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Los Angeles daily herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, October 29, 1884, Image 1

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Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Cleveland ReviewstheNew
York Troops.
List of tit Lost in the Late Mmt 1 j
Disasti r—Ohio's liiqnop Law
Annulled—Dceisiou on
Riimi'htn Kiglits.
\Speelal te thr Herald by A**ociated Pre**. 1
New York, Oct. 28.--Governor Cleveland
rose at 8 o'clock this morning Despite the
fatigue Incident to his reception at Newark
last night Irom 7 a. m. until late In the after
noon, he was engaged lv receiving visitors.
Besides W. 11. Barnum end other members
of the State nud National Committees, the
callers Included Rev. Thomas J. Ducy.ofSt.
Lee's Church, Senator McPhersou, of New
Jersey, Samuel J. Randall, of Pennsylvania.
Silas W. Burt of the state civil Service
Commission. Thomas Wcntworth Higginson,
oi Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Despite the rain to day the Hoffman House ,
was crowded with callers on Ooveruor [
Cleveland. Among them wore State Comp J
troller Chopin, Silas tt. Burt,Oeneral Nhaler. |
Oeneral Parnsworth, Col. James I. Fay, John '
E Devlin, Dr. K. I.mvy S uterlet', Congress I
man James C. Hasselt, of Pennsylvania. '
Rev. ti. Oottheil, Rabbi of the Temple 1
Kin uiiiel, Rev Joint Aukotel. Chaplain of '
St itaruibasChurch, and lieu. M. D. Meercer. '
At two this afternoon il was still uncertain I
whether the review would occur, Cleveland <
pethl unwilling to subject the officers and I
men lo the dbcoiuforts of a public parade 1
in a rain storm. Adjutant General Kraus- I
north, (ieu. Shalor and other officers of the I
Nation il liuard, were in consultation with *
the Ooveruor al the Huffman House through- ]
out the forenoon, and mounted orderlies I
were iv attendance to convey final orders to
the various regiments. Those of the '
llrst division, 22d, llth, ttth, 12th,
7th, Bth, Ottih and 7lst, with two '
batteries of artilleries, were waiting orders <
lv tbolr arrniu ies. The second division, 1
rnmnri-in- the llr..oklvn regiments, the <
i:tlh, of which Ileun Ward lieechcr Is Chap- I
lain, Hth, 2*l, :!2d and 47th, with a battery '
of artillery, had arrived, and were held '
waiting orders while getting a thorough '
Melting. The vicinity of the reviewing
stand, Worth monument, was crowded with
spectators with umbreUas hoisted. The j
tain having somewhat moderated, definite 1
orders were issued for the review. Not- 1
withstanding the rain, both sides of '
the streets through which the procus t
alon passed were thickly lined: with |
men and women who stood until all of
the regiments had passed. For an hour be
fore the time appointed for th© march of the '
column the wclnity of the grand stand
was packed with people. It was ten minutes i
past four when the Ooveruor. In an open
barouche, drawn by four white horses, i
reached th© stand. He was accompanied by
ileneral Farnsworth, in full uniform. The "
Mand was comfortably filled. The Governor I
was surrounded by his staff during the I
review. He stood from 4:13 until 5:10 P. M.
without an umbrella in tho rain, lifting bis
soaked hat in response to the r-alutes, and <
again as the colors ofthe respective regi
ment p,issud. After the column had passed i
gdeatonlng volley of cheers was given for
Governor Cleveland nnd he returned tothe
Hoffman House. Governor Cleveland and
his stall were entertained in the evening by
Major-Ueneral Hhaler and staff in the Hotf
man house. The Governor left the hotel in
(inn -to lake the train for Albany, leaving '
Ihe Grand Central depot at 7 p. m. i
lllll.CVr BTORHIN.
Damage to Mexican Nhlpplng aud ;
Ureat I.oae off Life.
San Pranasco, Oct. 2».—The particular* j
of recent disastrous storms along the coast ,
of Lower California, were received at the |
Merchants" Exchange to-day, on the arrival I
of the steamer Newhern from Ouaymas. 1
she reports that the steamer Estado de So
nora left Mazatlan on September _"Jth, and
on the followin-' day encountered a violent
southeast K'»h? during which, thesupposi
ib.ii Is, that the steamer rolled over carrying i
all and everything ou board to the bottom of .
the sea. The steamer was it Mexican coaster l
of si veti hundred tons, owned by Don Joa
quin Redo, and Insured in I his city fi.rt7o.ooo. '
At the time of the loss she had on board
a partial cargo, nineteen pn-sfitgcrs mid a i
rr>W of thirty-eight, including two captains,
au American, CP. Rode, and a Mexican,
Marcla] Campa. During the same storm the
Amerlean schooner, Dora, hence for Mcxl- •
can portt Sept. 16th, is al-o supposed to have !
Been lost The Newberti reports that on Oci.
Hth she passed a quantity of loose cauvas,
which Is believed to be from ihe Dora, as
lhat material comprised » part of her cargo.
Wreckage known to be part of the Dora was
also found on shore near Cape fit. Lucas. No
bodies nor boats fromeltherof the above >
vessels have been seen or beard of
since lhe time of the supposed disasters.
Another gale occurred on October 7th which
continued with unabated fury for three
days creating a tremendous sea and doing
treat damage along shore in the vicinity of
/ Mp* I.ikm- At cape St. Lucas it blew
and washed away twenty houses; also a
large number of live stock and farm prop
erty. The sform was th© most violent ever
seen In these parts. Of nine small vessels
plgiug between Mexican ports, which were
csnghtjln the gale, only one has been heardof.
It was a small sloop with flvesoulson board.
There was saved from her o sailor aud a boy,
the latter the son of M. Oreen. the manager
Ol Cape St. Luc is. The sailor, whose name
Is not known, held the boy for sixteen hours
Ju Ms arms, above water, before they wer©
saved- The name of five of these vessels,
Including (be one from which the above two
persons wer* saved, could i.ot be ascertain
ed. The other lour are the schooners San
Pablo, Siii Pedro, Uui Clsiie, S.tn Antonio.
Each of these nine vessels hud from three
lo fly© persons on board, none of whom have
been heard from up to this datf,
Important tn Travelera.
