event the Democrats tri umph would be in absolute and undisputed control of tbe government. Tho struggle of the Republicans is for the amelioration, im provement aud progress of the South as well as the North, but they are confronted every where and resisted everywhere by the de termined and hitherto triumphant Southern Democracy. The aim of the Democratic party, as I .have already aaid, is to conjoin the electoral votes of New York and Indiana with the electoral votes of the sixteen South ern States; and It Is for New York and Indi ana to consider just what that means aud Where it would carry them. New York has a greater stake than any other State of the Union In maintaining tbe sound principle of the Government in upholding tne national credit; In perpetuating the financial system which embodies the matured wisdom of the past twenty years; in sustaining the protect ive policy. [Cheers.] Indiana has a stake less than that of New York only as her pop ulation and wealth are less. Do citi zens of those two States fully compre hend what it means to trust the National credit, national finance*, national pensions, protective system and all tbe great interest which are under the control of the national government, to the old South with its bit terness, Its unreconciled temper; Its nar rowness of vision; Its hostility to all North ern Interests; its constant longing to revive an impossible past; its absolute Incapacity to measure the sweep and magnitude of our great future. [Great cheering.] The North and South. under a Republican administration of the government, will ultimately come Into harmonious relations. In the last ten years great prog ress has heen made towards that result, and the next ten years may witness the efface ment of all hostile lives and tbe absolute triumph of just and magnanimous policies. [Renewed cheering.] But all prospect of that result would be defeated and destroyed by giving the old South possession of the na tional power. Among tne first of the bane ful eflects that would follow would be the crushing out of all liberal progress of the South and the practical nulll flcatlou of all that haa been gained by the reconstruction laws which followed the rebellion. Tbe people of New York and the people of Indiana are now asked to aid in bringing about that deplora ble result, to he followed by the abandon ment am' reversal of the great financial and industrial policies under which the nation haa prospered so marvelotisly since the close of the war. ["Never, never!"] I do not, I cannot, believe that you will doit, because aueh a course Is forbidden by every Instinct of patriotism, as well as by every considera tion of enlightened self Interest. [Pro longed cheering] At Brazil, Indiana, a coal mining district, to a great meeting composed largely of miners, Blame made a short speech on the tariff, which was very favorably re ceived, and when at the end he remarked tbat hi* auditors were free agents and aug seated thst tb xc who preferred English free trade ought to vote with the Democratic party, there was a loud shout of "No, do, never: we're down on England." At Oreeucastle there was another great meeting, where Blame spoke substantially a* ha had spoken at Terre Haute. At Crawfordsville he made a brief speech, in the course of which he aald a tribute t > the character of Henry 8. Lane, whose home was there. It was al most dark when tha traiu arrived at Lafay ette. Here Blame waa received by an en thusiastic crowd, who pressed around his carriage so closely that its progress waa very alow. He was escorted to a stand where he made a speech similar to the one at Terre Haute, lie was then driven to the ho use of Ocn. George B. Williams, where he dined and will spend the night In the evening he reviewed a torchlight procesalon. To morrow he goes to Springfield, Ills. Dry <;ood« Store Rnrned. Milwai krr, Oct. 23.—At ten o'clock thla evening a fire was discovered In the cloak department of Chapman's mammoth dry goods establishment, resulting In its com plete destruction, together with the con tents. There was a prompt response from the fire department, but It was soon evident that the structure was doomed. A general alarm was sounded, bringing out the entire fire department of the city, hut even this seemed to have HQ effect on the flames, which swept through the magnificent estab llshment as though it was a tinder box. Within two hours from the hour of discovering the fire the build jag and its contenta were a mass Oi ruins. The building was a four story brick. 210x150 feet ground space on the cor nar of Wisconsin and Milwaukee streets. The loaa on the building Is $150,000; on Chapman s stock ttfO.OOn. Stark Bros., occu pying a portion of the building lose $100,000 on their stock. Everything Is fully covered by Insurance At II :50 o clock the Milwau kee street wan fell, but warning had been given, ao that the firemen and cltlzena were out of danger No one waa injured. After the falling of the wail the flames were soon under control and were prevented from spreading to the adjoining block, which previously seemed Inevitably lost. Washington, 0. fj., Oct. R—The private banking house of H. I>. Cooke A Co., of this oity, displayed the following notice at the usual opening hour this morning; 'Owing to our Inability to meet pressing demands,' we deem It better for the interest* of all con eerned to suspend temporarily." The firm Consists of H D. OOOfee, of Washington City, end A. G. Campbell, from Kansas and Utah. From Major John W. ( arson, confidential clerk of the house, It is learned that thetotal indebtedness of the firm is $70,000, of which $30,000 If fully secured. Mr. Carson Hays that there is every reason to believe the Arm will la? able, with the aid of some indulgence, in time to pay all Ha billtte*. l.ab-r in the day Mr Cooke waa teen by a representative of the Associated Press, and he assigued as the cause of the suspension a general shrinkage lo values, prevalent distrust throughout Ihe country and consequent inability of the firm to col lect debts due. Our actual liabilities of every sort whatever, after deducting offsets Id our books. Is about $150,000 f have no doubt the assets of the firm ar* more than ample to pay off every liability. The New Orleans Inir. Mbw York, Oct i« ~Mftyor Kdson haa is aned a proclamation concerning the World s Industrial and Cotton Centeunial K*po*t lion to be opened In New Orleans December Ist. He calls attention to the fact that the I'nited States Oovernment will be more ex haustive in its exhibit 1 ban any hitherto at tempted by it, and to the effect the Exposi tion (a likely to have ot) (he trade of Central and South America,whose annual commerce ia estimated at fi)7<.,oUt,Ulo, nnd of whlnh the United Htates control* not more than one Bfth. He commends the Exposition to the citliens of New York and urges them to take the interest in It that it deserves To fin-Mo-:- this end he oalls a meeting nf olti sens for Saturday next, at the Chamber of Commerce, when '"■■mmlssl.