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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
How to Educate the Feeunos. By Charles Bray.
12mo. S. R. Wells fc Co., New York.
This volume is edited with notes and illus
trations from the third London edition by
Nelson Sizer, of New York. It treats of
the mental constitution, the self-protecting
feelings, the self-regarding feelings, the social
affections, the moral esthetic and religious
feeling?, and those which give concentration,
power or permanence to the others, and con
cludes with a consideration of tbe connection
of mmd with organization, the subjective
and the objective, and a treatise on the intel
lectual faeultics. The treati-:e is based on
phrenologic science. Bray's reputation as an
analyst of the human faculties has had
much prominence. He is a countryman and
a follower of George and Andrew Combe.
The text is clear, plain and adapted to
popular reading. The work is put
forth by its author — as throughout it is man
ifest — in the direction of intellectual culture
and the advancement of the human race in
all knowledge from which character ami l.ap
pine-s taring. As the author states it, his
•ndeavor is "to associate the rules of prac
tical education with the principles of wiiat
we believe to be the truest philosophy of the
human mind that has yet obtained." Ke ad
mits phrenology to l.c an imperfect science, but
believes it* delineations of the powers of the
mini Milh.ieiitly faithful to be niaf'e the
baeis of a system ot education. These are
the key-note.-, to tlie w irk, and to those who
agree with him the work will prove of inter
est. Tue mass of readers, however, will not
incline to accept his premises as sufficiently
broa.l to warrant the founding of so positively
stated a theory and doctrine as those which
BftOLltH Kan Of I.kttkks. HStOD ; by Mark I'at
tenoo, EL I>. Thackeray; by Anthony Trollops.
New York : Harper k llr.-n. Su:i Francisco : A.
L. Bancroft & Co. 2 vols., 206 aud 212 pp. re-
These are the latest additions to Morley's
series, already noticed in these columns.
What Professor Mark Patterson says by way
of excuse for his book is illustrative largely of
the reason for the series. "My excuse," he
says, " for attempting to write of Milton
after Mr. Mas-son is that his life is in six vol
umes qptavo, with a total of some four to five
thousand pages. The present outline is writ
ten for a different class of readers — those,
namely, who cannot afford to know more of
Milton th;tn cau be told in some 250 pages."
The evident purpose of the series is to present
"short books" to the general public, with a
view both to stirring and satisfying an inter
est in literature and its great topics in the
minds of those who have to run as they read.
There is the objection that this condensing
PTOCQBO is in danger of being overdone, and,
indeed, it has been in some instances dam
aging in results, but the Morley series does
not appear to be open to objection of this na
ture, as it has thus far been an aid to the
study of literature and au inducement to en
ter upon it.
The Chemistry or Common Lipb. By the late
James K. W. Johnston. New edition ; by Arthur
Herbert Church. 1 vol.; Bvo. New York : D.
Appletun & Co.
This work first appeared some twenty-five
years ago, when an acquaintance with the
advancing science of the day was the almost
exclusive possession of a select class. It had
much to do with the popularization of science,
and brought the science of chemistry closer to
the understanding of the masses, simplifying
many of it.- intricacies, and smoothing many
of its thorny ways. Professor Johnston's
book very so.m became a popular one, because
of his simple and familiar methods of present
ing facts and of reasoning. Professor Church
has brought the work down to the present
time, revised and enlarged it, and made it
even more acceptable than before. It i- now
profusly illustrated. It should be in every
family, treating as it does of every article of
food in use, giving the constituents of each,
the best methods of use, the nutritive quali
' ties of different kinds of food, and •treat
in-,' of the physiology of the body, of hygiene,
of sanitation, etc.
An Invuli nt.u'.t Votaob. By Lncicn Biart. Trans
lated by Mi's. Casbel Hoey and John Lillie. New
York : Harper & Brothers, .^au Francisco: A.L.
Bancroft & Co. Bvo.
A young Frenchman, who is bidding his
friend adieu as he departs for] America, is
uuwilliuKly carried to sea, and in his efforts
to get back to France is on first this ship and
that one, and driven hither and thither,
plunged into adventures and astonished by
strange peoples and scenes. The story,
French in every particular, is interlarded
with hundreds of scraps of geographical and
Bautical knowledge, which gives the book
considerable value as an appetizer to deeper
reading, while the narrative itself is full of
interest and humor, and serves well far an
A Popdlar California Flora, or Manual ofßotaxv
for Beqixnkrs. By Vulney Huttan. Teacher of
Natural Sciences in the Girls' High School, San
Francisco. A. L. Bancroft k Co., San Francisco,
publishers ". i\ GO.
This is a second edition, revised and en
larged, of what has proven to be a very use
ful book, according to botanists of this State,
who are warm in their commendations. The
book has been introduced into a number of
educational institutions on the coast.
Room you One More. By Maty Thacher Hicgiosoi).
Boston : Lee & bhepard. Sacramento : W. A. &
C 3. Hboghloii. 1vo1.;8to.
This little volume is by the author of " Sea
shore and Prairie." It is a well-told, simply
wtitten story for children, which interests,
instructs, cultivates their better fetlinsrs, aud
awakeus their best sympathies.
Prom Olirer Ditson & Co. (Boston) we
have " The American Anthem Book," by A.
