Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
TIVSDAt........ ■, — ■:■ '."..APRIL 13. I*Bo.
Tni San Fr-meiBOO office of the Daily Record-Umcs
and Wkeklt Usios is at 208 Montgomery street. -'
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
Is New Fork yesterday Government bonds were
quoted at 107J for 4s of 1007 ; 1031 for Ss ol 1S81;
108 for 4Js; sterling, 64 E6®4 89 ; silver bars,
113} ; silver coin, J discount buying, par selling.
. Silver in London yesterday, 62d ; consols,
88 11-10; 5 per cent. United States bonds, 10iJ ; Is,
100J; 4 111 J.
I.i San Francisco half dollars arc quoted at par ;
Mexican dollars, >>1 buying, 81} selling.
At Liverpool yesterday wheat was quoted at 103
Sdtgils 2d for good to choice California. .
Mt.\i>« stocks were rather weak in San Francisco
yesterday morning, and most kinds were lower than
at any time last week. Sierra Nevada fell to $14,
Union Consolidated to $25, Mexican to is 37} and
Ophir to $9 87£, with fair sales at the decline.
As earthquake occurred at San Buenaventura
yesterday morning. It was felt also at Riverside
and San Bernardino.
Captain Jons Moss, the veteran miner and pros
pector, died in San Francisco Sunday.
Ttiomis Corn jumped from a bridge 120 feet high
into Green river at Mulfordsville, Ky., Sunday,
without injury. ■ "b-"- ;
Grant will be at Cairo, 111., on the 15th or 16th
instant. i - ;V:
. Otero, who endeavored to kill the King of Spain,
will be executed at Madrid to-morrow.
Tns execution of Christine Cox and Petro Balbo,
for murder, will take place at New York May 2Sth.
Tut; Chileans are blockading Callao, Peru.
The son and heir of the King of Bunnah has died
of small-pox. .
Tub 700 persons sacrificed at Mandelay, Burmah,
•ere buried alive, not burned, under the towers of
the city walls.
Lorillakd'm filly G'raldine met with an accident
Si'.urdny while exercising at Newmarket, Eng., and
It is said that oleomargarine has a sale in this
country of 98,000,000 pounds per annum. .
William H. Vakderbilt has $51,000,000 invested
in United States four per cent, bonds.
Sk.nts.nc". of death was pronounced yesterday at
Ukiah on George Gaunce, one of the Mendocino
An unknown man was struck by a locomotive and
Killed yesterday near Niles Station.
The city eloction at Santa Cruz took place yester
Tes American Mining Exchange organized at New
York yesterday with 122 members.
A prisoner charged with murder was taken from
the jail at Grecnsburg, La,, Sunday, by ■ mob, and
shot to death.
Firs at New Haven, Cam.
Uxcscallt cold weather prevailed in the Eastern
States yesterday. .']. * v yyi
Tns resignation of Lord Lytton as Viceroy of
India has been received at the India Office in London.
A shocking story of Chilean excesses at Molindo,
-Tent, comes by way of Panama.
Tvs Supreme Court convened at Los Angeles yes
Senator Grover, of Oregon, is criously ill at
Wilmington, Del., with paralysis.
Tns speeches of Senator Grove L. Johnson in con
nection with the Kane investigation will be found
this morning on the fourth page.
Is the Senate yesterday both the second and third
reading files were relieved of a great many im
portant bills. The Governor returned a large num
ber of important bills wi'h his approval.