-ntT Ueiiera Morehead will M present ami mnke an ad drsas. A Dan are rem a Woman. iNniANApoLia, Oct. 3R.—A Wabash npeclal reports that a bloody row occurred on a Wabaah passenger train near that city this evening. The train was full of people re tnrnltig from a Democratic barbecue at Pern A woman named Cottlpen erased with liquor, drew a long knife and began rutting and slashing among the oeeupnnts «,f the car. Henry Oarner was out In the shoulder I), (gntnn dtingeroiisly stabbed lv ibe face' and Conductor Prat stabbed In the face- The woman wa* finally ejected Irom the traiu. A Praaalfal ntatlaner. Boston, Oct. St William II l>emp*ey of Washington, I> <'~ has been indicted by the United Htates .(rand Jury of this circuit on a charge of defrauding the Navy Depart ment- He was stationer and supplied most ofthe stationery used ln the different I*e partmentsoftheCaplt.il His plan as alleged Vras (c secure orders Irom a l«spartmeut aud reoelve payment for (ht goods without dr Uvtrlof Ihetn. Mtixii DEFEAT. Klx Dollars Apiece Offered For Dead Frenchmen. Pari*, Oct. ■ —Fuller advices from China rivet* the fnllnwlug particulars of the French defeat at Tamal: On October IMb Lin Ming Schuan, tbe Chinese General, sent some of his soldiers disguised as Coolies to offer to in-sist the French at their work of building forts. Mvauwhtle the rest of the Chinese soldier* formed an ambush near at hand. Presently a signal previously agreed upon was given, whereupon tho siipp. , .1 Coolies and soldiers In ambush made a sud den attack upon the French and hemmed them hi on nil sides. The French were over whelmed and rushed Into the sea In the wildc-t confusion. Admind I.espes admit that lot! of hia men were killed. He offered a reward of .six dollars for each corpse restored. The loss of the French nag Is greatly deplored. Admiral 1.e.-pes endeavored to recover It from Ihe i he ' hi net* by offering them two new Hags lv exchange, but the <'hiiie-c refused to en tcrtaln the bargain. It Is stated in Paris that oue of the powers Is likely to take steps looking to mediation between China aud France, with a view to the amlc ihle settle ment of present difficulties. This power is believed to be dermany i.eiieral Cainpenon, the Minister of War, asks authority of the Committee of the Chamber of Deputies ou Tonqiiin affair*., to form a number of new battalions, under the coudlttons of the bill for the reorganization of theColonlal Army. THE SPOBTIPffjI WORLD. Tula re Race*. Viralia, Cel., Oct. R—The unfinished race of yesterday was first in order at the races to-day, Elite and Bay Rose each hav ing a heat. The first heat waa won by Bay Rose in t:5$H; second heat by Elite in 2:sft. I he third and last heat was won by Elite in 2:58. The next race was a one-half mile dash, purse |150; first horse $100, second horse *50; won by Confidence; time 0:51. The second race of the day was also a one half mile dash, for purse of $100; flrat horse *70. second $R; won by Bayonet; time o:s3*^. Third, trotting race, purse $150; first horse $100. second $50; won by Confidence; time 0 51. Second race of day was also a one half mile dash for purse of $100; first horse $7 \ second $35; won by Bayonet; time 0:5!%. Third, trotting race, purse $150; first horse $100; Nod won first and second heats in 2:43 snd > :io»,. The third heat was won by Fred Arnold in 2:.W; fourth heat won by Ned In 'J:W... Ned having won three heats took first purse, and Fred Arnold second. .Hand S. ;i xerclalng. Ns;w York, Oct. 28.—The Tribune has the follow!iie telegram to Robert Bonner from his sou Frederick, who is at Lexington. Ky.: Maud S. trotted this afternoon In 2:24 and repeated M 2:20*4. She went the last quar ter of the second mile in ailj very easily. I never liked her better. Bair says tho same. A Democratic Nominee for Cora* green Kttdoraed bp Republi can a. Ithica, N. V., Oct. R—The Republican Congressional Convention at Seneca Falls to day unanimously and by acclamation en dorsed tbe Democratic nominee, John Ar not. If is record meets the approval of the Republicans of this District In matters of finance and tariff. A Thenlrlcal fraud. Freehold, N. J.,Oct. 23— Frank Patterson, a theatrical manager of Asbury Park, was arraigned to day upou au Indictment charg ing mm with having forged endorsements to notes aggregating f*rf>,ooo. There were 34 indictments against him. He plead uot guilty and gave bonds In $10,000. The first trial will be on November 17th. Ho Hi slon. PiTTabpaoM, Oct. 23 — The Idea of fnslon between the Democrats and Butlentea in Pennsylvania waa abandoned to-day. Thos. A. Armstrong will now be placed on the Democratic ticket for the purpose of strength ening the opposition and if possible defeat ing Calvin Wells, the Republictn electoral candidate. gchnri "fag l.oltig to Chicago. New York, Oct. 23.—Carl Schurz was asked if he had noticed the reports lo the papers lhat his friends in Chicago were tak ing steps towards purchasing a newspaper there, of which he was to assume control. "Yea," he answered, "I have seen such re ports. There Is absolutely no truth ln Butler Pawn hla Compliment • to the Preea. New Bedford, Oct 23.—General Butler addressed au audience nf 1700 persons In Liberty Hall to-night- He paid his compli ments to the press, saying that all tbe good things It said about him were untrue ,aa well as the bad. A Challenge. Nrw York, Oct. 28.-Chfc-.rlea Mitch. 11 haa issued a challenge to Don in toll McCaffery to light within six weeks, with hard glovea or bare flsta, at any city in the world, barring New Orleans, for from $-'>00 to I2\ooo a side. Mitchell dep. .sited WO Haw D« They Fljgure It Y\ CoLUMRUS, 0.. Oct. AT -The net Repuhll can plurality on the Congressional vole, at the late election, Is I*,MB on the official re- FINArVCG AND TRADE. The Mack market. Nrw York, Oct. 23.