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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
FKIDAY ...'... ...... FEBKI'AKY 13. IS.SO.
Signal Corps : Report— February j 1", UNO.
Tins. I HAS jTHR ill']-. WL-.il KA.V ..uii.
4:02 A. a. . . . 80.39 35 70 N. 8 ....-Clear
7*. a 30.45 i 331 To I*. 5 ....Clear
B*o2 A. IE 30.47 )35 70 N. Vf. 4,....;C1ear
Ir. a 30.45 149 31 I >'-'. ....Clear
8:02 r. -1 30.45 : *;:; si I E. 8 ! Clear
Hit. tatr., 52 degrees, Mm. tlier., '11 negroes.
Viral her Probabilities-!
Washington, February jiiJnWit.—lndica
tions for Southern sad Central Pacific: Generally
clear. Northern ratine : Generally cloudy and
mmmmmmmmmmwmammmmm*mmmmmommim£tmm££S mm l
Native Sons of the Golden West— Entertainment
A. O. I". W.'-Funeral of K. C. Billingsley.
F. anil A. Sl.— Sacramento Lodge, to-night.
K. of P.— Columbia Lodge, to-night.
Friend k Terry Lumber Company.
Salvator Lager Bier— Lindley k Co.
Uotice of A*signee— E. B. -Molt, Jr.-
Stallion for eale.
C. W. Myers— Affidavit of denial.
Help Wanted— Houston's Agency.
The Proposed Rolling Mills.— lf any
question existed mi to the probability of roll
ing mills being erected here by the Central
Pacific Railroad Company, it would seem
now to be entirely dissipated, and the matter
set completely at rest, for inquiry of those
in authority at the railroad shop.*! results in
replies — as positive as can be expected — to
the effect that the mills will lie erected, and
at once. Master Mechanic Stevens says that
the building to be put up will occupy a posi
tion easterly of and in a line with the pres
ent foundry, and will necessitate a removal
of the copper works farther north. It will be
250 in length by SO feet in width, and will be
constructed largely of corrugated iron. It is
entirely probable that the building will be
extended to greater length after the works
are once in operation. The engine which is
to answer for present purposes will weigh
about 40 tons. The fly-wheel alone will
weigh 19 tons. The cylinders will he 30
inches stroke and 32 inches bore. So far
as the " rolls '' that are to be used are con
cerned, it may be said that they will,
in all material respects, resemble the
small rolls" now in use at the
machine shops. The present small rolling
mill**, with a capacity of 15 tons, rolls from
one-quarter to two and one-quarter iron.
They cost 500. and have, say the authori
ties, paid for themselves every fortnight.
Links and pins, which used to cost the com
pany eight cents by the car load, are made
ere at a cost of about three cents. It is be
lieved that not only will new rails be made here
in the new works and old rails re-rolled, but
that it is the intention of the company to
gradually replace its wooden bridges with
iron ones, and for that purpose the rolling
mills will be indispensable. All the machin
ery, say.** Mr. Stevens, for the new mills will
be made at the railroad shops, as well as the
new and powerful engine, the shops being
equal to far more difficult tasks than this
manufacture will impose. The boilers for
the new works will be six in number, with a
furnace to each boiler, and there will be, in
addition, relief or relay boilers.
Merchandise Report. — The following
freight for Sacramento passed Ogden Febru
ary 10th : Fur Lindley & Co., 21 barrels, 17
half-barrels liquor ; H. C. Kirk & Co., 1 box
medicines ; Standard Oil Company, 1 car of
oil; H. F. Vehmeyer, 40 bundles broom
handles, 1 bundle wire ; Lindley & Co.. 100
half-boxes dies, 10 boxes herrings ; Hall,
Lulus & < &>., 5 barrels, "> half-barrels whisky,
24 bundles hams, 5 boxes, 20 crates baking
powder ; R. Stone & Co., 10 cases copper
rivets ; Baker & Hamilton, 1 box, 3 cases, 2
crates hardware, 2 boxes cutlery ; J. G.
Davis, 2 boxes chairs ; W. 1). Com3tock, 5
boxes, 22 bundies chairs ; Huntington, 1
& Co., "■ boxes hardware, 1 case mattocks, 3
cases sledges, 22 boxes locks ; W. A. & C. S.
Houghton, 1 box cards ; K. C. Terry & Co.,
1 bundle paper ; Jay Andrews, 1 box charts ;
Wei.lermsu & Hromada. 12 bags of nut**;
Booth & Co., 10 botes, 100 pails tobacco ; W.
R. Strung & Co., 1 hag seed; Hobby &. Har
per, 2 boxes zinc ; Kohler & Chase, 1 piano
box ; R. I',. Gogings, 1 box drugs, 1 bag
sponges, 2 boxes bottles ; Capital Hotel, 1
barrel coffee; Weinstock & Labia, 4 boxes
dry goods ; Billingsly & Co., 1 bag corks;
Cus. Lavenson, 1 box boots and shots: li.
Stone & Co., 1 sack saddlery.
Judge Conger's Death. — meeting of the
Bar was held yesterday in the Superior
Court-room, in respect to the memory of
Judge Thomas Conger, who died Wednes
day. George E. Bates was elected Secretary.
It was resolve! that the members of the Bar
should attend the funeral. At the request of
relatives of the deceased to have old mem
bers of the Bar act as pall-bearers, Judge N.
Greene Curtis, Presley Dunlap, Judge Sam
uel Cross, Judge J. H. M-iKune, Henry
Starr and Judge W. li. Cantwell were ap
pointed, Judge Curtis, Paschal H. Coffins
and D. E. Alexander were appointed a Com
mittee on Resolutions, and the meeting ad
journed until 1 r. M. to-day. A large at
tendance of the members is desired. The
funeral will take place from Pioneer Hall
this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Relief Contributions.— Messrs. Mc-
Guire, Cranio and Hornblower, of the Irish
Relief Committee, made a partial canvass of
the Second Ward of the city yesterday and
received subscriptions amounting to $453. It
is the intention of the General Committee to
publish the names of all who contribute, to
gether with the amount, after the city is can
vassed. All moneys collected will be for
warded next week to tun managers of the
Mansion House Fund in Dublin. Last night
Division No. 2. Ancient Order of Hibernians,
donated the sum of 8100 to the relief fund.
Martin Arnold has tendered the committee a
benefit by offering it the gross receipts of the
Saddle BocklOystm House on Thursday, the
More Trees. — Gardeners yesterday plant
ed some three hundred red eucalyptus trees
in a triangular plat of ground southeast of
the new depot. The plat was also bordered
with one-year-old cypress trees. Much care
was exercised in setting all the trees and the
preparation of the soil about the mots, and
it is thought there will be little difficulty in
securing for tbem permanent growth. The
plat beautifies ■ before barren -pot and adds
much to the attractiveness of the grounds.
A Drain.-- The City Gas Company yes
terday put into position at the north end
of the bridge crossing the slough a large box
drain, into which leads a pipe, closed by a
trap stop-oock, connecting with the gas
mains. The point selected is the lowest in
the piping system on the north side of the
slough and is intended to be u»ed in keeping
the gas-pipe*, in that section free of water.
Another Bunko Operator.— Special offi
cer Brissell yesterday arrested James Gaffney
en a telegram from San Francisco, charging
him with petit larceny. He will be taken to
that city. Of late he has figured in police
circles as ft bunko operator. He had given
bonds for his appearance, but ran away and
forfeited them. 77
Police Court. — In lhe Police Court yes
terday Ah Jack, for petit larceny, was sen
tenced to ISO days' imprisonment in the
County Jail ; Charles Lucas was fined $10
and costs for being drunk. The case of John
Corley, for petit larceny, was dismissed for
want of prosecution.
