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Los Angeles daily herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1884-1890, November 04, 1888, Image 11

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THE GREAT ISSUE.
Pitli and Point of the Po
litical Battle.
THE PRESS AND PLATFORM.
Democratic Doctrine on Tariff Re
form as Taught by the Great
Leaders East and West.
A. J. Strgetbr, the Presidential can
didate of the Union Labor party, who
has been making a canvass for himself
in the Western States, has a letter in the
Chicago News, which is summarized as
follows: Mr. Streeter thinks that from
what he saw in Indiana the State would
probably give Cleveland a majority:
Illinois is doubtful on the Presidential
ticket and surely Democratic on the
State ticket, because of the Labor vote;
while he regards lowa as "a doubtful
State, with the chances in favor of the
Democrats." He closes by saying, "In
my opinion this campaign will be a
Waterloo for the Republican party."
Connecticut cast 137,233 votes at the
last Presidential election. It is claimed
tbat there will be 15,000 new voters this
year, of which the Democrats will get
two-thirds, Cleveland's plurality was
1,284 four years ago. The Butler vote
was 1,(584, which we will get this year,
which will offset all Mugwump losses.
The "pay-envelope" method of intimf
dation has injured rather than helped
the High-Tax intimidators in the "Nut
meg" Commonwealth. The heaviest
fight is being made against Vance and
Granger, the Democratic Congressman
from the First and Fourth Districts. The
State will go for Cleveland by anywhere
from 3,000 up, but Fry-the-Fat Foster
may get in his work on the "Democratic
Hessian" Congressman.
The following is an extract from a pri
vate letter written two days ago by Hon.
I. D. O. Nelson, State House Commis
sioner of Indiana, who resides at Indian
apolis. Mr. Nelson is an old citizen of
Indiana, has had a wide experience in
the politics of that State, and is regarded
an exceedingly safe and conservative ob
server of political affairs. He writes:
» * * * "But there do3S seem to
be a change in the political condition of
parties that is shown more in the temper
of parties than in any other way perhaps.
Tbe Republicans are irritable—get mad
at almost any joke—while the Democrats
are in fine feather, and have been espe
cially so for the past few days; and yes
terday the thing culminated. It has
been a well understood fact that the labor
vote was very largely in favor, or, at
least, unfavorable to Harrison, and if
the Democrats could hold it the
State was certain for Cleveland. I
have had serious fears that they
couldn't do this; but if there were any
doubts, yesterday seemed to dispel them.
For the past two weeks the Republicans
have been making extensive prepara
tions for a great labor demonstration, to
take place yesterday. It was expected
to have 50,000 or more labor representa
tives from this and other States. It was
a beautiful day—but the crowd did not
come, and the procession of all trades
numbered 1,575 in line, according to a
joint account of a Democrat and Repub
lican. Judge Jordan, who has had the
sole charge of the appointment and dis
tribution of speakers, told me a day or
two ago that the tide had been running
in favor of Democracy for the past week
in a most satisfactory way, which, if
continued at the same rate until the elec
tion, would give them the State by 20,000
or more. But with all this Indiana is
among the doubtful States, and it must
not be forgotten that a few votes in each
township would change the result. And
then with a Negro vote of between 17,000
and 20,000, there cannot be absolute cer
tainty."
Fred Douglass' Opinion.
If Fred Douglass is a prophet, or even
the great grand-son of a prophet , the days
of the g. o. p. are numbered. The New
York World reported the eloquent Negro
orator the other day in this fashion:
While waiting at the Grand Central
depot to take tbe 9:50 a. m. train for Buf
falo, Tuesday, Frederick Douglass, the
colored leader, made some very signifi
cent admissions concerning the state of
affairs in Indiana. He was conversing
with Charles T. Davis, and said:
"I have recently returned from a
thorough canvass of the Ho isier State,
and I am satisfied that it will be impos
sible to carry the State for Harrison in
the coming election. Mr. Harrison's pos
ition on the labor question while in the
Senate and his utterance that a dollar a
day was enough for any laboring man
has antagonized all organized labor in
that State, and in addition to that antag
onism of the labor interests the Demo
crats are thoroughly organized and in
earnest. We found that all our efforts
on the tariff question have been neutral
ized, and have been of little or no avail.
"In regard to the State of New York,"
Mr. Douglass continued, ''we have made
strenuous efforts in the western part of
the State and we are talking of coming
to the Harlem with 70,000 for Harrison,
but in my opinion we shall not reach the
Harlem with 45,000, and I see little or
no hope for carrying the State of New
York. In fact, I individually have aban
doned all hope of carrying the State."
Mr. Douglas said that he would not
weep if Harrison were defeated, nor
would he rejoice if tbe Democrats were
successful. He thought the country
would be safe in any event. This con
versation was conducted in the presence
iii James B. Becks, of Illinois, a Super
visor of the Pension Bureau at Wash
ington.
Adam I'orepausrh's Bets.