N. Johnson, J. H. Tenney and A. J. Abbey.
The first thin? a choir leader would notice in
turning over the leaves of this candidate for
toe "ministry of song in the sanctuary" is,
its freshness and newness. Everything is
written especially for the book, and, with the
exception of four or five arrangements of
pood music, there does not seem to be any
thing at all that has been published hereto
fore. Now it is quite a formidable task to
pr.w.ire a hundred or more new anthems,
which are all not to exceed a certain degree
of difficulty, which are to have a >rreat va
riety, and to he all spirited an.l ple:i.-ing. The
oomposera, however, *tern to have done this,
and have given a collection which Is of excel
"Sebastian Strome " is the title of Julian
Hawthorne's latest novel. It has been read
with a keen appreciation of its strength and
vigor ; yet, like most of this writer's stories,
it hardly fullills expectation. He opens his
navels with »uch power ai raise hopes seldom
gratitimi. He brings to hia work a mass of
rich material which sp grows beneath his
touch that he seems to love the power to come
to a conclusion with the interest fully main
tained and all the characters under full con
trol. "Sebastian Stroiue" is a deeply inter
esting novel. Its latter half in its viviilness
becomes almost repulsive, and the methods
cfcosen to purify the soul do not engage the
sympathies. The novel is from the press of
I). Appleton & Co., New York, and is for
sale by W. A. & C. S. Houßhton.
From the Leonard Scott Publishing Com
pany, New York, we have the "Westminster
Review," for January. The leading papers
are: " Colonial Aid in War Time," "The
Grand Dukes of Tuscany," "The Organiza
tion and Registration of Teacher?." The
Relation of Silver to Gold as Coin," " Social.
Philosophy," '" Russia and Russian Reform
ers," " India and Our Colonial Empire."
From the same publishing company we
have the current number of the " London
Quarterly Review," with these papers among
its contents : " Lord Bolingbrofce," *' The
Progress of Taste," "_ Bishop VVilberforce,"
"The Successors of Alexander and Greek
Civilization in the K.ist," '* The Romance of
Modern Travel," "Mr. Bright and the Duke
of Somerset on Monarchy and Democracy."
"The Wide Awake" (D. Lothrop & Co.
Boston) for March ia probab'y the superior
number of all the issues of that txcellent
magazine. In variety and quality of matter,
and prof en ess and excellence of illustra
tion, it is in the fir.st rank of magazine liter
ature prepared for. the youth of -the land.
The very interesting papers by Mr. Benjamin
on American artists still continue. ;
From the American Book Exchange, New
York, we have a cheap new edition of Mil
man'ii " Gibbons"* Rome," in five volume*. It
is in inch convenient form that it may be
possessed by even the poorest book-buyeri. ;
ACTORS AND ACTRESSES.
SOMETHING ABOUT THE PEOPLE CF
What Our Correspondent Thinks of
Some of the Folks Behind
San Francisco, March 3, 1860.
I have been thinking what I mi^ht
write that would especially interest
" Sybil " awl her friendß, and yesterday a
little vision of myself, when I was a small
country girl, flashed 1 across me and gave
me my cue. I saw myself standing in di
lapidated shoes and a calico apron eating a
cracker and listening in awe to the con
versation going on between two other girls.
I wundcr if those other girU remember
it as well as I do. We were in the
alley-way at the side of the Orleans
Hotel in Placerville, which hotel was
then in my eyes equal in gorgeous
ness to the Crystal Palace, and the con
versation was about a company of theat
rical folk who had come to town and put
up at the Orleans. Now I had never seen
an actor in all my little life, bo the subject
was an immense one to me, and I listened
with all my ears to the various items of
how the head actress was called a " star ;"
of how the biggest actor looked ; of how
there was a child belonging to the com
pany who traveled about with them every
where ; and then I was stricken dumb at
being told that when they were killed on
the stage they used " red flannel for blood.'
When I came to San Francisco I had been
to a theater just once, and then I saw
James Stark in the play of "Napoleon,"
and the curdling awe of that communica
tion about red flannel still thrilled me.
The thought that comes to me is perhaps
that "Sybil" maybe interested to know of
TWO OE TIIHEE THEATRICAL FOLK
I have known — not folk of world-wida
greatness or fame, perhaps, but people who
have done faithful, honest work in their
profession, who have been successful with
the public, some of them, or unsuccessful
as it may have happened. My rirat ac
quaintance came by an accident. She was
a young lady with pretty, dark eyes, be
longing to the well-known Chapman fam
ily, a friend of a friend of mine and passing
our house they happened in. She seemed
to me at a great distance from me, a different
person altogether, but very nice and very
charming. She sat down to the piano and
sang a little ballad with no particular voice,
but with a good deal of style, and by and
by the two went away. The next morning
my sisters and cousins and aunts were
blank at the thought of having had an ac
tress in the parlor. Indeed, lam not sure
but the parlor next day received a thor
ough dusting and sweeping, but, in spite of
all, the young girl came again and yet
again, and by aud by the prejudice against
her died away. No. 2 was an actor — a
real live alligator I could not have
regarded with more of reverence. He also
called with a lady friend. He must have
seen the admiration trembling in my eyes,
and been amused thereat, and I should not
wonder if it had delighted him thus to be
regarded as a little god. At any rate I
went to the theater with him by and by,
feeling a weight of guilt upon my soul, and
I Laugh now to think how he must have
laughed to see me tremble at the thought
of going anywhere with an actor. To do
my best to rescue him from perdition I
took him to praj er-meeting afterward, and
seated him between a hard-shell deacon
and a horrified member of my own family,
and was surprised to learn that for some
yean he had gone to Sabbath-school in
that very church. He went away pretty
soon, and wrote me a letter, which I held
for some time at arm's length, like a burn
ing brand. It had amused him probably
to write it to the foolish little girl that I
was, and I deserved to be laughed at Well ;
but, oh ! heavens, how my illusion was
dispelled. His writing was cramped and
poor, and one word was spelled with two
l's where there should have been but one.
