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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, October 28, 1884, Image 1

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Los Angeles Daily Herald.
VOL. XXII.
CLEVELAND.
He Pays a Visit to
His Birthplace.
He M*-ts the Playfellows
of His Youth,
who ansiumhi.f. to honor
thi: nkxt phknirknt.
His (Glorious Inception in
New York.
A Manly, Dignified and
Sensible Address.
The Most Unbounded En
thusiasm Manifested.
The Reps. Quit Claiming
New Jersey.
FUGS FLYING, (U N'S BOOMING.
\Xpeetal to the Herald by Atmclated Pre**,\
New Yobk, Oct. 27.—Governor Cleveland
end staff will arrive at Jersey City at 3
o'clock this afternoon. Governor Abbott
will receive him nnd c.wort him to Newark.
Governor Cleveland Is a native of Essex
county, New Jersey, and the first native
Jersey man ever nominated for the Presi
dency of the United States. His native
county, therefore, Intend to give him a rous
ing aud tremendous welcome.
ON THR ROUTE.
Jersey City, Oct. 27.-Newburgh was
reached at 2 :f»0, and the train pulled up In
front of the station amid the booming of
raaoou and the screeching of tbe whistles of
vessel* in the harbor. There waa an im
mense concourse of people in and about the
fdatlon, and before the train came to a stop
a general rush was made for the car, upon
the platform of which Cleveland stood with
uncovered head. Here also the hand-shak
ing waa continued as long aa the train re
mained, which was scarcely five minutes.
Cleveland was repeatedly and enthusiastic
ally cheered. The demonstration, as a
erholc, was a most imposing one. At Hlgh
iand, Whur.-a brief stop was made, Mayor
Jlaviu-s and Alderman Connor, of Newark,
h-mrded tbe i rain. Brief stops were also
made ai .-..rnwall, West Point, Haverstraw
At Haverstraw great preparations had been
made to receive the Governor's train, and
when it arrived at 2:4 r ttt seemed as though
the whole population of the place had
fumed out. I'he depot waa tastefully deco
ratad from one end to the other with flags,
dreamers and Cleveland and Hendricks
nwi..ei,, At every point of vantage, both in
|he <|ep'4 an>l on the surrounding hills, the
ladles wav«td an enthusiastic welcome,
cautious were fired in rapid succession and
men shouted nt the top of their lungs. When
the train came to a atop a crowd of fully a
thousand people surged around the plat
farm of the rear car and were apparently
determined to grasp the Governor by the
hand- Cleveland was introduced by Cou
■rrcHsiaaq Beach as the "present Governor
und the neat president," whereat the crowd
üßt up wild ebeeriug. The Governor made
no remarks at Haverstraw A Democratic
club ln uniform was also in ntteudance and
a band which accompanied them played a
lively air. adding to the i(lu The train re
l4M)ued there but five minutes and moved
off amid loud cheering.
ftnvtuK, N. J , Oct. 27 - The train eon
veylng Governor Cleveland nnd party was
over an hour late. On arrival at Jersey City ,
there was a concourse of several thousand
people assembled, many of them being
tradesmen «ml employes of the railroad
compauy. U is estimated that fully MM
were inand nh'iut the depot. Theenthusl
ant was great and cheer after cheer was
given for Cleveland, who appe-ired on the
rear platform and auk now tedded their
greetings. Several hundred* shook hands
with him, and the process which promised 1
(oeonllnue nil the afternoon was only nut
■hOM by (he arrival,of a fresh engine which .
(jacked up aqd connected with the Govern
or's ear and ear* containing the Albany
phalanx, In lha few minutes that elapsed
before tbe train s|art«<| for Newark the
scene was one that altuoM btagared de-crip
tlon. Men, seemingly beside themselves
with enthusiasm, pushed and Jostled each
other frrrmomr In their efforts to shake
the Ooiernor by the hand. Some even
(dimtied mi [he locomotive nnd the tender in
Ihelr effort* to reach the platform upon
which he stood smiling and thoroughly
pnmposed.
At Jersey City a joint onY«mUtee of thirty
one, representing tho various Cleveland and
jft>fidn«'k* i lobs of Kssex county, and head
ed by Alderman James Smith, Jr., of New
ark, boarded the" train, and Were severally
prewiiited (oh« i/m ert.nr, w n,, -hook hands
in the car with each There were aluo pros
ent among Ihe guest* invited by the commit
tee. Oliver firadte PhilHpVßresident of the
Independent Kepublleau State Executive
I ommittee, and Hamilton Wallta. Chairman
( .f ih/' Kssex Conntv Independent Club,
Tne Journey to Newark waa made with
out any particular mc ident. The train ar
rived at tho Mmr/ci street depot shorttyafter
/(O'clock. Hers a taut throng, numbering
several thousand, had iu-em!>led in and
about Ihf station, and as [lie train came to a
Bait, *>na«r upon cheer came from their lusty
throat*. Tbi throng wns a cosmopolitan
one, and Included person* in every walk
and station In life,
the rßoceasion.
Little time was lost in forming a pro***
alon, which took up n line of march for the
residence of Mr. Edward Balbach, Jr.
Cleveland took a seat in the first carriage
accompanied by Governor I*oij Abbott, of
New Jency. Mayor Ifaypes, of Newark nnd
Aiderman Smith, chairman of the loaal
committee of arrangements In other car
riagea were Adjutant General J G. Karris
worth, of Gmar nor Cleveland's staff, Gener.il
Charles Lewhy, nf Albany, nnd numbers of
local committees of arrangements and pre
representatives. Following these came the
Voss Newark baud of sixty piece*, preecl-d
hy the Jeffersonlan club of Kssex Coun
ty and tbe Randolph flub and Ihe Joel
Parker Association, all of Kssex county
I hey were in citizens dress, carried cane
and each had a handsome club badge and
bontonritere pinned to thf lapel of the coat.
Then came the Albany tin Hand,thirty five
pieces, and the Albany Phalanx, i:» strong.
Who were followed in turn hy fappan
Seventh Regiment Band and several hun
dred represent «m. -of bu-itie-- and ira-b
--organizations fr->m Newark and surround
Jng places.
The line of march was taken up amid to
multuona cheering. Governor Cleveland
stood up In the vehicle and with hat in hand
acknowledged 0 c cordial greetings. Thou
sands of people lined Market street on both
sides, and many men moreenthuslasiicthan
their neighbors ran afler the Governor s ear
rlage to shako the distinguished vtattor by
the hand. The decorations all along Market
and Ferguson streets was profuse and in
many cases elaborate, Including American
colors ami streamers, portraits of the Homo
rratic candidates, Chinese lanterns and
gas Jets, supplemented with a brilliant
discharge of pyrotechnics and booming
cannon The decorations of the residences
op Kergnsiui and Front streets inthevicin
My of the Balbach residence, were particu
larly beautiful, great pare having evidently
been spent upon then, I'he vicinity of the
Ball.iwh residence w.i- packed with men.
' women and children, who crowded out iv
the street, bandy leaving a passageway suf
netentlv wide for the procession to pass A
canopied and carpeted passageway had
been constructed leading to |he main en
tranced Mr. Balbarh'a residence, through
which Governor Cleveland and gUffajagpa
the special committee passed.