Is the Assembly yesterday tho San Francisco
charter was passed. Also the bills in relation to
State and County Fairs, and the bill on county
The serious and perhaps fatal illness of '
Prince Gortchakofr may have important
results for European politics. Though it
has been reported for some time past that
he was failing, and though he has not
daring the interval since the war with
Turkey appeared to be on as good terms
with his imperial master as formerly, there
can be no doubt that his judgment has
continued to be respected in Russian gov
ernmental circles, and that he would, if he
. lived, exercise an important influence over
future events, Oortchakoff is a statesman
and diplomatist of the old school, and not
in harmony with the military clique that
strives to commit llussia to an aggressive
policy both in Europe and Asia, jjj There
was a time, not many years ago, when it
' seemed that particularly cordial relations
existed between him and Bismarck, and
when it was thought in many quarters that
the two Chancellors had formed an alli
ance looking to the reconstruction of the
map of Europe. But with the cessation of
Germany's danger, Bismarck's cordiality
waned, and it has been evident for some
time that the once imposing demonstrations
of friendship between these two astute
men were at bottom nothing more than
political tricks, and that they were quite
as ready to quarrel as to embrace, if the
policy of theirr cspective Governments re
quired such a change of relations. The
conservatism of Prince Gortchakoff has
of late years several times brought him
into collision with the Czar's radical advis
ers, and more than once it has seemed that
his career was ended. But Russia could
not dispense with his services, and he
bis been called to the helm after
* sheit retirement It is believed that he
was opposed to the war with Turkey, but
it is by no means so certain that he is dis
. posed to prevent the threatened war with
Germany, f<r though , conservative, he is
thoroughly imbued with national feeling,
and there can be no doubt that the ill will
«xisting between the Russian and German
people is both real and deep. His death
would perhaps bring Ignatieff to the front
again, and this wauld be a calamity for
Russia, and a boon to Bismarck. Gortcha
koff has done good service to Czardom
in the past, and its need of his cool and
clear judgment is not likely to he less in
THE BURMESE BUTCHERY.
King Theebau's pstrologers have, it is
said, prescribed the sacrifice of seven hun
dred human beings, as the only means of
restoring bis majesty to health. j The
worst part of the story is that tlio sacrifice
has actually been made, and as it is said to
have included somo " foreigners," no doubt
a serious inquiry ill be set on foot by the
Powers whose subjects are supposed to
have been thus immolated. It must be
admitted that there is great difficulty in
recognizing the force of any reasoning
•gainst the propriety of forcible inter
ference in such a case. The King of
Burmah is a drunken beast, stained with a
hundred hideous crimes, whose wretched
. subjects are plundered and slain at will by
him," who insults foreign envoys and
threatens foreign powers, and who is at
once a danger to bis neighbors and a curse
to his country. Certainly England has
a much better excuse for attacking and
extinguishing him than she had in the case
, of Cetawayo or the Afghans, and it is im
possible .to imagine any international con
siderations calculated to interfere with so
righteous a retribution. Undoubtedly tbe
Burmese would heartily thank any power
that would rid , them of their ruffian mon
arch, and it is not probable that he has
■. any party left in the country by this time,
| his last atrocity having hopelessly alienated
the ; priests,'; whose : support the ' reigning
sovereign has hitherto been tolerably sure
of : from ■, motives .of policy.:! Sooner
or later England will be compelled to take
■ Burmah in ; hand ' and give it a civilized
government, and: unless the usual fate of
Asiatic tyrants should speedily remove this
one,' it is . probable that intervention will
soon become unavoidable.
y Immigrants to Montana are said ito be
arriving ■ at] the Terminus at '■-. the rate! of
from 50 to 75 per day./ - ,"--.;/; .' '. • "; ; -v
THE VALUE OF CULTURE IN PUBLIC
""-'v^v'-iy' y^y.- '"■ ',
There has arisen latterly a school ' hold
ing the doctrine that education beyond the
rudimentary stage is rather a hindrance
than a help ; that there is a sort of excel
lence in ignorance, in fact, and that the
nearer men approach ' the intellectual con
dition of the savage, the more likely they
are to . be capable of great things. This
doctrine, it need not be said, is not held
by educated men, but it has been advanced
by uneducated men of a kind very influen
tial in modern American politics, and it
has been employed by them as a justifica
tion for treating all efforts toward a higher
education with open scorn and contempt.