My ideal was shattered at once, and to the
best of my remembrance the letter was
OXE DAY IN THK CAR
I met a gentleman with Miss Carro True,
the Oakland favorite. She was a plain
young girl who carried flowers in her hand,
and I had met her a number of times be
fore. She waa then an attendant at the
Denman School, and one of the teachers
had remarked to me that there was a girl
of that name whose papers in the examina
tion had attracted her notice. She said
they were true all the way through — just
as much pains shown in the last page as in
the fair first one. Carro is just as con
scientious now when she dances an Irish
jig or comes out as a Dutch women as she
was then about her examination papers.
The gentleman that day with her in the
car asked me to go and see a lady living
near me who was dying of cancer in the
breast, and who would be glad to have
me visit her. Said he: "Her name
is known to the public as Belle Devine ;
she was an actress, but she is a
woman." I found her in one of these
city tenements, in • a back room, up
two flights of stairs, with her daughter
and her little boy, and thereafter saw her
frequently. Nearly always she lay, dressed,
upon her bed, always cheerful, and always
glad to see me as I ran in. She had flowers
always about her, for it was flower season,
and they stood in a porcelain pitcher on a
little stand where she could put her hand
to them. She drew aside her dress once
and showed me her shrunken breast, the
fearful cancer feeding upon it and eating
her life away. Many and many a tale she
told me of her experiences, her hopes, her
failures, her triumphs, her dresses, her
songs, her studies, and the dangers that
lie thick in the path of young actresses.
By the aid of the Methodist Church South,
a struggling little congregation on Minna
street, she was going East to a doctor, who
could cure her without the knife. When
she went away she looked about for some
thing to give me, but her room was bare
enough and she must have had little enough
to spare. Her eye lit upon a bunch of
honey suckle perfuming the little, old
pitcher, and so, with an apology and 'a kiss
of farewell, she gave me the flower and the
dish. She sent me a letter from Boston,
the most resigned, patient letter, to tell
me the doctor had refused her case and she
was - .-.■ .\ ■■-"■?::■ ~H;
MAKING READY TO DfE.
I answered it, but she died before it
reached her h. ad. My acquaintance with
that dying actress dropped the glamour
and t*e scales from my eyeF, and made me
see the woman in all other actresses. I
had seen an actress cheerful in poverty, I
had seen her scant of friends, I had seen
her weighed with griefs, I had even kissed
her lips and taken farewell of her just this
side of death — henceforth to me, by the
death of Belle Dcviue, all actresses should '
have the benefit of their womanhood. It
was some months after this when an invita
tion was sent me to call upon Annie Pix
ley, then not long married. 1 spent an
evening with her, and found her a charm
ing little person with dark eyes and short,
curling hair, very chatty and pleasant, and
moreover, she wore a bonny blue-flannel
jacket, and looked quite the housewife.
She had just come down from Oregon,
where she had been traveling about with
her sister Mary, since married to a wealthy
Orpgonian. .She said she loved going
about the country and playing here
and there far better than oity en
gagements, and she liked housekeep
ing, too ; she liked to cook and be a^out
among the dishes. Now she has grown in
stature and in reputation, and the Pacific
coast is proud to claim her since the East
his risen before her with applause. It was
a modest beginning she made, but the has
I grown an earnest woman, whose heart is in
j Her work. She studies the stage closely.
and when among the audience looks to
learn new business and catch points where
ever they appear. Her sister Mary, for
merly reckoned the better actress, has lost
all interest in her old profession, and wben
she goes to the theater it is for amusement,
just as you or 1 would go. A neighbor of
mine, a mother in the church, as generous
hearted, open-handed, sweet-souled woman
as ever lived, had a short stage experience,
but it is one upon which she looks back
with pleasure. She was married at 15
and had one child, when she indulged her
self in elocutionary training under an
actress who had retired from the stage,
and who was an intimate friend of James
Stark. The young pupil evinced such
talent that Mr. Stark was invited to hear
her one day, and was so pleased that he
read with her Pygmalion to Galatea.
Judge of her surprise to be called shortly
after to a position as support to
TUB LEAPING LADY
Of his company, a position which she re
fused, believing herself incapable, but was
finally persuaded to accept. She rose to
leading lady to her own utter astonish
ment, and played Pauline to his Claude
Melnotte and like characters. Her name
was Isabel Hamliu ; perhaps some one may
remember her. " And did you ever play
at Placerville ? " I asked eagerly, thinking
that she might have been the Josephiue,
possibly, that first night when I went to
the (theater. "Ah, yes, indeed," she an
swe-ed. "I always remember Placerville,
because I was there mistaken for Mrs.