Adam Forepaugh arrived home in
Philadelphia in his private car at 6
o'clock this morning. The circus closed
its season of six months at Altoona on
Saturday night. It was one of the most
successful seasons the show has ever
known. During the six months that
Adam Forepaugh has been away from
home he has traveled all over the coun
try, and from his observations of the
political situation he has bet so far
$18,000 that Cleveland will be re-elected,
and he wants to bet some more. He is
willing to risk $25,000 in the aggregate
on the result of the Presidential cam
paign. Mr. Forepaugh sat in his
luxuriously-appointed parlor to-night
and talked about his bets. He said:
"I have wagered over $18,000 on
Cleveland. The last bet of $1,000 was
made on Saturday. I have been travel
ing about all over the country for th 9
past six mouths, and I have had my
eyes and ears open, and I have seen and
heard enough to convince me that Mr.
Cleveland will have a walk-over. 1
think I have had a better opportunity to
study the political situation all over the
country than people who are settled in
one place. I wouldn't risk $18,000 on
Cleveland if I hadn't pretty good reasons
for believing that I was going to win.
Cleveland will carry Indiana and he'll
•weep New York State."
As the prospects for defeating Mr.
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4 1888.
Cleveland grow small it is noticeable
that the New York Tribune and other
Biaine organs begin to withdraw their
champion and push poor Mr. Harrison
to the foreground. If there should be a
Republican triumph it would be a Blame
victory; but a Republican reverse would
be a Harrison defeat.—[Philadelphia
Record, (Dem.)
Harrison on tne Irian.
John A. Wilson.being first duly sworn,
deposes and says that he is a dealer iv
nureery stock in Bloomington, McLean
county, III.; that he is of Irish descent,
and also an ex-Federal soldier in the
Mexican war; that a few days tieforethe
Presidential election in the year 1870 he
attended a Republican meeting, held one
afternoon in the Durley Theatre of
Bloomington, 111., and that Ben Har
rison, the present Republican Presiden
tial candidate, addressed that meeting;
that Ben Harrison, during the course of
his address, spoke hi :hly of many na
tionalities, except the Irish people; that
atjtbis point s >meoneinterruptedHari i .on
and asked about the Irish and the services
of Meagher, Sheridan, Shields, Mulligan,
and the others; that Harrison said in
answer to this question that the Irish
were only fit to shovel dirt and fill the
penitentiaries; affiant further says he
cannot now remember all the abusive
language Ben Harrison then used
about the Irish, but affiant is sure of
what he does claim toremernbsr. Affiant
further says that the man who raised tbe
question was put out of the hall.
John A. Wilson.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 10th day of September, 1888.
Robert E. Williams, Jr.,
Notary Public.
Corroborated by the affidavits of
William Condon, Michael F. Purcell,
Robert Sanders and A. G. Creed, all cit
izens of Bloomington, 111. ,
Cleveland on the Irish.
It needed not the statute, which is
now the law of the land declaring that
"all naturalized citizens while in foreign
lands are entitled to and shall receive
from this government the same protec
tion of persons and property which is
accorded to native-born citizens," to
voice the policy of our nation.
In all lands where the semblance of
liberty is preserved, the right of a per
son arrested to a speedy accusation and
trial is, or ought to be, a fundamental
law, as it is a rule of civilization.
At any rate, we hold it to be so. and
this is one of the rights which we under
take to guarantee to any nativetborn or
naturalized ciiizen of ours, whether be
be imprisoned by order of the Czar of
Russia or under the pretext of a law ad
ministered for the benefit of the landed
aristocracy of England. — [From his
speech at St. James Hall, Buffalo, April
9, 1882, demanding the liberation of
American citizens imprisoned abroad.
• THE CHURCHES.
Swedish Services in First Baptist Church-
Sunday: Sermon at 3:30 r. M., by Aug. Olson,
pastor. All Scandinavians cordially invited.
Union Gospel Meeting—ln the large Taber
nacle, corner Fourth and Los Angeles streets.
Services at 10 a. m., 3 and 7:30 p. m. W. T. Ellis
in charge.
Plymouth Church—A. J. Wells, Pastor, York
street, just west of Figueroa. Services re
sumed to-day. Sermon by the Pastor at 11 a.
m. Sunday school at 12:30.
Chr stian Union—'The Christ-born Man" will
be the theme of discourse by Dr. and Mrs.
Truesdell this morning atlOo'clock in Masonic
Hall, No. 29' ;, South Spring street.
Church of Christ—Rev. Thosmas W. Haskins,
Pastor Services 11 A. M., 7.30 p. h,A. O U.W.
Hall, 8 South Main street. Bunday-school 9:45
a.m. First anniversary service at 11 a.m.
Friends are cordially invited.
Reorgan'zed Church of Jesu4 Christ of L. D.
B.—Elder H. C. Smith will preach at 11 a m.
aud 7:30 p.m., in K. of P. Hall, 21 8, Spring
street. Prayer meeting at 10 A. m. Sunday
School at 12 m. All are invited.