Tagged.— Constable Sam Harvey day be
fore yesterday arrested Barry Ewers and
Robert Clements. They had been sleeping
in a barn at Tenth aud F streets, and annoy
ing the citizens of that neighborhood. Jus
tice Coggios sentenced each of them to thirty
About the . Register.— -County Clerk
Berkey is engaged in making up a supple
mental Register for use at the approaching
city election. All persons whose names were
omitted from the Register of August, Is"9,
should at once have their names registered.
: Freight Movements.— There were for
warded to the East yesterday, 1 car load of
, merchandise, 3 of barley, 2 of wine, 1 of coal
and 1 of sugar. Six car loads of wood, lof
iron, 3 of lumber, 3 of barley, 5 of coal and 1
of hogs were received here.
To Look After the Trotters.— At the
National Trotting-Horse : Congress at New
York yesterday Christopher Green of Sacra
mento was appointed a member of the Pacific
. District Board. = '.'■■"'-' 7.7 YYY
. Fish, 'of all * kinds, fresh * and salt ; water
crabs, lobsters," shrimps," clams, mussels and
oysters can be • had at the ! fish * stall c of ; D.
* Deßernardi & Co., Nos. 308 and 310 Kst.*. ;-"
•7 Potatoes.— Another large lot of the famous
Kidney I Potatoes . received : to-day, the hest
potatoes that * ever came to this market. D.
Deßernardi & Co., Nos.' 303 and 310 X st*
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
j Third ray's Session cf . the Grand ; Ledge.
At 9:30 a. si. yesterday the Grand Lodge,
K. if P., was opened •in due form, G. C.
The first business was the election of offi
cers for the ensuing term, which resulted as
follows: G. C, S. L. Terry, of San Jose ;
G. V. C, G. B. Katzenstein, of Xo. 11, Sac
ramento ; G. P., Adam Smith, No. 9, San
Francisco ; G. K. of R. and S., A. G. Booth,
No. 10, San Francisco ; G. M. of E., J. J.
Vasconellas, No. 3, San Francisco ; Trustees,
Haley of_Xo. 16, .Winter of No. 8, Gyesler
of Mo. 15. *
The remainder of the session was occupied
in discussing a motion to amend Section 3,
Article 1 1., of the Constitution of the Grand
Adjourned to 2 P. M.
At '1 o'clock the Grand Lodge was called to
order, G. C. Blackmer presiding. Forty
Lodges answered roll-call.
Representative Carter, of No. 3S, was ap
pointed on the Committee of Laws and Su
pervision in place of P. G. C. Dann.
P. C. A. T. Bassett, of X.*. 35. was in
itiated, and took a seat in the Lodge. ;
The motion to amend Section 3, Arti
cle 11.,- of the Constitution, striking
out the words "Past Chancellor" and
inserting the words '-Grand Repre
sentatives" was lost. The section reads
m follows: "In the election of Grand
Lodge officers each Past Chancellor in at
tendance shall be entitled to one vote only."
A committee of three was appointed by
the Grand Chancellor to draft resolutions of
respect to the memory of P. C. Geo. P.
Fisher, of No. 2, and P. C. E. A. Friend, of
* The amended by-laws of Lodge X'o. 51
The committee appointed to redistrict the
State presented the following report, which
was adopted : . 7* . '
District No. I— Damon, No. 2 ; Laurel,
4 ; Ivanhoe, 5 ; Eureka, 9 ; San Francisco.
District No. 2 California, No. 1 ;. Golden
Gate, 3 ; Alamania, 8 ; Myrtle, 16 ; Metro
politan, 24 ; San Francisco.
District No. 3 Excelsior, No. 12 ; South
flan Francisco, 45 ; Bureau of Relief ; San
Francisco. - 7,7
District No. 4 — Harmony, No. 15.
District No. Bayard, No. 53.
District No. 6— County of Alameda
District No. 7 — County of Sacramento.
District Xo. B— County of Solano.
District No. ii— Stockton.
District No. 10— Pythagoras, No. 41 ; Du
District No. 11— County of Mariposa.
District No. 12— Counties of Napa and So
District No. 13— Santa Barbara and Ven
District Xo. 14— County of Los Angeles.
District Xo. 15 — County of San Bernar
District X'o. 16 — County of San Diego.
District Xo. 17 — County of Contra Costa.
District No. 18 — Counties of Merced and
District No. 19 — County of Humboldt.
District No. 20— Summit No. 54.
District No. Sparta, 37 Milo, 48.
District No. 22— County of San Luis
District No. 23— County of Yolo.
District No. 24— County of Amador.
District No. 25 County of Sierra.
District No. 26 — County of Santa Clara.
District No. 27— County of Placer.
District Xo. 28— County of Mono.
The following decisions in appeal cases were
approved by the Grand Lodge :
J. L. Fields, P. G. C. vs. Myrtle Lodge
Action of the Lodge and of the D. 1). G. C.
sustained and appeal dismissed.
C. W. Hilt vs. Washington Lodge—
cision of the Lodge reversed.
G. A. Dunbar vs. Centennial Lodge — Ac
tion of the Lodge sustained and appeal dis
F. H. Schach vs. Alamania Lodge Action
of the Lodge sustained and appeal dismissed.
It was voted that the next session of the
Grand Lodge be held in San Francisco in
188 L 7 _ 7
Adjourned to 7:30 P.M.
The Lodge was called to order at about
8:00 P. 11., G. C. Blackmer presiding. Thirty
Lodges were represented.
It was voted to amend the constitution of
subordinate Lodges, Section 1, Article IV.,
leaving it to the discretion if the Grand
Chancellor to grant dispensations to subor
The committee appointed to draft resolu
tions of respect to the memory of late brothers
G. P. Fisher and K. A. Friend, presented
suitable resolutions, which were adopted and
ordered spread upon the minutes of the Lodge,
and that copies be furnished their families
and the Lodges to which the late brothers
The Lodge then went into secret session,
after which the remainder of the session was
occupied in acting upon reports, etc., and at
12 o'clock the Lodge adjourned to 0:30 A. M.
I to-day. ... - . •■
THE CARS AND WHEN TO CATCH
The Sacramento City Railway Company
has adopted a new time card, and arranged so
that the cars of one line can be distinguished
from those of another. The H-street cars
are to be painted red, with red lights, while
those running out 0 street will be blue, with
green lights. Between 7A. .*.[. and 9P. m. a
car will leave Third and X streets for Tenth
and O every hour and half hour, and will
start on the return trip at a quarter past and
a quarter before each hour. Eighteen cars
will r-.in to the depot from H and Twentieth
streets and live from O and Twentieth,
making sixteen trips each, and all running
from the depot to K. and Tenth streets. The
first car leaves the depot in the morning at
6:10, going to Twentieth and H, and the
next, for Twentieth and 0, at 6:25, They
then leave for the two routes alternately at
intervals of fifteen minutes until 8 o'clock,
when the interval is reduced to five minutes,
and so continues until 9 in the evening, when
one-half the cars cease running and the interval
becomes ten minutes. The last car for Twen
tieth and O leaves the depot at 8:40, and for
Twentieth and II at 10:0 S. The first car
leaving Twentieth and H starts at 5:43 in
the morning, and is followed by others at in
tervals of thirty minutes until 7:08, departing
from that time every five minutes until 8:18
in the evening. The last eight cars leave
Twentieth and 11 at 8:33, 8:43, 9:03, 9:13,
9:28, 9:38, 9*58 and 10:08 respectively. The
first car leaves Twentieth and 0 at 5:." iS, the
next four at 6:28, 6:53, 7:23 and 7:38. One
departs at the expiration of every ten min
utes until 7:18 in the evening, and from that
time until 8:08 five cars depart. After this
there are six others leaving respectively at
8:23, 8:43. 8:53, 9:18, 9:38 and 9:48. Between
6 o'clock ia the morning and 9 in the evening
a car passes up X to Tenth every live min
utes. At night the hist car to the lower part
of the city from Twentieth and H streets
starts at 10:08 ; last going up leaves the depot
at 10:35. On the Twentieth and O-Bireet line
the last car going down leaves at 9:48, and
going up at 10:20. The time occupied in
running to Twentieth and H streets from the
new depot is 22 minutes ; and by noting the
time of departure it will be easy, at any place
along the route, to calculate the time of the
arrival of a car. Arrangements have also
been made for a system of transfer tickets, so
that a passenger for one fare of five cents may
ride from the depot to any place on either
line of railway. • "\7■'•■
Fine Workmanship. — There can now he
seen at the Central l'acific Railroad shops, at
the eolith end of the first machine shop, six
teen wrought-iron wheel-flanges, for the new
stern-wheel steamers now building for the
river. These flanges have just been forged
at the railroad shops. It was at first sup
posed that it would be necessary to send
abroad for the flanges, or else use castings.