Stark, her name having been billed and
sent on. My trunks at the hotel were
even sent at first to Mr. Stark's room
under the misapprehension." She received
S7O per week, but she sayß it went as fast
as it came. At the expiration of two
years and a half she was under engagement
to appear in San Francisco with Charles
Wheatleigh, and her career was thus as
sured, but the nurse on whom she depend
ed was taken sick, and, as she had now
two little girls, she threw up her engage
ment and stayed at home. Once lost, the
place was never regained, and she often*
looks back with regret to the day when
she left the stage. In the end, she says,
she could have done more, much more, for
her children ; she could have done justice
to herself and made them proud to be
daughters cf their mother. She would not
lose her grip again if her hands were once
more on the rope. One day a chirping,
cricket-like little bofly came hopping into
my parlor. It was
Just from the South, via Philadelphia. By
turns she has been wife, mother, actress,
authoress, artist, sculptress, and now she
chirps away as cheerily as she ever did in
the zenith of her fame. With a world of
faith in herself and belief in broad hu
manity, and with ever a charitable- word
for sister woman and brother man, shejlives
a life of peacefulness and retirement scarce
a block away from me. I once knew one
of the funny women of the stage — the old
maid, Jishwoman, outlandish, ridiculously
dressed character that convulses one with
laughter whenever she appears. Twice
married she had never a child, although it
was the one desire of her life, and for days
and days she would have with her the lit
tle girl of a friend ; she would make her
pretty dresses, and delight to fondle and
caress her. And yet to hear that hard
twang of heis echo through the Cali
fornia Theater one never would have
thought of little children. That
reminds of a graceful and bright little girl
that died, the child of Kate Benin and
John Wilson. I remember the day she
gave away her breath — what a blot seemed
over the morning, what a hush seemed to
lie outside around the house. Often as I
have seen John Wilson and Kate Denin in
the characters that crowd the staje, I can
only think of them since then as father and
mother grieving for the little pirlthat died.
'•She looked like a little May Queen,"
said the mother to me, speaking of the
beauty of death and the flowere touching
its check, and the small grave in Lone
Mountain, month in and month out, is
kept like a flower-laden throne for that lit
tle dead Queen of the May. Love never
lets the vines wither nor the blossoms
fade, and tender tears fall often upon Ma
mie's headstone. Place us how you will,
assuredly the same joys" and the same
griefs visit each, and we are sister and
brother every one. Kate Heath.
"DINNIS THE KING OF THE CHAWS."
BY TIIK AUTHOR OF " BKAirlllTL SNOW."
[Note to the Editor.]
Peruse thoroughly, handle with care.
For Hayboll or Kidney might raise your hair.
On the Republican pharty
Oi'll thry and play schmarty —
To hell wid the Sthate and the lawf ;
At the new City Uall
Oi'll open the ball
As " Dinnia, the King of the Chaws. 1 '
Oike Kalloch, like Racher,
Iz a moi^'hty foine pracher —
Him an' me know the thricks in the '* cause."
He'll play the thing foine,
And go iv fur the koine,
Wid " Dinuis, the Kini? of the Chaws."
Should the Wurkinmin foight,
We'll Kit out of soi,'ht,
When we once git their uash in our ilawi ;
To Boston we'll go,
Or to Brooklyn, hi ho !
Oi'm " Dinuis, the King of tbe Chawa."
And the Chinase may sthay,
Fur it good cinthuray,
If they o:.J.v piy me for me jaws ;
For thin Oi'll kape ethill—
Be heavens, I will —
Oi'm " Dinnis, tho King of the Chaws."
Now Oi'm off up the river,
The Lesjisktars to skiver ;
Oi'll bring up me knives and me aawa,
And Oi'll make 'em wote
Hoi way or be smote
By " Dinnis, the Kinc of the Chaws,"
Be jabers, wid Gaffey,
Oi'll give all " taffey "—
The lobby will ring wid applause ;
Oill play for the jail,
Moikc Kelly will bail
Out •' Dianis, the King of tho Chaws."
Oi'll threaten to bang,
To murdher or bang,
Aloike both your H paws " and your " maws."
To git koine to go Ast,
And have a hoi^h fbatt,
Wiil " Diiiui-(, the King of tho Chaws."
G-d d-d that d-d Fox-
Iliz charcißS Oi'll box ;
And Adams Oi'll go for hiz nawu.
Fur takin* his stand
'Ginst the lorrd of the land—
Bowld " Dinnis, the King of the Chaws. "
Howly murther, it's traieon !
Hi Sam widout raison
Was bouncjd for coutimpt or bckase
The dhirty crew all,
Wid a terrible call,
Fired " DiunU, the King of the Chaws."
Now Oi'll git bock to 'Frisco,
And not take the risco.
Of Btretchin' me niuk at sec-saws ;
TelegTa^h fur me cannon —
Convict the usurper Gannon-
Says " Uuinis, the King of the Chaws."
FOR SALE OR LEASE,
Grand Hotel Property !