Tf ASfffKiiToN, Oct. 28.—Secretary Gresham
has written • letter to tho Collector of Cus
toms oi New York in regard lo the transpor
tation, without siamlnatioti. by bonded
express companies ol passcilgera' baggage,
In which he says: This art ol June lOih,
ISW, was rlcarlr intended to give tosjaevhfed
ports of destination the privileges accorded
to ports on the aca-board. Construing the
set ol 1799, ln connection with the act of
1880, snd In harmony with It* spirit, I am of
(he opinion that the phrase. "With th© ( o|
prior ofthe district in which the articles
#re Intended to be landed hy tbe owner
thereof " may he interpreted to mean the
I ollectof of the district to which tbe p.issen
ger and his bsggnge Is destined. The bag
KMC of a pas-en,/er de-lined [>n ports -| i
nod in the seventh sertion of the
act of 18*0 may ihrrefore he forwarded
without examination, under locks and
seals by the express coinpaiilits bonded by
(he transportation nf unapprised incrchan
diae upon an entry based upon the -worn
,leelaraf|ons of the owner or his agent, and
pon are Instructed lo take action according
(y. This (nlerprelatlon will greatly oblige a
large portion of (he travelling public by ex
emoting them from rexettooi delay at sen
porta. It Is clearly iv harmony with the
spirit nf the statutes and (ON nol; endanger
(h* revenues. If it be found lhat the con
fonts of Ihe packages do no agree with the
Mforn (Uvlarstlon, penalties can and will be
enforced at the Interior ports of destination
as well sa at the sea board.
Ohio's ffJqnor law Derlarrd
I- aroiKi 11 ii I lon ii I.
CoM'aars, Oct. 28.—The Supreme Court
fteott law decision, stripped of its verbiage,
declares the entire law unconstitutional and
will not only do away with the collection of
the tax for thla year, only a small portion of
which has been paid, but will make it Devea
aary for all corporallona |o pay back the
amount which was collected under the law
laat year, together with Interest It will
bankrupt nearly all ofthe cities In the auto,
aa levies for the year were made on the sup
position that the law wns constitutional nud
would bring Into the treasuries of the coun
ties and cities a sitpmnied am«unt of money.
In Columbus, for example, between forty
Are and fifty (bonsaiKl dollars was roallzed
from the tax last year and none of the
amount has boon paid ibis year. The con
sequence is. the departments arc behind
with the payment of salaries two and three
mouths. other cities in the Slate are sfml
larly situated. The great question with the
municipal and county auihnrtties is how
will It secure immediate relief from this
embarrassing situation, the Uglsletbre not
being in session.
fttrlklnsr teal Miner*.
Dknvrr. Oct. 28.—a strike among the coal
mlnersof the state commenced some time
ago In a small way. and Is becoming general
to-day. Reports swell the number of the
strikers to 3,000, causing n suspension of op
©rations In nearly all the principal mines of
the Htaie The supply of coal in this city Is
becoming short and some apprehension is
fell. Delegates representing tbe miners of
twenty nine leading mines are holding meet
Ings here. Their statement of grievances
and demands, which are varied, will be pre
sented to the mine ownorsjomorrow, when
in all probability the differences will bp
amicably adjusted and work resumed. The
miners are everywhere peaceable.
The Orange t'rop.
New York, oct. 28.—The probability for a
supply of cheap oranges fu this city was
never better ft is said that the crop In
Southern Europe is as large as ever before
grown and tho means for rapid and cheap
transportation to this country were never
better. It is thought that European nranpes
i.mbf.oid for less price- ihK s,., t s, in tln.n
Ifgr b«f«c The Jamaica cropwlll he even
larger than flu? great crop of la-t season
From Florida sAfnss |he report thai the
yield this season will be soineihing pro
I,ark* 4'niiflr.matlan.
fjTMWA, Oct. 'JS —The report that nir John
McDonald mm secured . subsidy jot e line
Ml steamers to connect with theCausdlsu
Pacific and ply between Brlllsh Colnmhta
■ do Japan, lark" confirmation
HI. 4 INF.
lie RcarhfK New York In Damp
New York, Oct. 28.—At Port Jervls, Blame
spoke as follows: "This town is the center of
railway Industry, and I want to call the at
tention of the railway meu, who do me th©
hoin r to listen to me, to the fact that when
the Republican party oeme Into power in
the nation, there were not 00,000 miles of
railway in the country. That was twenty
three years ago. There are now nearly 120,.
000 miles, aud the railway Industry ll not
merely the capital employed in running
trains, but the general employment ol men
has Increased in even a larger proportion
that) the four-fold ratio mileage of the roads.
Is there any man her© who doubts that that
outgrowth of the railway system of the
eoiintrv i - simply au accurate measure
of the growth of the industries of the
country industries, whose growth was
stimulated by v protective tariff?
( see before me men engaged hi the various
avocitlons; some of you in the railway busi
ness, some of jtiu in manufactures and some
of you iv fanning; but there Is not oue of
you wlio.-e prosperity i- not effected, Hot one
whose fireside is not reached by the intiu
etice of ii prob ctlve tariff. Men speak of the
city of New York as interested tv free trad©
bee.in-, i! i- ;i grent commercial metropolis.
Why. there are five men, I do not know but
1 might -ah b -ay thai thei c are ten men, Iv
tho city of New York whoso bread
depends ultimately upon protective
i-'ii hi' to every ten who depend upon
free trade. We are in the habit
of speaking of commercial cities as though
they liajft. Interests antagonistic to the pro
tective system, but New York never had so
rest a commerce as she has had since pro
tective tariff has been In full opcratiou, and
since Lincoln was Inaugurated the exports
from New York have more than doubled
all that she had exported from the time
when tbe first Dutchman sot foot on Man
hattan Islaud down to 1861. [Prolonged ,
cheering.J I certainly would not advocate
the protective system if it injured any
of tne great Interests nl the country,
but tho fact is that there was never a time
when agriculture, manufacture and com
mere© went forward so rapidly or with so
great a result in any nation an In the United
Stales during the last twenty-three yearn,
under the operation of protective tariff.
[Cheers. ] ...
At Middletou Blame, in the course of his
remarks, said: "I have Just returned from
along lour through the great prosper.mi
si, t f the West, of Ohio, Michigan, Indi
ana, Illinois and Wisconsin, and every
where I found Republicans strong and
confident. I hope that lhatjs ita condition
ln New York. It you have had any differ
ences In your own ranks; If there have been
any little dissensions. I trust that you will
forget them aud that there will be but one
Republican party in the Stale of New York.