Master Mechanic Stevens, however, deter
mined upon the experiment of their forging
here, and the result has proven entirely suc
cessful. The flanges are -about two feet six
inches in diameter, and the collars are some
eight inches in thickness. Some of the flanges
have already passed through the lathe, and
proved to be perfect in all respects. Experts
who have examined the work pronounce it to
be one of the best specimens of iron-forging
ever seen ujion this coast, and not to be sur
passed anywhere, even where there is ma*
chinery specially adapted for making wheel
flanges. These flanges will he keyed in pairs
upon the wheel-shaft, and between each pair
will lie set a g-inch steel tdate. 57 inches in
diameter, the arms of the wheel being secured
in corrugation* of the flanges, and the whole N
bolted together in the most substantial man
ner. The artisans who accomplished the
forging are complimented by those qualified
to fudge with having done an exceedingly fine
piece of difficult work.
The Uniune-*-. — a meeting of the Un
dine Boat Club last evening the following ,
officers were elected for the ■ ensuing six j
months* President, C. K. McClatchy * Vice-
President, .1. M. Kilgaritf; ■ Secretary and
Treasurer. '* H. A.' Marvin ; Captain, A. J. ;
Johnston ; First Lieutenant, H.Kimbrough ; j
Second. Lieutenant, A. V. J Boyne *, Third \
Lieutenant, W. ?F. . George ; Log-master, C. j
L. White. : . -': _____ ' : ■ : -~ ~
'Everybody uses Chesley's Rock & Rye. Al
first-class saloons keep it. *.V
"::".''?"*".'-■' , --■*^'f^xfc&gs^
7 Paulk wants to' see you at the Cath Grocery,
814 K. street. * ' ym. i
A MASS MEETING.
The Workingmen's Party of Sacramento
held '; a mass : meeting [at the Metropolitan
Theater last night. The' theater was filled
in every part by a very ; good-natured and
curiosity-inspired audience. F. ; Lovett pre
sided, and introduced as the . first speaker
State Senator Enos. Mr. Enos spoke about
thirty-five minutes. He ' believed ',_ it £ was
worth while to be honest in public life, and
that men who were honest in such positions '
would be trusted by the people. He looked
upon the present political situation as a con
test between corporate power on the one tide
and the people on the other. He was pledged
to and should vote and work for a fair vindi
cation of the organic- law of the State. He
criticised the formation of the legislative com
mittees, claiming that the important com
mittees have on them -a majority which
was originally opposed to the new Constitu
tion,' and he asked if that was a situation
friendly to the people. He wanted the wealth
of the State to contribute its share to the
stir port of the Government. Landed monop
oly he looked upon as a great curse. A fair
construction of the new Constitution would
add §200,000,000 to the taxable values of the
State. His bill regarding Chinese testimony
had caused him to be denounced, and the bill
had been held up to scorn as barbarous, yet
he had only reflected the sentiment of the
people in introducing it. The bill to prevent
corporations from employing Chinese hid
even met with opposition as in conflict with
the Constitution of the United States and
the Burlingame treaty. He believed in agi
tating, and that by agitation relief from the
Chinese evil will be secured. He believed
that ere long John Chinaman would be com
pelled to leave California. As President
Hayes had vetoed the only effective anti* Chi
nese bill that Congress had consented to, he
believed the people of California should
help themselves. On that question he
was, he Raid, "a red-hot State's rights
man." He was born and reared in
the air of liberty, and no taint of ,
treason clung to his garments, but on this
question he was "red hot for States' lights, ,
and, as a final resort, red hot for revolution."
The effort of the people to compete with the
Chinaman, and live, had failed ; it couldn't
be done ; neither could the Chinaman be
Christianized. Beecher had knocked the
bottom out of the orthodox hell, and the peo- ]
ple of California would knock the bottom
out of the sickly sentimentality regarding
the Chinese which lurks in the Sonate and
Assembly and had strong hold in the pulpit.
If the people of California do not, by the net
of _ the State as a sovereign, demand and re
ceive of Congress their rights in this matter,
they will fight for them. This might be
called rebellion ; but, he asked, how much
longer must the people suffer, how many
more hearts and homes shall be broken, be
! fore relief comes? Drive out the 150,000
Chinese, and you make room for 150.000
needy white men and women. He urged his
hearers to keep on agitating the matter, and
said that greater reforms had been under
taken and accomplished. The speaker was
D. Kearney was then introduced and spoke
for three-otiarters of an hour in a rambling
manner, being a little more vulgar, profane
and incoherent than usual. His effort was a
tirade in which hs rolled as sweet morsels
beneath his tongue such expressions as :
" The American flag, a flaunting lie ;" .'.' the
Republic, a fraud ;" " pot-bellied robbers ;"
"hell-bound thieves;" "cancerous-black
plague-breeding editors ;" " legislative abor
tionists ;" "puttied prostitutes ;" "painted
Jezebels;" "the Capital a hell-hole," and
like convincing and argumentative terms.
The audience laughed immoderately at times
at the speaker's vulgarity. Mr. Kidney be
gan to speak next, but the audience was anx
ious to leave the cold theater, and Kidney
quickly concluded his rema rks and the meet
ing was brought to a close.
Murder ok S. H. Brcmmett. — Among
our coast dispatches this morning will be
found an account of the killing at Hollister
yesterday of S. H. Brummett," editor of the
Enterprise, by G. W. Carlton, editor of the
Telegraph. As a sequel to the tragic affair,
the following statement will be of interest :
W. H. Crowell, of the Sacramento Valley Ag
riculturist, published in this city, says that
Brummett lived in Sacramento about two
years, being employed as a compositor, an*!
that about two years ago he went out on a
collecting tour for the paper. Crowell fur
nished him a horse and gave him bills to col
lect, but he never returned nor accounted for
the property, except TO return the books.
Last week G. W. Carlton, of Hollister, came
I to this city and obtained from Cro-.vcll all the
I particulars of the case, and yesterday pub
lished Brummett as a horse-thief, which led
Brummett to approach Carlton and deny the
statement and demand an explanation.
The Reserved Seat Matter.— C. W.
Myers, assistant usher at the theater, pub
lishes his affidavit denying having sold or
offered to sell any reserved seats at the thea
ter. Ed. Muir, who made the charge, sends
this note for publication : "As the matter of
'seat-scalping' has occupied the public at
tention for the past four days, in order to ray
the blame where it belongs, I hereby state
that to the best of my opinion Messrs. Beals
and Myers are not implicated in the seat
shaving business. I consider this due to
Mr. Beals for the manly spirit he has shown
in this matter." -. ;■
Xew Tubs-Table. — The City Railroad
Company yesterday placed in position a new
turn-table at the intersection of X and Tenth
streets. The table has no rails. The cars
run upon it upon the flanges of the wheels
and are turned in any direction desired.