SITUATED - OX , THE : CORNER OF FRONT
: and X streets, Sacramento city, directly op-
posite the Et«amboat Undine, and near the railroad
depot. • The best location in the city for a hotel
and business property. Will be sold low, with faror.
able terms as to payments, or leased for a tern» of
years at a low rental. Inquire of E. CADWAJLADER,
No. 61 J street, Sacramento ; or 8. P. DEWEY, No ,
808 fine street, Sw Francisco. . -•■; di3-3pU -
45 Years Before the Public.
DR. C. McLANE'S
FOR THE CURE OF
Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint,
DYSFEPSIA AND SICK HEADACHE.
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
P\IN in the right side, under the
edge of the ribs, increases on pres-
sure ; sometimes the pain is in the left
side ; the patient is rarely able to lie
on the left side ; sometimes the pain :
is felt under the shoulder blade, and
it frequently extends to the top of the
shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for rheumatism in the arm. The stom-
ach is affected with loss of appetite
and sickness ; the bowels in general
are costive, sometimes alternative with
lax ; the head is troubled with pain,
accompanied with a dull, heavy sen-
sation in the back part. There is gen-
erally a considerable loss of memory,
accompanied with a painful sensation
of having left undone something which
ought to have been done. A slight,
dry cough is sometimes an attendant.
The patient complains of weariness,
and debility ; he is easily startled, his
feet are cold or burning, and he com-
plains of a prickly sensation of the
skin ; his spirits are low ; and although
he is satisfied that exercise would be
beneficial to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try it
In fact, he distrusts every remedy
Several of the above symptoms attend
the disease, but cases have occurred
where few of them existed, yet exam-
/nation of the body, after death, has
shown the liver to have been exten-
AGUE AND FEVER.
Dr. C. McLane's Liver Pills, in
cases of Ague and Fever, when
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after taking Quinine. We would
advise all who are afflicted with this
disease to give them a fair trial.
For all bilious derangements, and
as a simple purgative, they are ud/
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression Dr. McLane's
The genuine McLane's Liver Pills
bear the signatures of C. McLane and
Fleming Bros, on the wrappers.
Insist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. McLane's Liver Pills, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitations of the
name JlcLtliie, spelled differently but
H.C. liirk.V Co., Sacramento? «'nl., t.iri
AXTCTIOXf S -A. 1*23
Valuable Piece of Property.
D. .1. SII23IOS* A CO Auctioneers
WILL SELL OS
TUESDAY, MARCH OTIT, AT 11 A. M., ON
I the premises, the north half of east half of
neat half of lot 1, J and X, Third and Fourth, and
known as the
And now rented and brincing in $50 per month
rent, it being one of the best paying pieces of prop-
erty in Sacramento.
We will shortly sell at public auction, some of the
Finest Basim-st and Kr-lrtrnce Property
in the city. Catalogues will be rea y in a few
days at our office, No. 402 J street, next to People's
Savings Bank. D. J. SIMMONS, Auctioneer.
F.EIEID * TUT!
. LUMBER COMPANY.
MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RE-
_ tail Dealers in every kind and variety
Of BUILDING and FIXISIiI.NG TIMBER and
Szaa IVI SnJf SLn I ll
t3T Cargoes, Car-loads and Special Orders
promptly - filled, and shipped direct from the
OREGON, UKDWOOD and SUGAR PINE MILLS
of the Com: any.
GknkralOfpice, No. 1310 Second Street, nkar M.
Bra.nch Yard, Corner Twklktu and J Sikekt3.
STEINWAY & SONS' PIANOS
4 HEYMAN, SOLE AGENT, Il_p^nCJ«_
X\ * street, bet. Sxth *!,•! '''"I'.SBksHJ^Sv
opposite Coart-houß«. PIANOS TO 9 H B 1
L.LT. Pianos sold on installments. " •:** ■ ■ '
: ■ di)-2pl"' ■ -
G. L. SIMMONS, M. O. <HARV.>,
SURGEON, i STREET, BETWEEN SECOND
- and Third, Sacramento.
tW t<flice Hours— 9 to 10 a. m., 2 to 4 and 7
to 8 r. a. - : J»29-2ptf
}-*& BPRIXC STYLES FOR Issst. Jlj
NOW READY AT SLATER'S,
No. 105 J street, above Fourth (new number, 400),
nirs- Sacramento. ' ■ 3plm
D. a. BCOFIKLD. iiahkt L. TEVIS.
SCOFIELD & TEVIS,
' F. B. TAYLOB A CO.,
TM PORTERS AND DEALERS IN
LUBRICATING OILS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
White Lead, Turpentine, Naphtha, Benzine, Gaso-
liuu, Cologne Spirits, Alcohol, etc.
Jfos. CT and G!) (Old Nnmlxr.), Front St.
■ US' San Francisco House, Nos. 120 and 122 Front
street. ' f23-3ptf
; fiaxos: '
No. 246 J Street....'. ......Sacramento.
New Warerooms, No. 31 Post street, -
Mechanics' Institute Building Sax Fraxcisco.'
L. K. HAMMER,
SOLE ; AGENT FOR THE ; PACIFIC COAST.
Pianos sold on installments, if desired, and for
rent. | Old instruments taken in exchange for new.