First Presbyterian Church—Corner Fort and
Second street's. Rev. J. Hall, of Alaska,
will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
School at 9:15 a. m. and Young People's meet
ing at 6:30 P. M. All are invited.
First Congregational Church—At the Grand
Ouera House. Preaching by the pastor, Rev
B. G. Hutch ins, D. D., at 11 a.m. Bubject:
"Paul's Paradox " Sunday school at 12:30 p.
m. Every one cordially invited.
The Sunday School of the Simpson M. E.
Church will give a concert this (Suuday) even
ing iv the basement of the new Tabernacle, on
Hope street, between Seventh and Eighth
streets. Everyone is cordially invited.
East Los Angeles Congregational Church-
North Daly street. Rev. J. H Phillips, pastor.
Sermon at 11 o'clock a. m. by Rev. E. R
Brainard. Lecture at 7:30 p. M. by the Pas
tor. Subject, "Think." Everybody invited.
November 4th. at 10 a. m.—Music at the Ca
thedral. St. Cecilian Choral Society will sin g
Le Jeal's Mass. Miss Margaret Cowper, a deplo
matic singer, from the Boston Conservrtory of
Music, will sing a solo for tbe Offentory. Also,
Gardner, organist.
Spiritualists' meeting every Sunday at Good
Templar Hall, No, 108 N. Main street Subject
for to-night, "Madam Blavatsky and Spiritual
ism in India," by Dr. Taylor and Percy Clifton,
who was made a medium in India. Public test
seance at the close. AH welcome.
Immanuel Presbyterian Church meets in the
hall of the Los Angeles College, cor. Hope and
Eighth streets. Rev. W.J. Chichester, pastor,
will preach at 11 a. m. Sunday school at 9:30
A. m. Young people's meeting at 6 p. li.
Church prayer meeting on Thursday at 7:45
p.m. All are cordially Invited.
First Baptist church—Corner Sixth and Fort
street*. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7 p. v., by
Bey. J. Spencer Kennard of New York. Sunday
■chool at 9:45 A. M. Young People's meeting at
6 o'clock r. v.. Dr. Kennard will also bold
meetings each day of next week at 3 and 7:30
p.m. All are invited. Seats free.
First United Presbyterian Church, corner of
Eighth and Hill streets—Rev. Henry W. Crabbe,
pastor. Services each Sabbath at 11 A. H. and
7:30 r v. Sabbath school at the close of the
morning service. Young People's meeting at
6:30 p. m Thursday eveuiug prayer meeting
at 7:30 o'clock. Seats free. A cordial invita
tion to all.
East Los Angeles Presbyterian Church—Rev.
R. Maine Irvine, LL.B., pastor, will preach at
11 A. m. and 7:30 r. M. At moruing ser
vice reception of now members and commu
nion. Evening subject, ''Christ and the Loßt."
Sabbath School, 9:30 a. m. Young people's
meeting at 6:45 p. m. Week night service,
Thursday, 7:30 p. M.
Church of the Unity—Armory Hall, at 11 a.
m. sharp. Sermon by Dr. Fay. Subject: "The
Divine Heirship of the Human Soul.' AH are
invited. At 3p. v. there will be laid the corner
stone of the church to be erected on Seventh
street between Fort and Hill streets, to which
service the clergy and members of other
churches are cordially invited.
The New Church—The First New Church So
ciety of Los Angeles meets in Grand Army Hall,
McDonald block, No. 25 North Main street.
Sunday School at 10:30. Services at 11 a.
m. Subject: "Lessons of the Harvest"
All persons interested in the writings
of Emanuel Swedenbarg, or desiring in
formation in regard to the "Heavenly Doc
rines," cordially invited.
Simpson M. E. Church—ls now holding ser
vices In the basement or Sundsy School-room,
located on Hope street, between Sjvenih and
Elgiith streets, No. 666. Preaching at 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. every Sunday by the pastor, Rev.
A. C. Williams, D. D. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m Praise service st 7p. m. Sunday school
concert the first Sunday night of each month.
All are cordially Invited,
Young Men's Christian Association—Rev. J.
Spencer Kennard, D. D„ will deliver a special
address to young men at the Young Men's
Christian Association's Gospel Meeting, for
men only, in the Opera House Hall, to-day
at 4 o'clock. Mr. Kennard's address last Sun
day at the same place was very powerful, and
was listened to by a very large audience. Mr.
W. A. Pcabody will have charge of the singing,
and will be assisted by the Y. M. C. A. orchestra
and male quartette.
Church of the Epiphany—Corner of Slchel
and Patrick streets, East Lob Angeles. Bun
day services at 11 a. h. and 7p. m Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. Baptism and Holy Com
munlon on the fourth Sunday of each mouth
and on Holy days. Thursdays, 7r. m., choir
practice. Fiidays, from 2t04 r. m., the guild
meets and the parish library open, free, Fri
days at 4p. N., Litany. Rev. Henry Scott Jef
ferys, Pastor. Residence, Summit avenue,
North Johnston Btreet. Subject of sermons:
Morning, "Worldiness." Evening, "The Bliss
of Heaven."