They are run off and upon any of the four
tracks, being guided to the rails by the
V-shaped frogs. The table was set early
yesterday. It is to be covered in a few days
with iron plate?. It is the first table of
the kind put in here, though the pat
tern has been lung in use elsewhere.
Incorporated. — Articles of incorporation
were yesterday filed in the office of the Sec
retary of State of the Arizona Prospecting
and Mining Company to operate in the Ter
ritory of Arizona, with principal office at
San Francisco. Capital stock, 8100,000,
divided into shares of SI each. Directors —
H. M. Ellsworth, Chas. E. Travers, -L.
Thompson, C. M. Seeley, Walton Townsend,
F. A. Plaisted and J. P. Davenport, all of
The Extortion Case. — Argument in the
case of Fitzgerald, charged with an attempt
to extort money, was made by C. T. Jones
and George Cadwalader for the prosecution,
and W. A. Anderson and T. J. Clunie for
the defense. The arguments were lengthy
and exhaustive, and occupied the entire alter
ation. The jury then retired and spent the
night wrestling with the question of the de
fendant's guilt, and has not yet given a ver
The Fire Alarm. The fire alarm about 0
o'clock last evening was caused by the burn
ing of a bunch of dry grass at Twenty-first
and J streets. The alarm was given from
box 23, at Thirteenth and J streets, by some
i nervous . person. Such carelessness causes
great inconvenience to the Fire Department,
and has occurred too frequently of late.
- ABUTTAL Party. — The third annual party
of the Native Sons of the Golden West will
be given at Turn-Verein Hall to-night. The
hall has been tastefully decorated for the oc
casion. A number of novelties will be intro
duced, among which will be calcium-light
exhibitions and the distribution of valen
tines. There will also be a supper.
Deserted. Coroner Vermilya yesterday
took charge of the dead body of a Chinaman
who had apparently died of hunger and neg
lect in a shanty near Fifth and I streets.
His countrymen denied that they knew any
thing concerning him and left the county to
j pay the expenses of an interment. .". 7
Society Funeral.— The first funeral here
| under conduct of the A. O. U. W. will occur
- to-day, as R. C. Billingsley, who died yester
! day, is to be buried by Union Lodge,
j Xo. 21, which is called to meet at 2:15 to-day
! at its hall, lrom which place the funeral will
; take place. Y 77 V-7.77
7 The Folsom Prison.— The Commissioners
I directed that all work on the Folsom Prison
i be stopped, pending action of the Legislature !
in reference thereto, and appointed a guard j
j to watch over the property of the State at i
j that pYnt. ■ 77^. -•"■:'-.-;•.
State Prison Fends.— A warrant was
v yesterday issued for 315,000 to J.P.Ames, I
j Warden, for support of the State Prison.
. ": Two cars of immigrants will arrive to-day. '■
i The river is standing at the 11-foot S inch
i mark.';- -'.: ..7:7 '..'-
V Ten lodgers slept in the city prison last
night.77,7, 7; 7' — 7 7" '.',
--"7 Constable ', Carpenter yesterday, arrested
j Gin .Yung : and 'iuorn Schuck . for stealing
; drift-wood. ;%^BBjß^^jfaffißffe^i*gffiS^-fc ; ■
'■fi Seventeen' cars ; of tea and ' silt which re
! cently arrived from China was shipped to the
j East this morning. '^etC-J.***
' ig Green $ Peas, a ripe -- tomatoes : and | new
potatoes are received daily, direct from the
■ gardens,""* by | D.' Deßernardi & Co., Nos. 308
! and 310 X street. 7; 7Y77- ;' 77. 77*71
PACIFIC SLOPE NEWS.
DISPATCHES OP LAST NIGHT,
_ ■— ■— .m,
SHOOTING AT HOLLICTEE,
An : Editor Killed by a Rival News
-7 ' paper Man.
PASSENGERS FF.OM THE EAST BY RAIL.
: "''YY. ■- -■•"-■ ,; 77 7
Suicide of a Murderer in His Csll at Ean
"dINLVU AFFAIKS OH THE COIIaTOCK.
Anothsr Procession of San Francisco
The .San Francisco Workingmen— \o Fears
or . Violence, but ifie Authorities Pre-,
pared for any Emerson
San Francisco, February 12th.— Tho re
cent movements of the Workingmen are
causing some uneasiness in the city, but there
appears to be no ground for apprehending
any disturbance. The best opinion seems to j
be that the movement is simply designed to
influence the legislation now [lending. Mayor i
Kalloch, Auditor Dunn and Kearney are at
Sacramento for the purpose of lobbying in
favor of the bill to enforce the clause in the
Constitution forbidding corporations to em
ploy Chinese, and the Workingmen's action
here is probably intended to add weight to
their arguments. It is therefore unlikely
that any resort to violent measures will be
had. The authorities recognize the wisdom
of being prepared for any emergency that
may arise, atid are ready to act promptly and
effectually if the necessity arises.
A Converted Murderer Hang- Himself in
Sab Francisco, February 12th.—Boni
facio Nunez, confined in the County Jail un
der conviction of the murder of William Frey
last April, was found hanging in his cell about
1 o'clock this morning. He had torn his shirt
into strips, which he soaped and twisted into
a rope. A piece of broomstick set in the
ventilator served for a gallows. He made
his preparations so quietly that his two cell
mates knew nothing of the affair until, on
casually awakening, one of them discovered
the body. Nunez had been denied a new
trial, and was to have been sentenced on
Saturday next. He was a Spaniard, aged
about 2(> years.
Action for Trespass -"'lr! Found Dead.
San Francisco, February 12th. — The case
of the North Noonday Mining Company vs.
the Orient Mining Company is on trial be
fore a jury lin the United States Circuit
Court. This is an action for trespass on some
300 feet of mining ground in Bodie district,
valued at more than $1,000,000. An injunc
tion against the , defendant was granted,
pending the trial. \
Emma L. Warren was found dead in the
rear yard of her parents' residence, No. 2003
Sacramento street, at half-past G o'clock this
morning. She left the house to make a visit
at 8 o'clock last evening, and her parents re
tired to bed at 10 o'clock. On coming down
stairs this morning they found her dead as
The San Francisco Working-men — An
San Francisco, February 12th.— un
employed Workingmen again assembled to
day at the sand lots, and after some speeches
from their leaders, marched in procession to
the offices of the Mission Woolen Mills and
Selby Smelting Works, demanding the dis
charge of the Chinamen in their employ. At
both places they were told tliat the matter
would be considered by the Directors and an
answer given in a few days. The procession
then returned to tiie sand lots, and after
further speeches broke up. The proceedings
were orderly and the crowd apparently good
natured. ; -":.- '-.••-
Quarrel Between Editors- One Faintly
Hollister, February 12th.— The news
paper war in this town culminated this morn
ing by the fatal shooting of T. 11. Brummett,
editor of the Enterprise, by G. W. Carlton,
editor of the Telegraph. This morning's
issue of the Telegraph called Brummett a
horse-thief. At ten o'clock Brummett met
Carlton on the Court House steps, and asked
him why he published those lies about him.
Without speaking, Cailtou drew a pistol
quick as a flash and shot Brummett, the ball
penetrating the head between the eyes. He
fell in his tracks. He still lingers, but can
not live many hours. Carlton was immedi
ately locked up. Great indignation exists at
the apparent cold-bloodedness of the affair.