Among the prominent gentlemen present
were Governor I#on Abbott, United States
Senat'T MePher-on, chancellor Runy-oii,
General Geo. B. MrliClUn, Kx-Governor Cud
low, Henry C Kelscy, Secretary of State
Coogffissji)an Harilenliiirgli, Xx Congress
man Miles koss. Fx I tilled Ststes Senator
Jno. P. Stockton, Mayor Haynes Newmark
and others.
As Governor Cleveland descended to the
large vestibule fmm the upper room* nnd
passcl through to the dining room, w here
he partook of a hearty lunch, he wa« greeted
by a hearty clapping of hands There must
have been several hundred persons Inside
tbd residence during the reception, and the
'spefte was a brilliant one.
me wegnso.
Governor t; lev gland, accompanied by
Ooveruor Abbott. Mayor Haynes and
others r.f the local f'nniuittee, drove
lo the Grand Opera Bouso on Wash
Ington street, leaving thn Bulbarh resi
dence shortly after 7 o'clock The seals bad
I n removed from the auditorium in order
to give more space, and there was not a foot
of standing room, Kven as early aa lt:H0
o'clock :tv« persons were present, fully one
half being ladles. The Interior was hand
somely decorated for the occasion. Gov
ernor Cleveland entered the hall at 7 .20 p. at.
escorted by Governor Abbott, Ma>,,r Havne«
*nd Alderman Smith. The audience rose
en masse and H'fCied *he Presidential can
dldale wllh most vociferous cheer* I'he
gentleman waved their hn(s apd the ladie
their handkerchief*. The crowd oupUe
that had been unable to gain aiimi*sh.n to
the hall took up (hp retrain and cheered
again and again.
For the purj»ose of llie reception the nar
row apace upon the floor extending a few
feet from the stage front had been cut off
from the body of the hall, lv this space
Governor I levslHUd look his position nnd
Governor Abbott was proceeding to deliver
hi* address of welcome when loud ahtrtltl of
;'the stage, the stage," cam« from all parts
of the hall Governor rleveland was then
t-eorted to the saage amid applause ao
loud aud long continued that Alderman
Smith finally Interposed the suggestion that
a more formal greeting was yet in be de
llvered, when tv obedience to thlssuggca
tlon Hie applause subsided, Governor
Abbott then Introduced Cleveland, who
made a long and eloquent address.
Then turning to the midlence, Governor
Abbott continued mid »ald: "In presenting
Governor cie\ eland lo thi>.;iudleiice to-night
i ludieve us rlrmly oh I live that I have the
pleasure of presenting to you the next Pres
(dento! the United States." [Tremendous
applause and cheer* for Grover Cleveland.]
When silence was restored Ooveruor Cleve
land stepped forward and In a clear, reso
nant voice tbat could bp distinctly heard In
every part of the andltorluin, spoke as fol
low/,
ci.KVKi-ASrt's irtlCH.
Fbu.ow-Citiiicnb: I am here to visit the
county and Htate where I was bom, in re
sponse to the Invitation of many political
friends and a number of those who, as neigh
bors, remember my family, if they do not
me. I do not wish to attempt any false
pretense by declaring that ever since
the day when a very smalt boy, I left this
State, I have languished Iv an enforced ab
sence and long to tread again its soil, and
yet I may say, without affectation, that
though the way of life has led me far from
the (dace of my birth, tbe place id my
nativity and the names of Caldwell and
Newark, the memories connected with these
places arc us fresh as ever. I have never
been disloyal to my native State but have
ever kept a place warm In my heart
for the love I cherish Tor my birth-
Place. | Applause.] I hope, then, that
shall not he regarded aa a rcere
, ant son, but that I may without
challenge lay claim to my place us a horn
Jeraeyman. [Renewed Applause.] If you
will grant tue this, I shall not he too modest
to assume to abare the pride which yen all'
must feel lv tbe position which the State of
New Jersey and the county ol Essex holds
in the country to day. The history of the
State dates beyond the time when our Union
waa formed. It's farm lands exceed In av
erage value per acre that of any other State
end It easily leads all other Stales In the
number of Important industries.
Whcu we consider the city of Newark we
nud the municipality ranking as fourteenth
in point of population among all thp cities
of the land. It leads every other city in
three important Industries; It la second only
In another, and third lv still another. Uf
course all these industries necessitate the
existence of a large laboring population.
ThU force, In my opinion. Is an element of
strength and greatness In the State and uo
part of the community should be more In
terested in a wise antl just administration of
their government. None should be better
Informed as to their needs and rights, and
none should guard more vigilantly against
the smooth protsmues of false friends.
Cheers.] In common with all other citizens
they should desire au honest aud
economical management of public affairs.
It is quite plain, too, that people have a
right to demand that no more money should
to be taken from them directly or indirectly
for public uses than (s necessary for this
purpose- [Cheers ] Indeed, tho right of
government lo exact a trihute from the citi
zen Is limited to its actual necessities, and
that taken from tho people beyond that re
quired for their protection by the govern
ment is no better than robbery. Wo surely
must condemn theu a system which takes
from the pockets of the people millions of
dollars not needed for tne support of the
government and which tempts to the inau
guration of corrupt schemes and extrava
gant expenditures. ] Applause.] The Dem
ocratic party has declared that alt taxa
tion shall be limited by the re
quirements of an economical government.
This Is plain and dlreot, and it distinctly
recognizes the value of labor and Us right
to governmental care, when It further de
clares that tho necessity of reduction In
taxation and the limitation thereof tothe
country's need should be effected without
daprlvlog American tabor of Its ability to
compete successfully with foreign labor and
without Injuring the interests of our labor
ing population. At thin time when the suf
frages of tho laboring men arc so Indus
triously sought they should, hy carefql in
quiry tt seems to me, discover the party
pledged tothe protection of their interests,
and which recognizes ln their labor some
thing most valuable to the prosperity of the
country and primarily entitled to Its care
and protection. An Intelligent examination
will lead them to tbe exercise of their privi
leges as plKtens In furtherance of their In
terests aud the welfare of their country- An
unthinking and slothful performance of
their duty at the ballot bog will result In
their injury and betrayal. No party and no
candidate can have reason to complain of a
free aud intelligent expression of the peo
ple's will. This expression will be free
when uninfluenced by appeals to prejudice
or a R£use]a*s pry of danger selfishly raised
by a party that K#egß a retention of power
and patronage, nnd it will be Intelli
gent when based Upon cilni deliberation
and a full appreciation of the duty of good
citizenship. [Long nnd continued cheering,]
In a government of the people no political
party gains Itself all the patriotism which
the country contains; the perpetuity of our
institutions and public welfare surely do
not depend upon unchanging party ascend
ency, hu[ upon n simple, business like ad
ministration of [hp affairs of the govern
ment and an appreciation by public officers
that they are tbe people's servants, not their
masters. [Applause.]
INDIAN AFFAIR*..
?h« V«M», Of th* « ommUOoiier
on thr Nation** Ward*.