•■ut-KdKc Batter.
Headquarters for, at Sevmonr & Johnson Co.'i.
Children Cry ibrJP{tcheVs^«^oria.'
FINANCE AND TRADE.
Financial.
EXCHANGE REVIEW.
New York, November 3—The stock market
was intensely dull throughout the session to
day and the movements without significance,
being confined to the narrowest limits, except
in Missouri Pacific, which fluctuated over a
range of 1 per cent. only.
Government bonds were dull but steady.
Petroleum opened firm at 84% c. and on strong
buying advanced to 86c, but after a reaction
closed steady at 85c.
MONEY QUOTATIONS.
New York, November 3.—Money on call easy,
with no loans reported; closed offered at 2 per
cent.
Prime mercantile paper, 4%@0%.
Sterling exchange dull and steady at $4.84
for sixty day bills; $4.st 1 ., for demand.
Bar Bilver. 93% c.
The weekly bank statement shows the follow
ing changes: Reserve decrease, $1,908,000;
the banks now hold $13,560,000 in excess of
the 25 per cent. rule.
STOCKS AND BONDS.
Hew Yobk, November 3.—Closing quotations:
0.8.45, reg 127 N.P.Preferred 60) i
3. 8. 4s, coup 127 Northwestern.... ljlj*
Pacific 6s 122 Oregon Imp't .73
American Ex. .. 11l Navigation 95
Janada Pacific,.. 54% Transcontinental. 30; j
Canada Sou 54U Pacific Mail, 37
Jentral Pacific... 35% Reading 4»>.,'
Durlington 11QM Hock Island 107}*
0. LAW 139 it Paul 66W
Denver ARioGr. 117>4 St. Paul A Omaha 38%
Brie 284 ?t. Louis A 8. F. .. 2855"
Lake Shore 103 Texas Pacific 24
LIN 59% Union Pacific
itieh Central 88! i U. 8. Express 78
lans A Texas .112}., Fargo 138
N.Y. Central 109-i B Western Union. .. 84%
Northern Pac.. .. 26%!
Boston, November 3.—Closing prices:
AATflrst7s. ...120 [Mcx Cent com. ... 13%
AA T Land (Jr 7s. 11 (! Mcx Cent Ist mbs 64%
AATRR . .. 65% ; 9an Diego L'd Co. 28%
Burl A Quincy ...111 I
MINING STOCKS.
San Francisco, November 3.-The following
are the closing prices:
Best A Belcher. 7.62lri]Ophir 7.75
Crocker 95 Potosi. 3.85
Chollar 3.65 ISavage 4.75
Son.Virginia.. Sierra Nevada.. 4.35
Gould A Curry.. 4.75 Union Con 430
Kale 4 Norcross 6.12}*! Yellow Jacket.. 6.75
MINING SHARES.
New York, November 3. — Mining shares
closed as follows:
Amador 2.00 Iron Silver 330
Adams Con. ... 100 .Mexican 4.65
Bodie 2.00 !Mt. Diablo 260
Bulwer 55 Ontario 3150
Caledonia B H.. 2.50 Plymouth 9.00
Crown Point. 7.25 iSierra Nevada. 4.25
Con. Cal. A Vs. .10 50 standard 1.40
DeadwoodT.... 1.60 j Silver King 1.50
Hale A Norcross 0.00 Yellow Jacket. 6.50
Homestake. 10.87 I
Grain markets.
DOMESTIC.
Chicago, November 3.-1:15 r. M. close —
Wheat—Weak and lower. Cash, $1.11% per
bushel; December, $1.13**; January. $1.11%;
May, $1.14.
Corn—Steady. Cash and December, 38% c.
per bushel; January, 37% c: May, 39c.
Oats—Steady. Cash, 24}„c. per bushel; De
cember, 25c; May, 28 15 16c.
Rye—Quiet. 55c per bUßhel.
Barley—Nominal.
Ban Francisco, November 3.—Wheat—Blow.
Buyer season, 91.79% per cental; buyer '88,
$1 68.
Barley—Nothing doing.
Corn—Yellow, $1.07}* per cental.
Live Stock uarsit.
Chicago, November 3 —Cattle — Receipts,
5,000. Dull. Bccve;, [email protected]; Texas cattle,
$1.40®3.35.
Hogß-Receipts. 10,000. Lower. Mixed, $5.40
@5.50; heavy, [email protected] 65; light, [email protected]
Sheep—Receipts, 12,000. Quiet. Natives,
82.r>[email protected] 25; Western, [email protected]; Texans,
[email protected]
General markets.
New York, November 3.—Hops—Quiet and
8 Coffee—Options steady. Sales, 38,750 bags,
including November,[email protected]; December,
[email protected]; January, *[email protected]; Febru
ary, $13 [email protected]; March, [email protected]
Bpot Rio quiet and steady; fair cargoes, 15% c.
Sugar—Raw inactive: fair refining, 4 15-lec.;
centrifugal 96 test, 6V,@6%c ; refined quiet
and steady.
