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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, October 25, 1884, Image 1

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Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Blame and Login Meet in
A LKTTKR FHOM whittiek.
Report ofthp Uailrnjtil Coiiimissioii
or on tilt- I'atilH* Kimils—An
Amppifttii in Trouble—St.
John's BpsMfc*
f%jgfoJ to the Iff mid hy A**uetatr.t Frrtf.]
SpHINriKLP, 111., Oct. 24 —The Republican
demonstration in this city to day and to
night Is considered on all sides to have been
the largest political demonstration ever
held In any city of the State outside of Chi
cago. Excursion trains were run In on all
the roads centering here, bringing In thotts
audsof people from the Central and South
eru portions of the State. A moderate esti
mate places the number of stranger* lv the
city nt not less than 00,000, Including scores
of uniformed clubs, bras* bauds, etc. The
principal stand wa* located ou the ground
In frout of the executive mansion with an
other In front of the State house. Tbe pro
ceeding* were opened by a parade, iv which
the various organization* present look part,
being an hour in pissing a given point. A
feature In the demonstration wa* ihe pres
ence of thirty-eight young ladies mounted
on white horse* nud an equal number of
geullemen on black horse*. During the
afternoon speeches were made from the sev
era! stand* by Mr. John A. Logan. Secretary
Kobert Lincoln arrived on the train bearing
Blame. He was detained until a few mm
utes before o'clock. As soon as It arrived
he was driven immediately to Main street
and was followed hy an Immense proces-
In the evening a meeting was held, at
which Blnine spoke as follows; "I could
not stand upon this ground without having
my mind irresistibly cirried back to the
spring of IB<il, when the first Republican
I're-ident left his heme to enter upon that
extraordinary mission whose results fill the
most memorable ehipter* of our history.
(Cheers.) I could not stand upon
this ground without having my
in md carried b ick to the return
here, after the tiring on Sumpter, of the
great Democratic chieftain who, when the
Issue came belwecii his party and his coun
try, choose his country, j Renewed cheer
ing.) And if I did not remember these
things they would be brought lo mind by Ihe
fact that the son of Abraham Lincoln nnd
Ihe son of Stephen A. Douglass nre to day
upon the soil of Illinois upholding tbe prin
cfnles for which these two patriots, side by
side, worked In ihe dark day which u-ln n d
iv the civil war. j Great cheering. | Meu die
but ihe principles, which iv that great con
test preserved both liberty aud union nre to
day incorporated in ihe. reed of the Repub
lican party. [Renewed cheering.) Nor do
I believe I am indulging in the language of
extravagance when I say tbat the bond of
the Union could be weakened by Ihe tri
umph of the Democratic party. [Tlmt's so
nnd cheers ] Because the head of that
party I* In the South; Is in the
hands of men who organized the
rebellion, which Lincoln nnd Douglass
Joined in the resisting deliberate calcula
tion of the Democratic party to-day 1* thai
with the sixteen solid Southern State* they
will draw enough electoral v oles from ihe
north to give them the political mastery of
the Union. They can never do It nud lam
sure lhat In protesting against such a cou
sumatlou as that tbe tombs ot both Lincoln
nnd Douglass would open their ponderous
marble Jaws. [Great cheering.) There are
two Souths, tbe new and the old Mouth,
The new South looks forward hopefully to
progress, v* political regeneration, to the tri
nmph of the principles that underlie the
union. The old South cherishes the preju
dices of the Rebellion, nurtures a show of
revenge, indulges In the ambition to get
even. Shall the North Join forces with the
old South or with the new (the MWlf Yes,
let us stretch out our hands totliatnew
South, made up largely of Its true
men who took part In tne Confederate
struggle, but who have turned their backs
upon the past aud are looking hopefully to
the future. I*l the strength, the influence,
the prestige of the Republican parly go to
the upbuilding of lhat new South and so
long as loyally has a friend or the Hag has a
follower let not Hint old South triumph.
ITuniultuoiiH applause.]
W 111 I I II 11.
Hla Rlrtbday 4 elehrated In New
Pkoviojin< c, R. 1., Oct. 24.- Al the Bonrd
ing School of New England yesterday there
was the annual meeting of tbe Society of
Friends on the occasion of Whlttier's birth
day. A portrait of the poet was presented
by a friend. Whittier wa* not able 10 be
present, but sent the following letter:
Oak Knoll, Oanvers. Mass., 10, 23, M.
Augustine Jone*. Principal Friends' Sch.sil,
Providence, R. L;
MyDeakSir: I have received Ike kind
Invitation to be with you on the 24th inst.,
hut U Is hardly possible that I can avail my
self uf it otherwise than by proxy.
My double, ray "counterfeit presentment,"
will nf course be there, and, as the parly
more interested, may fully supply my place,
the position assigned between the crests of
the great Kiigli.h friend and st ,iesinaii snd
the noble wotn tn who, like the Master, visit
ed a "spirit in prison," seems so far beyond
the desert of its original, thst If the portrait
had Ihe miraculous |»ower of locomotion at
trlbutcd to medleava) pictures, would feel
constrained to walk from lis frame aud
reek an humbler place. I have reach
ed the period when fintlery cesses to
deceive and Mtttfttl Is a burden and the
faint shadow of a literary reputation falls lo
hide the solemnities id fife but a genuine
token of love and good will has no limit*.
Hons of time and Is nevpr out of place. I
scarcely need, therefore, to say I highly ap
predate the generous compliment paid hy a
much valued friend in placing my |M»rtralt
in an old and honored Institution. I« fe>*
I heard the first intimation of hi* purpose
with some surprise and misgiving as I
looked back upon my life not Indeed
without honest endeavor, "yet marked by
many weaknesses and errors." If. however,
this gift of my friend shall testify to our
comm..u interest lv th* friend's school and
faith In the principles nud testimonies of
the founder* and It shall serve to remind
those who see il that whatever may st em
worthy of commendation In the life of It
original Is due, not lo himself.but to a Divine
Providence which surrounded hi* youth
aud strengthened his manhood, I shall be
more than satisfied. I need not say to thee,
my dear friend, that although 1 sin a
Quaker by blrthrlghund sincere reflections,
I am an sectarian In ihe strict sense of the
term. My sympathies are wlf h tbe hmnd
church of hnmsnlly Nevertheless, If one
has v* Ih; hung lv effigy be may have some
choice as to the place of execution, and it
goes far in reconciling me to my own fnle
to know thai the ceremony fn which
1 miiM be n paas Iv c pa rtic ips 111
will be performed in the hall of
learning of the Hoe let y of Friends.
I am very truly thy lrleud.
John g. Whittikr
John Bright, British statesman, In his let
ter, writes: The Virginia slave Mathers'
Lament has often brought tears to my eye*.