—Government a. strong and higher. Railways steady. Stocks to-day were active and Irregular and closed generally firm. Compared with last night, closing prices are \i to 1 lower for Central Pacific, Missouri Pacific, Quincy, Lacka wanna, Louisville A Nashville, Jersey Cen tral. New York Central, Texaa Pacific and Western Cnlon, and U to I higher for North western, Lake Shore, Northern Pacific pre ferred. Pacific Mail, Reading, Omaha pre ferred and Union Pacific. Michigan Central Oovernment Honda and Hallway rtkaree. New York, Oct. 23.— Threes, ioo\. <Ua, 12*1, avtJOHi Central Pacific, 38; Denver A Hto Grande. »».. Kansaa Texas, im. Northern Pacific, \T%; preferred, fIU; North Western.HS New York Central. X*% ; Oregon Navigation, 69. Transcontinental. 12: Im provement, 17: Pacific Mail.M 6 *; Panama, 93: Texas Pacific, lOjj; t'nlon Pacific. Tutted States, fit; Wells Fargo, IW. Western Union. W'i; Petroleum, firm, 7'2'i; Canada Paelflc, I 'V Canada Southern, -*\ Tke Grain market. Han Francisco, Oct. 28.— Wheat, ateady, quiet; buyer season, $1.3091.ffitf,. Barley, firm, active; seller. $1 .WA\M: seller,season, $1 buyer, $1 buyer, aeaaon. Liven font,, October 21—Breadstuff*, quiet, steady. chk aoo. Oct 23.-Wheat, weaker, ,73U Octtiber .74V« November. Barley; strong money market. Nrw York. Oct tt.-Money, lent. I<#2 : closed, I(*1V Prime paper. fifa. Exchange bills, dull, Ao\. bills, 88%. 1 Tke K Hah Parliament. London, Oct. tt.-In the House of Com mons Gladstone gave notice that he would ask that priority be granted to the franchise bill throughout the session. Timothy Harrington, Home Rule member for Westmeath, gave notice that he intended to offer an amendment to the address on his reply to the speech from the Throne, to the effect that the administration of land Id Ire land was unsatisfactory, and that an in qutry into the Maamtraana murder trial would lead to greater contentment among tbe people. ftlaverr In Africa. Manchester, Oct. 28.—An anti-alavery Jul I lee meeting was held here to-day. Henr> M. Stanley assured the English people who believed that slavery had been aooliahed, that all so-called free laborers In Africa were captured slaves. He said the great cause of agisting slavery waa the action of tbe Portuguese government, and tbat a strong expression of public opinion on the sub ject wonld do much to abollah the evil Banna J*er. Sky FhaNClboo, Oct. 23.—The preliminary examination of J. H. Reed, a former dry goods merchant of Sacramento, charg<d with obtaining goods by false pretenses, waa concluded to-day. He was held to answer before the Superior Court, in $3000 bonds The spec 1 Ito charge I pou which he waa examined waa obtaining $H7.2W worth nf goods from Neuatadter Bros. The evidence adduced showed that he was an adept In the art of swindling. The oaae was one which greatly Interested the mercantile community, aa Reed haa by his winning ways obtained- from them a large amount of goods. Paeeeaerere south and East. Meri.ro, Oct. 23 — Following Is a Hat of the south bound passengers passing here this evening: W B Bancroft and wife, A Stillman. Wm H'H'per, ,1 M Hilling, J A McLaughlin. Hau Francisco; J 0 Lynch, Col H H Boyce, l*oa Angeles M B Smith and wife, Chas L Smith, New York; ET Goole, lister and brother, Indiana : G G Sacramento; G B tiny der. New Orleans. W Eyler.New York: Mrs M X Hick and lady. Gait: Dave Underman, San Francisco. A t.ana Appetite. S*n Joaß, Oct. tt.—The scaffold for the Wasieleaky execution was put up this morn ing and found to work perfectly. In the test a hair from a woman's bead waa used to hold ihe weight which loosens the bolt to the drop and was an ample sufficiency. The prisoner shows signs of much nervousness and at 10 o'clock tn night was tossing on hit bed and gesticulating with his hands. His appethc however, is good, he having eaten Aye hearty ineala through the day. Deatk af an Ola Planeer. San KRANCiaco, Oct. tt.—John B. Newton, well known In Nan Francisco In former years, died tn Boston yesterday. He waa a member of the Vigilance Committees and wa* prominently connected with the Peo ple's party, whose object waa to purify mu nicipal politics. He waa a member of the UiH-iety of Pioneer* and had beeu a Grand Master Mason. LOS ANGELES. FRIDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 24. 1884.—SIX-PAGE EDITION. Death fnder lite Surgeon's Knife. San Francisco, Oct. 38.-J N. Wiley, be lieved to he from Dayton, Nevada,was found this afternoon In the hall of the Baldwin Hotel ln au unconscious conditiou. He was taken to the receiving hospital, where it was ascertalucd he was suffering from the pres sure on his larynx of n tumor In the neck. It was deemed imperative in order to save the man's life to remove the tumor. He died under the operation. About $2500 in cash and checks were found on his person. Suicide. San Francisco, Oct. 23.—Henry Bod well, box-maker, was found dead iv his room this morning. Bodwcll was last seen alive four days ago, and when found a pistol was lying alongside of the body. A bullet wound in the right temple was tho cause of death De ceased was aged thirty five years and single, and no reason is assigned for the suicide. A Stage Robbed. Stockton, Cal.. Oct. 23.-The Hill's Ferry stage was stopped by highwaymen this morning and robbed of Wells, Fargo A Co's treasure box. There were but the driver and a unitary passenger on the stago at the time aud the passenger sat on the sent with the driver. It la not known how much money was lv the box. Nominated for Senator. San Rai aki., Oct. 23.—John O'Brien, of Ant loch, Contra Costa County, has beeu nominated for joint Senator from Marin and Contra Costa counties. A New Trial Wonted. San FKANciaco, Oct. 23.—The appeal of John 8. Gray, ex-Harbor Secretary, for a new trial, was submitted to the Supreme Court No Seeaion. San Francisco, Oct. 23.