Pattkbson, N. J-, Oct. 28.—There was an
immense multitude awaiting the arrival of
the train here, certainly not loss than 40,900
persons. Blame spoke briefly. A shortstop
was made at Rutherford Park, and then at
about 7 o'clock the train ran into the depot
at Jersey City. The Ferry Company hadp o
vided a special boat which carried the party
to the foot of Ud street, whence they were
driven to the Fifth Avenue Hotel, where
Elklin, Senator Hale and Mr. Blame's wife
and daughter were awaiting him. it Is six
weeks sine© Blame left Augusta. In tbat
time he has traveled by rail more than 9000
miles, and mad© from ten to twenty-nine
speeches per day. He is in excellent health
and spirits, even better than when he start
ed. The run from Elmlra to-day, 272 mflea,
was one of the longest made ln auy one day.
At 10:30 to-morrow Blame will receives
convention of ministers at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel, witness a parade Iv the afternoon and
attond a Delmonlco dinner la the evening.
rilllan Ruaaell Hned fora Divorce?
New York, Oct. 28.—Lillian Russell or
Helen Louise Bra ham, the well known ac
tress, singer and stage beauty, is the defend
ant in a suit for absolute divorce begun
against her in the Supreme Court of Brook
lyn by her husbaud, Harry Braham, a theat
rical leader. The co-respondent is Edward
Solomons, well known as the composer of
the English comic operas, "Billeo Taylor,"
"CNude Duval" and "Virginia." It is al
leged by th© plaintffT lhat the Intimacy was
begun in January, 188.1, and has since con
tinued, tho places mentioned being I/indon
aud New York. As proof of his allega
[ions he states that a child has beeu born to
defendant since her association with Solo-
A Miner Killed.
Denvee, Col., Oct. 28.—a special from the
Good Hope, New Mexico, mining camp says:
Joe Hickman, a well nnd favorably known
miner, was shot dead here this afternoon.
Ai the ante-mortem examination Hickman
said his partners, Frank Beers and Tom
Welch, had determined to murder and rob
another miner, for nine hundred dollars,
which ihoy knew he possessed They in
sisted on Hickman Joining them. Upon his
icfiif-al. both drew revolvers and fired. The
excitement among the miners runs high. A
Urge number are hi hot pursuit and lynch
ing is Inevitable if they are caught.
Idaho* Condition.
Washington, C.C., Oct. 28.-In hisanuual
report tbe Governor of Idaho says the funded
debt of the Territory has been practically
wiped out The population Is stated to be
88.000, which should entitle the Territory, in
the Governor's opinion, to be admitted into
tbe Union as a State. The value of n.-scssed
property in the Territory has increased >o
per cent, over last year, and Is now placed
at |9,;wo,000. The export of minerals during
the last fiscal year was 97,000,000.
Rntforaed hj Repahlleaaa.
New York, Oct. 28.— The Republican Con
vention in the tlth District endorsed lhe
county Democracy* nomination of Col.
Truman R. Merriman, of the New York Aea,
for Congress.
An Important Derision.
San Francisco. Oct. 28—In the Riparian
rights ease of Miller & Lux vs. J. B. Haggin
to restrain the latter from diverting the
water of Kern river, the Supreme Court has
decided that the purchase from the State of
lands bordering on a water course makes
the purchaser a riparian proprietor against
Mih-fpient appropriation. This decision is
considered one of ihe most important ever
rendered in the State. It covers an interest
representing many millions of dollars. It
practically reduces the HBggin land, some
200.000 acres, from a valuation of about $20
an sere down to a mere nominal value, and
increase- the value of Miller A Lux's land,
about 100,000 acres, up to eight or ten times
Its previous estimated valne.
Paawegen south and Eaat.
Mkrckd. Oct. ft—Following Is a list of the
south bound passengers passing here this
Mrs. r. E Jackson, chlesgo; Mrs. f. 8.
Clark, Tombstone; c, B. Morgan, 8. T. Scott,
Oakland; J. R. Richards, Alex. Campbell,
wife and child, Tucson: Rev. S. F. Healey,
\\ .ishlnctou, D. c; w. B Helling*. Cass
Grande; J. VV. I.iw, Santa Rosa. P. D. New
bouse, ('blnflko. c (J. Smirks, Moiave; Wm.
Hull, Silver Chy: Mrs I.add, Mrs. Mann and
child, Mrs. W. A. Robert*. Mrs.W H Holme
and child, Mrs. Ed. dlperly, Ssn FraneUco
Mrs. If. A. Watson, Miss F. Siwyer. Mrs. A.
S Hall. E P. Spcnce and wife, Charles, Far
man, Charles B. Reich. H. Sussktnd. LoaAn
gelos; M. M. Coad, Omaha, Neh.
Joaqatn Timer** i.utci.
San Fraxctrco, Oct. 28.—A Bulletin New
York special says: The Uerald pronounces
Joaquin Mlllcr'slatest play "John Logan, the
Sllrnt Man," a dismal failure. It is snppo-ed
to .hq.irt life in the wild West, There is a
' death in lhe first act. an attempted lynching
In the second and a cowardly assassination
in a grave yard in the third, while the dia
logue la of the dullest description.
font inert at Polfiamr.
' %kVf Lark, Oct JS.—Henderson, three
limes tried at Malad, Idaho, for polygamy.
. under tha Edmunds law, has Just been con
vleted of cohabiting with more than one
• wnmnu In the marriage relation
The fttaek Market.
New York, Oct. 2ft.—Oovernments strong.
■ Railways irregular. Erie, now seconds
I Heavy stoeka opened firm and advanced > a
■ to S per cent. Rumors current about noon
[ that the trunk lines were making a further
cut In passenger rates about a gen
eral decline. The market closed weak. Com
, nared with closing prices yesicrdav, prices
1 are '.4 to iv per cent, lower .except Canadian
' Pielfic, Quincy and Northwestern preferred,
j which are V% n* I per rem higher
«;overnnient Rands, and Railway
Nsw yosr Oct. 28 —Three", lO**.; 4Hs,
IK%: 4s, lil'/i; Central Pacific, JS; Denver
* tflo OranrJe, 9».; Ilansaa Texas. I*:
Northern Pseific, l«; preferred. 4'JU; North
Wo«t«rn.«oU;N«w York Contrsl.sWi. Oregon
Navigation, IW; Tranaennllnenlal. 12*4; Im
provement, i;> l'.ioin<- M ill I'.lbmsma.Jß;
Teias Psoifle, 9t»; I'nlon Psiilfio, Ht%:
t I Slalr-s. •«•,. Wells Fargo. *. Western
I iil.ni
Hone, nnrl.ol
Nrw York, Oct. 2«.--Money. easy, MtM,
Closed. lC«tl<... I'rline paper. Veyi. Kichsnge
hills deady, wj>,.; ; demand. *%
Ni a Y.iiik.Oci Petroleum hud Anoth
er sharp hreak dnrlnir the morning, opened
al 71 declined lnMa 4 ; closed et ga\.