Copper—Nominal and weaker. Lake, Novem
ber, $17.25.
Lead—Fairly steady. Domestic, $3 72}*.
Tin—Dull and easier. Straits, $22.tf0.
Chicago, November 3.—Whiskey—sl.2o.
Bhoulders, $8.25; short clear, $8.12%@8.2'j;
short ribs, $7.45.
Pork—Steady. Cash and December, $14 55;
January, $14 80; May, $15.02.
Larfl—Steady. Cash, $8.17} i; December,
$8.10: January, $10.12}*; May, $10.17}*.
DAILY REAL ESTATE RECORD.
Published by itae Abstract and Title
Insurance Company of Los As.
geles.
Saturday, November 3,1888.
CONVEYANCES.
A F Beotley to W V (Hark—West bait lot 5
block 3, Compton; $1000.
Mrs Mary A Kirkland to Alfred H Smith-
South half lot 5 block 188, Pasadena, book 3
page 90. mis recs; $5,500.
Charles Latbrop to F Bchwan—East half lot 3
block 218, Pomona tract; $1,700.
Jennie Bowler and J W Bowler to G D Bunch
—Part of lot 10 subd Ro Paso de Bartolo, book
(> page 204 mis recs; $3,600,
John W Winters to Mrs Josephine Caldwell—
Lot 9 block 35, O S; $3,000.
Mary l> Maclean to Samuel Maclean and Eliza
J Maclean—Lots 29 and 30 block L, Mutual
Orchard Co's lands; $3,636.
Mercelia Yeoman and Gilbert Yeoman to
Lizzie B Fellers and A C Fellers—Lot 13, Jud
son tract; $6,000
Nadeau Vineyard Land Co to W A Fieto—
Lot 154, Nadeau Vineyard tract No. 2; $1,200.
Daniel t'ouser to J O Houser—2B.3B acres ef
W pt of lots 1 and 2, Holenbeck Ranch, Ro La
Puente; $5,000
Centinela-Inglewood Land Co and Daniel
Freeman to Wilber H Hardy—Lets 9, 10,11
12 and 30. Hardy's sub of SE}4, sec 33, T
2 8 R 14 W' $1 200
Wilber H Hardy to L J Perry—Lots 9,10,11,
12 and 30, Hardy's sub of SE sec 33, T
2, S R 11 W: $2,500
H M Newell to W R Patterson—NW lot 10,
Vandcrlip & Rowan sub Ro S de S A; $3,750.
Geo E Weaver to Mary M Shaw—Lots 23 and
24 and strip in rear of said lots, Sleele tract;
$1,600.
Lizzie D Hollenbeck and J G Hollenbeck to
Annie J Beecher—Lot 10 Stevensons subpart of
Garey Place tract; $1,200.
Mrs. Prescilla Jones and Sinford Jones to
Annie J Beecher—E 50 feet of lot 11 block C,
Monroe add Monrovia; $1,500.
Samuel Cook to Annie J Beecher—Lot 19
block P, Monrovia; $1,500.
Louis Melzer to Emma C Spears—Lot 9 block
6 Park tract city; $1,800.
R M Widney, M G McKoon, A M Hough, S W
Little and George R Crow to Simpson M E
Church of Los Angeles city, Cal—Lot 10 and ad
jacent 40 ft lot 9 block 28 Huber tract; $5,300.
Julia A Nolden to Ralph Rogers-WW of lot
6 and lots 7 and 8 block 2, Garvanza: $1,006.
E T Wright to N W S.owell—W 90 ft of lots 9
and 10 block R, Mott tract; $4,950.
B S Hays to Mrs Elizabeth P Hersey, wife of
W A Hersey—Agreement to convey lots 1 and 2
block A, Hays tract, city; $2,500.
A C Shafer and F D Lanterman to T W Tubbs
—Und half interest In lot 1 block A, Shafer &
Lanterman's subd of Montague tract; $3,000.
Theodore Brodesser and Isabella Brodesser to
Jacab Scherrer—Lot 24 block 3, La Fuenta
Place, Pasadena; $3,100.
C H Libby and F M Francis to H G Horton—
Lots 9 and 10, Hogan's subd Pierce tract, city;
$2,300.
A Cochran to J 0 White—N 17 ft lot 21 and 8
16 ft lot 22 Villa trt city; $3000.
P H Lock to John Kerr—Lot 3 bik A, lo's 14
15 and Hi bik B, Hartleys add to Santa Ana;
$7000.
T D Huff to R H Look—Lot 2 bik A Fruits add
to Santa Ana East, frac lots 7 S aiid 9 bik 83
Fruits add Santa East; $2000.
T D Huff to P H Look—LOt 3 bik A lots 14 15
and 16 bik B Hartleys add to Santa Ana;
$7000.
P H Look to J Kerr—of lot 6 bik 3 Blees
add to Santa Ana; $5000.
John Kerr and Robert M Gamble to P H Look
—EW of BW'< of Bec33T3 8R 10 W;
$10,000
SUMMARY.