—The Stock Board was not in session to day , owing to the funeral of the late E. M. Fry. Petroleum for Fuel in Loco motives. Thomas Urquhart Id lighting ap cert alu precise rules have to be followed, In order to prevent explosion of any ens that may have accumulated In the Are box. Such explosions do often take place through negligence: but they amount simply to a puff of gas, driving smoke out through tbe ash-pan dampers, without any dlsagreably loud report. This is alt pre vented by adhering to the following simple rules: First clear the spray noaale of water by letting a small quantity of steam blow through, with tho ash pan doors open; at tbe same time start the blower in the chim ney for a few seconds, and the gas. If any, will be Immediately drawn up the chimney. Next place on the bottom of tho combustion chamber a piece of cotton waste, or a hand ful of shavings saturated with petroleum and burning with a flame. Then by open ing first the steam valve of the spray In lector, and next the petroleum valve gently, the very first spray of oil coming on the ftamtng waste Immediately Ignites without any explosion whatever; after which the quantity of fuel can be lucreasod at pleas ure. By looking at the top of the chimney, [he supply of petroleum can be regulated by observing the smoke. The general rule la to allow a transparent light smoke to escape, thus showing that neither too much air la being admitted nor too little. Thecomhtu tlon Is quite under the control of the driver, and the regulation can be so effected aa to fire vent smoke altogether. While running, t ia indispensable that the fireman and dri ver should act together, the latter having at his side of the engine the four handles for regulating the fire, namely the steam wheel and the petroleum wheel for the spray In jector, and the two ash-pan door handles in which there are notches for regulating the ifr admission. Each alteration In the posi tion of the reversing lever or screw, as well is In the degree of opening of the steam reg ulator or the blast pipe, requires a corres ponding alteration of the nre. (Generally :ho driver passes the word when he Intends shutting off steam, so that the alteration in he firing can be effected before the steam Is actually shut off; and iv this way the regu lation of the Are and that of the steam are virtually done together. All thla care la accessary to prevent smoke, which Is noth ing leas than a waste of fuel. When, for in itance, the train arrives at the top of a bank, which It haa to go down with the brakes on, exactly at the moment of the driver ahut ;tng off the steam and shifting ■he reversing lever into full forward rear, the petroleum and steam are shut off from the spray injector; the ash pan doors ire closed, and if the incline be along one, ;he revolving Iron damper over the chimney op is moved into position, closing tbe chim ney, though not hermetically. The accumu ated heat -a thereby retained iv the fire hex; md the steam even rises In pressure, from he action of the accumulated heat alone, as soon as the train reaches the bottom of ;he Incline and steam is again required, the Irst thing done Is to uucover the chimney ;op; then the steam is tv rned on to the spray injector, and next a small quantity of petro eum la admitted, but without opening the i-h pan doors, a small fire being rendered possible by the entrance of air arouud the tpray injector, as well aa by possible leakage past the aah pan doors. The sray Immedi ately coming in contact with the hot cham ber Ignites without any audible explosion; md the ash pan doors are finally opened, when considerable power is required, or when the air otherwise admitted Is not suf ficient to support complete combustion. By looking at the fire through the light hole it can always be seen at algbl whether the fire Is white or lusky; in fact, with altogether Inexperi enced men It was found tbat after a few trips they could become quite expert in fir ing with petroleum. The Letter men con trive to burn leas fuel than others, simply by ;rcater care In attending to all the points es sential to success. At present seventy-two locomotives are running with petroleum firing; ten of them are passenger engines, seventeen are eight-wheel coupled wood engines, and forty-five are six-wheel foupled. As might be expected, several polnta have arisen which must he dealt with in order to insure success. For instance, the liatance ring between the plates around the firing door is apt to leak, in consequence of the Intense heat driving against it, and the absence of water circulation; It la therefore either protected by having the brick arch built up against It, or, better still, it la taken out altogether when the engines are In for repairs, and a flange joint is substituted, ilmllar to what la now naed in the engines of the London and Northwestern Railway. This arrangement gives better results, and occasions no trouble whatever. Storage of Petroleum—The length of line now worked with petroleum is from Tsarit ifn to Burnack, 291 miles. There Is a main Iron reservoir for petroleum at each of the four engine sheds, namely at Taarltsin, Archeda. Filonoff and Borisoglebßk. Each reservoir Is 60 feet internal diameterand 44 feet high, and when full holds about '2060 tons, the method of charging the reservoir, which stands a good way from the line, and Is situated at a convenient distance from all dwelling houses and huildlngs.ls aa follows: On a siding specially prepared for the pur pose are placed ten cistern cars full ol oil, the capacity of each being about ten tons. From each of these cars a connection Is made by a flexible India rubber pipe to one of ten stand pipes which protect 1 toot above thegound line Parallel with the ratls is laid a main pipe, with which the ten stand pipes are all connected, thua forming one general suction main. About the middle of of the main, which is laid underground and covered with sawdust or other non con ducting material, is fixed a Blake steam pump. As soon as all the ten connections are made with the cistern cars, the pump !s set to work, and in about one hour tbe whole of the cars are discharged into the main reservoir, the time depending of course upon tbe capacity of the pump. All the pipes used are of malleable iron, lap welded, and of S in. internal diameter, hav ing screwed coupling muffs for making the connections At each engine shed. In addi tion to the main storage reservoir, there la a smaller distributing tauk, which ia erected at a sufficient height to supply the tenders, and very much resembling the ordinary water tanks. These distributing