•mm.a aietki,
Sam Pn tMDlsco.Oot. » — Best and Belcher,
II Til. Hollo Ho. Mlc I hollar,
Oonld and Curry, tl 10; Hale a Nnreross,
Meilean, ll.OR; Ophlr, rvjo, Potest,
II in Snag... Il to. sierra Nevada, 11.*;
I'nlon c n-..11.l net. tale. Yellow Jacket,
Its', iiriu.l Prize, lfie; Navajo, aj.oo.
I lie Urn I■■ Markel.
Bim Fan« i-co, Oct. ja-Wheal, steady
qnlel seller. 11 .I',; buyer lessen, lI.IWZ
Barley.firm, bri-k . seller. «l OMtl MaY: seller,
season, s*' > r < a *^j^ h | 'JJ". *rw»t.«; buy
IIHU won, Oct. is-Wheat stronger; 75»J75*4
Nov. TWgH'd, "cc Com tlrm; 41»J; Oct,
4J'i Nov ; MSAWM year. Barley firm: (Me.
Livßßrooi., Oct. aa.—Weather wet and
Itormv. Wheat dull, easier, winter, 6s lor.
6aM.' spring, r*Mcs»B«7d; CslHomls. .is VI
(Sea 7d | Club, 7s 7d. Corn, firm; ts Via.
An Address From the Na
tional Committee.
Tiie Powers and Duties of I'nited
States Depnty Marshals De
fined-A Firm Conviction of
Cleveland's Triumphant
Election Fxpresseil.
Special tothe Hkbald.)
tl West Twenty-fourth St. >
New York, Oct. 27.
To the Pntple of the Vnited State*:
There is only one great issue Involved in
this campaign. The question is, whether
the country shall he governed honestly und
wisely or corruptly. The election of Cleve
land for President and of Hendricks for
Vice President, will Insure good govern
ment. The eloctlou of James ti. Hlaine as
President and oi John A. Logan al Vice
President, wflt Insure bad government.
Mr. lllalnc would nol he purer as President
than he was as Speaker, or as Member of
the Housed Representatives, You are bur
dened by unnecessary taxes. One hundred
millions of inouey not needed tn defray the
proper charges of the Government are an
nually taken from th© people of the I'uited
States and kept lv th© Treasury. The with
drawal of this enormous amount of money
front circulation has hampered your com
merce, depressed your trade and Impover
ished juiir labor. Mr. Blame aided In this
needle-- nint reckle-s accumulation of this
unnecessary surplus. ll© la responsible for
llie nii.-ehiefs thus occasioned. He cannot
be trusted with Its disbursement. The
methods which he has employed In this
campaign prove conclusively tlist the ad
ministration of tho government ol the coun
try ought not to be placed in his hands. A
candidate capable of using improper means
to Inareaso hia chances of election to the
Presidency would not, if elected, dis
charge the duties of that oßleo honestly.
Mr. Blain© personally supervised the prep
arations and selected his managers
for their work in the State election iv Ohio
on the 14th of October. It is expressly pro
vided by th© existing statutes of the riilled
States that no man shall be appointed n
deputy marshal unless heisn qualified voter
of the city, town, or county, parish, election
district or voting precinct In which his du
ties ar© to he performed. It ia certainly the
plain Intent of the federal law thai deputies
empowered to execute the duties of marshal
of the I'nited States should be reputable
men, leading decent lives aud enjoying th©
eonfMcnee of the community iv whleh they
live. Those plain provisions of the
federal law wer© wholly disregarded
In th© late Ohio elections. Itufllan* not
living lv the election districts in which
they were appointed to act, and
not in many instances even citizens of Ohio
were armed by the Marshal ofthe United
States under the eye of Mr. Blame, am} wer©
used in th© districts lv which they were ap
pointed, with his knowledge, for the pur
nose of obtaining majorities by violence and
fraud. The effect produced by this outrage
has been remarkable. The blow struck by
Mr. hlaine 1.1 the rights of the citizens of
Ohio has welded the Democratic party of
New York. There is now no doubt as to the
manner ill which the electoral vote of that
State will he c.isl Th© Democrats and In
dependent Republicans, working hand in
hand iv the cause of good government, have
re-oh ed to labor with all their might until
the end has been achieved, and will give iv
November on overwhelming majority
for the Cleveland and Hendricks
electors. Mr. Blame aud his man
agers, despairing of success in the State
of New York, are attempting to carry Indi
ana, New Jersey and Connecticut by the dis
creditable moans employed iv Ohio on the
Hth of October. While they nnt struggling
to accomplish this evil purpose, Ohio, rid ot
the swarm id vagrant deputy marshals by
which sin- mis infested iv the October elec
tion, Is rallying with determined purpose to
vindicate her good name.
In Indiana, New Jersey anil Connecticut
men are forewarned, and are ready to meet
the issue. They understand that the deputy
marshal who was not at th© time of his ap
pointment a qualified voter of the city, town,
county, elqctfon district or voting precinct
iv hirh Ids duties are to be performed. Is
an intruding mercenary whose olalm
of authority no citizen is required
to respect. They kuow also to the
precise limits the authority of every
supervisor, Mar-loil. Deputj M u-hn!., gen
oral and special, at Presidential ©lections.
Each State, under the provisions of the Fed
©ral Constitution, determines for itself, by
whom and in what manner, its Presidential
Electors shall he chosen. No Supervisors of
Election, Marshal or Deputy Marshal of the
Cuited Slates has the power to interfere in
the sm uu-st degree with any person claim
ing the right pi Vote for Electors for presi
dent and Vice-President of tho United
States. The functions of these officials is
limited to Congressional elections, and it is
time lhal they should understand that there
are well defined hound- to their power in
such elections even. All
who are entitled to rote in any State
for delegates to the Legislature or General
Assembly of such Stat© are entitled to vote
In the respective Congressional districts of
such Stat© for Representative* to Congress.