It Is short but It is worth a volume on the
a reat question was settled twenty years ago
by your great conflict In which so much
j r'easure and blood was expended,
to make freedom the heritage of
your continent. Those few lines
trer* enough to raise your whole
nation to expel fr.uu minings! you tbe i»liiiil*
crime and guilt of slavery In the poem of
"Snow Hr.iiwl ' there nre lines on the denth
of the poet's sister, which have n-ahlng sn
Krlor to them tv beauty nnd patho* In our
igusge I have read them often, wllh al
ways increasing admiration. I have suf
fered from the loss. ~f those dear aud near
to me, and f can aptdy ihe lines to my own
case and feel ns If they were written for me.
The "Eternal Goodness is another
poem which is worth crowd- of
sermons which are spoken from
pulpit-, our sect* and churches and which
Ido not wish lo undervalue, tt Is a great
to mankind when a poet is raised among
us irho devotes his great powen to tke wwk
ilUwjHtrpose nf spreading among men the
itriivTvic- of inerev and iu-in-e ami freedom.
This o*v friend Whittier has, In adegree uu
aurpassed b> any other poet who has spoken
HO the world in utlt noble tongue I feel II Is
* great honor that my bust should stand In
your hall near this portrait of your great
A IDM k ■•*rl ftlMrdvred ■»» Her
ftr. J.*>fcr»i, Mo., On v Wm HutherUn.l,
aged ». ww indK«d in Jail here to-day (or
killing KdnaC. Morrow, li years old, twelve
mile- north o( Rockport, lv Atchison cunt v
last uight Sutherland was In ihe enu>lo>
../ Mr. Morris, a farmer, nml had MdttMeq the
daughter, to whom he was engaged lo he
married- The parent* objected to (he niMteh
not knowing their da nobler had tieen ruined.
Resitting that iu*-denouement waa near al
liaud, Sutherland -'W cveuinn took a MOM uf
rtryeliuine, thfii sm* hi* victim twice, hoih
bftllMaklug effect in the lu?ad Thetinel>
arrival of physicians saved «utherl.,j.d*
life and he wa. brought here to .lav for *afe
Ohio -Urea-hacker*.
Columella, Ohio. Oct. «H,~The Greenback
Labor Hlale Committee tn day adopted a re*
olutlon rejecting all proposition, fur fusion.
The Committee decided to ..per -tc aetivcly.
and cast as large » vote hs po*.ll.le for Hut
ier. They past :t7«O vote* at the state dec
tlon--a gain of MS over last veiii The) m
uect a strong vote In novamber.
He pui I lea il llfMMer.
Nrw Yomk, Oct «. In re spoils* to a rail
JaiLued Oct. 211, by Thoma* C Piatt, i! I tt . irnu B
of »uge Kxeeutive Committee of the Mann
JuctUiiA.'rs' National Leaituc, abuiii i >v gen
(tU-meMrto da> held h prlvale meeting. jVihu
Roach aud other- made addresser., favoring
a proj-arttv,* /arllT. Five thousand dollar*
were aubvrXMgJ Inward disseminating (he
*>lews expressed
Hnrsler A»*M.yed.
■Wrw oi:m >'•-. Oct, 11—4 Baton Rouge
special aays: HnerllT Rates, just returned
from Clinton, reports a rumor there ofthe
murder of threw persons, lather son and
nephew. In Hi Tamminv parish, a few day*
ago. A posse nur-ued, captured and hanged
four ol tne negro murderers aud are on the
•riir k of Ihe rtlhers-
Report ol their Ntundlne; wllh
the lulled Mutes.
Wamhinoton, Oct. 24.— The Commissioner
nf Hh II roads, Wm. 11. Armstrong, submitted
hi* Hununl report for the fiscal year ended
June 30, IW4. The report states that the
property and accounts of railroads eealttg
within the jurisdiction of his office have
been examined. The several c-imp.mles
hive freely accorded all proper facilities for
the Inspection of their properties and the
examination of their book*. Statements are
s'ibmllted ln detail, showing the Indebted
ness of subsidized railroads to the I'nited
Htates for earnings and expenses, ami the
financial condition of 5 and 30 per centum
net earnings ami various other data pertain
ing to these roads. The Commissioner also
submits a detailed -taiemeiit of the sinking
fund of the I'uion and Central Pacific Itaif
road Companies, showing the sums which
hue. been converted into the said funds by
the Treasury of the I'nited States und the
amount aud character of the investments
nude by the Secretary of the Treasury lv
their construction. The total indebtedness
of the several subsidized Pacific rail roads to
the I'nited St ites on June 1*04,1* reported
hy tin* Coin in iv-ioiier -a- follow - 'I '..t;il dehi
of the Union Pacific Railroad, Including
X tnsas Pacific principal, ■'•*■!*, >*l'£\ accrued
Interest, 9*Mfc».-"»44; total, oti>; : Central
Pacific, including Western Pacific principal,
|>7,.<>'»,! WO; accrued Interest, ri7.104,106; total,
|M,MT,K»: Hlonx CUr A Pacific principal,
iI,<KX),UOO: accrued Interest. $1 ,«!•'».W; total.
*t,Mo ( fi6B. Total. |l-J7,fr2:i f olA. Total credit of
balance in favor of United
State- bond- not due until maturity, princi
pal In \m and 1-W, 1102,034: winking fund
uf Union Pacific aud Central Pacific Rail
roads, held by the Treasurer of the United
states, amounted to |rrOK,4W ou June SO, IM4,
Union Pacific having to Ra credit *a,4Jta i fi7fl,
andtheCe.'itral Pacifics2,MS,. r i23; amounts re
lualning in I'nited States Treasury unlnvest
edJune3o, pet I, as follows: Credit Union Pa
cific, |o»2,4*t(i; credit central Pacific, f1.0H0,
--1W; total, 92.0f1i.04*>. The total stock aud
debt of the I'ulon Pacific Is shown by the
report to be tTMWfItW total assets,924 »,011,-
MA, surplus, Including land sales 91«,»1.'»,
--714; surplus excluding land sales, |»,ti2fl,HW.
Total stock and debt of the Central Pacific,
91K0,»12,!Vka; total assets |177,iW7,07«: deficit,
9:t,32. r .,27«. The company estimate! farming
lauds unsold at 92"»,2. r io l ooo l and water front
and lands lv S hi Francisco, Oakland and
Sacramento at 97,7.'«0,tXW, iv all frci.uoo.OlW in
ad<litlon to the above assets.
Iv conclusion the . 'otnmissioiier again In
vites attention to the subject of funding the
debts of the several bonded Pacific railroads
and urgeaCongress to lake speedy aud final
action looking to the ultimate payment of
this vast Indebtedness.
ftT. JOHN.
fie Ueuiea Am till < With the
Buffalo, Oct. 24.—The arrival of ex (lov
HMt Ht. John lv the city today was an
event of more than ordinary interest to the
temperance people of HufTalo. At 2o'clock
Ooveruor St. John appeared on the balcony
of the Mansion House here, where he was
Itd rod need hs the''future President of the
United Slate-;." He was received with
cheers aud simply made a bow tothe large
number of people ln front of the hotel.