Wasiiinoton. Oct. 27.—The Commissioner
Of Indian Affairs, In hla annual report, says:
The progress of the Indians toward clvlllza
tton is most encouraging and It is fair to
presume that In the near future they will be
no longer a hurden but a help to the govern
ment. He states that the Indian appropria
tion la too small and urges the necessity of
F a siring the Indian Appropriation bill early
q (he session. Congress is urged to
pass a stringent law prohibiting the sale
of arms and ammunition to the Indians
to enforce the law forbidding the sale of
liquor to them. Touchlug the removal of
the Crow Indians tn Montana, It It stated
that it has thus been made possible to add
to the public domain nt least :i,000,n00 acres
reservation, leaving still nil land necessary
for the use and occupancy of this tribe of
Indiana. If these it.OtW.OOO are so disposed of
ns to give the ('rows some benefit of the pro
ceeds thereof, thay will no longer re
quire any aid from the government, Thus,
one fraction of the Indian problem will nave
been solved, and an example and incentive
glyen toother tribes of Indians to go and
do likewise. Great good haR resulted Irom
the establishment of courts for the trial of
Indian offenses, and the appropriation of
Itt.OOO Is asked to piy the salaries of judgo*
The Commission cutis attention to the neces
sity of establishing a Cnited Statea Court in
the Indian Territory, and recommends that
the till 1 pending before Congress to prevent
timber depredations In that Territory he
made to Include coal and other minerals.
Mojo libera) compensation is asked for the
Indian police, am) their efficiency is warmly
commended. School work is reviewed at
length. Its groat value demonstrated, snjj
netfOtijt)' is shown for the expenditure of a
much greater amount of money in this di
rection. Attention Is nailed to the fact thai
Congress has gramai) the fifty of way
through the Indian Territory to the Gulf,
Colorado and Santa Fe and Kansas Southern
Unllrnad*, and the statement fa made that
the Inqtans Aonßjijerlhiaa violation of treaty
obligations. Tlic itoniftilaaioner refers to
the invasion of ,ne ImlTnn TpssUory by
Payne and others, and says there la
no posaihlc excuse for these re
peated lawless invasions. The lands
are not nubile |and« In any sense
a* yet, whatever dUp -nt'on may hp mofle
of thont hereafter. It is manifest lhat with
out the passage of some stringent laws the
littrudirsoan only he kepi out by troops,
and should tbey at any time lie temporarily
withdrawn for any purpose ihe territory
would he rapidly overrun- The . emmta
«don endorses the report of the Cmmis
•doner tn review the award of damages to
the amount of *tt;,ooo,000 to the Indians on
account of the construction of reservations
at the headwaters of the Mississippi, and
aayannone can compute tho evil conse
quences lhat may arise should Congress
Ignore )|a tjoty to these Indians hy failure
in appropriations to Carry out the
Blame f informed.
Ki.wira, Oct. 27 -Shortly after the Blame
train left Jamestown this morning, Mayor
Paraon*, of RorheAter, approached Blame,
hearings uniform of Company F, First Reg
iment Boy n In Rlue of Rochester, and In
formed Blame he waa the hearer of n letter
from a eommlttee of ladiea redding In the
third ward of Rorheater. "Yon will," aald
the Mayor, "dmibtlesa remember, for people
aay you reniemlier everything, that when
in OOf pttf " few week* ago you higned your
name to tne router ot Company F Boys in
Bine. That set made you a member of that
orgai.lzfttion, and m yon are only anon-iinf
funned member of that company lam dele
gated to preaem lo yon a suit similar to that
w-rn by your oinnradeH ip Rophe»ter ' 'the
Ha.a aia-The hMiubUii<>n l«dl»» ol
the third ward ot Kcattiealer, 111 present
ing the uni forms to company F, First
Regiment ot the Hovi In Blu» of ihls oily,
find thnt your name i» ilgued to Ihe roll of
thai company. They thereto™ take great
pleaaure fn offering lo yon. the only remain
ing mm uniformed mpmher.lheaccompany-
Ing iinlhirm, feeling that yonr acceptance
.of the name will t»e a favor not only to them,
hut tothrVooruyany whoao appreciation of
your former kin 1 aWhtlOT I. shown In thla
campaign. Hoehealer, Ortnher ffl, 18M."
Illalne responded appropriately.
HENHaiMIg.
Mr tdilrn.n I on TkMUn' »'•■«
pli-li. I 11.l no.
1.-t t-iiitl-:. Ky.,'oel. 17 -Hendricks waa
mimyi lw in} laaaaaga4 al New Al ~
tinny, Hid., to night, tn tila' speech he dis
missed thn tariff, arguing lhal i|u*iea shoul.)
be levlpd ot|ly for |ho purpose of defraying
Ihe oipeiis.H of the gnveriim.nt Hp f"4d
rlevelsiiil r ltd nipporl from lha b»a|
elements nf llie llc|,iihllc.il parly, Including
mluMcrs, -cli-nil-ts. cillegc professors, atii
items, editors and lahorers He mMfmunmH
Ihe fact lhat the Hemorrat. look for strong
support from the Independent Kepuhllcaua.
In closing he euloglied the Democratic
party, saying II espoused the cause of the
weak against the strong; of the poor against
tlieli.li Ihe i,|,nres-ed again-! Ihe oppressor
The speech „as frequently Interrupted hy
"M.."i'rTior llemlrpika was followed l)V
Oen Mhiisoii and Pthlirs, »ho delivered
hrlef and encouraging address**.
HMlwar <»»«•■<> !•>.«.
Foiton, Oct. n*e Uraud Dlvt.ton of
Kallroad I'ondneti.rs concluded Its session
to day hy ihe election of the following offt
,-l.iU i.rHii.l .liinlor i .inductor William .1
i n Milwaukee: Grand Inside -sentinel,
H. C, f'rnnlu, hn-loti. Metnlierou Inaurance
t'oitimillee, William H. lograh.m. rtalnt
Thnmaa, urn II ra decided In hold the
neat annual Marion at Loulavlllc, Ky.
LOS ANGELES. TUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 28 1884. SIXTAGK EDITION.
BI.AINF.
He Brgai Votes In the F.naplrc
Slate.
AKGIMCA, N. T.| Oct. 27.—0n arrival at
Salamanca to day lllalnc spoke as follows:
The American people have never settled hut
one great question In a single Presidential
election. There may be other Issues but
there is always one that leads and in the
end absorbs popular attention. This Issue
In I«A4 is the question of protective tariff on
our side against free trade on the other side.
Home Republicaus in the State of New York
have left ua because they are free traders.
They have acted wisely. [Laughter ]If
they want free trade the proper thing for
them to do la to join the Democratic porty,
but for those who want protective tariff con
tinued the proper thing for them Is toad here
to the Republican party. IChecrs.J Any
man who has decided convictions ou thai
question should remain nud abide by the
Republican party. On the other hand any
man who has decided views In fa
vor of free trade will better carry
out these views by joining the Democratic
party. I want to be very frank with you
and 1 want to be especially frank with gen
tlemeu who think other questions are to he
settled this year. There is no real issue but
the question of protection and that other
oue which connects itself with It ami he
oomos a part of It, because (he opponents of
protective tariff, If they hnve any hopes of
prevailing, hope to do It by solidifying the
voteof tho south and asking the men of In
diana and the men of New York to join
them [Voice, "we won't do It"]. The ques
tion therefore Is, whether you are willing to
take New York out of the great cordon
of States that were loyal during the war
and tie her to the solid South lv order that
free trade may triumph over protection.