The power of determining upon the day ol
any election, the persons who are entitled
to cast their votes In any election di-irni
election preoinot or any Uongresslenal dis
trict, is vested primarily and exclusively in
the State Judges of election of such ©lection
di-trlct, or election precinct• Every inhab
itant of each election district or precinct in
the State who asserts a claim to a ballot has
a right to go, without hindrance, upon the
day of election, before the Judges of elec
tion in his election district or election pre
cinct and make claim tothe privilege of a
vote. No supervisor of elections. Marshal,
Deputy Marshal of the United States,
no State officer and nn human be
ing, be his authority what it may,
can lawfully prevent his acoers to the
Judges of Election for the purpose of mak
ing such claim. It Is for these Judges of
Election to say whether they will accept the
ballot from the man who claims the right to
deposit it. The proper and intended offlc
of Marshals and Deputy Marshals of the
United States in Congressional elections,
was to protect the voter on his way to the
noils; to submit to the Judges of Kleetion
his claim to the elective franchise! to pre
serve 111 order, while such claim Us under
consideration, and to secure the 'arrest of
those detected ln attempting to ' deposit
fraudulent votes in tho ballot box under the
care of tho Judges of Election. If such
Marshals or Deputies usurp the right to arrest
a citizen peaceably proceeding to the polls,
they make themselves, In fact, Judges of
eh i': ion, and violently take into their own
hands the determination of the issue oT such
election. They are wrong-doers, whom a
citizen may lawfully withstand and resist
when thus milaw fully interfered with. The
interposing gang" <»f ruffians, paid out ofthe
public treasury, between the eitlren and the
ballot box upon the day of any election, and
especially the dayof n Presidential election,
are unquestionably the greatest outrage that
can be perpetrated upon the citizen of the
United Stales.
The Democrats and independent men of
Indiana, Now Jersey andConnectlcnt, know
ing their rights hay© determined tnmaintain
them and add the electoral votes of their
States to the already assured electoral vote
of th© great State of New York. Blame and
his managers try by misrepresent itlon and
fraud and rtoleneetoeotraoei the campaign
They denounce the National Democratic'
parly as a sectional party. The .' V u.i <
Democratic votes cist In I-mhh the Middle
suites, Western States and Pacific States ihe
d'J.sss |~.m , „.r , U j ,. votes east hi the border
States of Delaware, Kentucky, Maryland and
West Virginia in the same year, all now im
in.Mi-ely increased iv number, were not sec
tional votes, but were the vole of people who
love their country and cherish a constitu
tional form of government. These voters
and the Democratic and Independent voters
lv all the States will make themselves known
in November The opinion is itint effort« are
being made hy Hlaine to kindle anew sec
ttonal Aro to gain ponverts.
Blame claims ihe credit of having aided'
lv imposing duties on imports » ltd the pur
pose of protecting American labor. The
n in .nal debt on January Ist. IH«v, wa* $2 -
s :o,' 47 *f»9. ll was necessary to l P yy largely
increased duties on all Imports !lo
provide the annual interest onjhjgpWebted-
Beu, and for sinking funds uo'onded for r©
demptlon. These duties increased for the
purpose of providnoi.for tne public indebt
eJn. a« necessarily a Horded protection f,, r n ]\
tne forms of American industry and Mlnni
lated lhe growth of such protective- dulie
bin perhaps [h© pjoro wisely typortUMM
must have been laid If HUh:© hul hmi
never been Imrn. or if (be Kepuhlicui
party had ceased to exist The nni,,n ,i
debt on January I Iss:<w-is|l.kM,l7l,:-.h , m d
it will require Ihe imposition of high duties
upon imports to provide for the payment of
the interest on this greal debt and for the
increase of ihe sinking funds Intended for
redemption. The debt of the United states
Is an obligation whleh is nhsolmolv sacred
and necessary dm tea will continue lobe
linpohed oven If in lhe meantime Mr. Blalnp
should cease to be remembered us a public
■ man. Il Is conceded by men Of all parties
1 thai these duties mn-l he revised Under a
Republican President such revision would
1„. made in lhe int.-Test of corporations and
individuals known as contributors to the
HepuUie.iin campaign funds. Un
der a Democratic President such re
' vl-ton will be mad.c 111 tho inter
est of the whole people. Hie national
Democrat lv party has expressly , eclnred
that in revising the presold apportionment
of duties ll will protect the laKoY and eapl
I tal Involved in existing industries and lhat
ll will always protect American lahor aud
enable il lo compel© successfully with for
eign labor. .~ .
This committee frankly confesses io you
, [hat it has ,mnducted this campaign against
enormous cduV D has b©en your battle and
its necessary expenses have heen paid for
,by your voluntas contributions. Tho Re
i.ulilicin Ireu-urv, on the contrary, was at
(lie Imglunlug of the campaign lllled to
overflowing. Tho large contributions
of office holder-, the larger donations of con
tractors who have aeruinulaled enormous
, wealth oui of public jobs and the grants of
money made by favored corporations, have
created unquestionably a campaign fund
larger than the Ib'inocratic party can com
mand. If the Blaiuo manager* had stopped
with ihls accumulation of money and had
rested content with its corrupt uae, we
should have left them lo their devices,
knowing lhat their expenditures would he
unavailing, hut while we write a meeting
iof manufacturers, summoned by these man
agent, and in session at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel, haa, by the request of these mana
gers, agreed to stop work in their factories
unless thetr workmen will support Mr.
Hla in ■ This attempt to coerce the
workingmeu of the country to
support Mr. Blame w ill be re
memberud at th© polls In November, nol
only by the sturdy men whom It Is Intend
ed to affect, but by nil the workmen fu the
United sute- You have fully awakened to
a sense of the supreme importance of a good
government. You are putting forth all your
power to secure ft. This comiultlee Is placed
In a position which enables und compels it
toseuthe effort of a groat popular move
ment. It can forecast tne Issue. That issue
will bo the triumphant election ol drover
Cleveland as President and of Thos. A.
Heudrlcks as Vice-President of the United'
States. A. P. Ookmin,
Chairman Executive Committee.
\\ H li lUkm v. Chairman.
Male ItreaamakerK.
I Washington Star.l
"A woman's much easier to fit than ti
man," said a fashionable down town tailor
the other day as he sat cross legged ou his
table making button holes In a plfreoii
breasted garment somewhat resembling a
coal. "They're much more satisfactory to
fit. There's form— grace—symmetry: beau
tfful! Not all angles like men!"
"Bah! You can't fit a man. But look nt
that!" he cried, with a burst of professional
enthusiasm, holding up th© garment (hat
lay in his lap, so as to display the swell of
th© bust and graceful curve of th© hips.
"Look at ihai. Isn't it grace—symmetry —
"What Is it?" asked the Star man, who
stood with his head nu one side eyeing th©
garment from a distance, "What Is ll?"