Later a procession was formed and he was
escorted lo Music Hall. Here he made
only a short speech, calling attention tothe
concern with which the Republican party
viewed the Prohibition Cauvass and denied
they were being sustained by Democratic
money. The meeting at Music Hall to-night
was very large. Every part of the auditorium,
seating "JOOO persons, was packed. Governor
St. John was received with tumultuous
cheers and a sea of fluttering white hand
kerchiefs. He appeared much fatigued.
His speech was devoted In part in reply to
the attack made on him by the Buffalo £j
un**. He concurred iv the objection raised
by the Republicans that there is no need of
a third party. He couldn't understand why
there is any need of pro-license partiHe
charged the dominant party with being re
sponsible for rill ihe misery engendered
by IKJ.OOO saloon*. In regard to tariff and
the fjou.ijoti.uou rai-e.t annually thereby for
government expenses, he said there is 9100,
--000.000 which passes over the bar- of this
country. If It remained lv the pockets of
the people we could afford to throw open
onr port- to the ship- of the world. He
claimed to be tbe only one of the Presiden
tial caud Males now before the people who has
ever blistered his bands with manual labor
and therefore the only one who could ad
dress the worklngmen from their own
standpoint. In closing he told apathetic
story of a Kansas woman who applied to
him for a pardon for her husband, who
killed a man in a drunken brawl aud had
been sentenced to ten years in the pentten
tiary. A large portion of the audience was
uno ed to tears.
I hre. 'hundred dollars was collected dur-
Tulare County Baces.
VisAUA.Cd. Oct. 24.—Today's racing be
gan with a half mile dash and repeat, for
district horses. Confidence won both heats,
Nettle second, Lvdia C. third and Tenbroecfc
fourth: time, Wl and 51.
The secoud race was a trotting match, best
two lv three, for two-year-old Bolts, purse
one hundred dollars; first horse seventy five,
second twenty five. Addle E. won in two
straight heats: time. .1:014 and S:ofi.
This was followed by a tree for all trotting
race, best three In five, for a purse of oue
hundred and fifty dollars; first horse to have
ninety, second forty five, third fifteen. Un
finished at the end of three heats. First
heat, Tilden first. Alpha second, tiarfield
third, Chicago fourth; second heat. Alpha
first, liarfleld second, Tilden third, Chicago
fourth; third heat, Alpha first, Carfleld see
oud, Chicago third, Tilden fourth: time,2:!Y2 t
WM, 2;M-,.
Twa sporting I \ < »«s.
Nrw York, OM> '24.—A wrestling mulch
tonight MVNI tiowuermau, tho
Hwias giant, who weighed 2*l pound*, and
August Schmidt, the champion of OttBIU.
who tipped the scale* Ht IVO MMI, •-1I
In a draw There were three bouts, Swiss
Mm, ten minute* eaoh.
The prise flit lit between Jark. Hempsey and
Tom Henry tor *000 a side was fought to a
flnlsh in six rounds jflwlffaa. In thla city. It
resulted in a victory fur Deinpsey. He
pounded Henry out of all recognition lv
the flr*t round first hl.md waa claimed for
l>emp*ey ami the ftr*t knock down for Hen
ry. The second round was In favor of
l. iop»ey, who knocked Henry down twlre.
The other round* were a re|>etltloii of din
hlssnisill II 111 I I HI II
A Haa] NbIU Ih Ihr ii. O. P. tn
n«w Wmmtu
Npef ial to Ihe lIRaULB-)
Nrw York, Oct. 24.-The spill in the lie
publlran parly over the city ticket it. widen
Ing. The opp.*!tl.,ii to the ticket la gaining
steadily among the decent Republican*, who
say they won't register or vote al all for
Rlaiue or anyone else. The Rlalne man
agers became alarmed at the large outspoken
disapproval, and Hteve Klklns thought he
would fix matter*. He brought preaaure to
liear on the nominees [<> Induce them to de
cllne, fn order lo bold a new convention am]
iinminate a new ticket, and was p ( .nhil;>
-■iccc-hil The iiomliivea for Mayor and
CMMrttoDtf declined, and more will
decline tomorrow There will be a
new Convention Monday night to nom
inate a new ticket. The Republican
l.'i -itic-s men say they are di*ini»led. ami be
Neve there in a job behind the new ticket
Ou Ihe other hand, O Jtrien and the machine
■re Intensely angry at Klk hia for flanking
them and forcing their nominees tn decline
They aay now that Klkiua will hear from
them on election day. They will get even
with him through Blame This split of the
Republicans has made tbe State sure for
Cleveland Rlalne * sole hope waa in the
iCepubllcan machine of the city, aud it Is
certain now the machine Is at bean against
him. It la urn late to settle the <iuarrel in
time to put up a joh for election day. He
publican leaders admit this now and se
cretly say their only hope i« In carrying New
Jersey, Connecticut and Indiana
Tin- iuliihi Mm nml HanaN
tttadenta Hold n Cleveland
Now York, Oct. 24 - The ColumblsCol
lege Cleveland and Hendricks eampsign
club held a ratification meeting to night.
The Yale College students were alan present
tjovernor Cleveland sent ibe following
lmtUtr ' Ai.baNV, N. V.. Oct. SO, IHR4
MMnj Urytol.-r. /.'mo/ V. rWrW, ■»
Urntlkmkn—l have received your InWia
Hon to lw present nl k ral ideal ion ineeellng to
he held under tbe auspices of the Columbia
i ollege Cleveland and Hendricks Campaign
Club on the 24tb lust. My duties at home
will prevent my attendance on that occa
-ion. bill I am exceedingly gratified to learn
that the cause which is represented by roy
raudldacy approves Itself to the intelligent
judgment of so many of the under grad
nates of Cobnut la College I have creat
faith iv tbe yonng thinking men of this
o """'Pours, Very Truly.
< signed, 1 Uaovßß clrvrland.
ftantluatloaa !><•« lined — Blew
l«rk*s It. B t*i r« i lon.
York, Oct. 24.—A conference of the
Republic in le iders of the local canvass was
held lo nkht, Mn) It was agree*] to determine
the slate tomorrow to ba presented to the
convened Republicans al the County Con
velltlon lohn MeCtave and Seuator liibh*
are iioh sj.nken of a-, (be possible successors
of Mr. Phillip* in the noniliiation for Mayor
Mr Spear absolutely refuses to accept the
nomlntttloii for Comptroller and Edward B.
l.ow waa spoken of aa a candidate for Comp
1 roller.
Tbls I* the third day uf registration In this
city. Total number of y-lars registered to
day, V\:r:t, against vj.OUO last year an.l 42.6-.M
in isvi i'o|.i| n gi-irj forihrveday a, 'injM.
against l:C.I);llu three day* |a*t year and
lh7,Wtf lv three da) sin HMO.
II it ml ■ Off.