Number of transfers above $1,000 each. 33.
Total amount of consideration, $105,380.
Number of transfers under $1,000 each, 36.
Total amount of consideration. $17,062.
Transfers for a nominal consideration, 20.
Aggregate of day's transfers, $122,462.
Note—Transfers of which tbe consideration
is less than $1,000 are not published iv tbe
ibove list
Cure t or Piles.
Itching piles are known by moisture like
perspiration, producing a very disagreeable
itching after getting warm. This form as well
as blind, bleeding and protruding piles yield at
once to the application of Dr. Bosanko's Pile
Remedy, which acts directly upon the parts
affected, absorbing the tumors, allaying tbe
intense itching ana effecting apermsnent cure.
50 cents. Sold by C. H. Hance, 79 Nortb
Spring street
Notary Public and Commissioner
Jfjr New York and Arizona, G. A. DoMnson
1 )i West Second street, HoUeubeck Block.
Headquarters Republican County
Central Committee.
Los Angeles, Cal., October 30,1888
To the Republican Voters oj Lot Angeles County:
Information has come to this Committee of
tbe usual plots and counter-plots to be sprung
by the Democratic managers within the next
few days.
Republicans of this county have come to ex
pect the floodlug of slanderous circulars and
the springing of tbe usual lies Just a day or so
befcre election, and too late for contradiction.
In addition to this, it is a part of the hew
scheme, born of the present desperation of tne
Democratic party in this county, to circulate
ou election day by means of the telegraph and
telephone, to Republican workers in various
parts of ihe county, reports to the effect that
certain Republican candidates are trading off
others.
For instance, along during the middle of tbe
day of election, a telephone message will be
sent from Pasadena to Los Angeles, and some
of the strong Spanish precincts, to the effect
that Pasadena Republicans are trading off
Aguir.e for Banbu'y. Then will come a tele
gram from San Pedro to Pasadena, saying that
Aguirre's fii-nds are slarghtering Colonel
Banbury.
By this means, they hope to cause Mr. Aguir
re to believe that he is being knifed by Col
onel Banbury's friends, and thus induce Mr.
Agnirre's friends to turn against Banbury, out
of revenge, and scratch bis name off the ticket.
We have positive information that this plan
will be carried out all over the county between
various precinct*, and affecting all the candi
dates more or less.
We take this means of warning the Repub
lican vorers of the county against tbls Demo
cratic trick. There will be no truth in any such
reports. It is a Democratic lie from beginning
to end.
Beware of all such tricks!
Republicans, be on your guard!
The Democrats are desperate, and by combin
ing all their effoits on Hewitt and Rowan, and
by resorting to such cheap games, tbey admit
their defeat.
Do not let yourselves be deceived nor tricked
into deserting any candidate by reason of any
thing that may be published and circulated
during these last few days slandering any Re
publican candidate. It is an old Democratic
trick, and one of the meanest tricks that, even
a Democratic politician can be guilty of. We
have no reason to expect tbat all of our candi
dates will escape these vi'lai ou» attacks. They
have not dared to make them heretofore. They
dare not make them now. Their only hope is
to spring something so late in the day that
there will be no chance to make a defense.
Look out for them! And look out for the men
who adopt Buch methods!
Republicans, stand by your colors! Vote the
straight Republican ticket and every Republican
candidate in Lob Angeles county is elected by at
least one thousand majority!
Yours truly,
W. N. Monroe, Chairman.
A Return to Duty.
This is always desirable, and the speedier it
takes place the better. Doubly welcome is it
to those usually industrious little organs, the
kidneys, which, when they go on a strike—so
to speak—and drop work, seriously imperil
health in more than one way. First and fore
most, their inaction begets their disease, which
is bydra-headed, including such dangerous
maladies as Bright's disease and diabetes.
Next, when inactive they fail to assist in re
moving from the blood impurities that beget
rheumatism, gout and dropsy. Third, their
inaction weakens the bladder. All this is pre
ventable and remediable by the pleasant pro
moter of organic action, Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters, at once a tonic and a regulator. This
gently but effectually impels the kidneys to re
turn to duty, and strengthens them and the
bladder. Upon the bowel", stomach and liver
it likewise exerts a regulating and invigorating
inf.uence, snd it strengthens the system, snd
averts and remedies malaria and rheumatism.
Benton's Hair Grower.
.All who are BALD, all who are becoming
BALD, all who do not want to be BALD, all
who aie troubled with DANDRUFF or ITCH
ING of the scalp, should use Benton's Hair
Grower. Eighty Per Cent, of those using it
have grown hair. It never fails to stop the hair
from falling. Through sickness and fevers tbe
hair sometimes falls off iv a short time, aud
though the person may have remained bald for
years, if you use Beuton's Hair Grower accord
ing to directions you are sure of a growth of
hair. In hundreds of coses we have procured
a good growth of hair on those who have been
aid and glazed for years. We have fully sub
anttated the following facts:
We grow hair in every case, no matter how
long bald.