The school which exults in its freedom
from the trammels of culture has had many
opportunities during the past twenty years
of manifesting its real capabilities, for it
has very commonly succeeded in acquiring
the control of politics, and has had much
to do with shaping legislation and admin
istering the Government. Viewed from its
own chosen standpoint, and judged by its
own canons, this so-called "practical"
school cannot be admitted to have achieved
much success. It has certainly made
more blunders than any other element, it
has assuredly been < more easily handled
by sinister agencies, and it. has
unquestionably failed in securing either
more economical or better government. At
the last general election held in this State,
a good many of these "practical" politi
cians were elected to the Legislature, and
to their influence must be ascribed the
present necessity for a prolongation of the
session ; a fact which is not difficult of
demonstration. It is a characteristic
of the school under discussion that it has
very little respect for parliamentary rules.
It believes in what it calls a straightfor
ward way of transacting business, and it
despises the restraints and the courtesies
which experience has shown to be very
useful auxiliaries to legislation. What
this impatience of prescription leads to has
been shown very plainly during the present
legislative session. So turbulent and
quarrelsome a session has never been held
since California became a State. Scarcely
a day has passed without bringing its cus
tomary disturbance in one chamber or the
other. The Assembly has naturally been
the most unmanageable body, and there the
proceedings have repeatedly been of the
most extraordinary character. Now it is
possible that the members whose practical
turn of mind has prevent them from sub
mitting quietly to parliamentary rules,
think that they have somehow vindicated
their manliness and independence by these
constant outbreaks. But it is very clear
that they have scandalously wasted the
time for which the public pays them, and
that in these frequent bickerings and quar
rels they have consumed so much of the
session as to render the transaction of the
business they were sent here to do, imposi
ble without an extension of their sittings.
It must be evident to all who have fol
lowed the proceedings with any attention
that this is the true cause of the lack of
time which has been complained of, and
that if business had been attended to
strictly from the beginning, and parlia
mentary rules and practices had been ob
served, all the work could have been
finished easily within one hundred days.
It iB one of the drawbacks of the " prac
tical school in politics that its contempt
for knowledge prevents it from availing it
self of the experience of the past. But for
this it would have been able to recognize
the fact that the restraints used in legisla
tive bodies among civilized people have been
adopted, riot from any fanciful or fantastic
notions of decorum, but in order to secure
the greatest economy of time and labor.
At a very early stage of civilization it was
discovered that deliberative bodies could
not afford to allow quarrelling among their
members, and so forms of address and refer
ence were adopted which assumed the ex
istence of mutual respect and courtesy. It
does not follow that real respect exists in
such cases, but by common consent it has
to be simulated, to the end that the pur
poses of the session may not be thwarted
by irrelevant disputes. During the present
session all these wise deductions . from a
venerable experience have been thrust
aside, however, and day after day the pub
lic time has been squandered in wordy
combats, and the public money has been
misapplied in paying for this kind of thing.
But there is a very obvious moral to
this case, and it is to be hoped
that the public, which has been
made to pay so dearly for its enlighten-
ment, will take the lesson to heart. It is,
that the election of ignorant and undisci
plined men to such positions is bad policy.
Their ignorance and want of discipline much
more than counterbalance their "practical
ity." They do not know how to conduct the
public business, and they do not know how
to take part in a discussion without quar
reling. Their disregard for parliamentary
customs renders them bad law-makers.
Their want of education afllicts them with
a self-consciousness which causes them to
be continually obtruding their personality
in debate. They are far more easily cir
cumvented by shrewd schemers than better
informed men. And their "practical"
sense invariably breaks down when : put to
the test. We think that when the people
of California have had time to reflect upon
this matter they will . determine to try no
more experiments of the kind, but that
they will perceive the advantage of some
degree of culture even in so completely
practical a matter as the management of
THE DEBRIS QUESTION AT WASHINGTON.