W*sMiNuroN, Oct. 'ii. -Tha Government ol
the I llilcd States of Columbia has Informed
the Pan ami Railroad Company that It will
not alloH lhat i .'in oui.. - Hue of railroad to
be ml, changed or damaged for tha benefit
ot the Ita Lesaeps canal
A Oo&WIltion of Soldiers
antl Sailors.
A L*rgt Kmfctf Of Dttegatil Pres
ent—A Political Job Probably
at the Kottom of the
InmaNai-omh. Ind., Oct. 24.— The National
Convention of Soldiers and Sailors assembled
here this afternoon, in response to a call is
sued by Gen. F. W. Ha*kell and Hen. Mer
rill. Delegate* are present representing
hlhmU 11U0 organisation*. The object of the
Convention Is to take action looking to se
curing pensions for all the soldier* and sail
or of the late war. General J. It. Carnnhau
was elected Chairman and John O. Hardest)'
Secretary. The States were called, showing
delegates present from New York, Massa
chusetts. Vermont, Maine, Pennsylvania,
Ohio, Michigan. lowa, Illinois, Nebraska,
Kansas, Missouri, Kentucky, Indiana, Mary
land aud the IM.drict of Columbia. Ohio.
Indiana ami Illinois were largely represented
It was ordered that all resolutions be re
ferred to a Committee on Resolutions, with
out reading. The call for the convention
was theu read, and a Committee on Resolu
tions was api-ointed. The committee a*
appointed consist-,>f one member from each
State, with S. H. Ilurdette. of the District of
Ctlumhla, Chairman. The committee re
tired to prepare a report, and the interven
ing time was occupied in listening to rendu
Iweliees, recitations, etc. When the com
initlee returned the following resolution*
"We, ex soldiers aud sailors of the Union
army and navy lv the war of the rebellion,
]s<,i 'i-.., now in mas* convention assembled,
do now present to our comrades and onr
representatives in CoiiKress, our views and
our de>lres ou the nuestioii of pensions, be
llevtng thai our comrades who are now suf
fering from disease or wound* are entitled
to the kindest consideration at the hand-, of
Congress. Therefore, be It
fifWtVnl, That we ask the following
amendments to the present pension laws:
Ft rut That every person who served in
the military or naval service of the United
siate- for a period Of three months during
the war of the Rebellion, aud has an MM*
able discharge therefrom, and who is, or
shall become, disabled and shall be depend
ent upon his labor for support, shall he
placed upon the list of pensioners of the
United States and be entitled to receive a
PMfllon during the continuance of such dis-
at a rate proportionate to the degree
s. , ~ml.~ That all widows or minor child
ren of soldiers and sailors who, a* such, are
now receiving, under the existing lnw>, the
*urn of 9fl per month, be entitled to, and re
reive, the sum of 912 per month; and all
such widows or minor children who shall
herenfter be round to be entitled, at the rate
of $8 per month, under existing laws, shall
be entitled lo nnd reeelve at the rale of 910,
in lieu of Mild rate of 98.
TAmf.-That if any Invalid pensioners
have died, or shall hereafter die.
leaving a widow or minor children
under eight years of age, both nf
of such pensions, Mich widow and minor
children shall be entitled to the order of
-neee-sion named to the original person in
their own name without being required to
prove tbat the death of such pensioner was
due to his military or naval service- in the
United States forces.
Fourth: That pensions granted to widows
on account of minor children shall be con
tinued without limit as to age wherever It
shall appear that such minors are of un
sound mined or physically helpless to ren
dei Diem incapable of earning asiihsi-d iie.v
JV/'A-Thal In considering the claims of
dependent parents the fact and cause of
death aud the fact that the soldier left no
widow or minor children having been
shown, it be necessary only to show that
such dependent parent is without other
present mean* nf comfortable support than
his or her own manual labor.
rth That In all applic if ion- where It
uppe-ir- that ihe applie ; ni wa* regularly en
listed and mustered Into service the fact
shall l»e primi farm proof of soundness nt
his enlistment, but such presumption shall
be •uhjeel to rebuttal by the record of other
competent evidence.
Believing that the foregoing embraces
only the just and equitable demands of the
veterans of the late war, and as all legisla
tion to this end must depend upon the ac
live co-operation of the legislatures and offi
cial* of the country we earnestly urge upon
Ibe soldiers and sailors of the war against
tbe Rebellion to give their support at the
polls only to such party or candidate* a* are
md ever have been In favor of such just leg
i-lation in the interest of the men who -i I
up in defense of the country in the hour of
The resolutions were unanimously adopted
and Mr. Ilurdette, Chairman of the Commit
tee, wa* Instructed to bring the matter tothe
attention of Congress.
t'l NANCE AND 'I'll A III:.
The Stock market.
New York, Oct. 24.—Governments,
strong. Railway* generally firm. Stocks
during the early hours were strong and nd
vanced Uto 3 per cent. Omaha Preferred,
VanderbflCs Granger's and Union Pacific be
ing the most prominent. Trunk Line shares
were taken freely for long account. It was
stated that negotiations were progressing
looking to n settlement of the West Shore
and New York Central war. The inn v
ment that 91.000.000 iv gold would be shipp. 1
to America by the steamer Oregon sumo
lates buying. Iv the afternoon a raid on
Jersey ( eiilral depressed the general list ' 3
to IW Market (dosed generally weak. Cora
rired with laM night closing price" are 1 * to
Uovernment Honda and Railway
Nrw Yoax, Oct. 24-Threes. 100%; 4»is,
12%; 4s, 20V. Central Pacific, :.**%■ Denver
A Rio Oraude. V 1«; Kansas Texas, 16V
Northern Pacific, IV preferred, 42V North
Western.H.--V New York Central, a"**;Oregou
Navigation, m. Transcontinental, 12' im
provement, 17. Pacific Mail. Vt; Panama. 98:
Texas Pacific. 10y Union Pacific. .VP,
I ulled Slates, .'A; Wells Fargo. H. Western
Union. r*%: Petroleum, firm; 77; Canada
Pacific. - ; Canada Southern. —.
The <-mln market.
San Fa a nci aco, Oct. 24-Wheat, steady,
quiet; seller. |1 24-V#1.24', ; buyer, 91.30 V
buyer season. VUfflMJft Barley, strong,
lively, seller. |1 0r!« 4 ,-»t or!\ seller, season.
91 02. burer, f1.074fcd1.075: buyer, season,
LiVRRrooL, October 24.—Weather in Eng
laud cool and fine. Wheat, dull; winter, six
three six seven. Corn, depressed, ."is 3d.
Chicago, Oct. 24 —Wheal, stronger, 74%
November. .76', iH-cembcr, 77 l .i January.
Corn, stronger 44 October, 30-S, November
Barley, shade firmer, .00.
mining Ntocka.
Sen FraNi isco.Oet ii Helle Isle, 00; Rest
and Belcher, chollar. Mmi Cmra
Point. 91 40. Gould and Curry, |1 2-V Grand
Prise, -. Hale A Norcrosn, fcl.l.'i; Mexican,
II Navajo, fa.llO: ophlr. 9fie; Potosi,
rM; K.ivsgc, 91 sierra Nevada, fl.Ofi;
nion Consolidated, Yellow Jacket,
Money Market.