tanka are circular, about feet diameterand 6 feet high, and of \ inch plates; their inside mean area is calculated exactly, aud a scale 5ra duated In Inohes stands in tbe mid le of the tank; a glass with scale is used outside in summer time. Each Inch In height on the scale Is converted into cubic feet, and then by means of a table is converted Into Russian poods, according tn the specific gravity at various temperatures. Aalt would be superfluous to graduate the table for each separate de gree of temperature, the columns in the table ahow the weight for every eight de grees Keaumur, which is quite sufficient; namely: From 24 deg. lo 17 deg., "from 1« deg tovdeg , and so on, down to-24 deg.; the equivalent Fahrenheit range being from a« degrees down to—22 deg Suppose the filling of a tendej tank draws off a height of 27 Inches from the distributing tank, at a temperature of say -20 deg R,, these Canal are shown by the table to correspond with 20C-.il p001a—7245 lb., or tl a tons of petrole um. This arrangement does very well in practice; both the quantity and Ihe tempera lure are entered on the drl ver a fuel bill at the time of his taking In hla auppiy. Things to Remember. • nuir iiiiuimr Km ill* IlH* lm "1 Ut<e<l A machine that will darn stocking,. One by one the few remaining inducements for men to merry are being withdrawn and It In not surprising that women are canting about for new spheres. "No," said an old lady, ''I'm not one to talk agin my neighbors, or say anything be hind their baoks. Now, there In Mrs. Brown she who Uvea over In the corner house, j may not like her very well, still there U no reason why I should run her down. But t do feet miserably sorry for poor Mr. Brown and the children." The sulpho oarbolate of sodium. In thirty grain doses, given after meals, is recom mended In flatulent dyspepsia. Also in len graln doses for nausea and vomiting. )f people were an careful in avoiding the habits which produce disease as they are persistent lv seeking cures for their all ments, the number of invalids In the world would he much reduced. A piece of borax theslaeof a peadlsaulved In the month some ten minutes before speak lug or singing strengthens the voice. Five grains of potassium lodide taken tn a warm solution before going to bed the previous night also helps the voice when an extra ef fort la reunited. A physician alaims lhat the Juice from eucalyptus leaves has induced the hair to grow on his bald head He was iv ibe habit of pounding to a pulp the leaves, which he applied lo his head lor thecureof headache, and was surprised to And a new and abund ant omp of hair commence to grow, A British sportsman repels file* from horses by lightly sponging the neck and haunches with kerosene During the first three miles of a recent Journey, the peat dis tressed snd tessed his thin skiuned, spirited ■teed almoat beyond endurance, but after the application of oil, and during the re maining eleven miles of the trip, though still pursued by thousands of the winged borea, not one ventured to alight and pre LOTTERY OF PLAY-WRITING. How Teaphem, Law vera and Clerk* Iftclusre Hlanaprera uiin Iflanuaerlpia. [Chicago Inter-Ocean. | An acquaintance of mine, who Ik In and out of Eastern magazine editorial rooms a good deal, tells me that only a small propor tion of the corda of manuscripts each re ceive! cornea from Chicago; fewer, In fact, than from any great city iv the country. When plays arc mentioned til moat the re verse ia to be said. Nobody knows, nobody Bail guess., how many masculine and feminine Chicago minds have struggled and are struggling to produce "works for the stage;" but if one takes the word of every popular actor who comes to town, the number of aspiring dramatists must he appalling. Out*of the Cnlon Square Theatre managers told me his house received an average of about ten pieces n week, and every other stock theatre in Now York about the same. "We religiously read them," he said, "for the chance of finding a piece of merit Is lust as alluring to a manager us is the possibility of having his work aocepted stimulating to a young writer. Very few, indeed, have any merit, or cau by any possi bility be adapted to the stage. Still the hunt for another 'Two Orphans' goes on, with the fortune a successful piece is sure to coin glowing In the distance.'' "Play writing is a lottery, with '20,000 blanks for one prize. And when everybody who wants to can And out by asking that Sims makes $150,000 a year writing plays, that Gilbert has grown rich, and Bouclcault also, by the same means, that Mar-den, Maeder, Relasco, and Campbell live ln ele gance on their royalties, that Bronton How ard made $35,000 by the Banker's Daughter' aloue, and sipped besides, and indeed they all do, the cup of Intoxicating adulation a delightful public holds out—when this is known, can you wonder country schoolmas ters, struggling lawyers, needy clerks, men and women, write on for the one prize among so many blanks?" Burdette on the Farm and Garden. This month is a good time to pay tbe In terest on your mortgage and renew the notes you gave a year ago. It ia also a pretty good time to take up the notes you unwittingly gave to the cloth peddler last Christmas un der the Impression that you were only sign ing a contract. Oats thrive best In an elevator. A farmer who has 30,000 bushels of oata in an elevator need not worry about the weather. Always raise oats In a good elevator nnd keep out of a deal with the Chicago man. Look after the bean poles you had left from last year. You will look a long time before you find any. They have gone, par Dally into the Insatiate maw of the all de vouring Are place, and the neighbors have stolen the rest. Raise chickens. If you have got n nice little garden, by all means raise chickens. Your neighbor's hens are the best ones to raise. You will find them from ft.Bo a. m until 5:20 p. m. on your lettuce, onion, rad lsh and flower beds. You can raise them higher with a shot gun than anything else. N. B.—Always eat the hen you raise. P. S.—Cook the hen before eating. P. 88.