"What? Why, a lady's waist, What have
I been talking übout? You don't think there
is a man with such a form?"
"Do you mean to say you make ladled gar
"Of course. I fit drosses on some of the
most fashionable ladles Iv Washington. You
don't think they could get a dressmaker to
make a waist like that? No on© but a man
an artist tailor-could do that."
"But how do you manage? How do you—
how—that is, how do you nt them—try them
on, you know?" askod tho scribe, trying to
hide his blushes behind a red bandanna.
"Manage? Manage? Oh, yes; I see. Eas
ily onOOab. The fitting is very easily man
aged. \ou have never been to Paris.' They
know how to do everything there. The fit
ting l» easily arranged. Our customers aro
ladles who have traveled—ladies of refine
ment. Fit? Why Just a few ml nines ago I
measured a lady for a pair of pants."
"A pair of what?" w
"A pair of pant- Ladies wear pants with
their riding habits. They wear them under
thoir riding skirls. This has been th© cu»
tom for some time. They wear their skirts
short©rthau formerly—Just so as to touch
the ground when they stand. Then they
wear pants underneath, nothing else, v..
skirts. Oh, ,uh, you are wondering how I
manage about the pants," he added, notic
ing the puzzled and embarrassed expression
which had taken possession of the scribe's
countenance. "It is all extremely delio lie
and modest. You ought to go to Paris. We
measure th© size of a lady's waist, Then
the distance from the waist to th© floor.
Then we hay© her sit on a table, and meas
ure the distance from her waist to the table.
Subtract this from the distance from her
waist to the floor and we have the length of
her—l mean th© bug of tho pauls. When
they nre cut and basted she tries them ou
herself. The fitting is all managed very
nicely. We make a groat many ladW
suits. In fact, all the fashionable ladies,
particularly those who have been lo Paris,
have their suits made by tailors. Washing
ton is getting almost like Paris. Th© Utiles
bave good taste. I could nam© lots of
ladies—l don't know how many—who come
in and have their measures taken, Justus
graciously as men would, and theu they are
much easier to fit aud pleasauter to serve
than men. And the trying on of garments?
We have parlors and maids in attendance.
They retire to a parlor und put on the gar
ment, which is basted together, and when
they get It on I am sent for and go iv and Ml
It, taking it lv here, marking it for altera
tlon, and letting it out there When I hay©
finished I retire, and the lady again changes
her garment. Everything Is very modest.
Thislsthe custom altogether In Paris, aud
is very rapidly becoming so here."
"What Is the cost of a lady's suit?"
"It depends somewhat upon the material.
Home $'», some $100, some $125 and more,
"Do you make parly dresses, or anything
of thatkiud?"
"No, we don't do anything at that. They
can be blown together by adressmaker. We
make walking suits and superintend th©
preparation of their wardrobe Paahlonable
ladles generally have quite a number of dif
(©rent styles of cloth suits, and heavy silks
and satins. These are what we make. Some
times we have a lady's entire wardrobe
brought here and repair It, as it were. We
change tbe cut of some suits, alter the loop
ing In on another, arranging the drapery,
and then make new suits To supply the
places of those whloh oaunot be worn any
more, and to keep up with the latest fash
lon. Then we make a large number of rid
ing habits. We have a wooden horse which
they sit on while we arrange the folds of
their habits."
"Oh, yes," he added, drawing his legs up
under him one© more au.l running hisband
over the face of his goose, "the ladies' cos
tumes that are intended to fit aro made by
The Greatest off All.
A man seemingly about 60 years of age
was tolling the people In the waiting room
at the Third street depot recently that he
had been east to old Massachusetts to see
his sisters, and that on the way back h©
slopped off at Niagara Falls.
"That's a place I never saw." remarked a
woman with a poke bonnet on.
"Yon didn't? Well, you've mimed the
awfulest sight on earth! 1 was just stunned "
"What Ist! like?" she asked.
"Well, there's a river, and the falls, and
lo(s of hotels, and several Injuus, and the
bridal veil, aud land only knows what else.
If auy old woman had a-becn along she'd
have wilted right down."
"There's water there. I suppose?"
"Oh. heaps of it. It pours and thunders
aud roars and foams and humps around iv
the terrtblcat manner. You have bit on a
shirt-button in a piece of pie, haven't you?"
'Well, the feeling was about the same
kind of shivery. Why th© biggest man lhat
ever lived ain't half as big as Niagara Falls!
Let him stand there and fee that'ere water
tumbling over them ere rocks and he can't
help but feel what a miserable boas-Qy he Is.
"You've fallen out of bed havwn't yon?"
'No sir."
"Well, it's about the same thing—you
wake up and find yourself upon the floor,
and you feel as If you had been slealin" or
robbln' blind men."
"What portion of the falls did you most
admire?" she asked.
"The water, mum." he promptly replied.
" If you'd put 10,000 k©gs ol beer on the roof
of this building and set them all running
they couldn't begin with Niagara. It's the
terrlblest. appalling! -i thing ever pat
"Cost you much?" inquired a gentle
"Bout fUi centß. It's pooty t'.ght limes, and
6T» cents don't grow on ©very bush; bull
ain't sorry. It's suntin'to talk about for >ti
years to come. There's a chap in our town
who used to travel with a circus, but he'll
have to take a back soat when I get horn©,
FHp ihippip' *r°ijni| ln R f'reus don't begin
»'i*o on the whole, you were pleased, eh."
"Pleased! Why, I was half tickled to
death! I tell you. if 1 had one on my farm,
I wouldn't sell it forgW in cash! I've looked
at a field whar 730 fat hogs was waltin' to
be sold for solid money, hut it was no such
sight as the Falls. I've seen barns afire.and
eight horses running away, and the Wabash
river on a tear, but for downright appalling
grandeur of ihe terrlblest kind, gimme one
look at the Falls- Yon all oner go thar.
You can't half appreciate It till you've gazed
on the rumpus."—-[Detroit Gree Press.
In the Superior Court of Los Angeles coun
ty, state ofCsllfnrnia.
Case No. sm.