Ngw York. Oct. 24 -Money, easy, IMJIaJt
Prime paper, .VMft; Kxchsnge bills, weak,
< demand, v.' ,
Dry i.ihhU.
Niw York, Oct. 24 -Dry goods Imports for
the week, 1,7*1,000.
An Officer** Denial.
Wvshinoton. oct 24 -Judge Lawrence,
First Comptroller of ibe Treasury, said to a
reporter to day cniiceruluK the charge* of
fraud recently msde against hi* office by
ey-Clerk Barker -This is the fir-: com
plaint I ever heard lhat 1 allowed an Illegal
claim Ihe protest* have always
I disallowed legal claim*. I am iv no way
disturbed hy these charge- Barker cite* a
number of instaneeaof alleged illegal claim*
which were passed by me I can i rem.-in
her particulars In the caae*. but I am satis
fled when the matter 1- Ucfctd up carefully,
as It will lie, there will n,, ( be found a single
eaaethathad an atom ..( fraud KMMtttM
with it that waa allowed "
A Double Hulclde.
PKii.AbKl.eHla. Pa., Oct. 24.—Ja* L. Clay
lon, aged I*. this even ing % i-Ued bis irieu'd
Ja- I Hnker, sgedl,,at the latter* home
near 17th and Brown streets, this city
Baker s parents led them alone iv the dining
mom, the father going to the store and the
mother starting up stairs. Hhe hail gone but
a moment when three pistol shots startled
her, and running back she found both boys
ou the floor, both weltering iv blood, and a
bull-dog revolver in Clayton's hand. Raker
had two wound- in hi* head, and wa* dead
Clayton had oue bullet lv hi- head, and
died very shortly afterwards. The boys
were fast friend*.
Ohio Official it. in. ns
t oLi-MRt *, Oct. 24 — The official returns
are all In aud were completed by the Secre
tary of state to-day. as follows: For Secre
tary of Stale, Robinson. Republican, Wl'ttO;
Newman, Democrat. 3*0,27*; Morris. Proht
bltlonist. fAW; Herald. Greeubacker, 3fifo.
For Supreme Judge, Johnson. Republican,
302,017; Martin, Democrat, Roae
borough. Prohibitionist. wV>7 , Orogan,Green
backer, :t7». For Member of Board of Pub
lic Works. Fllckinger, Republican, SW.WS;
Bonfer, democrat, .'CfI.StK; Laeirdendall.
ProhlblMoalOt, 0004: t>gden, Greeubseker,
(■run It oh be r >
BiHuMAMrtON, N. V., Qct. 24 "The Phil-
Hps family vault, oue of the costliest stfuc
Hires of the kind in the State, was entered
by grave robber* last night and the coffin of
Robert, tha ami of the late Judge I'helus.
was cnl open, but a watchman scared tne
rohberv, five In number, away (mm Robert*
body dull la now pending for |AOOO, the
amount claimed by tne physician for em
balming the hody.
I lm rt li Affalra,
P uu- net M. —According to advlues from
Rome the Propaf ends hai denlded to create
a new diocese In Canada, that of Millet
and New Apollitlc.
A delegate will fo to Canada lo replace
Mourn,nor Smelders
an Arnt:itit-AN in thoi HJi.
He \ s-.mil is the Rilltor ol uu
Kn-glleh Paper.
London, Oct. 24.— G. E. Rogers, an Ameri
can, was arrested al the instance of Parkin
son, editor of the Hi. Stephens B«efeis. oti|
charge of assault and battery, before the
Bow Street Police Court, tcwlay. Traiu, the
barrister for the prosecution, said that Rof
er* had visited the office of St. Stephens
BnrfeW, and as a result of Ibis visit an
article of an amusing character was In
serted in the JBrrfrw. In ihls article
RogerH was dubbed as "Talker Rogers."
Rogers objected to the article and revisited
the office of tbe Hcrinr. He there used
abusive language mid throttled the mnunger
Parkinson and vowed he would kill him.
Parkinson, however, received no serious
Injury. After Unit lie assaulted cashier
Dalglelsh. There was no doubt, the bar
rester continued, hut Hint Rogers whs a
dangerous gentleman and was connected
with people throughout the country engaged
In various dangeroii« offenses, nud the soon
er be left England the better It
would bo for himself. Manager Par
kin-oM, of the h'" i, testified that
Rogers called at tin- Rrtrfeta office and
offered to write au article, and thi* article
appeared 10 the awtcsf, Subsequently to
this he met Rogers nt the American Ex
change and was there assaulted by him.
Roger* acted like a madman, and tillered
the menace that be would "do for them nil."
(ger*, he further testified, gave him no Use
ful information regarding the Presidential
election In Anieric i mid nothing he said ap
peared hi the ftrriru: He wa* seeking in
formation of this kind because, iv cornier
lion with Wallace Mackey, the ttrritu
was contemplating the public it ion
of n special edition referring to
the American Presidential candidate,
Blame and Cleveland. He had been recoin
mended to find "Talker Rogers" as one w ho
would be likely to give him the facts be de
sired. Rogers said In defense that he had
been treated unfairly. He had been called
a rowdy and a ruffian, and accused of being
au Irishman and associated with dangerous
people. The fact was he was a Vcrniontcr,
and the accusation that he was connected
wl'h dynamiters wa* msde wllh the sole in
tent to create a prejudice again*"! hint I'he
magistrate said ii whs wrong of the prosecu
tion to intimate lhal Rogers wßsaquasi
crlmiiial. The demand- of justice would be
met by blading the defendant over to keep
the peace.
Kecelpta of late P. O. VepartaaeiM.
Washington. Oct. 24— The receipt* of the
Postoffice Department for the fiscal year
ended June :10th, I ant, exclusive of money
order revenue, was |42,MH 1 flM, and expend,
lures, 946.411.772, leaving 11 deficiency nf
93/»9:!,137, which I* attributed to the reduced
postal rale. The department last ye ir bad
a surplus of 92.65:1,1 Si This year", -b'tl. v.
however, will he reduced about IJW.OOO by
mouey order revenues. The result confirm*
the estimate by President Arthur In his
message to the last Congress.
The Wealthy Plumber*
New York, Oct. 24 — Last year Ihe Plumb
ers Union passed a resolution that on and
after October 10th one hour for dinner
should lie demanded, and that work should
cease during winter month* when darkness
sets in.
Kelly -h Estlmaic.
New York, Oct. 24 -John Kelly states that
the vote oast In thla city In November will
be an unprecedented!}' heavy one, at least
'220,000. "If this calculation is correct,"said
he, "our ticket will gel fully 100,000, the Re
publicans about 70,000 or 7.">,000, and Ihe
Grace combination will get the remainder
Tke Execution of a Wire mur
derer at Kan Joee.