Unlike other preparations, it contains no su
gar of lead, or vegetable or mineral poi
sons.
It is a specific for falling hair, dandruff and
itching of the scalp.
The Hair Grower is a hair food, and its com
position is almost exactly like the oil
which supplies the hair with its vitality.
If your druggists have not, got it, we will send
it prepaidon receiDt of price, $1.00.
For sale by C. H. Hance.
ADVICE TO MOTHERS.
Mrs. WiNSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUPRhotlid
always be uswl for CHILDREN TEETHING
It SOOTHES the CHILD, SOFTENS th? GUMS,
allays all i-. n, < :. i:j:s wixo colic, and is
the BUST REMEDY for I)IA HItHCKA. TWKN
TY-FIVE CENTS A BOTTLE
Two Brothers.
For a good breakfast and fine coffee go to the
Two Brothers Restaurant, No. 20 East Second
street.
Neidt's No. 8 is the best wash to cleanse your
trees. E. C. Neidt 6t Co., Seventh and Boyle
avenue. P. 0. box 1783.
BARNETT & CO., tbe only exclusive whole
sale cigar and tobacco house in the city, corner
of Los Angeles and Commercial streets.
For good company and a cool glass Culm
backer or extra pale beer come to the Vienna
Buffet, cor. Main and Requena streets.
yjAcoss oil
Cfl? Pest. Board of Trade,
—Louisville, Ky.: "&
-' ' vere cold in the
_ ° r **^ neck. St. Jacobs
Stiffness
und Oil cured
STIFF NECK. , tne."
Al Dmsglßte fend D*:.
The =3=
Okas. A. Vogeler *"
Company, Baltimore, 51.. <i •**
MOURNING SUITS|
"DEADY MADK CONSTANTLY ON HAND
OF. MADE TO ORDER IN SIX HOTJBS AT
Moegrove's Cloak
and Suit House,
31 South Spring' Street.
Los Angeles and San Diego
REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
Nortnwest corner First and Fort
Street.
(Board of Trade Building).
Have for Sale-
Alfalfa Lands, Fruit Farms, Stock Farms and
Ranches.
Hundreds of Choice Dwelling Houses and
Lots.
Have for Kent—
A long list of houses in every part of. the city.
Have for Loan
Money In turns to suit,
JOHN C. FLOURNOY,
ol4tf Secretary.
DRUNKENNESS
Or tbe Liquor Habit Positive!}
Cured by Administering Dr.
Haines' Go Idem Specific.
It can be given in a cup of coffee or tea
without the knowledge of the person takiug
it; Is absolutely harmless and will effect s
permanent and speedy cure, whether the
Eatient Is a moderate drinker or an aico
olio wreck. Thousands of drunkards have
been made temperate men who have taken
Golden Specific In their coffee without their
knowledge, and to-day believe they quit drink
ing of their own free will. IT NEVER FAIL 3.
Tbe system once impregnated with the Specific
it becomes an utter impossibility for the liquo
appetito to exist. For sale by R. w. Ellis fe Co.
Druggists. 27 8. Spriug St., Los Angeles.
myv-eod-d&wkly ly
MISCELLANEOUS.
PLAINJTALK !
China, Crockery, Glassware
AND LAMPS
Will be offered for the next week at prices never
heard of In this city, for rea-ons that
we can state.
The Electric Lamp, only $1.50; Fine Brass
Hanging Lamps, with Dome Shade, only $2.75
Decorated Tea Set, 56 pieces, $4 25. And many
different articles at remarkably low prices.
THIEBEN'B
New Eastern China and Lamp
HOUSE,
ISO S. Spring St. sl6-eod
"The Great English Remedy,
The old reliable and
A?"- *>®iHB never failing icmedy
~s VTk™ for wasting diseases.
106 results of youthful
&uT ■ Wl follies and excesses in
—afi mature years. $3 00
'"j^^ffl^^^Ha^iooo*'s° r 'c u o i? r
t ] rea i t^rlT > a . an^
English Medical dispensary,
11 Kearney St., 8. F., Cal.
jy27 12m cod
jN otiue .
TO
Physicians and Housekeepers
Your attention is hereby called to
Sections 4 and 5 of City Ordinances, re
quiring all physicians and housekeepers
to report any and all contagious diseases,
in writing, immediately after he or she
shall become satisfied of tbe nature of
such disease.
Nor shall any child be permitted to
attend public schools where such con
tagious disease exists, until such place
shall have been thoroughly fumigated,and
with written consent of Health Officer.
This ordinance will be rigidly enforced.
John W. Reese, Health Officer.
018 lm
Cahuenga Valley I.R
On and after August 12th trains will
Leave Diamond St Leave Hollywood
(end of Second-st. (foot Of Cahuenga
Cable K. X.) pass.)