Cnder and hy virtue of a decree of fore
closure aurt order of ssle entered in the
above eutitlol Court, on the a4th day of Oc
tober. IBM. and a writ of execution for the
enforcement of said judgment re<iulrlng the
sale of property under foreclosure of mort
gage reciting said decree, and. dated October
,'7tli 1 — 1, in Hi.' above colli id else, in favor
of the said |.lainli(V a i"l against .si.l defend
anis. forilicsiim nf|i«:i :u, including altor
ne, s fees, besides inlcrcst, costs and accru
ing costs, n certified copy of which decree of
fir.closure and sale, duly attested under
Cic -eal of s„i,| Coun on 111.' -'Till .!*> of (le
toher, 18S|, and delivered to mc on the same
day, together with the writ annexed thereto,
utii i. lo I .uu (..intmande.l to sell at publif.
amnion to Ihe highest and. best bidder, for
caah In V. 8. gold ooin, the following and in
said decree described real estate, to-wit:
Situated, lying and being In the county of
l.os Angeles, Slate of California, and bound
ed .and particularly described as follows, to-
LMs numbered soven (7), olght (8), nine
(9), ten (10) sixteen (111), eighteen US), in
Block "X' in the town of Orange, in (lie
....uul. nf Los Angeles and State of i 'alitor
nla, and all of lot nuinlierel six (li) ln said
town nf orange, In said couuty nnd State, as
surveyed by Capt. W. T. Olassell, and as
shown and delineated In a map of said sur
vey by said W T (ilasarll, recorded Janua
ry 28th. 187,'.. In Hook numbered "2," pages
(C» and (Wl, of the Miscellaneous Record. ..(
■•Id Loa Angelea c.nut; . ..t record in the
own of tba Qombj hoomi| of said l.os
Angeles county.
I'ni.iic iiotii',. is hereby given that on
Saturday, Ihr tta Day at Movent,
hi r. A.U. I*Bl,
At 11 o'clock Mb, of lhat .lay, I will proceed
to aell, at the Court House door, on Spring
slreel, In tbe clly of 1.0. Angeles, county ol
Uia Augeles, elate of California at public
auction, to the lilgbe-l nud best bidder, for
caah In C. s, gold coin, lo satisfy said decree
for principal. Interest, costs aud all accru
ing costs and rxpenses of sale, all the above
described real estate, In separate parcels, or
so much thereof as may be necessary to sat
isfy said sums.
lllven uuder mv hand (Ills «>lh day of Oc
(..tier. A 1> lien A T CI'HRIKR,
By 11. BmIHCK, t'nder Sheriff. oet'Std
Thel'uhllcla hereby notified Dial Mr. J.
A. l.luforlh ts no longer In my employ, atul
consequently is not authorized lo transact
business nl iiny nature from tills date.
October 28th, imi.
net» Jw W. A. CLINTON.
A heifer calf three mouths old, while ami
red, black marking about the fen. File
dollar., will In- paid lor tt* return or Infer
illation which h it.ls to ils reeo\ery, hy
octw:'.! Ninth Street. West of "earl.
KNIfiHTS of labor.
To be given by
LA. WO6, It of v, IN RRYSON, HALL,
Sl'KINd St., on Evening of OCT. :llst.
To roniinenee al .* o'clock.
To he obtalneil of the members; ulho at tht.
door ou the evening of kocUI. MmM
Wellington Coal!
In this Market for all Purposes.
For sale at all the ret ill Coal Yard* In this
ocutstll Wholesale IK* iter, 10 Court street.
M TournaiTjent
Santa Monica I
Name* ol oontaaUnb will be gtf«ti in Bat*
urd iy'* pipers. wed.tliurs&sat
A.tteiition, DemocratiS!
Will take place the
Last Democratic Procession
Of the Campaign.
All the Democratic Ward Clubs are re
.(11.-si.■.! ... I is. iminc.liat.. s|,.[,s [~ secure a
full atlen.l inc.- ..f club members. All Clubs
Intending to v irtielpHrte will at ooce report
Graiitl Marsnal,W. F. Heatta,
By order of Central Committee.
S. M. WHITE. Chairman.
W. s. WATERS, Secretary. JiefSSt
Del Valle Guards,
All member*.)! the Del Valle (luards are
requested to
Justice Ling's Court Room
At7::to o'clock, to complete arrangements.
Saturday Night. Nov. Ist.
And all the various disease* o! the
Head, Throat and Chest, Including
Sucesslully treated by
M. HILTON WILLIAMS. M. D., M. C. P. S. fl..
At 17. North Main street, opposite the
Maker Block, Los Angeles, California.
IVoprletor of the Detroit
Throat and Lung Institute
At Detroit, Mlehigrh .
Onr California ofUee is personally conducted
hy Dr. Williams and i N permanently
established (or the cure of
All disease* of the Head, Throat and Chest.
Ttf; Catarrh, Throat Diseases, Asthma,
Bronchitis, Consumption, catarrhal Deaf
ness. Catarrhal Opthalmla and Diseases uf
the Heart by his new and Improved system
of Medicated Inhalations, whleh carry the
remedies directly to the diseased parts,
thereby effecting cures in many nf the so
called incurable cases, the greater part of
whom had not the sli E hte>t Idea of ever he
ma cured.
o'/u:NA.-ozrena is the professional <-r
icchnlc.tl name given to au advanced form
of catarrh in which ulceration has eaten
through the membrane lining of the nose to
lhe eartllege of the bono. Auy ease of ca
tarrh may end tn oia'na, but it most fre-
HUently occurs in those who arc imturalh
scro(ulons.-<imie discharge takes place
through the iiTWNA* or through the throat
and isgenerall) hTii yellowish or greenish
yel'ow color. ireo.uent]v tinged with Mood,
and almost uhviiv* attended hv an offensive
smell. In the langu.ine of Dr. Wikhl, of Phil
adelphia 'the disease is nne nf the in.it.-t oh
dumb mid disattre.enhle which lhe physi
cian io ciicouiiHer. Iv had cases the
breath of the pitlc.it Itcomnes so revolting.**
to isolate him from society, and to render
him uu object of disgu*t even to himself."
hi Millie iiM iuiv. pieces o' hunt' heroine
separated and -liniah off, U'Hvlugdeep, un
healthy ulcers, which secrete a blood mat
ter, and are extremely dlftlcult to heal
Afler Onrna h:is continued some lime the
sense of smell usually heroines impaired and
often lost
Deafness Is one of Its most comirtc.ll con
y,. iiiein .nol re-nits from its extension
through thjbjpaJtarjhtan tubes to Ihe internal
PainiaWthe head and over the frontal sin
uses, impairing memory, and even insanity
freuneutly spring from its extension to the
The greatest danger, however, because the
most common, Is that U will extend down
ward and affeel the hums In most cases of
pulmonary dlseaso catarrh is preieut in
some (Icurce, and In many lustances it
causes a large share of the patient's discom
Besides these grave consequences, all of
whleh are liable to spring from scrofulous
catarrh or Opo-na, there are others which, if
less dangerous, are sufficiently unpleasant
It occasions ureal nuhapplues* to thousands
of both sexot, hy isolating them and pre
venting their settlement in life. An offens
ive running from the nose, with foul breath
Is about as great a ealnmlty as can hefall
young people. A positive cure entitled
ieoted in even ens© if.takenln time.