Congressman Berry is said to have ex
pressed great surprise "at the argument
" made by certain journals in California,
" that the passage of the debris bill by the
" California Legislature I would have a
" tendency to prevent favorable action by
' ' Congress upon the debris measure now
" pending in the House of Representa
tives." He is firmly of opinion, on the
contrary, that "the prompt enactment by
" the (State) Legislature of a bill making
'•provision for some local relief would be
" ope of the greatest possible auxiliaries to
" success in obtaining Congressional aid.'*
The Record-Union pointed this out long
ago, and indeed it is so obvious a consider
ation that the use of the irrational argu
ment which has so amazed Mr. Berry can
only be explained on the theory . of "pure
" cussedness. " The only way to convince
Congress that California regards this ques
tion as of the highest importance is for the
State to take action upon it. This, too, is
the only way by which our representatives
at Washington 'can obtain vantage ground
for ' their movement upon Congress. The
debris bill once passed at Sacramento, Con
gressmen" Berry, and Page can with confi
dence urge the justice of a national appro
priation, and there is no reason to appre
hend , the failure ; off their .- appeal £ under
such . circumstances. But 1 the State must
first : put ; forth ": her * own hand, and "' this
necessity . scarcely • requires to be ] stated.'
There are thoee among ,us : so deficient in
the capacity for lucid reasoning:, that while
they deprecate any proposition to tax the
people of ; the State for the ; abatement of
the debris evil, they are emphatically in
favor of taxing the people of the entire
United States for the same purpose. , If it
is not right ; that the people of the State
should ;be made to contribute to such an
end, it must be much more unjust to tax
the whole nation for " the purpose. ... The
line of argument which ■ denies the ' justice
of State taxation necessarily involves ■ a
denial of the justice of national taxation,
and therefore, according to the view fof
these people, there exists nowhere a right
to levy taxes ; for the debris matter, save
upon those who are notoriously too poor to
bear the burden alone. Those, on the con
trary, who maintain the 'equity of State
taxation for this purpose, are completely
consistent in claiming national aid also,
and their point of view embraces so broad
an aspect of mutual obligations and inter
ests as must suffice for the easy solution
of evan more difficult and extensive
problems than the present one.
THE APPEAL TO SPIRITUALISM.
_ An appeal to Spiritualism has often been
made in the interests of justice and hu
manity, but we do not know of an instance
in which mediums have succeeded in dis
covering secrets of this kind. Recently in
this city they have signally failed in con
nection with the disappearance of a well
known citizen, and now in San Francisco
one of them has volunteered some informa
tion regarding the Severance case. This
San Francisco medium professed to have
witnessed the murder while in a clairvoy
ant condition, and stated that it had been
committed by a Portuguese, who, accord
ing to her story, had previously drugged
his victim. She described the place where
the body was hid, but, unfortunately for
the interests of science, she subsequently
declared that the corpse had drifted away
from this place, and that it would prob
ably not be found for some time. It will
be seen that in this case there is no possi
bility of testing the correctness of the al
leged vision, and this kind of obstacle is
singularly apt to occur in similar instances.
But Spiritualism has made so many fail
ures in attempting to trace crimes and mys
terious occurrences of all kinds that the
world no longer expects much from its
votaries, and even when they come forward
with positive assertions as to their occult
knowledge they do not find many believers.
THE INCREASE OF IMMIGRATION.
Evidently the tide of immigration is
setting strongly to this country from Eu
rope, but it will not be welcomed as en
thusiastically as of old. For experience
has shown that there is danger in this wave
of new material, which brings to these
shores no familiarity with democratic in
stitutions, which is only too easily con
trolled by crafty demagogues against the
best interests of the Republic, and which
has already divested several great cities in
the Union of their American characteris
tics, and has made them practically for
eign. There is room enough and use enough
for every immigrant, and their value as
men and women is fully recognized. But
it is being more seriously questioned every
year whether it is compatible with the
safety of the Republic to admit so large an
alien element to full political equality, and
whether it is not desirable, and may not
be found necessary, to interpose some
longer period of trial between the landing
and the voting.
The project of bridging the 'Willamette
river at Albany is talked of.
Raisin grapes are being planted at San
Pasqual, San Diego county.