[Cries of Good, and Never, never.] I could
uot by multiplying words make the Issue
any plainer than Hint. I believe when I look
into your faces that I leave that iasue in safe
hands. ["You do," und cheers.] I believe
that western New York will show that she is
not to be diverted hy any side Issue, [No, no]
especially by questions which cannot be set
tied this your nud Vhlnfi will only tend to
unsettle other questions of groat and tratts
ceudaut Importance. [Great cheering.]
Blame wilt dine with S. V. White In
Brooklyn on Thursday, and afterward ntteud
the Academy of Music meeting there, when
Senator Herman will speak. Hlaine will nt
tend meetings at the Grand Opera House
and at the Fountain, on Bedford avenue, In
Brooklyn, the same evening. Elaborate
preparations are making for the Blame ami
Logan parades of Wednesday afternoon and
Friday evening. Thnt of Wednesday will he
composed of men representing every ex
change and business Uf the idly. It Is oxpet.i
ed that Blame will rovlewjttwD marchers. A
novel feature of Friday night's turnout will
be 16 candles nnd an electric tampon the gold
helmet of each member of the first battalion.
The dynamo and engine will be drawn ou
an eight-horse truck. The current will be
supplied through a wire rope grasped by the
paraders formed In a hollow square aud
Communicated to the lamps through wires
running, down'the arm. The Capitol city
Club of the Albany InvlncihTes and tha
Young Men's Kepublie.ni Club of Philadel
phia and an organization from Providence
will participate.
Elhira, N.Y.,Oet. 27—Arrlviugat thla city,
Blame began his speech, saying thnt ns Alle
gheny county had strong claims lo be re
garded as the birthplace of the Republican
party, therefore the Republicans of that
county were especially hound, (o s(and by
the party lv the pending contest. Then,
after remarklngthat the Issues of the cam
paign had narrowed down tothe one ques
tion of protection versus free trade, he called
the attention of the farmers present to the
fact that in New York nud Pennsylvania,
Ohio and Indiana, and other States the val
ues of land had Increased in proportion to
the development of manufacturing indus
tries. This resulted from creating a home
market so that the pripe of the produptof
the farm went into the farmer's poeliet in
stead of being eaten up In eosi of tratispor
tation.as was necessarily ihe case where, be
cause of lack of demand at home, the farmer
had to depend ou distant markets. There
fore as the development of manufacture's In
anew country depended upon the protec
tion of the tariff it was clear no man In the
community was more interested than tbe
farmer In iqafntsiuiugtheprolection policy.
"I remember the time." said Blame, ''when
Gov. Ribuer, of my uatlvutstate, was laughed
at by the Democrats became he predicted
tbat the day would come when the farmers
in the rich valleys of Pennsylvania would
be unable to supply breadstuff's and provis
ions for the miners in her mountains nnd
operatives in her factories. Yet tbe state of
things he thi:H predicted has been history
for many years, and the same is true of Neiv
York, and in hoth States it has resulted from
the beneficent operation of a protective tariff.
NINE EXPLOSION.
A Fearful Dleaeter In Weetern
Pennsylvania.
Uniontowm, P*., Oct. 25.—An explosion of
lire damp with results probably as fatal as
attended the terrlbledlsaster nt West Lelsep,
ring last January when nineteen lives were
lost, occurred at the mines of the Youngs
tovyn Coke Company four miles from here
this evening- A.v explosion took place In
the sixth right hand tint, where about twen
ty-flve men were at work. Five minutes
later there was a second report, and
immediately after flames burst forth
from the openings, blocking up the
a yen m- of entrance. News of the
disaster spread oqickly, and tbe friends
and relatives of the doomed miners aoon
gathered around the month of the mine, but
the fierce flames prevented any attempt at
rescue. After an hour's work, however, the
flames -uijsided sufnofently to allow a de
scent by way of the air ahaff, At [his writ
ing volunteers only have been able to reach
thnt part of the mine, owing to after damp,
and it is feared that the entire roof of the
sixth flat has fallen in. If this is the case
none of the miners nt work there can he
saved. Men in other parts of the mine, who
escaped after the explosion occurred, made
an Attempt to rescue their companions, but
were unnblc to reach them.
Till: BPORTINU WORM),
Faat Running; Time.
New York, Oct. 27.—The Herald says: The
member" of the New York Driving Club at
Morrlsania were treated yesterday to Ihe
fastest performance ever made by any horse,
mare or gelding hitched to a vehicle. D. B.
Horrington appeared on the track behind
the runners De Barry and Ghost, hitched to
a skeleton wagon. After jogging around the
track a few time* they came thundering
down, making the first quarter in sec
onds, and came under the wire in the won
derful time of 1:M.
Tlldente Raria Uur m,
Yonkers, N. V,, Oct. 27.-Last night a fire
broke out in the hay loft of H. J. Tflden's
fine stables of Greystone. Lniis Joahnna
acn.Tllden'n valet and family, who occu
pied apartments iq the building, had a very
narrow escape from being burned. *he car
riages and horses w ere rescued, but all the.
sleighs, hay, grain nnd other property were
ebnsnrVd/wlfh ltu ' huH'ling, whiflh was
constructed of strmp. The loss is os|lmnted
at $15,000. There wns no Insurance. The
origin of the fire could not be ascertained.
Death al Wilbur F. Marer.
flmrAnn, Oct. If.—Wilbur F. Storey, pro
prietor of the Chicago Time*, died at his
residence In this elty tonight nt a quarter
after 10 o'clock. He had heen Incapacitated
for business for the past two years, the re
sult of a stroke of pamlvsis received while
In Europe four or five years ago. Though
feeble, his demise was not expected till two
daya ago when he began sinking rapidly. He
was unconscious to-day and to-nlghi and
sank neacefully to rest at the hour named
A Typhoon.
|AM Fn.i*jn»co, oet The steamer
Arabic, w Inch Arrived yesterday from China
and Jnpau, brings the following further de
tails of the great typhoon which oft Scptem.
ber 15th canned such terrible destructioh of
life and property in Yokohama nnd Tokio.
The storm came up so rapidly and with such
tremendous fury that nnpreemtlnns could
betaken. In Yokohama the entire lower
part of the city called The Settlement wns
completely wrecked nud not a hou-e via-
Icft standing I'he inhabitants ni ide no at
tempt to save their property but tied for
their lives to escape .|r..wning from the
rushing waters driven on land by the fury
of the wind I'he newspapers made no at
tempt to furnish any deiail* of the ilestruc
tion in that section of the city, their sum
marie- au ing that as the settlement was
destroyed. it was useless to publish
any details The higher portions of
the pity heiqg more eXpoead aaa
equally uqfortnnaie, of (hp largest
and mosi suhsinnilal buildings wore swept
away as if built of mweh l( ard In that sec
tion alone I hundred and twenty eight
houses were destroyed and Ihree hundred
and ninety damaged. The loss id life on
shore was le** gresi than at sea. Out of
eighty Counting vessels fl fly three were lost,
with two hundred and twenty three persons
aboard. Twelve vessels, with a hundred
and twenty person-, were missing. Of five
life boats that went to the reaeue of the
drowning crows, four Merc swamped and
ten of thetr crow were drowned. The ty
phoon was the severest experienced since
1870.