San Francisco, Oct. 24.—Jan Wasielewsky
came to Han Jose ten years ago. He was a na
tive of Russian Poland, about thirty years of
age, a butcher by trade. In 1579 he was con
victed of cattle stealing aud sentenced to
three years lv San Quentin. Before he was
taken to prison he warned his wife that If
sheobtalnel a divorce from him he would
kill her as aoou be got out. Iv spite of these
threats she obtained a divorce and
married Loals Flores, and moved
to Los G.nos. on April .;.], ]—■, Wasle
lewsky was discharged from Han Quentin.
In the evening of June '.♦th. as Guadalnpe,
his former wife, was returning home from a
store fn the village, she was seized and slab
lied ln thirteen different perls of the body,
and almost immediately died, but not until
she had declared that Wnsielewsky had kill
ed her. No trace of him could be found un
til March 24, l«fl4, when officer Edson receiv
ed a letter from tbe Deputy Sheriff of Silver
city. N. M . saying that he could deliver
Wnsielewsky, and would produce him, If as
sured of the reward of 9 ; »00 which had been
offered. A guarantee was furnished, and by
returu mail he received proof that his
man was In prison at El Paso, Texor,
and he was safely brought to San Jose. After
a trial of four aud a half days he was found
guilty of murder In the first degree. During
his six months imprisonment lie uttered but
one or two articulate word*, and then he was
caught oft* his guard. Eight days before his
trial commenced he began to fast. Alter
hearing the verdlcl he ate aud then again
fasted for ten days. During the last four
mouths of his Incarceration the wtal number
of days he fasted was fifty. He was hanged
to-day, and his neck was broken on Ihe drop.
A Muraeroue Wife.
Menpocino, Oct. 24.—News has just been
received here of the murder of James Cox
hy John Butler, better known as Schemmer
horn Johnson, on the l'dh inst. Mr*. Cox.
who was accessory to the deed, gave infor
mation which lea to the discovery of the
murder and the arrest of Johnson and her
self. It Is believed that Mrs. Cox wanted her
husband out nf the way and induced John
son to aid her. The body of Cox was found
with a bullet in It.
An Important Declelon.
San Francisco, Oct. 24 —The Supreme
Court has affirmed the judgment of the
lower court In the case of the Bank of Cali
fornia against.!. P. Dunn, Controller, which
compels the payment by the State of interest
coupons on nonds issued by the Central
Pacific Railroad, In accordance with an act
passed by the Legislature In April 4, I*o4.
Highwaymen Arretted.
Stockton, Cala.. Oct 24 —A telegram was
received at the Sheriffs office to-day from
sheriff Fulkarth. of Stanislaus county, an
imunclng that he had under arrest at Mo
desto the three highwaymen who robbed
the Hill's Ferry stage yeslerday morning
near San Joaquin City. Deputy Hherlff At
wood has gone afler tbe prisoners.
San Fk in is. o, Oct. 24.—The commission
house of Charles R. Lloyd A Co. has be.-n
placed under attachment by the Nevada
Bank to recover 930,134, money advanced on
the firm's note.
How the Theater Teaches.
There is no one connected wllh dramttic
literature who has a greater wish lo see the
"School of Acting," now established In New
York, succeed than myself. I shall be dV
lighted and pleased if the drama gets a
higher Impulse through it* means; hut I
would also draw attention to lhat other
school, which we have ou the boards them
selves, and which Is but too often neglected
and overlooked. I have always held that
persons of oue profession nnd one calling
should have Intercommunication with each
other, for their mutual advancement and
benefit, and I say lhat ihe young members of
Ihe profession can learn from no one so
much as from their own elder brethren and
sisters in actual practical acting.
To derive such a benefit, mean* should lw
provide*! and performances he so arranged
that a thorough intercourse can be estab
lished. This can only be carried out by
matinees, when actors and actresses can l>e
seen by actors and actresses, and nothing
has done the theatrical profession in Lon
don, England, so :nuch t I ns the frequent
recurrence of matlmVs, given as medlomgof
There are pentons especially fitted for
this, whose acting may not always belong
absolutely lo the star character, but who
have by study, by Indomitable and con
scientious perseverence, gained a certain
firm footsng, which ensble* them to bring
character acting strongly before the specta
tor. I shouldliere like to mention a dsaen
such actors and actresses, that present enii
nently the mean* of teaching: bin that I fear
to be Indivlous in bringing forward special
Krsotialitles. Let me say once more that
>w Hork should follow the l.mdon fashion
aud arrange a consecutive course of mat
inees for special performances Fretind's
The Ventilation of Theatres.
The mighty question of the ventilation ol
theatres, opgra houses and concert rooms Is
again coming forward at the beginning ofthe
season Ills rather hard to buy au even
tng's entertainment at the c«wt ot a head
ache or a chest oppression. Roth may
lead to further complications, and produce
real sickness. To breathe for two or
three hours a foetid, vitiated air ia not
a very exhileratlng circumstance ,and
scarcely calculated to enliven our temper
and make us cheerful or happy This la
most likely the reason of hall the gentle
men in an audience tramping forth during
the wails to Imbibe some corrective In the
shape of "spirits, wine or beer." if houses
of entertainment were properly ventilated
the fresh access of air would certainly be
more refreshing than the •■cocktails," which
are but calculated to increase the feeling ol
uneomfort snd unrest. In fact, tbe matter
might be brought before the temperance
association; that ought lo take up the venti
lation of theatres as an Item of its program:
It might do more good thau some of the
preaching on temperance.
All ventilation has to proceed on twoprln
clples: "Let lv fresh air at the bottom, h i
out used up end vitiated sir at the top." If
the draught cau he established below and
the outlet above, and a periodical Impulse
upward be given, every theatre might be
ma.le snfflelenth >, lu.le-.onie t.> pas- a few
hours In il. At present there la so little
done ln thla matter that aome of our best
theatres become almost unbearable, when
full. In a con pie o| hours The opening ot
the fall season should certainly call forth
st.me remarks that will draw attention to a
subject so thoroughly Important aa ' good
and proper ventilation iv places of enter
tain meu t — [Kreiind'a Weekly.
A factory *t IMrj, S V . mm. mil »m
acts of human teeth |i*>r day for the low price
of •) V) per art. Al thla rate the pralaea ol
I'lltia ahottl.l he In everytMMly'a mouth.
"Some d,.y In the hence I hop* lo he ore
mated," aaya Kate Field. Bui Kale la a Terr
auperlor peraou Your ordinary young 1
woman Ii latliflod to or Ire cream matgd ln
i th. now.
A Kentucky rriri treated a gray haired
tramp kindly nud he has died and left her
snug fortune Home tramp, disguised us
fenflemaa, will now probibly want to
marry her.
The (oitOWlag advertisement appear- in R
Wisconsin paper: "Wauled - A medium
sized house fur a man and wife, a* near new
a-possible " This i* a delicate way of In
fafrntaf, Urn Dtiblk! that all ooapfte. haven 1
been married long.