Good coal has been found in three places
within a few miles of Rapid City, Dakota.
The Alvarado Sugarie works up sixty
tons of beets daily. They employ 100
Freshets arc interrupting traffic and
travel over the Utah and Northern Rail
In San Diego swarms of gnats have
forced the temporary suspension of work
on the Cajon road.
Gravel hauling will commence on the
Vaca Valley Railroad in a few days. None
but white men will be employed in the
work. Vt .
The rural mountain mining town of Love
lock looks once more ie prosperous circum
stances from its conflagration, which oc
curred about two months ago.
On South Eel river, Humboldt county,
Cal., Mr. Adams recently poisoned a bird
of the vulture species, which measured nine
feet across the wings, four feet from beak
to tail and eighteen inches from crown to
tip of beak.
. A meeting of citizens of Monmouth (Or. )
and vicinity.held last wee k,appointed acorn
mittee tocanvass forsubscriptionstoa§2,ooo
subsidy to induce the Oregon Railway Com
pany to run its proposed road through that
place. The company will allow the sum to be
made up in labor, grain or in coin.
Local passenger traffic for the last three
months has been excessively dull on the
Oregon division of the Central Pacific Rail
road, being considerably less than for the
same months of former years. Travel to
and from Oroville is much better than in
former years. — [Marysville Appeal.
Blalock Landing is the name of a new
point on the Columbia river about midway
between the Umatilla and John Day rivers.
It is the outlet for the Blalock Wheat
Growing Company. A force of laborers
are now busy building a wagon road up the
canyon from the river to the lands of the
The new wharf being built at Port Costa
is to be over 1,000 feet long and will re
quire 1,000 piles, averaging SO feet in
length. The width of the wharf will be
about SO feet. The amount of planking to
cover it will be about 700,000 feet. Forty
feet of water at low tide is found at the end
of the wharf. s.'ll .•" *^;:;i,V'-;.
We reiterate what we have said all
along, that the season has been a g^od one
for sheep. Wool promises to be all right
in quality and prices highly remunerative
to growers, which will prove not only of
advantage to those directly interested but
also to the community in general.—[Men
docino Democrat. • : . ■ ; • -*• "y
f During the past two • weeks we have
conversed with ptrhap3 one hundred of the
farmers of Linn county, hailing from every
precinct in it, and nine-tenths of them
say that our grain prospect was never
so good before. - They are from three
to six weeks ahead of the usual time for
putting in grain, and : the frosts have
hurt the wheat but very little. From this
we ' judge that Linn county will have a
business boom next fall. Oregonian.
We hear that Col. Donahue ■: intends to
run his track down below Donahue, to a
point opposite the lower end of Black
Point, and there build a large wharf. The
Sonoma narrow gauge will be I extended to
the same place. : Tlie : additional railroad
will be six miles, but the distance saved in
boating will be - about twice ' that. ' • This
probably will ' amount to an abandonment
of the line between San Rafael * and Peta
luma. We hear that trains will be started
on the latter ' about May ; Ist. — [Marin
'y William Bybee, •of Tale Lake, Lake
county,' Oregon, reports that 1 large num
bers of cattle that were well fed died from
excessive cold during the past winter. The
cold was so intense that it produced bleed
ing at the ' noses < of the stock, ; and | Mr.
Bybee was forced to slaughter quite a num
ber of well-conditioned stock that had their
legs frozen by lying i on the ice. s In many
instances the hoofs of the animals came off
readily I from ! the effect of freezing. y Mr.
By bee thinks the loss of cattle and horses
in that section will exceed one-third,' while,
that of sheep and hogs is much greater.
PACIFIC SLOPE NEWS.
-»-i-— — ™-mm —i ib ttim*UM.wr^l&}*CS!~bfMS£l£
LAST NIGHTS DISPATCHES TO THE P.ECOBD
WESTWARD -BOUND PASSENG-EES
-■'■^ y ::■*-■ y' r - v .
Lively Earthquake Shocks In the Southern
Portion of the State.