Mrrced, Oct. 27 -Fonowlng ia a Hat of tho
south t'ound passengers passing here thla
evening:
' M A Fen get. H P Fengot, N H Feaeet. I«|
Francisco: A,- Blair. New York: Mrs J X
Elliott, San Francisco; R 9 Hftlfln, ST Cttrf
nilns Oakland; Cheeres, Mrs I Richards
and two phildreii, Sap Framilaoo; Wm tiop
sletn Thoa Aurn, Frank Mcges, liania Clara;
Tho* Lock. L Iteisler, Ft l.ande; X T Brown,
OTStassforth. l c Urlchery and child,
\ngolos; l.ida Shsfer Sacramento; S
KfcVey, Lo* Angeles; L F Ryan and wile,
Oakland.
Carakllnaj far rioveland.
San FraNCT*co. Opt. 27-The K*aminrr-»
New York special "I* '« *\*\«{ f«
ex Senator Kn*eoe Conkling has d«ided to
Home out openly In fayor of Cleveland It
is further "e*led that he has apcepieil an in
vitation to address the Cleveland and Hen
drlck* Produce KxohnngeCbib
Ruiolde at a Vamnf E«dy
s*n Francisco. Oct. 27.-About s o'clock
this morning, F.llen Kilpack, a young lady
twenty five years of age, committed suicide
by shooting herself through ihe head No
cauae I* assigned for ihe act, aa she wa* |v
the best of spirits yesterday afternoon
FINANCE AND TRADE.
The snub market.
New York, Oct. 27.— Governments,
strong and In good demand. Railways weak
and depressed for Jersey Central Issues.
Stocks excessively dull. At the opening the
market was generally lower, but before tha
first call New York Central and Lake Shore
advanced l'». The remainder of the list
sold up fractionally, except for Missouri Pa
cific, which declined V Near midday Jer
• rv < VuSnil developed marked weakness on
the report that the November interest would
be passed, and other shares fell off lv sym
pathy. At the close there was a rally of
to and the market left off firm President
Little, ol the New Jersey Central, is reported
as saying that all Interest due November Ist
ou the Company's bonds will he paid. Tbe
amount due is about 1450,000 Compared
with Saturday, closing prices are 1 - to %
higher for Northwestern, si. Paul, Missouri
Pacific, Northern Pacific preferred and Pa
cific Mail, and > H to-lower for Central Pa
clfie. Lackawanna, Delaware .t Hudson,
Louisville A Nashville. Kansas A Texas,
New Jersey Central, Oregon Trinisconlilieii
ia I ami Texas Pacific.
Government Bonds and Hallway
bharea.
New York, Oct. 27.—Threes, 100%; t' a s,
lit l 4a. 2U„; Central Cat llie, ;IS', 4 ; Denver
& Rio Grande, Kansas Texas, pi;
Northern Pacific, IH; preferred. 1-%; North
Western,--.',, New Votk Central.Mr» 4 ;Oregon
Navigation, «7; Transoontinettliil, 1J> 4 ; lm
provemeut, 17; Pacific Mail, ''1%. Panama, '.is :
Texas pacific. 9',; Union Pacific, >: : V
United States, 52; Wells Wcteni
Union, 59ft£.
money Market*
New York, Oct. 27— Money, easy, I<*P,.
Prime paper, &<g)6; Exchange bills, hull:
Ro>i; demand,«J»i.
Petroleum.
New York, Oct. 27.—The petroleum market
suffered a sharp break to-day on the report
that the wells were flowing more freely.
United opened at fg; closed at Tt
mining; stock*.
B.\N Francisco.Ocl. 27.—Best aud Belcher,
11.80; Cbollar, |2.:iQ; Crown Point, SI. 40:
Gould nud Curry. 11.10; Hale A Norcross,
$2.20; Mexican, $1.00, Ophlr. !».V; Potosl,
♦ I '.!■-.. S.vugc, $1 -J.; Sierra Nevada, $1.05;
Union Consolidated, sOe; Yellow Jack. I,
fI.AO.
The t-mlii market,
San Francisco. Oct. 27 - Wheat, steely
dull; buyer season, $l.:S'J>,<. Barley, firm,
active; seller,sl Wyttl 02V seller, season,
tl ulViidl n:;\; buyer. 1 o ,T„„ri n.;^; buyer,
season, $!.14fi?1.14^.
Chicago.Oct. 9.-Wheal easier; 74lgM7«_;
Nov, 7i/tfl7Gl M ; Dec Com easier, 11..: Oet,
I : V«1 7 X Nov. :t9' H yenrltarlev steady; 62.
Null Ajraluet a Saving? Norlety.
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—Attorney-General
Marshall commenced suit yesterday against
the Hi hei nia Savings and Loan Society to
compel the eorporatlonloallow Mr. M irshall
to examine all the hooks and papers belong
Ing to the bank lor tha anrnole of discover
ing what sums if any it has iv its po.scssion
which have escheated to the State or should
escheat to it. Sometime ago the Attorney-
General commence"! a similar suit, which
was dismissed after n partial l.euiijg.. Hu
now commences inieiher action to accom
plish the same objettt by different me in.*.
Alaska.
San Ffancisco, Oct. 27.—The schooner
Onnnlaska, commanded by Lieut. Stoney.
returned here on Saturday last from an ex- .
pedilion of exploration of the newly dis
covered river in Alaska. It is known that I
ibe erui*e was t> complete .success. He suc
ceeded in ascending the river a d'TtfrTßjg of '
500 miles, aqd It is reported that the tiouiUry |
along both sides of tne river Is rioh In min
erals and a large portion is thickly wooded,
making such tanas highly valuable for tim
ber production.
A Polygfamtst'a Troubles.
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—A Salt Like
special says: In the District Court this
morning the United States Attorney moved |
to commit Kudger Ctnwson, convicted on l
Saturday of polygamy, to the penitentiary.
His counsel 'opposed and Judge Kane de
nied the motion, hut on application in
creased ClawsoiCs hail from *!uW to $MOO.
Bishop Clawson, the father of the convict,
was refused as surety on the bail bond-
Colton semi*Tropli •..
The l.o* Angeles Daily Herald, which, j
by the way, ia ouo of the best new spapers .
published on the Pacific Coast, and la con- |
tinunlly improving and enlarging, has, for ]
some time past, been sent to c u (ton on (he i
early morning freight train, and is tbe first
r taper which reaches us which contains the
utost dispatches und new s from all portions
of the world. The Hrrai.p reaches here
some six or eight hours In advance of the
Sau Francisco dailies, and contains the same i
telegraphic news. Our citixens who sub. 1
ser(be fur San Freqciscu paper* shouldmaku I
a note of this fast nnd hunneforth patronise !
home industry and enterprise.