In th. ooantry, .1 BtanfcimUli With knowl*
etlice of (.nrpeuterit.R, <»r ciffltie.rlag, >.r
i'.iri..'l.[.T 1... .'.in .1.. 1.1...'k..i,i11. \....k ...
M.{(i!i.llly. A 1.... H 1411.nl tiieetitinlr wl, vi
.1.. ... il. .-...[liv' litli.i!,' nii.l Hinllh'M w..rk.itn.t
nr 1 r...hut who i'.lll m ime.' n st.'iiin miv
Ajtj.ly ... (1 . c ir.' nf e.litor of Ihls jniH-r. l.y
laftrmny, o«S«»
Attorney -at - Law and Notary Public.
Ho. m North M.iin Mmt, Dowm Block.
pi c nsn re < .fori ~nd enjoyment.
saves you half your passage monc). A
c.imforiiible as uny mode of travel yet de
vised. A picnic on tbe rails. UMMTMthe
East for California one.- a month. Write
yotir friends In the East üboiii it. Address
11. M Maker* C0...M Clark street, Chicago,
ore ill nt iscmirt -treet. (I'oineroy A Mm*'
offlOe.) H. HTliliMM.
0c:.»4 lm Man liter of IsM Alleles ottiee.
Lulles lo learn to do their own stamping.
Mrs. K. .). Tilly will leach you how and
furnish you with au outfit for tl -0 Room
MKidean Block. Lo* Aafelea,OaL
An.l .11 UM nHoni IUIBMtI ol llie
llra.l. Tliroal Ud GbMl, Inrlil.lllig
—si.c,'».ri.ii)- MM i.j-—
At 27"> North Main street, opposite ihe
Maker block. LosAngeb-.ralifornia.
Proprietor of ihe 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. Coiisumpsion. Catarrhal Deaf
ties*, Catarrhal Oplbalmia aud Diseases of
the Heart by his new and improved sy .tein
of Medicated Inhalations, which carry the
remedies directly to the diseased parts,
iberebv effecting cures lii many of the *o
filled incurable cises ihe greater part of
whom had not the slightest idea of ever be
ing cured
(IZIKNA.—Oz.ena is the professional or
technical name given to nn advanced form
of catarrh In which ulceration has eaten
through the membrane lining of the nose lo
the cnrtllege of tbe bone. Any case of ca
tarrh may end ln MM& but It most fre
<]Uently occurs in those who are naturally
scrofulous. The discharge takes place
through the nostrils or through the throat,
aud is generally of a yellowish or greeni-h
yellow color, frequently tinged with blood,
and almost ulwa\s attended by an offensive
smell. In the language of Dr. Wood.of Phi)
ndelpbia, 'the disease is one of the most oh
iiu rate and disagreeable which the physi
elan ba* to encounser. In bad cases the
breath ol the patient becomes so revolting a*
to Isolate Id io from society, and to render
him nn object of disgust even to himself."
In some in-l mces pieces of bone become
separated and -lough off, leaving deep, un
healthy ulcers, which secrete a blood mat
ter, and ,ne extremely difficult to heal.
Afler ' i/,eti i h is- continued some time the
sense oi smell Usually becomes impaired and
often lost.
Deaiio .s is one of ius most common con
sequences, and results from its extension
through the eustachian tubes lo the internal
Fptai in the head and over the frontaUln
uses, Impairing memory, ami even insanity
frequently spring from it* exteosiou to the
The greatest danger, however, because tbe
most common, i* that it will extend down
ward and affect the lungs. In most cases of
pulmonary disease catarrh is present iv
some degree, and in many instances It
cause* v large share of the patient's discom
Resides these grave consequences, all of
which are liable to spring from scrofnlou.
catarrh or Oz-ena, there nn- others which, If
less dangerous, are sufficiently unpleasant
It occasions great unhappines* to thousands
of both sexes, by isolating them and pre
venting their settlement in life. An offen*
ive running from the nose, with foul breath,
1* about as great n calamity as can befall
young people. A positive cure cau be ef
fcetcd in every case if t ik.-n iv time
CONNI I.T 4TIO> I Hi:»:. Those who
desire to consult with me in regard to their
cases had better call at my office for consul
tation and examination, but if impossible to
do so can wrlle for a copy of my Medic i[
Treatise, containing a list of questions.
Address m. Hilton Uilliams, Ifl.
D., 27"> North Main street, Los Angeles, Cal.
Office hours—from 10 a. m. to 4v. M. Hun
day from 4 Lo 5 p. m. (octßMiu
Knights Templar.
Com. Da. Lien CotaaaDlnVf NO. 8, X ■ T
Holds it* stated conclaves al the asylum In lift,
sonic Hall, on the Third THURSDAY oteneh
month, ot 7J o'clock r. M. Sojourning Knight
Templar in good standing art- cordially invited
attend. Hy order ol Urn X I .
N. K.vujuiuocitn. Recorder
Los Angeles Okaata No. 33, E:-
Staled con.ocatlona on second MONDAY of each
in .nth, 7| r. at Maoetiie Hall. Sojourning
compatriot.! in good standing conliallly Invited
By order ol SAMUEL l-HAUKH, H. P.
M. Lgvt. Secretary.
Los Angelea Council No. 11, Eoyal
sod Select Masters, F. * A. M.
11-JLDe ita stated aesemblica on the 4th Moo
day of each month at Maaonio Hall, at 7,90 P, m.
Sojourning Companiona In good aUnding aia
fraternally invited to attend.
By order ol theTh:. 111;.
R, O. t l NN INGHAM, Recorder.
Masonic Notice.
Loa AaeiLea Loobi No. 42, K. ft A.
M. -The stated meetings of this Ludtt
/ ST Xarc held on the first MONDAY of ccv h
UMOthat 7.:»r. at. Members ol Pentalpha, No.
and all Master Masons In good standing aie
cordially invited.
By order of the U M:-
Log Angeles Lodge No. 35, L 0. O. F.
'£|r%-' Kiel la a momtlng held on VTedneatla
mmr , k of each week at 7 to e'cloerk.
Sojourning brethren in good standing are oordsej
a. Mcdonald, n. a.
I, L. Bilsl.lT, X S.
American Legion of Honor.
Sararr .... No. SU4, inaeta First and Third
rhiirsuav evenings of each month at Uood Tem
pters' Hi I
Vish I g Coin unions always welcome.
D. K. PAYNE, ander
C .. ......s .>, Secretary. ape-Siu
X of P.
Tri-Color Lodge No. Vo meets every Friday
evening in Masonic Hrdl, Spring atreet.
Sojourning h Ightelnvlted.
laaac S. sum. K. ot K. and 8. mt4
K. of P.
Oljvb Lotatg Sa £6. Meet first and third
THURSDAYS In the month at Odd Fellows' Hall
P. o. Uuikling. Sojourning knights invited.
k. a uno o. a
W. M. Utttmii. K. of it and 8. jal l v
Los Angeles Lodge No. 29-25, K. of R
Regular meetings of the above Ledge are hold
every Wednesday evening at Old Maaonic Ball,
Spring street. Visiting brothers are oerdlelly in.
vited to attend 11. O AUSTIN
ut IHctator.