A MENDDCIH3 LUTUW SENTENCED TO DEATH.
Unknown Man Killed by a Train near
Death— Kearney's Case,
San Francisco, April 12tli.— Captain John
Moss, well known throughout the coast as a
veteran miner and prospector, died in this
city yesterday, aged 55 years.
Argument in Kearney's case was continued
in the Superior Court to-day.
The Case of Kearney— The Freeholder*'
Election to be Contested.
Pax Francisco, April 12th.— The argu
ment in Kearney's case was concluded this
evening, and one day was given to file
The freeholders elected to frame a city
charter met this evening, appointed com
mittees and chose John A. Russell, Clerk of
the Board of Supervisors, as Secretary, and
organized for business. The Board of Su
pervisors this evening instructed the Judi
ciary Committee to take Bteps to test the
validity of the recent election of free
San Buenaventura, April 12th.— About
4:30 this morning an earthquake shock,
short and sharp as the '.rack of a whip, dis
turbed the slumbers of the town, and was
succeeded by two gentle vibrations. No
harm was done. -Lr. c
Los Angeles, April 12th.— A sharp shock
of earthquake took place at twenty minutes
to 5 o'clock on Sunday morning. In reality
there were two shocks, about fifteen seconds
apart. The first was the heaviest that has
been felt here for years, and was accompanied
by a loud report. There was then a succes
sion of slight tremors until the second heavy
shock arrived. The vibration seemed to be
from northeast to southwest. No damage
was done, but the usual sea-sickness that ac
companies earthquakes was quite largely felt.
People who lived in three-story buildings
thought it a good plan to " come down," and
did so. yii;
Riverside, April 12th.— A sharp earth
quake occurred here at half-past four o'clock
this morning. No damage was done, except
the unpleasantness of being aroused so early.
San Bernardino, April 12th.— A slight
shock of earthquake was felt here this morn
ing about four o'clock.
VI; Weather Kcpnrts.
San Buenaventura, April 12th.— It is
lightly raining again, but the indications are
that it is only a passing cloud. No more is
Gonzales, April 12th.— Showering since
7:30 P. M.. with prospect of more.
Marysville, April 12th.— Several showers
of rain fell through the day. The weather is
Municipal Election at Santa Cruz.
Santa Cruz, April 12th.— A spirited elec
tion took place to-day for city officers. There
were three tickets in the field— the Citizens'
People's and Taxpayers'. The Convention
that nominated the Citizens' ticket was com
posed of citizens irrespective of party. The
People's ticket was nut up by. the Working
men, and the Taxpayers' ticket by the Re
publicans. The Taxpayers' ticket was the
last one nominated, and but little hope was
entertained of electing its nominees ; but the
result was contrary to anticipation. Follow
ing are the successful candidates : Mayor,
J. D. Chace (Taxpayer) ; Clerk, J. Howard
Bailey (Taxpayer) ; Treasurer, P. R. Hinds
(Citizens' and People's). The Taxpayers
elected all the Councilman.
Futal Knllroad Acrlilrnl.
NILES, April 12th. — morning, as the
Livermore passenger train was coming
around a curve about two miles east of this
place, the engineer noticed a man on the
track about forty yards away, walking to
wards the train. The alarm was given and
the air brake applied, but the train could not
be stopped until after the man had been
struck. The engine was backed up and the
man brought here, where he died shortly
after. A Coroner's inquest was held, but
there was nothing on his person to identify
him or where he came from. He was very tali,
powerfully built, with a heavy black mus
tache and short side whiskers, and apparent
ly about 4.) years old. ; ■'• . .
Sentenced to Death.
Ukiah, April 12th.— Sentence of death was
pronounced in the case of George Gaunce
this morning. While the Judge was pro
nouncing the sentence Gaunce, at the men
tion of his mother and sister, employed his
handkerchief once. The Court-house was
crowded, and profound silence prevailed.
Many ladies were present.
Supreme Court at Los Angeles.