During the pnst few weeks quite a num *
ber of prominent mining men have been 1
making Colton their headquarters, and from 1
what could be learned from their con ver 1
sntion, we predict a general revival of mm '
ing business in the Pinacate, Menifee and
Gavtlan districts soon. Several important
tran-fers of mining property have lately
been made in these district*, mid much
more is being investigated nnd prospected
by woqld/be purchasers.
W. E. Campbell, oqe of ou," well known
mining experts, has been spending several
weeks in the Menifee Mining District Inves
tigating properties in that locality, and he is
so w ell pleased with the mines and the pros
peet- that he has secured control of the.llin
Crane, an extension of the Menifee lode,
and a number of other mines. The Jim
Crane ledge is deemed to be even n better
property than the original discovery, nnd
many of the other lodes Mr. Campbell has ,
takon hold of are reported equally as good.
We nre pleased too see such men as Mr.
< mi].bell taking hold of these mines, as It •
gives ns an assurance thnt the property there
has true merit and. Is worthy the attention .
of capltnlists who nre seeking Investments
in good mining property.
Calico Clippings.
Tho J**M of the Ma has the following:
A preliminary survey Is being made for a ,
railroad between this station and Calico by
the Oro Grande Mining Company for the '
transportation of their ore from the King
mine to their mill. The proposed road will,
if the survey be satisfactory, he constructed
at an early date.
Gen. W. W. Stowe, of San Francisco, ar
rived in town last Tuesday and proceeded to
Haw ley's Station. He had received word ol
a rleh stfike iq oim of his mines, tho Buck
eye, adjoining the On ho, and came down to
see about it, and also to make arrangements
to open up the Cuba on a large scale. Five or
six tons of ore have beer, taken from the
Buckeye thnt sample H"*o (0 MOO tv the
ton. The lowest estimate of the probable re
turns from tho ore Is ©ntt> lo the ton.
James Cunningham, well known in Calico
and Inyo comity, was killed on lust Suud iy
night three mily- west of Hinckley station,
on the A. &P. Railroad. It appears he had
been drinking pretty hard on that afternoon
nnd boarded a freight train nt this station
with the Intention of going to Independence,
with the above result Deceased was nged
about Ht years, and bad the reputation of
being industrious and steady. An inquest
was held hy Judge Gregory at which there
mains were fully identified, nnd by the tes
limotiv it wns learned that Cunningham had
left on the train setting en a tint car loaded
with iron, from which he must have rolled
underneath the train. He was brought to
this station by the passenger train on Mon
day and buried by his friends that evening.
Pomona Apples.
Mr. D ti. Burritt brought to this oftce a
few days ago a few varlotis al apples grown
on his place half a mile north of town. He
exhibits them as evidence of what may be
done in this valley without irrigation, the
trees having uot been irrigated for the last
three years. The sample* comprise a pair
each of Spftzenberg. Kamheau, Ben
Davis, Khode Island Greening, Smith's Cider
and Hellliower. The Ramboiius measure
il and 11 1 -. inches respectiveh in eircumfer
nice ibe Hen Davies il'., inches each, tbe
Rhode island Greening!-. 12 nnd l.'C. inches
res, lively, and toget hei weigh l' , pound*
nndlheßcllllowersmea-nre IP, and ll\
inehe* in circumference The Smith's
cider and Spitreiihcrg are also hoth large,
fine specimens. In fact they are all as oue
would expect to find anywhere, grown un
der favorable cirenm-ranees. We suggest
that Mr, Burritt presep c n few for exhibi
tion at the Worldf** Fa\r.-|Times-Courier
Silver on the Colorado.
From Mr Thos. Qilohrist wa learn that
tho new work done on the Remnant mine
has been Ol a very encouraging nature. A
shaft ftfi feel haa been put down some IM
feet from the old workings, and from this
shaft n cross em bus been run to the ledge
Kverv foot of work chowing Improvement
in tho mine. Mr. Gilchrist w ill also proba
bly put a shaft IM feet In depth In the bot
tom of the lied Chmd workings, This will
makea shaft of afMfeot on this mine, which
now looks as well us H .-ver did. The begin
nine of active work on this mine moans the
revival of prosporlH for Silver dlstrlct.-
Yuma Republican.
Immigration Convention.
A call la in circulation for slgnntnres, nl
roady largely signed, calling a convention
to meet in Itivordde, nt tho Pavilion on
Kriday, November 7th. to form fin hnpiina
Hon As-voriaibni, to include \\\\' loterlnt val
leys->M»n lie, Mtu**], hnrHietu part
of San Diego e.ouniy anil eastern part ol lx»*
Angeles pounty, west of Mud Springs. The
call will appear next week. Newspapers are
requested lo give Ihe movement ass-Utanee
Those interested in the work nre requested
to sign the call if they get a chance, and be
sure ami attend the convention rV**l and
HorlirtHrHrift.
Mining Sale.
H. L Martin and T, B. byon sold to day
one of Iheir afvpral mtnea n| "Rattier k|lu
Ing Camp" in 'he Hauler mining district, to
Q it llayea fo r in.tnn. This laiter genlle
mati will proceed at nn expenditure of at
Icnst Ifai.enO to creel works for the wluetlon
of the ore and development at the mine.
We predict that ere long wo will have MRU
rattling music from the camp wllh the
jingle of gold ln it.
since Mln* Moroslnl cut herself off wllh a
SoheUtiig, the old man haa been feeding his
younger daughter on melon* of theeantelope
variety.
Wonderful Rain.
The rain which commenced ou laat Hun
day night has proved the heaviest which
has fallen so early In the season within
twenty years. The fall ranges from a half
up lo three Inches, with < n average for the
whole State of a full inch and a half. Much
injury lm- been done grain In sacks yet uu
threshed, and probably greater damage lots
been done.sacked L'rnin renin in lug in the field
and piled up nl lUpping points unprotected
from the elements. Much hay has ulso been
damaged, while the last half of the grape
crop is nearly or quite worthless.— California
Arizona Sugar.
Dr. Poole, whoso ranch Is on the Man
I'edro, twenty five miles below lletison, is
mafinmataring sugar and syrup from ior
ghuni I hls season he will make a thousand
gallons of syrup and coiolderable sugar, lie
grows tbe llnugnriaii and curly Amber sugar
cane. The bitter bus tl smtill stock und pro
duces sugar up to the usual standard of
Houtheri: itifar cane.— Aritona amUrttrite
, -r ?
NKW TO-DAY.
"Oh, daughter! why that check to p. 1".
And why th.it leaden eye ?
Whene'er I spoakto you, daughter,
You only start and sigh!"
Oh, mother, I leol taint and sick,
And weary at can be;
And yet lor breakfast I but drank
One little cue ot tea!
Thtn lor the doctor sage did tend
I ralghtway that mother good,
Who came and looked it Lucy't tongue
At by her tide he ttood.
Then out and tpake that doctor ttge:
" It is your tea, meihinks:
Green tea! No wonder the leelt ill.
When painted tea she drinks 1
Give her PURE tea!" He denned hisglovoi
'And pocketed his lee.