L 0. 0. F.
Orange Council No. M, I. O. C. F., meet*
every Wednesday evening in Oood Templars
Hall. Visiting menUrt are ropllerlv invited.
Isaac 3. Smith, Secreterv. jet ly.
Eagle Corps, N. Q. a
us... :.kk raaetings at the Armory. Coot
atreet, every* Friday evening at 8 o'clock.
Captain Commanding,
a A. lm Fine Sergeant Jet. If
Confidence Engine Company.
Raarjtaa raspings of Hue Coanpa
any on the bar Wedeana, r. venire.
agSKSßofsaaik month, at 7jeootook.
By enter If. COHEN, It unsay
Tit Newest Stilts! TH Best Fits!
141, 123, 125 & l»? Main St., 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' aid Men's
In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books.
Do not fail to see our fine stock of
M Full Ms!
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 is
not satisfactory.
Jacoby's Clothing Store,
121, lit, IS* and I*7 MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK.
The Best and Cheapest Natural Aperient Water.
Prof. MACNAHARA, M.D. of Dublin.
Prof. ROBERTS, F.R.C.P. London.
" Reliei'es the kidneys, unloads the liver, and opens the JMsafk"
Ordinary Dose, a U'ineglassful before breakfast.
Of all Druggists and Mineral Water Dealers.
Bakßrymen aofl Wooil-Bnniers,
The Southern Pacific Wood 00.
Hare a large lot ol the lineal quality ol
In rsrlMrtil lols. For * superior article of
fuel this wood cannot tte beat For particu
lars ami terms apply at office
fl. P. WOOD CO.,
octlHtf No. 9 Market It
Notice to the Public.
Religion- services will be hel.i in tbe Thi
nese Temple, near the Plaza, in Los Angeles
cit>. eitmnteuririk, i K*tober 24, l*M t continu
ing three days and three nights. Five priests
will officiate tv the ceremonies, which will
be more elaborate aud complete than any
yet seen in Loa Angeles. On the JTth. at 4
o'clock r. «.. a procession will start from
the Temple, march along Main street to
Fourth, up Fourth to Spring street, thence
to First street, down First street to Loa An
geles street, thence along Los Angeles street
to the Temple in Chinatown. Several
American born boys will appear In the pro
cession. These religious oeremonlea occur
hut once in three years. No person will be
allowed tocairy any basket, pa reel or pack
ages Into the Temple or outo the premises
octiJtd All TOY,
Koomt aud li Phillips Block, 3ft North
Main tkreet. Loa Angela*, Cal. oeTlm
For lull Information apply to
Room. 6, 7 .ltd 8, Mrhiimarh) r Blook. oprav
,ite PmloHtre. Loa Angelea. ocf-H
Hucrr.aor. lo Albert tMhoir,
Anhenser Bash Brewing Co.,
No 63 NtirthSpring 3t.,Opp. Court House.
Beer delivered free of charge to all parts
ol the city. octlft lm
Certificate of depotlt from the Farmers' A
Merchants- Bank of Loa Angelea, No. s\s*
for tttw—order Ah We.- h«- been lot*
or stolen. Payment haa been stopped
Anyone finding i| will pleas* return It to
the Bank. omvi* lm
ft M. Petri'lunilser , Ua* Fitter, etc.. will
retnor* to s - «, Furster Block. s. Main
street, oppoalte his preaent place of bu-l-
Mea, about November Ist. oecß lw
-A. T
Just Received!
20,000 yards Calico 4 cents
7,000 yards Ginhams 5 cents
8,000 yards Lawns 6 cents
3,000 yards White. Pique 6 cents
5,000 yards Dress Goods from 5 to 5o cents
5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Vfuslin fi cents and
5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $1 a pai\
6,750 pairs of I lose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents
8,650 pairs Children's Hose 5 to 15 cents
1325 Corsets from 2octosi
10,000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes from 75c. to $3
7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $1.25
20,000 yards Ribbons from 2 to 75 centa a yard
20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard
20.000 yards of Jaconet Kdgings from .... 2 to 40c. n yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
1 0,000 Children's Hats from 10c. to $1.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. tosi
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from 10c to $1 a bunch
Also a large stock of
Boys' & Men's
Underwear for Gents and Ladies and everything kept in
a general variety store and prices are always cheaper than
elsewhere. Call at
239 Main Street.
will br mm) tmt month nt
100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Cor. of RequenaSt.
These vehicles will not ho him fixed up to .how, hut will be such aa 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
Mailt! Carriap Eiliti!
It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit
will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lowsr
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
walk through and inspect the magnitude of our business.
It will repay you for your trouble.
S. W. LUITWIELER, Director,
■ We desire to can your sttentloajto th«
I Lt jr 2 Mies Patent Mortice Lock,
H EpR SSh&Vo '" nii " |h ""
Z I 88-n ' r "" L " i,u,e
II ..1.i1.tv.l t,» any thick eff. oi doors; HO key horn
Q. HT''i'>''- " "or row-ptete h>s.t lotac: it i. (utcnnl with
■ UT-f SaBS! ■ r.w. »t.o\,. ami l»«low *jni .-oru»q.Heotly not ii.bU to
■ mm?* . PUB .t:w>,m. Iooh; <u*l lut, though not leut.it i* TMK
I HRjfl '' " t;u ' l ' ST MORTlcs LOCKIN c *" ""' "***
v 0 Brown & Mathews
II CD i,op* (M.KI.KN.I
JVDrtalers in Ituilder"' H*niw*re sod Agricultural Im
Wagons and Agricultural Implements,
Nails, Rope, Scales, Belting, Barbed Wire, Windmills,
Etc., Etc.,
Ss, Stt and 61 Sorth Los Angeles Street,iLos Angeles. ( al.
V. W. mlSm. Sanasrr. Lot Vnut'lt's Agency. _ .
■cadOSlcet SIM to »•» Market si.. San Fraarise*.
Mr* A. J Fiaaeit vtafcoa to inform h*r pupil*
thai the h** r. tuntfi front San Fr»»cwo *wl I
• ill rw,»'n bvr .-aiu-i-ar Schawl. SaWi lav. %wt»
brr «h. MJ ia* or*a4 Oawr* H«ua* ■taialin* Hah
at .' JO r m. o*l3 laa I
NO. 48.
PrttfeMMir < uva» ha* leased the neooml
tftirr of th* n*w Uarniar Block, outheMaaa,
*lth tbe intention ••( 'f**niD| a iM fUw
bMlaiua hoot*. Tl»oa**Wro«i> <>f eugighm
.|*»Trahlr r.n.tii'. itu'iiM .-all at one* on 111
mini at So. il Bakar Blook ||o«tl*tM«

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