OrJers for tuning carefully attends to. f iO-lplm
The Beat 6-llole luxe fB^SSB^
..- * ■'-: a ihb world v > : , >%^a&s^^^^
THE RICHMOND. ,^?^^Q| ■
FOR SALS BT
I. t. lewis A CO., j^^^^^^f
133 *1M J Street. »'-^Ssi?— mShJS?"-
Take Notice. - Rooks and Accounts
against the Capital Savings Bank, either in small or
large amounts, bought by H. J. SIMMONS, Auc-
tioneer, No. 412 J street, between Fourth and
Filth. ,■-;-: ' '. ..'■■_:• . ,'■■ ■. mrl-lw
«'an;irv Bird* «.lvrn Away.— l kany>
125 good singers for sale at 82 each ; also, 3u*K|g,
pairs mated. The female birds will be (riven tSKS
free to v hocver buys the entire lot, as they must be
disposed of immediately. . MRS. ANDREWS, ' :'
f24-2w* ' : ; No. 215 L street.
Capital Colonnade. No. 1017 Tenth street.
Private rooms for families. The best of wines,
liquors, cigars, etc. JOHN HECTOR, Proprietor.
" Consomme, al the Forrest !" every
\"',. " ■• ■ - ■ ■ ■ * ■ ■ ' '>"■" r^ff t
Bright teet , ana lips that glow the while,
Give li. in and color to a smile;
And, infinitely more than this,
Give light and color to a kiss. -
But both must suffer from the want
, Of the life giving SOZODOKT.
~ POLITICAL. ~
' The Republicans of Sacramento will ratify their
Saturday Evening, March 6, 1880,
At the Metropolitan Theater. Short addresses will
be delivered by
lIOV. W. A. CIIFAKY,
■KO\. CM. F. BAKER,
lI UN. «lI*S. N. FOX,
no.v. • itc 1 l> rtniiiMi.
V. T. JOKES. Esq.', and others.
Speaking will commence at 7:30 P. v. sharp. Good
music. Front seats reserved fur ladies.
By order of Republican City Central Committee.
GUOVE L. JOHNSON, Chairman.
K. F. Wimm, Secretary. mr4-3t [B. C]
WM. R. JONES,
X El* V LI CAN NOMINEE
fBUITS, SEEDS AND PRODUCE
~ ;-<.•« «* BAK.\LS
/COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND DEALERS I*
Produce, Vegetables. Bntter, E.igs, Cheese.
Poultry, Green and Dry Fruits, Honey, Beans, etc
OF Potatoes in car-load lots or less.
d25-lptf Nos. 21 and 23 J street.
It. LEV*. *
rKTBOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANT
WHOLESALE in Foreign Domestic Fruits
and dealer in Foreign aud Domestic Froite
Cigars and Tobacco, Pipes and Smokers' Articles!,
Cutlery and Notions, Nuts, Candies, etc., No. 54 J
itreet, Sacramento. dll-lplm
H. T. BUEWEtt & CO.,
Commission merchants . and Wholesale
GREEN FRUIT, DRIED FRUIT, PRODUCE
Vegetables, Honey, Seeds, Alfalfa Seed, Etc,
<■>*. 30 and 33 J Street, Sacramento.
CONSTANTLY ON HAND A LARGE VARIETY
FIELD, <;.ir.in:\. IAWS and flower
OUR STOCK IS THE FRESHEST AND MOST
compete in the State. Ottered to the Trade
at the lowest rates, Alfalfa, Red Top, Timothy,
Blue Grass. Red Clover, etc.
13" We are also dealers in a!l 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
DR. THOS. HALL'S
FOR TDK RAriD CORE OP
TIGHTNESS OF THE CHEST,
AND ALL DIBEASKS OP niß
THROAT AND LUNGS !
Sample Bottle, Io<- ; Bcgnlar Size, ]sc.
DR. THOS. HALL'S %
PEPSIN WISE' ; BITTERS,
Prepared from Pure Old Tort Wine, Wine of Pepsin
and Elixir of Califaya (Peruvian Bark),
, cures DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION,
WEAKNESS or DEBILITY.
Depot at JAMES H. GATES' Drug Store, corner
New Montgomery and Howard streets, San Fran-
cisco. H. C. KIRK & CO., General Agents, Sacra-
mento. For sale by drujrgists and deal every-
where. Price, quart bottle, Pepsin Wine Bitters,
$1. Couch Mixture, 75 cents.
13" The Genuine »K. TIIOB. li *l I
Heitlcincn , bave 111* ••pbolo" on each
package. . a 3 1 " 1
, J- . d-. DAVIS,
TTVEALER IN FINE FURXITIIRK^^Ar,^
....;.. Of every description ' \Lrj^^p /
13- ALSO, A FULL LINE OF CARPETS. TE»
No. 411 X street, bet. I ii.n-ih and Fifth.
. . . ... : flB'3plm .'• •-....;:.;.%
SWEETS & ALSIP,
: REAL estate and INSURANCE AGENTS &,
Votary Public and Commlsalontr ol Dee 4».
Real Estate Bought and Sold on Comxnlsftioc
Houses rented and rents collected. *
' Agents for the following Insurance Companies :
1MPER1AL. . . ;......."..-......•. .of Londcn
L0ND0N.;.... v ...■."......... ........of Lonaoi
SOUTHERN .................. ....o Londor.