Now Lucy't blooming health returns
With pure EOLA TEA.
N. 8.-Tl.iißo who unuot .IT.ml Eol. t(«
e.n prot-nro, .1. l„wor cbt.ilio "WMfStt ( a.m..'
U'.nd, a fuU.b.l,ll d to., which Ix-lna ,bt
■Hip ad tv u< Holel. 111 I'errrotlou Tea Can.
hu. the Mine of purity tsSeuTva
A. SI 111 1.1.l \<; dt CO.
tiltotao. SAN FRANCISCO. imitl
ROOM AND BOARD WANTED
By n renUtnui m„1 wife In a private fami
ly. Wuiilil prefer to Xii a short distance In
llie e.iuiitrv. Address IVrtn inent, Hkhai.ii
office. II
RESTAURANT rOR'SALE.
One oi Ihe hesl loeitlons 111 the city. lu
iiulre iiiiineilhitely for p-irtieiilnrs ut no
N..rlti l.os Anm'le- streets, nt Ihe i' iii f,-nn i
Vinegar Works. uorimi
FOR SALE.
Olce Furniture, Almost New,
Willi privilege of renting rooms. Beat loe a
[Mi. lii Hi-' cltv. In.,uire <>f Hr. A. It. Ithes,
1M.,; North Main street. ocfistf
SHOTGUN.
The famous single-barrel repeating *hot
nun, known us the Hp emu r Itepeater, Is fur
sale or ex:iinlipit|on at
WM LIEVEKS,
aftViK H ift Commercial street,
FOR SALE.
Small house iiiul two lots at No. 89 Water
street, i: ■ i I. is Antreles. 1 ii.t.d picket fenre,
elilckcu hoiisf, wfndmill an.l tank; pipes
lal.l through the lots, ii ith never failing
water, the best in the city; sixty five orange
trees be irini;. ulso pearh, apple ami pear.
Prlee. U'aHl. half on time. A.l.lress J. (!.
Foster. Imllo, S. P. R. X, oct2B lm
FOR SALE.
Two-story Fcsldonea, No. «W Hontli Fort,
porner or Nmih street, p<n rooms an.l bitth
'. in. with hoi and col.l water. Lot 100 feet
hylMfeei, on oomer, with alley In rear.
Kino lnwn ntui viiriety of flowers; yanl set
wllh be irlng orange, lemon, apple and apri
cot trees. Alm> large b.irn, OtUTiAfC ami
iiiher "ut houses. Improvements all new
and first-class. Call at once at premises an.l
get one of the most desirable homes In the
city and at a bargain. ocf2H lw
Cleveland Claris'
ATTENTION.
The Cleveland (luard, will mccl al the rcir
ular
Democratic Headparters,
To make arrannementa for a Irlptn Pomoni,
On Satnrday, Nov. Ist, 1881
All members are. earnestly re<iueated lo
he present. Ry onler
J. lIOW.NKY 11AUVEY.
Prestdant.
WM. a. WATEKU. Secretary. oet.n M
CONSUMPTION
And all Ihe various discaaea of the
Head, Throat and Cheat, laeWdUl
EYE, EAR AND HEART,
rtueessfully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M.D.,M,C. P. 5.0..
Al 27r> North Malu street, opposite the
Baker Block. Itoa Af»a«AajLCalifornia
Proprietor of the l»etn.lt 1
Throat and Lung Institute
At Detroit, Michigan. i
Our California ofllce is personally conducted
by Dr. William*, and is permanently I
established for the cure of
All diseases of tbe Head, Throat and Chest,
viz: Catarrh, Throat Diseases, AsthniH, t
Bronchlils. Consumpsion. rat arr had Deaf,
ness, ('atnrrhal Opthalinta and Diseases of'
tbe Henri by his nt-w nnd hujiroveil system '
of Medle.ite.l lulmlaiions, which carry the ,
remedies directly to the diseased parts, .
therein etVei'lim; cures in mmiv of ihe ho
called ineiirahle eases, the greater part off
whom hud not the slightest idea of over be
ing cured.
OKtENA.-Owenais the professional or
leelmienl ii'iine iri\en to nn (advanced form
ot eitarrh hi which itleeraltou has eaten
through ihe membrane lining of the nose to
theCHrtilei;i'"l Iho hone Any ease of ca
tarrh ma> end iv ostepa, hut it most ftv
qneully "ceurs in those who are naturally
s.Toinioiis. ihe discharge takes place
through tha nostrils or through ihe thrust,
and is fanerally of n yeltowlMi or greenish
yel'ow oolor, frequently tinged with blood,
and almost always attended by au ofl'.-ns;\ .
smell. 111 Ihe biuguageof Dr, W»>o*l, of Phil
adelphia, the disease is one of the most oh
durnle and disagreeable which ihe physi
cian has lo cneounaer. ln had case* the
brenth «rf tbe patient becomes s,, revolting a*
to Kiilate him Irom society, and to render
him an object of disgust even to himself."
11l some inspinees pieces of Immic hecoine
separated and slough off, leaving deep, un
healthy ulcers, which accrete a Mood mat
ter, aud are extremely difficult to heal.
After Ofoma haa continued some time the
sense i if smell usually becomes*!mpalred and
often lost.
Deafness is one of its most common eon
sequences, nnd results (com Us extension
throhgh the eustachian label (a the internal
Pains in the heat) and. over the frontal sin
uses, hiipafriUK memory and even insanity
frequently spring from lis extension to the
brain.
The greatest dsnger, bowev er. tiecnn-. ihe
nii.-i common, is thai it will extend down
ward aud affect the lungs In most oases of
pulmonary disease catarrh Is preaent in
some degree, and in many Instances il
causes ,i large share of the patient* discom
fort.
Besides these urave consequences, all of
whleh arc I bible to sprint; from scrofulous
catarrh or moms, there an l others which, if
less dangerous, are sufficiently unpleasant.
It oocunions great unhapplness to thousnuds
of Ikoth sexes, by isoU|lug them and pre
venting then sctilenieut in lif«. \u ofTen*
ive running Irom the nose, with foul breath
Is * r as graal « calamity as can I>efali
young |M>ople. A positive cure t'AU l»e ef
feeteJ in ev.-n ii tiken lv lime.
SUI lif ATIOI I'HKE. Thosewho
desire to consult with me in regard to their
cases had letter call at my '»fflce for consul
talton and exsmlnallon, but If impossible to
do so can write for a copy of my Medical
.•remise, containing a list ••Uumtlrtita.
Address Hilton Wlbiuns, i|.
D., W8 North Main street, leoa Augeles, Cal.
Offlce hours—from 10 a m. to 4r. m. Hun
day from 4 to & r. tf. tocuiMm
NKW TO-DAY. NKW TO-SAT.
NEVER CHEAPER, NEVER BETTER!
IMMMENSE J3AHGAJ NB.
POSITIVELY UNEQUALED!
Hi Newest Sljlts! Tit Best Fits!
The IT\ENT «OODS ! The LOWEST PRICES!
$50,OOOworth
CLOTHING
AND
FURNISHING GOODS I
THROWN ON THE MARKET
REGARDLESS OF COST!