Hollister, February 12th. — Brummett,
shot by Carlton this morning, died at 1
another account. .
Hollister, February 12th.— Kecently S.
H. Brummett, editor of the Enterpritt, has
publish severe criticisms on the official con
duct of one of the Supervisors of this county,
and u.sed very severe and abusive language
respecting G. W. Carlton, one of the propri
etors of the Telegraph. This morning's Tel
egraph contained an article, supported by af
fidavits, purporting to ba a statement of
facts, in which Brummett was severely dealt
with — it being claimed that he hid stolen a
horse and appropriated certain moneys col
lected on subscription *of a Sacramento
weekly paper. About 10 o'clock this morn
ing Brummett met Carlton near the Court
house, and asked him, "What did you pub- .
lish that d — lie about me for " ' Carlton told
him he did not want to have anj thing to do
with him. Brummett made a motion as
though attempting to pull something from his
pocket, when Carlton drew his pistol and
fired. The ball struck Brummett in the
head, entering the brain just above the nasal
bone. He sank down, and Carlton was taken
into custody. Brummett lived a few hours,
but was not conscious at any time. There .
has been considerable excitement over the af- ]
fair, but it appears to have nearly subsided.
Hollister, February 12tb. — Immediately
upon reading the article iv the Telegraph
this morning denouncing him as a horse-thief,
Brummett started for the Court-house to file
the paper, with a view to instituting a suit
for libel, remarking to bystanders that he
would give Carlton a chance in Court to
prove his charges. The District Attorney
being engaged in prosecuting a case before
the Superior Court, Brummett stood on the
porch waiting until that official should be
disengaged. Carlton then approached him,
when he stepped forward with his hands in
his pockets- saying, "Carlton, why did you
publish that d lie about me?" The words
were no sooner out of his mouth than Carlton
presented a revolver at his head and fired,
the ball entering Brummett's head just to the
left of the right eye, penetrating to the brain.
He fell to the ground unconscious, - and re
mained so until death, about three hours
afterwards. Immediately after the shooting
a large crowd of citizens gathered in front
of the Couit-house and discussed the
affair in unmeasured terms. The state
ments .of several eye - witnesses were
given, and all were unanimous in denouncing
it as nothing less than a cold-blooded murder.
With r but one exception, all who witnessed
the shooting say that there was not the
slightest provocation ; that Brummett did
not make a single motion that might be con
strued into au intention to harm any one.
Carlton was arrested and confined in jail im
mediately after the shooting. For a time
strong talk of lynching was indulged in, but
wiser counsels prevailing, nothing ofjthe kind
has yet taken place. A strong guard has
been placed over the jail, and it is now more
than probable that the law will be
allowed to take its course. " The affair
has caused more excitement than anything
tbat ever happened before in this county.
The deceased editor leaves a wife and two
babies to mourn his premature death. "- The
scene on the wife viewing the senseless body
of her husband was heartrending in the ex
treme. There was not a dry eye among the
assemblage, j The Fire Department, of which
deceased was a member, have taken charge of
the body, and the funeral will take place un
der their auspices to-morrow. 3jf?J|*2jiS
.Municipal Election. - r^iS,
San Luis ' Obispo, February 12th. —
municipal election held in this city yesterday
resulted in the election of \ the | Mayor, three
Councilmen and the Marshal by the j Work
ingmen, aad two Councilmen and the ": Police .
Judge from the Citizens' Ucket.J^^^^j
Ore and Bullion Shipments— Rainfall.
7 Maricopa, -7 February 7 12 th.— Fourteen
thousand two hundred pounds of Silver King
concentrations were forwarded to San Fran
. Cisco to-day, the first shipment on February
acccunt. The Tiger mine ships twenty-four
bare of bullion, valued at $17,000. 7* :-• 77
%?A. strong west wind ■ has prevailed all day,
with a heavy rjuifall. ;*i :
.- NEVADA. '
Comslork Mining .-Hatters. ,
Virginia, February 12th. — Superintendent
James, of i the ? Sierra J Nevada,'* reports the
winze this morning in the : ore vein, and that |
the ve'n averages '. better than on " the 2,300
| level, but the ere does not look so clear. ■• - -'■ '
7 A marked improvement is reported in the
i crosscut | east from the Hardy • vein on j the
; 2,1C0-fo".t level of the Ophir. ■ Assays run as
j high as $600, from a streak of ore three feet
j wide, passed through. " v
Virginia, February 12th.— Patton to
night reports the cross-cut on thn 2.100-foot
level east from the Hardy vein in Ophir three
feet in ore, instead of having cut through a
stringer three feet thick. He thinks this is
not the Hardy vein, but that from which the
Hardy vein proceeds, as the formation around
it is more kindly- than anything contained in
I that vein, and the ore body itself looks much
; more favorable than anything in the Hardy
vein. . 7 7777-"
Some fine rock, containing wire and ruby
silver, has been brought out of the Quinn
mine to-day by visitors. In cross-cutting 15
feet of ore was found which assayed from $12
to Sol. ; The visitors found one place which
looked well, took picks and followed it in
three feet. It widened from eight inches to
two feet— regular rich sulphuret ore.
Passengers Passing Carlin for California.
. Carlin, February 12th. — The following
passengers passed Carliu to-day, to arrive in
Sacramento to-morrow: Daniel Speyer and
wife, San Francisco ; C. W. .Davis, Ohio :
W. John-ion, -Scotland; George S. Corbin,
Xew York ; B. F. Hart, W. J. Cheney,
Philadelphia ; J. Aellon and wife, Omaha ;
Dr. Brooks Baker and wife, England ; J. H.
Hammond, Mass. ; W. F. Grant, Toronto,
Ont. ; .X. Jacobs, Boston, Mass. ; 11. Shoe
maker, G. W. (Jammings, California ; Cl I
emigrant.**, including 50 males, to arrive in
Sacramento February 14th. ;
Weathers-Decision Afflrnied— Kepuhllcan
Comnilllrc— Appeal to tin- lulled States
Supreme Court— Postal Agent— Bailroad
Work Serious Accident.
.Portland, February 12th. — The weather
is cold and stormy. A heavy rain and snow
storm prevailed this morning. "•- '
The Supreme Court has affirmed the de
cision of the Court below in the case of tlie
State, respondent, vs. H. C. Dale, appellant,
appealed from Yamhill county. The sen
tence of the Court below was five years in
the Penitentiary and $"i,OOO fine. Dale was
Sheril of Yamhill county for four year-*, and
embezzled public funds to the amount of 5*10,
--000. He is now in the Penitentiary.
The llepublican State Central Committee
will meet at Salem on Wednesday, the ISth
The General Missionary Society of the
Methodist Episcopal Church in New York
has ordered an appeal to the Supreme Court
of the United States in the Dalles Mission
suits lately decided against the Society by
Judge Deady in the United States Circuit
Couit for this district.
Pen Simpson, who was recently appointed
Postal Agent for Oregon and Washington
Territory, has received his commission and
entered on the duties of the office. -;*' -
The work of grading on the Oregon Railway
and Navigation Company's road has com
menced and will be vigorously prosecuted.
Within two months over 2,000 men will be
engaged in grading and blasting
A young man named T. T. Glenn, of
Union county, was caught under a falling
tree on the 10th, and both legs were crushed
in a terrible manner. He lies in a very criti
Xew Steamship Company at Tirloria.
Victoria, February 12th. — joint stock
steamship company for the navigation of the
waters on the east coast of this island has
been formed. The company start with three
steamers, the W. G. Hunt, Cariboo and
Maude. ■ ■-■*■- ---V- --- ".--"
TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE.
' ' Recorded February llth.