QUEEN •••• .......of Liverpool
NORTH BRITISH ASoUERCASTILE | 1
€TNA ........... .:'......... 0f Hartford, Conn.
: Agsreerac Capita], .*5-»,7I«,8&3.
tVSo. 47 Fourth street, between J and X, Ste-
rm-jtii, cnr""rr.f the alley. :, * d23-lr*>
~ TUB KESO (.VtYlUi)
D EVOTED ; ESPECIALLY TO ; NEVADA
:: Politics, will re sent until NOVEMBER 7th,
tor $I. ' Send fur sample copy. '
- f27-4ptf ■■•-•>■* R. L. FULTON, Proprietor.
, U»ed formers yean with frraatsneeecs by th«
I phraieuns of Paris. New York and London, and
superior to all otners for the prompt cure of ail •
oaeea. recent or of long standing. >. .-.-,-
-: Prepared A CIE, ' Paris. ; Sold Etstt- '
: nS-ITTTkfcS > '7
W THE ' WEEKLY ; UNION. |
■ ■ .-, ; ■ .-. . . . i
Within the past two months
the actual bona-fide cir- '
culation of the
I UNION I
o ■ o
This Increase in the Short
Period Named is Unpre-
cedented in the His-
tory of Journalism
lon the Pacific
This Increase is Still in Rapid
Progress, and Promises to
The Reasons Arc Obvious.
THE "WEEKLY I \li>V IS Till: ONLY
r irr.it OF ITS CLASS on THIS coast
<.l . I \«. A DOI BLE issix each week
FOR O*E PUICB.
THE " WEEKLY INUiV IS HIT ONLY
PAPEB WniCII ri'BUSIIES FIRST-
CLASS ORISUVAL STORIES, AM* IS
THEREFORE 1 1! I. VERY BEST lII-
ERARY PAPER PIIBLISUED IN CALI-
TIUS '• WEEKLY UNION" IS BY FAR THE
BEST 111.1111 M OF NEWS. ITS ISSI
IN SEMI- WEEKLY PARTS MAKES IT
THE VEHICLE OF THE VERY LATEST
INTELLIGENCE ra«ii ALL NEWS
THE " WEEKLY UNION" IS THE CHEAP-
EST PAPER , PUBLISHED IV THIS
STATE, (.MINI; TWO ISSI'ES EACH
WEEK OF SIXTEEN I' H. 1.-. EACH FOR
Tim VERY LOW PRICE OF *.' PER
•■ - ■ •-;
TnE "WEEKLY UNION" PRESENTS A
■ CHEATER VARIETY OF VALUABLE
HISCEILANY ; ON ALL SUBJECTS
.- THAN ANT OF ITS COTEBPORA-
THE " WEEKLY I'.\IO V LS THE HOST
ABLY A*l> CAREFULLY EDITED. MOST
INDEPENDENT AND BY FAR THE
MOST READABLE JOURNAL PUB-
LISHED ON THE COAST. .
i: *ar IT : 13 ; BECAUSE "ALL THESE COUNTS
ARE TRUE THAT ' ; ITS'. INCREASE OF CIR.
CULATION 13 . UNPRECEDENTED, AND ITS
STANDING AT ' THE HEAD OF JOURNAL-
ISM 18 MAIKTADIKD.
OLEA BALSAMIC INHALANT.
. _"'VV';'" ■■ ' ' . ■ ' ' ■ ' ' "
J. Hewes, Sacramento, Cal.
A. SPECIFIC REMEDY FOR IK »!SF.ASE«
OF THE NASAL CAVITIES,
TUBOAT AND LI ACS,
Viz. : Pneumonia, Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis.
Incipient Consumption. Diphtheria and Croup. Will
also cure Wiasmal Kevur, and any ui-visc whicb
arises fromlMi'UKlTY OF THE BLOOD.
The vapor of the Inhalant beinfr v..l:iti!o, fills all
cavities of the lungs, thus permeating and cleansing
the blood. This vapor, through the circulation
reaches all parts of the system, 111 I removing
diseases of orpins with which it does not come is
immediate contact. In many cases, it hal removed
diseases of the Stomach, Liver, Klilucy? and Bladder.
Cl ki:s «X.41£1.. ■
The inhaling exercise is invigorating ; increasi»|'
the force of circulation, while the medicinal prop-
erties of the Inhalant are freely abtoi bed t!irous;br
out the syttetn. v_-,
Dlseaites of the Tbr<>nt and J. >:;>;;»
Can in no way be treated with sue i HHicgaß as by
applying the remedy directly to the parts diseases,
viz., BY INHALATION.