JAWS Cn STORE,
KM, tm, 125 «t I>7 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.
Hen's, Youtiis/ Boys' anil Children's
CLOTHIRTG
In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books.
MEN'S A\D BOYS' OVERCOATS A SPECIALTY.
Do not fail to see our fine stock of
Gents' Fnhii Ms!
ELEGANT STLES. 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 is
not satisfactory.
Jacoby's Clothing Store,
HI, Im\ H<> and I*7 MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK.
Certificate of Copartnership.
State or California, *
County of I Angelea. t
We, the undersig ied. do hereby certify
that we are partner*, transacting business
in this State, at ihe city of Los Angeles, un
der the Arm name and style of Carr A Pra
ger; tbat the names lv full of all the mem
hers of such partnership are John S. Cnrr !
and Charles Prager, ami that the places of
our respective residences are set opposite
ant respective names, hereunto snb*erlbed.
JNO S. CAR R, l.os Angeles City, Cal.
CHARLKS Pit AGF.K, l.os Angeles City, OaL
Sworu to nnd subscribed before me this
27th day of October, A. IL 1884.
BORT. H CHAPMAN,
octafi tm Notary Public.
|*0 | OUM CHARLES PRAOKR.
CARR & PRAGER,
Shipping and Commission
MERCHANTS, GRAIN DEALERS
AND
Real Estate & Insurance Agency.
Proprietors of Park Station Ware
Honse.
No. 10 COMMERCIAL ST.
nprslW wU
AUCTION SALE.
THE DISSOLUTION AUCTION SALE
OF ALLEN A THOMPSON,
line notice of the aale of the balance of
the stock will be glvaa, which will take
place ** soon as the balance of the furniture
aud atock can be -ci ip and made ready.
ONTARIO!
THE MODEL COLONY.
For full information apply to
G. W. CHAFFEY,
Rooms fi 7 awl k, Schumacher Block, oppo
site PostotTice. |,Os Angeles. 0022tf
rMerpn and f ood-Bnrners,
ATTENTION !
The Southern Pacific Wood 00.
■MM a l.rgr M »l Ihr MM W*Wf of
MESQUITE WOOD FOR SALE
In carload lota. For a superior article of
fuel this wood cannot be beat. For particu
lars and terms apply at office
S. P. WOOD CO ,
ontMtf No. t Market St.
Bas Cooking Stoves,
VABIOI'M NIBICtt.
FOR SALE OR TO UKVI
ON KABV TKKMS
Th**> Htov«« .re not only . . r.-nt convenience
MMI luxury, hut, with the uric of
Qas Reduced .to $3.50 per Thonsand
Feet, are Economical as well.
LCB ANOELIM Ml COMPANY,
msUt tm OrVe No. 9 Bom. Stmt.
Stocalolders' Meeting,.
Office of th» anuklk. i'ity Watkk t
Co.. !<» kmttmMm, October, tt, IKM l
Notice I. hereby yiven th.t ihe .unu.l
meeting of the .torkhnMer. of the above
..omnniiy trill ha MM on MomltT, the 17th
.lay of No.emher. A 11. 18M. M .1 o'clock p.
It., Bt the ofllt .-of the tMirt|ien>,on thel'U...
N>. Anitele. city, for Ihe puriwwe of electltHC
TVtMeM. f,*r the year eli.tilna.
8. 11. MUTT, stecreury
_t-Hy lurn-r. |.lea«e c.p, .K-tX,!'
W. R. BPENCB.
PSACTICAI; I' I. ! II II X H
UU of Rlv»nMe, I. now located at No. tt South
Sprii* oreet, la rear al F. C Brown', hardware
More. rrepe.re.l to do all kind, of Ar* . Urn
|4amUn|. n_--«ts»» ICaMIIHS , "-" !
NKW ADVF.RTISKMENTH.
A. T
BRIGHT'S
Just Received!
20,000 yards Calico 4 cents
7,000 yards (Jinhams 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 Muslin 6 cents and
upward
5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $1 a pat*
6,760 pairs of Hose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents
8,650 pairs Children's Hose 5 to 15 cents
1325 Corsets from 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 cents a yard
20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard
20.000 yards of Jaconet Edgings from.... 2to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
1 %000 Children's Hats from 10c. to tr.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. tosi
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from 10c to $1 a bunch
Also a large stock of
Boys' & Men's
CLOTHING!
MEN'S HATS AND SHOES I
Underwear for Gents and Ladies and everything kept in
a general variety store and prices are always cheaper than
elsewhere. Call at
239 Main Street.
J. C. BRIGHT.
OuTEilflßofCarnißSJtc,
will Ihi held this moulli at
100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Cor. of RequenaSt.
OVER 500 ( iKItIM.KS. BUGGIES, WAGONS, Etc.,
OUT EXHIBITION.
These vehicles will not be some fixed up to show, but will be snch as we are
selliiig 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
Manil Carrie Exliti!
It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit
will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lower
floor you will see
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. LUITWIELER, Director,
100 AND 102 LOS ANGELES ST.
TO ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS
■ W. deaSrc to nui .tour atu>ntlon|to thai '
jNiles Patent Mortice Lock,
£j ''' ,r In 9outh.ru Call.
U H STRONCtEST - MOST DURABLE
L. MB I S MORTICE LOOK IN USE
JP mm Kjuilv *" *"> thick o of door,; no
lA. PI ,<wmc ton, mvuWm t» (it loot*; It im faatwil wtlli
reread al>ov< and It-low and conaniuentlv not li.Me to
EECCCCCCCMEftHI Iccnm' wllut, thanxt, i.ot kiat, it I. THE
jJ Ml ■d"KTU:ii LOCK
v o g rown & Mathews
Z * * 21 AND 23 NORTH SPRING STREET,
CD vis w..i 11 » 1
«riValrrs In Builder*' Hardware and Agricultural Im
pleawnU. mpta Sm
BAWLEI BtHS. HARDWABE C«..
WHOLESALE AHB HFTWI MALUM IN
Wagons and Agricultural linplpniPiils,
Nails, Rope, Scales, Belting, Barbed Wire, Windmills,
Etc., Etc., ,
58. «© ami <! -' Xorth Lo* Ansrles Siren, Lou Ancrlt*. Cal.
V. W. KlX<>. Huiiastcr. Los AngrlfH tgrnry.
H. a.l Ofllwi IMH to SM Murkrt St.. Snn rraariseo.
DANCING SCHOOL.
Mrs. A. J. KrancU wlrAoi to Inform her pupils
that >1W has returned from San Fnaeisot) and
will ris-i, h b«r Lfaneliig s. v Aaturdav, OsAo-
Wt «h. in ths Urand Opera Home Hull.ling tAaa 11
aftS:a9r. a. oeU-tai
NO. 30.
a NEW 10OCINC HOTEL
ProfeMor t'tiyns has leaeesl th* i*«**al
story of the uvw ilariiicr Hlork. on Ihe IMal*.
loO«lnjt h.msf rhow amlrtm ol .onmitlu*
dealraMe n.imi should rail at on,H ra M
Professor, at So JII inker Blnek ||oiMli>tuot>

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