CONNI I TITION Kill I . Thosewho
desire to ootisiilt with me in regard lo their
cases had better call at my office for consul
tatlnn and examination, but if Impossible to
do so can write for a copy of my Medloal
Treatise, containing a list of tin est I on*
Address If. Hilton William*, fl.
» M North Saalu street, l*is Angeles, Cal.
(Office hours—from 10 a. m. lo 4r, M. Sun
day from 4 to a r. M. |ocilO-lin
ImXr of Riverside, Is now located at No. 44 South
Spring street, in rear of K. R. Brown's hardware
■ton. Prepared to do all Kinds of .iret-eU*
plumbing. muT
Til liiisl Styles 1 The lest Fill!

VZi, tm, ltd A f«) 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, Youths; Boys' id Cita's
In styles, shapes and qualities to suit all pocket-books.
Do not fail to see our fine stock of
Cents' Fnli Ms!
Kindly accept our thanks for th 9 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,
191, I*3, IB and W MAIN ST., TEMPLE BLOCK.
Rally, Democrats!
A Nil-
Will mMrt'SR thn people nf Ix>s Angele*
at the
Democratic Headquarters,
Thursday, October 30ft, 1884.
Al 7.30 o'clock r. w.
By order of the Peuiocrnlic Connt) Cen
tral Coimnlttee.
W i WATERS, Secrelarj nctwa
On aoenunl ol going East, A No. 1 monej
making Poultry Peddling I.iistneaa. contain
ing one horse and wagon an.l chickens and
everything fixed for the poultry. Call al
Wo, \*l Banning atreet. ncm-fl
FOR Mil,
A 10-rootii Lodging House In center of city,
always well filled and nets aw per month.
Prtoe, ITOO No. lot North l/*> Angeles st
,«•(.-) i P. U HCHMITZ.
For full information apply to
Rooms tl 7 sud 8, Sehumscher Block, oppo
site Postofflce, law Angeles. oKHtf
Bafcerymen aud Wood-Bnrners,
Tho Southern Pacific Wood 00.
Have a large lot of the finest quality ol
In carload lot« Por a superior article of
fuel lb!, iv 1 ,*•«.„ 1... ben F..r particu
lars and lerms npfdy at ortice
octlBtf No. 9 Market St.
One of the best locations in the city. In
<tulre Immediately for particulars at 110
North Los Angeles streets, at the California
Vinegar Works. ,„■(.•. It
Oice Furniture. Almost New,
Wllh privilege of renting rooms Best iocs
Hon in the cltv In.iiilre of llr. A. 11. Rhea,
I.. North Main street. octasll
Small hnnse and two lots at No. *>7 Water
street. East Log Angeles. ijnod picket fence,
chicken house, windmill au.l tank , pipes
laid through the lots, with never falling
water, the beat in the clly ; sixty-live orange
(recs (.earing; also peach, apple anil pear.
Price r-'.W.'one half on time l.ldress Jil
Poster, lndio, S. P. R. H, oet* lm
A I' ill IM It WITH •|O,IKJO
To engage in a paying busluesa For fur
ther information apply lo
.»( >» I» Temple Block.
By a Oerraan Girl, a situation a. cook. Pri
vate family preferred. Address K. V., Box
:«, Uowaa-yl'lly. oaurflw
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
6,000 yards Dress Goods from 5 to 5o cents
5,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin 6 cents and
5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from sc. to $1 a pai\
6,750 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. . ..2 to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
1 -J.ooo Children's Hats from 10c. to $r.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 100. tosl
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowers from mc 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.
100 and 102 Los Angeles St., Cor. of RequenaSt.
These vohicles will not be some fixed up to show, but w ill be snob, aa wo are
selling daily.
1 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
Mutl Carrie Eiliti!
It beats everything ever seen in this country. My Exhibit
will cover two floors, each 50x153 feet. On the lower
floor you will see
The upper floor will be devoted to Carriages, Buggies,
Phaetons, etc. My docjfe 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. LUITWIELBR, Director,
■ Wo d«lre to can your .ttontloolto the'!
I ni, s Niles Patent Mortice Lock,
2 It U the
J? I I mi KmU> a*J«teJ IMA <m of door.; no aev-hole
U. el •'• to set loosc;lt U fattened »ilh
mtrmG&r* ■ ■ '.JBBfwl 'crews ahn.c .ui.f Ih-low and ,-t,n,o<|iieotlv not hablo lo
«...! last. lY.uirh t.ot Last it i. THE
■HH uiiKTl'-.: UM.-K IS vttt sn.l
§ §Brown&Mathews
5 ■ tMmmSmmmmk ? 21 AND 23 NORTH SPRIMC STREET,
CD I.O*. t\I.KI,FN.|
m Um\j HTl'ealOT in ladders' Hardware «nd A.,{cultural Im
™ Bm ff plemmt.. septa 3m
Wagons and Agricultural Implements,
Nailß, Rope, Scales, Belting, Barbed Wire, Windmill)*,
Etc., Etc.,
58. HO and Xorlh Los Auttelcs strcrl.<l.ns taxrltH. « »l.
r. W. h Hniiitttcr. has Ingeles Ajf«-nry.
11. Mil Oilier: :(0I tv :l«IU Mfarket St.. Smi FrnnrUro.
o*d iv _ _
Mr*. A, J. witho* to inform her pupil*
lhat ahe h«s returned from Snn fanritc.) mr*l
will ree-puii her ifeM-tnt; School, VtunUv, < Vto
t*r 4th.tr, the tlnU>J Open llml** Hat!
HMIr.l Ml* I*.
NO. 51.
Prttfauor i'iivm hM leucd tho »©*f>n<J
■tury of the nev iMrnler Hlofk, on the l't«an,
wltKthe intention "f ->peuln( a OrM-elui
l.Khzltu Lwm t iio-e (.--fn-iM of eng-ginf
.IcJr.it.;.' !.,.,rn- shoiil-l .-nil nt once "II th
i>rmt*r+or, *l Ho. M lUktr block l^etMttMM

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