NAMES OF SACRAIIENTANS CURED OF
the Asthma, Catarrh, Bronchitis, < > lusump-
tion, Miasmal Fever, Diphtheria and Pneumonia, bf
the use of Hewes' Balsamic Inhalant :
A.S. Hopkins, Fifteenth and M strw ts. bronchitis; -
Grace Hopkins, catarrh and her]*j S. F
Hopkins, gravel and diphtheria ; K. ('. Hopkins
(salesman in Houston's In >• >k store, 76 Mid 77 J
street), diphtheria ; Mrs. Frazer, corner Fourteenth
and <i streets, asthma (a chronic case of 40
years' ftauding, cured in two months);
i. Hatch, Tl.inl street, between L and
M, pneumonia; A. Conner, alley, between Second
and Third, L and M streets, asthma ; M. Barber
merchant, corner Eleventh and J streets, intermit,
tent fever ; Robert llornbach, corner Fourth ami M
catarrh ; Miss L. Kerr. Sixth street, between L and
M, miasmal fever ; Mrs. S. Emory, corner Second an
X streets, consumption; J. L. liliuh. Pastor v
Baptist Church, clerical sore throat ; HUTS Thump
son, M street, between Fifteenth and sixteenth
pneumonia ; Nellie Thompson, -M street, betweaa
Fifteenth and Sixteenth, croup; Mrs. Haven,
Washington, consumption; W. 11. L. Haven.
Washington, catarrh (a chronic ca eof Dine years).
TO THE PUBLIC.
After a faithful trial, and upon a full investigation,
I state with confidence that 1 have oaed the Inhaler
of Mr. Hewes, and find it a sure and speedy remuly.
for any throat troubles, and 1 believa it is valuable
in many of the complaints of humanity. Let all
sufferers try it. -
J. L. BLITCH, Sacramento, Cal.
I had a severe attack of lßawnal fever, which was
broken up in twenty-four boars, by the free use of
Uewes' Balsamic Inhalant.
MISS L. KERB, Sixth street.
My right lung had been badly affected fur a year-
had become ulcerated, when by the me of Ucvres
Inhalant two months I was entirely cured.
MRS. E. M. HAVEN',
Having had the catarrh for three years I made user
of Hewes' Balsamic Inhalant. In two months had
become much better; in four month- 1 Cud my gel
ROBERT hoi;ni;a( h,
Fourth street, near M, Sacramento.
HEWES' ECLECTIC EYE SALVE
-GIVES INSTANT RELIEF!
Fur Sale by Sacramento I)rii;:ui«t*.*»3
Inhalant and Eye Salve manufactured by J.
HEWES, Fifteenth and M streets, Sacrament*.
Country residence, Ophir, PUcer county, Cal.
IN PRICE. '
Signature is on every bottle of the GENUINE
It imparts the must delicious Ustc and zest to
SOU'S, ■ " '. EXTRACT
M Of a IXTTER from
■ i alleiiiea! Gentleman
<^ B i at Madras to hi»
J.IMYII.s. tj . brother at •>■ mm-
>yV tur, .May, Jbil :
§§§Mc£\ "Till LEA& PER
lIOT »t C9llD K^^^iJ KINS' that their
g'^^jj !-auce is highly es-
: *.'.y tednci in India, and
joists, pa-- 1 -' ia Inn.;, .•pinion.the
l^«-^.:« most ]'^l^:able as
: : well r.s the most
GAME. ETC. Ssgjo wholi — 'tuo Sauce
GAME. ETC. l '"^ t ' s nial^ e -"
Sold and used throughout the World.
13" Travelers and Tourists find great benefit i
having a bottle with them.
JOII.V DITSCA VS SOXS, .
LEA & PERRINS'
26 College Place and 1 Union Square, NEW YORK
■ ■ mal-lawlyS -. ■ .- : •"
Cures Colds, Pneumonia, Bonchitis, Asthma, Croup,
Whooping Cough, and all diseases ol the .Breathing
Organs. It soothes and heals the Membrane o the
Lungs, inflamed and pejaoned by the diseas and
prevents the night sweats and tightness across the
chest which accompany it. CONSUMPTION is not
an incurable milady. It is only necessary to have
the right remedy, and HALL'S BALSAM is that
remedy. DONT DESPAIR OF IKI.I F, for thi»
benign specific will cure you, even though profes-
sional aid fails.
THE MOST POWERFUL nEALIXQ AGENT
Henry's Carbolic Salve cures the Worst Sores.
Henry's Carbolic Salve allays the Pain of Burn*
Henry's Carbolic Salve cures all Eruptions.
Henry's Carbolic Salve heals Pimples and Blotches,
j Henry's Carbolic Salve will cure Cuts and Bruise*.
t3T Ask far Henry's anil Take >'<• oilier.
tST BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS. "!:»
John F. Henry, Curran & C 0. , :;
- SOIB PROPRIETO: S,
No. 21 COLLEGE PLACE,' .MEW YOSK.
H. C. KIRK & CO., SACRAMENTO,!';
AGENTS. : o2S-4p6mW4S
«'-^»^-^- j *"-''"** | W!'.mjiH.v.gt :.'--.vTry^ v -:.'7-rtfgT-a
l|y CELEBRATED ** "<\
-Rfc' v STOMACH igk-'dP:,
X The Bitters invariably remedy yclloamess of the- f
complexion and whites of the c\e\ pains in the j-
I right Bide and . under the shoulder-blade," furred 5
tongue, high colored urine, nausea, vertigo, dys- =
, pepsia, constipation, heaviness of the head, mental '■
despondency, and every ether m infestation ior
.: ace mpaniment of a disordered condition of the ':■
liver. ,, The stomach,* bowels and kidneys also sx-
. perienee their regulating and tonic influence. _■ ':_
} For sale by all drti,Tris;s and dealers goneraHj. '