Sacramento Hank to Charles 11. Joy, . February
10th— East 171 feet of west half of lot 3, Fourth,
Fifth. 1' and t,i streets.
Phillip Wolf, Jr., to Elizabeth Catherine Urban,
February llth -East half of lot 2, N, v, Twentieth
ami Twenty-first streets— B2oo.
.1. H. George to John White, February 4th— South
half of lot I. O, 11, Twenty-third and Twenty- fourth
Elizabeth C. A. English to Leland English, Feb
ruary llth — Survey No. 049 of overflowed lands,
township 9 north, ranee 4 east, sections 25 and 86 *
south half of section 25, north half; also adjoining
tract, bounded north by north line of D street, as
laid out, and on northwesterly side by the said sur
vey, south by 11 street, north aH laid out, east by
middle of Stventh street, ii continued north ; also,
block between li, C, Fifth and Sixth street .
Elizabeth C. A. English to Ignacio Serndveda,
February 4*h Lot 4. P, Q, Tenth and Eleventh
streets, and lots 1 and 2, J, X, Thirtieth and Thirty
Joseph A. Benton to First Ecclesiastical Society of
Sacramento, February -West half of east half of
lot 2, I, J, S xlh aid Seventh streets.
Recorded February 12th.
.lay E. ltu sell to Daniel Gardner, February llth—
East" quarter of lot 0, 11, I, Fourth and Fifth
Aln.ir.i Merwin to A. B. Patrick, December 10,
— Tract on Sherman Island, in sections 11 and
1-2, township 2 north, range 1 east.
11. Dutard to A. H. Patrick, February 10th—
vey No. 557 swamp lands nf Sherman Island, except
a portion previously conveyed to W. 11. Patterson.
William P. Colt-man to John T. Carey, February
llth— Lots 1 and 1, E, F, Thirteenth and Four
From Bieber — A Petition. — corre
spondent writing to the Record-Union*
from Bieber, Lassen county, says : "We
are having a dry, cold winter. The ther
mometer ranges from 20 to 24 degrees be
low zero. Stock, nevertheless, is doing
we'll, and the stockmen are confident that
they will get through without great loss.
A petition is being widely circulated ask
ing the Legislature to appropriate enough
money to remove the water obstructions in
Pit and Fall rivers and their tributaries,
s.-> that salmon may ascend these streams.
'By expending not to exceed §3,000 it
I would open new spawning grounds, it is
claimed, from 150 to 200 miles, and in five
years the Sacramento river would no
doubt have double the amount of salmon
in its waters. The benefit thus derived
would not only be availed of by the people
of Shasta, Lassen and Modoc counties, but
would add much to the revenue of the
i State. The obstruction?, as no doubt a
I large number of the readers of the Record-
Union are aware, are between Fall City
and Hat creek. The falls are perpendicu
lar and are about thirty feet high. The
falls would occasion the main cost. Prac
tical men claim that is will not cost more
than 500 with a toil above Pittville of
eight feet and a few rapids between Muck
valley and Big valley, also rat.ids between
Big valley and Hot Springs valley. We
up here hope our representatives will look
into this matter, and if the thing can be
accomplished, make an effort in that direc
tion. We think here that the removal of
obstructions or the outlay of a small sum
to construct ' ways ' for the fish to ascend
to natural spawning grounds will benefit
the people of Northern California greatly
and largely increase the supply of food
fishes,' and thus benefit the whole State.
This matter is about the only local one of
much comment just now. When winter
breaks we shall be heard from, we hope,
with news of prosperity."
"En-joying a Trip."— The Leavenworth
Times of last Thursday contains the fol
lowing item : .7"7
Yesterday morning the Missouri Pacific
train brought to this city Charles De Young
of the San Francisco Chronicle. De Young
will be remembered as the gentleman who
with his brother had a slight unpleasant
ness with the Rev. I. S. Kalloch, formerly
of Leavenworth. Kalloch is now lying
sick in a hotel in San Francisco from a
bullet wound made by one of the broth
ers. ; The ostensible business of De Young
is to "enjoy trip," but he has propounded
questions enough to various parties to show
that he is here for no other purpose than
to lookup the record of Kalloch, but for
what purpose is not known. He has spent
some : time in Lawrence, and ; after a few
hours' work here left for Kansas City yes
terday afternoon. - -.";'. 7;7
A Binphamton Sunday-school teacher
was recently Serenaded by. his class, who
sans, " Lord, 1 Hear of Showers of Bless
ings." The joke of it was that the wife of
the teacher only the day before presented
him with twins. -Appropriate song that.
A Mutual Surprise.— People are . much |
surprised at the exceedingly good value of the
new lot of broderia. half-worsted dress goods |
recently opened out at 12J cents a yard
while we are also much surprised to note how
rapidly j they; are being sold. * - Should ; the
present | demand continue . mneh j longer, we
shall j soon be closed out of the j entire line.
Weinstock & Lubin, : Proprietors Mechanics'
Store. 7 "7 - -"*'!.*'
;7 Valestise *. Social . at) the Sixth ; street
M. E. ; Church. j Friday ;' evening, February
13th.7 A varied programme of choice selec
tions will [be rendered by Senator Cheney,
Mr. Deyo ; Muses Florence Knights, Jennie
Woodsy M. Day ; Messrs. C. Xoack, Young
and Palmer. ', .- *"7 l ; . *
7 Good Goods asd Low Prices, 6 at H. H.
Paulk's Cash Grocery, 814 X street^TSj, $
BE BI €> -^7" i>'7
; ORLEANS BUILDING
1020 SECOJID; STREET, SACRAMENTO,
JSAXIFACTSKLUs AM) IHt-OBTEBS
— —OP— —
f PAINTS, DOORS, -
GLASS, 7 BLINDS. M P
PICTURES, SASH WEIGHTS,
[ MOLDINGS, SPONGES, ETC. «.
77. -- ■ ___-.
-, . - -
PIONEER WHITE LEAD.
The best WHITE LEAD n.iw manufactured.
Guaranteed STRICTLY PURE, and superior in
COLOR, BODY and FINENESS. Manufactured
from the raw material produced here. Is not sub-
ject to TWO FREIGHTS— hence, is sold at a less
price than the imported article.
for 3R,3E3355r , !17-,
Tne — —
OLD ORLEANS SALOON
20x150 feet (basement same size).
S3 A Rood opportunity for the location of a
1 Z3StB:2E»*O2E«.*373ES3=tS. j*
-i — — — ■ ■ - ;■
Ate, Mcl ft, Co.,
mho tor. —
Eoyal Baking Powder,
Schumacher's Eenowned Oat Meals.
Empire Broom Factory.
California Powder Works..
Golden Harp Fine Cut Tobacco.
Price's Baking Powders.
Venable's Eed Tag Tobacco.
S3 ALWAYS OX HAND, "ESS
CHOICE ROLL BUTTER
I WHOLESALE GROCERS. [
91. 93 anil 95 Front Slreet, Sacramrnto
P" jl .jSjjfe 0 ©
& ■ niiC\ mm*
nil )mMX y *
B jtWm-Wi c 3 3
«P ISi DD 7
\j i p^f b* ° j
2lf 113! td *^ -
T*s ! #12grfM M 3 "'
'$1 * » . IBS!} >! 5 :
il - mSSSm "" ;
" % was Hm r / at •
a 9 i / \ ri W
fl a - « I sm m, i* WA n t -1 *•
jg s — s SJsfisw^^^tJs r***-**! " •"
™5 t • -MYrtSeaejl ' ■L* «
fl ;I : ISSsP $*> "
H- ■" 3 Vitas Or*.-* * HH f-i *■
« 2 " 1 *m&Bmam* r f 1
MM )FmWAi A W
■6 IS * H |
lll'.ir.iM. offensive mucous, PAIN'S over
the eyes, CKICKLI-fc'O in the bead, SICKEN*
IM. breath, lIEAFMESS and tickling in the
throat are SIGN'S OF CATAKKII. The PI UI -
LEXT SECBETIO*(S thrown upon tie IiKO.V-
-CIIIAL Tl'ltl'S while asleep follow the mucous
membrane and PUISO.M TIIE EN'TIKE SYS-
TEM. Sufferers know how ItRSTIXATE the
disease is. The action of Catarrhal Virus, like that
of smallpox, has been FINALLY UISCOYEKED.