—Before eating the hen, that is. Crush egg shells and feed them to your own chickens, If you are foolish enough lo keep any. If the whites and yolkanrere moved from the shell first, they will crush more easily. If a good horse shows symptoms of going blind end Is developing a few flrat class spavins, it la time to selfhiin. Sell him out of the C »untry If possible. Rew ire of the deacon who haa a little blaze faced ' pacln' mare" that he wants to trade for "jnat auch Eternal vigilance is the price of the potato crop. About ten hours n day, devoted to crushing potato bugs with hard sticks, will probably save the upper part of the patch for you. By the time yon dig the potatoes you will be so disgusted with everything pertain ing to potato culture that yon couldn't look a potato In the eye without a feeling of nau sea, and as for eating one —. But this ena bles you to sell the whole bushel without a pang. Young hens lay more eggs than old ones. This la because the giddy young thing-, have not yet learned their value. In a few years they will know Just how to stand around on a strike when egga are $1.75 a dozen, nnd then rush ont and work double time, when eggs are ao common the trampß won't eat them —[Burlington Hawkeye. A Valuable nine. An esteemed correspondent at Fort Thorn as furnishes tbe Clarion with .the follow Ing facts concerning tbe Esperanza and Ban Francisco gold mine, of which Mr. Peter Moore, of that place, is Superintendent and part owner: It is situated about twenty five miles south-east of Nogales in Souora. It formerly belonged to the Governor of tbe State of Honors, who, about fifteen years ago, put men to work on it and erected aras tras. The work had hardly commenced when the Indians made a descent on the place, and killed every man there. The mine was then abandoned for about eight years, when another party tried to work it, but were also driven off by the Indians. It waa af terwaru taken and held by ranchers, but capitalists did not get hold of It, be cause It was very difficult to get a road to the mine. Finally, the old rancher and miner near Camp Thomas, known aa the potato and alfalfa raiser of the Gila valley, bought half of the mine, made a road to It passing for eight miles along a rooky caflon, bought a mill and moved It on the ground. The mill Is now running and working up fine free milling ore. The mill ia small and has only a capacity of eight or ten tons of ore per day. It fa Intended to run it until the parties are able to buy a ten-stamp mill, when they will realize about $500 per day. The ledge ia about three and a half feet wide, and free gold can be plainly seen In the rock across the ledge.—[Clarion. A steam buggy being made at Augusta, Ga., will have two wheels behind and but one in front. The machinery will be located in front, also water and gasoline tanks. The boilers are heated by two gasoline burners, The front wheel is extra large, and will hear the entire weight of the machinery. As It Is the traction wheel, this will serve to good pnrpoae, by weighting It firmly to the earth. The rear of the machine will be the same as an ordinary buggy, with ample room for several persons. The engine can be worked with ease by any one in tne buggy, and can be guided In any direction at the will of tbe operator. Its average speed is estimated at a mile In three minutes. A Sensible Law. In the Connecticut House of Reprcenta tives a hill has been Introduced providing that "every person who shall shoot, snare or kill in any way the bird known aa and called the American eagle, "hall for every such bird so killed be fined not less than $25, aud be imprisoned not more than thirty days, the bill to take effect immediately on its pass age." In view of the fact that of late years large numbers of American eagles have been ahot In that State by sportsmen and others, for no plausible reason, and that the eagle is likely to become extinct unless ac tlon by the State interposes to prevent. This bill is likely to become a law. "Why Is a 'young' lady's age, after she has reached 2ft, like a floral wedding bell?" asked an outsider. And he says it is "be cause It Is never told;" but that Is a libel. NEW TO-DAY.| FOR SAU At a bargain, a good paying lodging house, full of roomers. Call at No. 7 North Fort atreet. oet2t i FURNITURE FOR SALE. A lot of furniture in good order for sale Apply at the Lafayette House on the Plaia. octlV Iw WANTED. Ladiea to learn to do their own stamping. Mrs. E. J. Tilly will teach you how and furnish yon with an outfit for 11.50. Room >•» Nadeau Block. Los Angeles, Cal. octlM Ira. ROOMS TO RUT. Three nice sunny rooms to rent with bal cony all round ana a room for a kitchen, ai 81* per month, Including water. Apply at m Buena Vista street. oct24 lw LOST. An Irish Setter Dog, reddish color, with white breast and bushy tail; answers to name of Leo. A suitable reward will be piid for his return to JK South of Olive street. OtAM* LOST OR MISLAID, A note for 82fl0, drawn hy Hamlet R. Brown, and payable to Levi O. Curtis, due in De cember, at "S per cent, interest. The finder will receive a liberal reward by leaving the same with Geo, J. Clark, Nt.tary Public, op posite the Court House. octa St NOTICE Certificate of deposit from (he Farmers' A Merchant*' Bank of Los Angeles, No. 5128. for $160—order Ah Wee- has been loat or atoten. Payment has been stopped. Anyone rinding it will please return It to the Bank. octa* lm Notice of Petition for Frobate of wm. In the Superior Court of the County nf lx>s Angeles, state of California. In the Matter of the Estate of Sarah A. Price, deceaaed. NotlM is hereby given that Thursday, MM sixth day of November, 1884, at 10 o'clock a. m., of said day. at the western Court Kooni of ibis Court, in the city of Loa Angeles, county of U>s Augeles, California, haa beeu appointed for hearing (he application of John V. Price, nraying that a document now ou file iv this Court, purporting to be the olographic last Will and Testament at Sarah A. Price, decased, be admitted to Pro bate, and that letters of administration with the Will annexed be issued thereon to him at which time and place all persons iuler ested therein may appear and contest the pSti October ISA, .Mt. [SaaL] A. W. POTTS. County Clerk. By B. X TANEY, Deputy. octS* qov7. NEW TO-DAY. ■ Faw huitnen people phi their faith, we k now. To such ad vert is* merits as bluga ou show," Eola Tea is offered to the public as an aro matic blend of the best Formosa Oolong and Japan teas, scientifically cured by the only patent process. (Bs. Offlolal Qaiette, 18th March. 