6:15 A. m. (except. 7:00 A. m. (except
Sunday.) Sunday)
8:15 " 9:00 "
10:00 " 10:45 "
11:30 " ( (Sunday 12:15 p M.j (Sunday
1:45 P.M.I only) 2:30 " j only)
2:00 " (except 2:45 " (except
Suuday) Sunday)
3:30 " 4:15 "
5:30 " 6:15 "
Fa-eto Weed sc; to Weyse's Corner 10c; to
Hollywood and points beyond Weyse's Corner,
20c.
Commutation tlcke U issued to holders of the
Company's agreement therefor at 10c
A stage will meet trains et Hollywood and
carry passengers to the Cahuenga Pass Hotel
and other points in the Valley.
H. W. Davis,
Superintendent
NOTICE.
THK LOS ANGELES CITY WATER 00.
will strictly enforce the following rule: Tne
hours for sprinkling are between 6 aud a
o'clock a. m. and 6 and 8 o'clock p. m. For a
violation of the above regulation the water
will be shut off and a fine of two dollais will
be charged before water will be turned on
again.
Storage and Commission.
R. G. Wkyse, Proprietor.
GR Al N", WOOL
—AND—
General merchandise Warehouse.
Storage, Commission and Insurance.
Agents for all kinds of Agricultural Imple
ments. Wholesale and retail dealers in Im
ported and Domestic Wines, Brandies and
Whiskies. 634 to 666 Alameda street,
olltf
California Warehouse,
COR. SEVENTH AUD ALAMEDA.
GRAIN, WOOL
AMD
General Merchandise Warehouse
Storage, Commission and Insurance.
o5 3m
.Tilscut i,\M or»
Atlantic Steamship Agency.
■ unard, White Star, National, Slate and Wilson Steamship Lines.
Tickets sold to and from any town or city in England, Ireland, Scotland
and tbe Continent of Europe, at the very lowest rates. Those sending for
their friends will do well to call and save time and money by getting reli
able information. Staterooms and berths secured. Paseengers buying
tickets of us have choice of railroad between Los Angeles and New York.
W. E. MASON & CO., 16 S. MAIN ST.
nl 3m
THE BEST
—IN—
Tbe Market.
, For sale at all firet-t'ass ooal yard*. Ask for no other.
1 General Office-609 East First Street- oj*
11
TIIM I I I, ANEOt 8.
LIGHT,
HEAT AND *
Not A Be Lost!
In selecting your Stoves and open Gas Fires
and have them ret rea'ly for use before the
cool evenings come, as then we shall be so
rushed that we cannot: o welt and promptly
attend to your orders.
OUR LIGHT "
Is also the best iv the world and worth
double that of any other Gas Light, while
our Family, Hotel and Restaurant Cookers
have no equa 1 , which a visit to our show
rooms will convince you.
Ask for Pamphlet, which will give yoa
much valuable information.
LOWE GAS OfECTRIC CO,.
204 8. main B*., Los Angeles,
nl lm
CAUTION
Beware ot Fraud, as my name and the price
are stamped on tbe bottom of all my advertise* l
shoes before leaving the factory, which protect
the wearers against high prices and inferior good*.
If a dealer offers W. L. Douglas shots at a re
duced price, or says lie baa [Item without my nan*
and price stamped on the hr.itvin, put him down a*
a fraud.
wTI. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE. GENTLEMEN.
The only calf S3 SEAMLESS Shoe smooth
Inside. NO TACKS or WAX THREAD U
hurt the feet, easy as hand-sewed aud WILL
NOT RIP.
W. 1.. DOUGLAS 84 SHOE, tlie original
and only hand-sewed welt $4 shoe. Equals cus
tom-made shoes costing from *fi to $9.
W. 1.. DOUGLAS 83.80 POLICE SHOE,
itatlioad Men and Letter Carriers all wear tliem.
.smooth inside as a Hand-Sewed shoe. No Tacks
or Wax Thread to hurt the feet.
W.L. DOUGLAS 83.50 SHOE is nnexcclM
for heavy SroaT. Best Calf Shoe for the price.
W. L. DOUGLAS 82.2J1 WORKING
MAN'S SHOE is the hest In tlie world for
rough wear: one pair ouirht to wear a man a year.
W. L. DOUGLAS 82 SHOE FOR BOYS
is tlie hest School Shoe in the world.
W. L. DOUGLAS 81.70 YOUTH'S Schoal
Shoe (fives the small Boys v chance to wear the
best shoes In the world.
>AII made in Congress. Button and I.ace. If net
( Old by your dealer, write W. L. DOUGLAS.
BROCKTON, MASS.
Massachusetts Boot and Shoe House,
We are the agents.
23 WE3T FIRST STREET, LOS ANGELES.
WALNUTS.
Gash Paid for Walnuts.
C. J. SHEPHERD,
Fruit Packing House near corner Main
and Jefferson Streets,
LOS ANGKLEB, CAL,
013 lm
THE FAUST;
15 North main Street.
The world renowned
St. Louis Faust Lager Beer
(Brewed by tbe Anheuser-Busch Company)
Will always be kept fresh on draaght. Hot an<
cold lunches at all hours.
This place will be first-class in every respect
H. KOCH, Proprietor.
018 lm

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