Catarrh is SOW CLUED.
A. KINNEY, R. Rd Pres., 33 Broad street, Xew
York : " Wel Da Meyer'*. Catarrh Cure
E. H. DROWN*, Merchant, 339 Canal street, New
York. Calarr'i 11 years. Cared by one
W. D. WOODS, 457 Broadway, New York, cured of
7 ' Chronic Catarrh.
F. J. HASLETT, 859 Broadway, New v York, four
■-.'■"•; years' Catarrh.
G. L. BRUSH, 443 Broadway, New York. Catarrh
10 years. Could not taste or smell. Cured.
G. G. PRESBURY, Proprietor West End Hotel,
Long Branch. Cured of 20 years' Chronic
. . Catarrh.
MRS. J. SWAKTZ, J*., 20D Warren street, Jersey
City, cured of IS years' Chronic Catarrh.
L. A. NEWMAN", Merchant, 30.) Fulton street,
Brooklyn. Chronic Catarrh. Given up by
physicians. Cured. "-
A. B. THOKN'E, Insurance, 183 Montague street,
Brooklyn. Self and son cured of Catarrh.
J. D. McDONALD, Merchant, 710 Broadway, New
' York. ' (Sister-in-law.) Had Catarrh 40
year*. Cured. 7; - .
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc.
UK. TTEI DE MEYER'S PAMPHLET, with
the most remarkable tistimonials on record. BEST
FREE bj his Agents, MESSRS. D. B. DEWEY i
CO.,' 46 Dey str**t, New. York, or by druggists.
The CIKE I* DELIVERED at *1 50 a pick-
age. Think of a HEAL CI'RE for an obstinate
j disease at this trilling c-wt. - f6 "imlor3pFMWeod ■
SWEETSER & A L SIP,
77 REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ACENTS
"iofary Public and Commissioner of Deeds.
■ i Real Estate Bought and Sold on Commission.
*'-' .-v.- £*THouses rented and rents collected. Tbi Y r ' j
'i •' Areata for the following Insurance Companies : -
1MPtR1AL.., ............ ..........V."..0f London
L0ND0N.....: .-...;.. ...;.'....;...'.i.0f Lonaou
N0RTHERN...".'!..:.".':::. .....""~..T.'..0 ■ London
queen. . :: r.".*:~'."."n7.~r; ::r.r. :.::.:ot Liverpool
NORTH BRITISH asd MERCANTILE jgSSJJ?
.ETNA . '.'ff.'.7.-.~i'..'.'-. \ .f. '.".'. '.'.0f Hartford, Conn.
5 7 f Y Aotresate -Capital* 9M,T1«,8!>3.
|S3 So. 47 Fourth street, between i and X, S- c-
r m into, corner of Uieall-^.K" ; ,;'.'V'"7'd23-lptlS"
•!*-fn- < 'Cf*;»-'N:i-S\:-- ; ."'• '" * ' >-:" --"■ -er
JAMES I. EELTEE Sr, CO..
''r SO; 73 FROXT STREET. BETWEEN K. AXD m, . SACBAMEXTO.
I®- MUIMM ■ CHAMPAGNE WINES!
lIIHI. BROTHER!**, SAX FRAXCISCO, .HIM. FOR ; THE PACIFIC ' COAST
S3 This prepara- iT^^ZZmZ -^ - -. ~^7 m^ ■■ mTmm^m — f fui run in the East.
tion is a distillation > STmr\ /0« MAW O _ I» KtJ' I l_Y Ht is » CERTAIN
of sclectod KVK;B«C| 08. -BA fi*sJ H"***, if I"-- 1 7 R.URI-: FOR COUGHS
WHISKY and PUKE g IVf VI >». W> 111 La □ I-".-' COLD-*', ami all
ROCK OANLY, und | _ '. ' " ___l BRONCHIAL . AF-
is having a wonder- . ; ITItAHI" MARK.] FECTIONS. • r~\
S3 A NEW AND ALMOST CERTAIN CURE FOR CONSUMPTION. A delicious cordial and a-
splendid appetizer. Sold by all Leading Druggists and Grocers. - ;•;- £. -•-•>•'-.•-' *•;-.; *»*.':
GEORGE W. CHESLEY, SOLE AGENT, I 7
Xo. 51 Front Street, between .1 and K. S-irramrnts
AH. WACHHORST, &
Gold and Silver Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry.
S3 THE LEADING JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO. *&5
LARGEST STOCK.' GREATEST VARIETY! FINEST GOODS! LOWEST PRICES/
S3 In daily receipt of New Goods, direct from the factories, hence all my customers receive tho
benefit of buying from first hands. -
g*. Sign of the Town Clock, g*
Q&iiia *°* SU J STREET, BET. THIRD AND FOI RTH, SACRAMENTO. L-',.-"S
iiiiiiiiii mi ii iMiiiMm— l imi iiiißllll ■■■^■niwnniniTiWHiiiMni n—m w—
IT IS ADVISED BY ALL MEDICAL MEN
THAT NO FAMILY SHOULD BE WITHOUT
Simmond's Nabob "Whisky
That excellent stimulant in cases of weakness or any kind of illness. It is the best and purest
Whisky in the market. Sold by all druggists and grocers, by the bottle. None genuine unless the name
of G SIMMONDS is across the cork. Site Agents fur Sacramento: ADAMS. Mi-.NEILL A CO. .
Kept by all druggists and groceries. Also, Arcade Hotel and Pooj Exchange, No. 75 Front st. ja2l-3plm.
35P° VALENTINES! VALENTINES
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT IN THE CITY,
At Houghton's Book Store,
NO. CI.-> J STBEET, HE TWEES SIXTII AXD sE'.l.NI'Il SACBAMEXTO.
■ fOlin ■•"•-. .-'
(In plnlK and quarts.)
ANOTHER CAR-LOAD RECEIVED.
WE PREDICT A " B "OJI" THIS SUMMER
for the "SALVATOR." It is not only
maintaining its reputat'on, but is growing ill
popularity wherever introduced.
Merchants in the interior will save money by-
buying SALVATOR, for the Casks are *.-5 pounds
lighter than those of any other brand.
Guaranteed to stand the most rigorous climate—
SALVATOR is as good in winter as in summer.
S3 The exporters of this BEER write us as
follows : " We shall do everything to retain the con-
fidence of our customers, and keep the SALVATuR
up to its present high standard of purity and ex-
cellence, and have no doubt that our friends and
patrons will continue to appreciate onr efforts to
supply them with a Bottled Beer which will satisfy
in the highest degree the cultivated palates of
x,iiari>i<x]'7 Sm go.,
Nos. 44. 46 and Is X st., Sacramento, Cal.
— **»*^— *«^— ■— i
bHUTTS, SEEDS AND PBODUO-E.
LYON at BARNES
/-COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND DEALERS IN
Pco-inee, Yegetafcles, Bntter, T.gga, Ch<y»e-
Poultry, Green and Dry Fruits, Honey, Beans, etc.