1884 Ma 399,3*0 ) N. B.—The "Whit. Croa." brand, Kirailarly <mred and paaked, though Im ooatljr, ii full-bodied and equally aw.. A. »« hii.i m < a. oaicAoo. ,it v..re. IW TBMraMOO. REMOVAL. I. M. Perry, Plumber, Oa> Killer, etc. will remove to No. :10. Former HI.K-k, H. Main street, opposite his present piece n,'husf uesi, about November Ist octffl lw .nil And all the various dlseaaes of the Head, Throat end Cheat, Including EYE, EAR AND HEART, Sucessfully treated by M HILTON WILLIAMS.M.D., I.CP. 10.. At 27ft North Main street, opposite the Baker Block. Los Angelea, California. Proprietor of the Detroit Throat and Lung Institute At Detroit, Michigan. Our California office Is personally conducted by Dr. Williams, and Is permanently established for the cure of All diseases of the Head, Throat and Chest, viz; Catarrh, Throat Diseases, Asthma, Bronchitis, Consuropsion, Catarrhal Deaf neas. Catarrhal Opthatmla and DiseaeeH of the Heart by his new and Improved system of Medicated luhalatlous, which curry the remedies directly to the diseased parts, thereby effecting cures In many of the so called Incurable cases, the greater part of whom had not the slightest idea of ever be ing cured. OXtEMA.—Ozaena Is the professional or technical name given to an advnnced form of catarrh lv which ulceration has eaten through the membrane lining of [he nose to the cartllege of the bone. Any case of ca tarrh may end In ozcena, but it moat fre quently occurs ln those who are naturally Hcrofuloua. The discharge takes place through the nostrils or through the throat, and is generally of a yellowish or greenish yellow color, frequently tinged with blood, and almost always attended by an offensive smell. In the language of Dr. Wood, of Phil adelphia, "the disease is oue of the most ob duraleaud disagreeable which the physl clan has lo encounaer. Iv bad coses the breath of the patient becomes so revolting as to isolate him from society, and to render him au object of disgust eveu to himself." In some instances pieces of bone become separated and slough off, leaving deep, uu healthy ulcers, which secrete a blood mat ter, and arc extremely difficult to heal. After Oziena has continued some time the sense of smell usually becomes Impaired and often lost. Deafness is one of its moat common con sequences, and results from its extension through the eustachian tubes to the Internal Pains In the head and over the froutal Bin uses, impairing memory, and eveu insanity frequently spring from its extension to the brain. The greatest danger, however, because the most common, is that it will extend down ward and affect the lungs. In most case- of pulmonary disease catarrh la present in some degree, and In many instances It causes-a large share of the patient's dtacom- Besides these grave consequences, all of whleh are liable to spring from scrof ulnu.s catarrh orOzuma, there are others which, if less dangerous, are sufficiently unpleasant. It occasions great unhappiness to thou.-and of both sexes, by isolating them and pre venting their settlement in life. An offens ive running from the nose, with foul breath, is about as great a calamity as can befall young people. A positive cure can he ef fected In every case if taken in time. t ONNI l TtTIO> FRKE. Those who desire to consult with me in regard to their cases had better oall at my office for consul tation and examination, but if impossible to do so can write for a copy of my Medical Treatise, containing a list of questions. Address IH. Hilton William*, HI. D., 275 North Main street. Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours—from 10 a. m. to 4r. m. Sun day from 4toftr. m. — |octu>lm SOCIETY NOTICES. Knights Templar. Oram Dl Lies Coy * asdsry ho. S, X: • T; Holds ita stated conclaves at the asylum in Ma tonlc Hall, on the Third THURSDAY of sacb month, st 7$ o'clock r. a. Sojourning Knight Tomplar in good standing are oonliallj Invited attend. By order of the Et ■G. N. Katcaiaaocan. Racorder Los Angeles No. 33, X:- Staled convocations on second MONDAY of each month, r. a., at Masanio Hall. Sojourning oompaniotii In good standing cordiallly invited By order ot SAMUEL PRAOKR, H. P. M. I.ivi, Secretary. Los Angelea Council No. 11, Royal sad Meet Masters, F. ft A M. Holds Ita stated assemblies on the 4th Mod day of each month at Masonic Hall, at 7.80 p. m. Sojourning Companions in good standing are fraternally invited to attend. By order of the Th;. Oi;. K. O. CUNNINGHAM. Recorder. Masonic Notice. y-r^k 4 ) Loa AaeBLM Lsdob No. tt, P. AA. **• - 'Tho stated meeting* of this Lodg / ▼ \*re held on toe first MONDAY of each month at 7.SQ r. a. Members of Pentalpha, No. uri, and all Master Masons in good standing are ooniially Invited. By srder ol the W:- M Los Angeles Lodge No. 35,1. 0. O F Wl- Rsot'LAß meetting hold on Wednesda Wmr evening of each week at 7:90 e'clock. Sojourning brethren in good standing are cordial ly im Hml. A. MoDONALD, N 0. J. h. BIISLKY, R. S. American Legion of Honor. Sanrr Ooi'sciL, No. 804, meets First and Third rburadsv evenings of each month at Uocsl Tem plars' Hrl Visit eg Oo.n ■ itifons always welcome. D. K. PAYNE. Commander 0 G. WiLLttaa, Secretary. apS-Sm K. of P. Tri Color Lodge No. M meets ovsry PMdaj evening in Masonic Unit, spring- atreeL Sojourning K..ighUlmited. GEO. W. KM", a a liui S. Harm. K.nnnls n,«4 K. «f P. Oun Loa*. No. H. Meet tat snd third THIiKHIIAYB In tbe month st Odd Fellows' llsjl P. O. Building. Sojourning Knights invited. Tl a lino o. a W. M. Qa.H... K. st H snd It. )sl -1, Lm Angeles Lodge Ho. 9KS, K. of H. Regular meetings ot the sbove Lsdgs sr. bald every Wednesday evening st Old Mseonle Hsll, Suetne street. VWting brothers sre osrdlsdly in vtled to attend. H C. AUSTIN ml 11.-u.tnr. L 0. 