13 Potatoes m car-load lots or less.
d>>.i..i.i N. s. -Jl ami IS J street.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANT
and dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruits
Cigars and Tobacco, Piiics and Smokers' Articles,
Cnflery and Notions, Nuts, Candies, etc., No. 54 J
street. Sacramento dll-lnlm
.11. T. BREWER A CO.,
Commission Merchants nnd Wholesale
3P.EEN FRUIT, DRIED FRUIT, PRODUCE
Vegetables, Hor.ey, Seeds, Alfalfa Seed, Etc.,
tog. .'"•> and 33 J si reel, Sacramento.
CONSTANTLY ON" HAND A LARGE VARIETY
FIELD, GARDEN, LAWN' AND FLOWER
OUR STOCK IS THE FRESHEST AND MOST
complete in the State. Offered to the Trade
at the lowest rates, Alfalfa, Red Top, Timothy,
Blue Grass. Red Clover, etc.
S3 We are also dealers in a I kinds of Green and
Dried Fruits, Nuts, Honey, and General Mer-
All orders promptly attended to. Address,
W. R. STRONG & CO.,
jalO 2mis Nos. 6, 8 and 10 J street. Sacramento
*- m m .-■_,! %. _ i , ija■ ■ ■
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has » || I S £ I !
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L »J-« <Zp = j
FOR SALE OR LEASE,
Grand Hotel Property
SITUATED ON THE CORNER OF FRONT j
and X streets, Sacramento city, directly op-
posite the steamboat landing, and near the railroad j
depot. The best location in the city for a hotel ,
and business property. Will be sold low, with favor-
able terms as to payments, or leased for a term of
years at a low rental. Inquire of E. CADWALADER,
No. 61 J street, Sacramento ; or S. P. DEWEY, No
SOS Pine street. San Francisco. d"*t<t)tf
TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS and RETAILERS.
ON RECEIPT OF 88 I WILL SEND TO ANY
address a ssfnple case of mv specialties, con-
sisting of 3 bottles DR. KENZ'S Herb Bitters, 3
bottles Blackberry Brandy, 3 bottles Rock and R.i c,
and 3 bottle* fine old Bourbon Whisky (the last
named trade-mark " Bonanza"), all justly cilebr»t«d
goods, and recommended for medicinal and family
use. J. RENZ, Wholesale Liquor Dealer, No. 219
Commercial street, three -lours below Front, San
Franci-co. - -■-'■■ JaSO-Bp3m
: TIIEODOBE I.IIMKV.
THE GENERAL AGENCY OF THE RECORD
UNION for San Francisco, both for circulation
md advertisement*, is In the office of Theodore
ilancey, : No. *C 8 Montgomery street, looms
aid io. 7 - *. -S-lrt ;
: , - - -- ... . .. .: . p^vst-**.--**::!^
ROCK CAVE RYE WHISKY!
7 JUST RECEIVED BY
WILCOX, GROWERS & CO. :
.--..,--.,- aJ ,v,..--i ........ .-.^v.' . ' ;-' v i-i.-t.---:.--..*--.-.---;.^^.r.v.-*->-*"--'"**''-*---'j--- '• " ■ ' -'■-' -*■■---..■
7 Twenty-five bbls ROCK CAVE RYE WHISKY, three summer* old ; 10 bbls MELLWOOD WHISKY, two I
summers old ; 10 i pk-f» Mareti & Co.'s COGNAC, from bord ;. 10 J pkgs S. ; and ; 8. ,, black Swan :
GIN, from bond. Also, fine OLD PORT and SHEKRY, for family use. >*»7^Sg«ia«WJ__Wf"|_i
HI S3 On hand general assortment of CHAMPAGNES, CLAKLIS, etc., and Proprietors of the Genni
Celebrated WILD CHERRY TONIC. !S»_S______afesßßaP !w ®'*** fii *if --•IWW^I
■ WILCOX, rOWEKS a c0.;;..;«...77:..:Y;":Y*.v.f0(w»piin]..« .....NO. MS It STKEKT ,-i.
"X. L. C. R." BRAND I
THESE MACKEREL ARE SELECTED FROM
Extra Fat Shore Fish, heads and tails off, and
supply a want long felt by the general trade, being
packed in such a manner as to avoid the unpleasant
and disagreeable handling of fish from the brine. "
The packages are far snperior to any that have been
or can be placed on this market. The top of each
can or pail being made of soft metal, can be easily
cut with a knife.
• : 77 •
The "X. L. C. R" MACKEREL are put up in
10 lb pails and 5 It. cans, full weight, handsomely
labeled, and are attractive shelf goods.
S3 A sample order will convince all dealers of
their superior quality and attractiveness.
OKDEK NEW ORLEANS MOLASSES,
IN HALF BARRELS.
HALL, LUHRS & CO.,
Corner At Thlril anil X streets. Sacrament*
DR. THOB. HALLS
Mj&<y r <yj8 r
FOR Till RAPID Cl'HB OF
TIGHTNESS OF THE CHEST,
INCII'IENT i ON**! TII'TION',
AND ALL DISEASES OF Till
THROAT AND LUNGS !
Sample Bottle. 10--; Regular size, *.*><**.
DR. THOS. HALL'S
PEPSIN WINE BITTERS,
Prepared from Pure Old Port Wine, Wine of Pepsin,
and Elixir of Calisaya (Peruvian Bark), '.
cures DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION,
WEAKNESS or DEBILITY..* -'■-
'7-7 '7 7*
11. C. KIRK k CO., General Agts, Sacramento.
S3 For sale by druggists and dealers everywhere.
PRICE, »l. f3 3plm
M. R. BEARD & CO.,
STATIONERY, BLANK BOOKS.
Wrapping Paper, Etc.,
NO. 31S J ST.. BET. THIRD AND I 111 UTH.
■ — -
Tbe Best 6-Hole Range GSC77. — t-X'"* -••<"■*
IS TBI WOKLD IS -- 7vvi§S? 7-H
THE RICHMOND. feS^^^Qn -
FOB sal» BT j^jSsSt*^"
l. j,. LEWIS A CO., T^BSy^^y^
133 AI M J Street. tf-*^^^-T!sfi^»'
d2l-Jp» - ■ "" " M
Dale «V Co.'s. Dale A Co.'*.
v:;y> MASKS ! MASKS !
..- ;■;■.- . - - • . ; .
FOR EVERY CHARACTER YOL THINK OF.
.•• ■-:'.: •
S3. BULLION FRINGE, STARS AND REGALIA.
U.C, pyy—.a / StTrii-fiiJßittSiiniTnWiigSdiid^ ";
■*mr^Tnr*.T. j/7 J Uaitatw Cad lucrjtivj -mpToyicßl
/jC .'" ' '■ J . Eacilorti»CiX-s«i<BraL ■
• la-11-3plm "■- ■ .-• . • .
"pwEALER IN FINE FURNITURE^^-j^^- 'V
Of every description. \CTjffj*y
■>.'"' ' " . ,' : '- ' ■.*, ..
No. -11l X slreet, , bet. fonrth and Filth.
■ ■ ■ - d!8-3plm ■'-.' .
JOHN R. MEISTER,
APOTHECARY, ODD FELLOWS'^
Tempi**, corner X and Ninth streets jSS
S.v*niTT*eT to _J 3plm Aamm
STAR MILLS AND MALT HOUSE.
NEIBOIKI-l A LACES,
-\T"OS. 50, U AND M FIFTH ST., SACR AMENTQ. v
Xl dealers in Produce and Brewers' Supplies. 1
Manufacturers of Malt -md all kinds of Meal**, etc., I
: Oatmeal, Cornmeal, Cracked Wheat, Graham Flour, i
' Buckwheat Flour, etc. : ;: '■'.■• dl7lptl
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