0. P. Oreiure OoaneJl No. 18, I. O. 0. P., uterte every Wednesday evening ln Good Templars Halt. VistUng members sre ,-ordtallv Invited. J All. M RRAINARD C. 0. lu.r 8 .Smith, Secreterv. M ly. Eagle Corps, N. O. 0. Rs.tr.ts meetings st the Armory, Oour street, every Prlday evening st H o'clock. » H. U. RUtMKLL. Captain Commanding. O. A Ksn.ss. Pint SsnresM. jess it Oonidence Engin* Ooraptuiy RMO". nssstlisjrs ot this Orsnps on the first Wedesns. events* eaataSel rSKS. month, st TiltUtsek By N. OOHEN, taMUT, NKW TO-DAY. NRW TO-DAY. NEVER CHEAPER, NEVER BETTER! IMMMENSE BARGAINS. POSITIVELT UNEQUALEDI 111 newest Styles! TH Bist Fits! The FINEST GOODS! The LOWEST PRICES! $50,0O0worth CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS! THROWN ON THE MARKET REGARDLESS 07 COST! JACOBY'S CLOTHING STORE, Ml, I*, m A m Main St., Temple Block. Onr 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' and CbildreD's CLOTHIRTG In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books. MEN'S AND BOYS' OVERCOATS A SPECIALTY. Do not fail to see our fine stock of Cents' FirisliMs! ELEGANT BTLES. VERY LARGE STOCK. Kindly accept our thanks for the past, with our dispo sition to reciprocate by offering you our goods at such prices as will enable you to give us a full share of your patronage. Money cheerfully refunded if purchase i a not satisfactory. Jacoby's Clothing Store, I*l, t*%% 125 and ttl MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK. Merjnen and Wood-Burners, ATTENTION! The Southern Pacific Wood Co. Have a large lot ot Ihe fluent quality of MESQUITE WOOD FOR SALE In carload lots. For a superior article of fuel this wood cannot be heat. For particu lars and terms apply at office 3, P. WOOD CO., octlfttf No. 9 Market it. HEADS and FACES. PHRENOLOGICAL CHARTS of CHARACTER REV. RALPH BROWN, of Australia, sup plies Charts of Character TO-DAY AND TO MORROW; At the Y. M. 0. A. HALL. PonsultHtttm snd Chart ol 60 pages, with 70 Illustration., .bowing whnl lo restrain, what to cultivate and whst best suited for in life, only tl.oO. _ Hot'RS— 9 A. at to 9 I*. M. 0C22 2t LEAGUE OF FREEDOM. The members of the League will please take notice that a special meeting will take place at TURNVEREIN HALL Friday Evening, October 24th, At 7 o'clock, sharp. All members are re quested to Is' iiresent, as l.usluesss of great Importance will cine before ihe meeting ticffll it L. LEWIN, Secretary. RIELOFF & SCHWEIBERER, Successors to Albert ....... -it - HOLE BOTTLEBH FOB THK CELEBHATBD ■nr. i-orria Anhenser Bush Brewinp; Co., No «* NorthMprltig St .Opp Court Houa*. Detr delivered free of charge to all parts of Lb* city. octis lm THOMAS FITCH. ATTORNEY -AT- LAW. Rooms ° and 11 Phillip. Block. » North Haiti Street, Lo* Angelas, Cal. o<!7lm ONTARIO! THE MODEL COLONY. For full information apply to G. W. CHAFFEY, Rooms 6, 7 Hitd 8, Schumacher Block, oppo site Postoffli-e. Los Angeles, ocfrtt Notice to the Public. ARE DOU. Religious IMIIUM will be held in Ihe Chi nese l emple, uear the Plaza, in Uu Angeles elty, cnmmeticiut: October 24, IM, eontlnu ititer three days and three nights Five priests will officiate in the ceremonies, which will he more elaborate ami complete than any yet KPfii ill Los Augeles. On the fHh, at 4 o'clock c *, a procession will Mart Irom the Temple, march nl.ma Main street to Fourth, up Fourth to Spring street, thence ut First street, down First street to Lo* Au geles street, thence along Los Anpele- -tree! to the Temple tv Chinatown Severn! American-born boys will appear in the pro cession. These religious ceremonies occur but once In three years. No person will be allowed to carry any basket, parrel or pack age* into the Temple or onto the premise!* oetZKd AH TOY ENCOURAGE HOME INDUSTRY BY USING E. C. NIEDT & COS. LOS ANOELES CITY Steam Soap & Chemical Worts. FOR SALE IH ANAHEIM. A Saloon, with Billiard Table, well estab llshed aud doing a g.*>d business. Siekue-s cause of selling. Also a lot v>xlT> with house of 4 room* and kitchen ; g.ad well of water, outhouaea and a variety nl fruit tree* on the lot Inquire of V IU9HONVILI.K. octal im 9 Commercial atreet NKW ADVERTISKMKNTS. A. T BEIGHT'S Just Received! 20,000 yards Calico 4 cents 7,000 yards Uinhams 5 cents 8,000 yards Lawns 6 cents 3,000 yards White Pique 6 cents 6,000 yards Dress Goods from 5 to 5o cents 5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin 6 cents and upward 5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods .Just Received. 6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $ 1 a paX 6,750 pairs of Hose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents 8,650 pairs Children's Hose 6 to 15 cents 1325 Corsets from 2oc to $1 10,000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes from 75c. to $3 7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $1.25 20,000 yards Ribbons from 2 to 75 cents a yard 20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard 20.000 yards of Jaconet Edgings from .... 2 to 40c. a yard 10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c. to $5. n.ooo Children's Hats from 10c. to $1. 6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. tosi 6,000 Bundles 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\ BirEitiiliolCiirriapsjil, will be h»ld this mouth hi 100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Oor. of RequenaSt. OVER 500 CARRIAGES, IU (.(.IKS. WAGONS, Kir., OBT SXHIBITION. Theae vehicles will not be some fixed up to show, hut will be anch aa we are selliug 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 Mantl Carrie Mil! It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lower floor you will see STUDEBAKER 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. Tl) ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS. ■ We dealre to can your att.-ntion.to the lii^t 1^00 Patent Mortice Lock, UI V * STRONGEST, MOST DURABLE \Z \fß/L\ I o MORTICE LOCK IN USE J? KG I "'H" 1<" any thick .mi of dam: no D> PI ."N-wtrtH. n ' f». |>l»(r tr. <rt Iom,; It » IMmJ ,uh M Bi r.IM laiMßßi ..'rews .1k,,, t.tl.iw in.l ......equentlv not llabls lo ■ WsMmi -tecome loo*;: Knit last, thoiuib uot least, II la THE _ i'IIKM'KST M.IKTU'E LOCK IK USE. Call and *taa> 3 gßrown&Mathews Z ■ A * 21 AND 23 NORTH SPRING STREET, W L.OM IM.I'IK.I wlvalera in Builders' H»r i«»r. Agricultural lvi plsuants. lepM 3as IMI&aIMMCt, WHOLESALE AKI> KETAII BBALaTNI IN Wagons and Agricultural Implements, Nails, Rope, Scales, Belting, Barbed Wire, Windmills, Etc., Etc., 5«, tUI and 8* North los Angeles Str«?*t,|to« ANgeles, Cal. V. W. k IX.. Manager. Los Angeles Ufury. 11, ail MMM 3«1 to .1W» Market St.. Han Franriseo. DANCING SCHOOL. Mr*. A. J Pmoels wi«h<M to inlona her put*U Uwt «h« hm» rrtnmmi from >i»n Kniteiwiu mm*. -ill ,t- ,» i< tin .mi'.-i' .f S.-h.«nt. *UtanU%-, Octw bw ith.in the«r»*s O r «*r* Huom Uoil.lliKC Mall NO. 47. ANIW LOOCIMC HOTEL. Prnfeiwtor OaT** hit ,h * h "*^" n<l