Los Angeles, April 12;h.— The Supreme
Court convened at 3 P. M. to-day. A full
bench was present. There is a very large
docket, and the Court will be fully occupied
for several weeks.
Passengers Passing Cariin for California.
Carlin. April 12th.— The following pas
sengers passed Cariin to-day, to arrive in
Sacrumeuto to-morrow : Mrs. Rebecca Bly
then, Elko ; Dr. H. 11. Mclntyre, Boston;
Colonel H. Cleywood and wife, U. S. A.;
John A, Elliott, Dcs Moines; W. Van Nor
den, W. N. Cromwell, Charles Haiyht and
wife. New York; A. Farquhart, England;
E. S. Monroe, New York ; .1. G. Riley, Oak
land ; D. F. Hiller, San Francisco ; James
H. Toole and family, Tucson ; George F.
Hooper and wife, Sonoma ; Frank McLaugh
lin, T. Carman, Menlo Park, N. J.; O. P.
Powers, California ; John Kodenhurst,' Miss
Eeatrice Rodenhurst, Miss A. B. Koden
hurst, Mrs. Gaman, Miss J. E. Gaman, Miss
F. E. Gaman, Miss W. J. Gaman, Miss A.
E. Gaman, Thomas D. Gaman, Liverpool ;
Mrs. Hearn, Salt Lake ; Simon Few, Phila
delphia; Mrs. Anna Ilarley and niece,
Idaho ; .Mrs. Goodrich, Maine ; Miss Ella
Hogan, Ohio ; Miss Anna Wilkinson, Ala
bama ; I. J. Lewis, Austin, Nev.; C. C. Cro
mie, Kentucky ; W. Smith, Philadelphia ; H.
B. Lewis, Providence, R. 1.; T. M. Randall,
New York ; T. A. Lewis, E. Sharp, F. H.
Rush, Indianapolis ; • W. B. Wright, Colum
bus, O.; 76 emigrants, including 50 males, to
arrive in Sacramento April 14th.
SAN FRANCISCO ITEMS.
[From San Francisco exchanges of April 12th.]
Six inmates of the Industrial School es
caped last Saturday. '4<'-~-
The steamer City of Peking will be due
from China and Japan on the 17th instant.
About a thousand persons visited the
British ironclad, Triumph, on Saturday af
ternoon.-. . -.y : J : .(..-; ■■■. .
It is proposed to convert the Lick House
dining-room, now closed, into a hall for the
use ot balls, parties and meetings.
The steamer Belgic, which sailed on
Saturday for China and Japan, took 15
cabin passengers, and 160 Chinese in the
steerage. -.'■" ''Ly'yyy. -; ; ;
Collections of internal revenue in this
district during the past week amounted to
$39, 157 31, making a total since January
lst of $718,215 59.
■ The amount realized from the sale of de
linquent real estate is about §82,000. The
collections on bills at the Tax Collector's
office last week reached $150,000.
It is reported that James B. Angell, the
new United States Minister to China, will
soon arrive in San Francisco, and will re
main here some time studying the Chinese
■■■- ''-'A Parnassian sheep at Woodward's Gar
dens gave birth to four lambs . on last Fri
day. This is an extraordinary circumstance
from the fact that this species of animal
has never been" known to bear more than
two lambs at one litter, 1 and seldom more
than one. ?• ?V '■'■.\yyiy.
Alfred E. Davis, President of the South
Pacific Coast Railroad, and his friends left
Wright's at 1:30 jP. M. ; yesterday | with a
special car and engine for ;the_Felton" Big
Trees, going '. through ; the ] large . tunnels.
This is the first passenger train that has
gone through to Felton. : — "■
vl The revenue cutter Thomas Corwin came
down from Astoria on | Friday last J under
telegraphic orders from ' the . Treasury De
partment lat Washington, and [it: is j pre
! sumed that as she is the largest and strong
, est vessel |in i the I revenue ] service on [ this
! coast she will be loaded with supplies for
, the relief of the missing Arctic whalers.
y Something over 3,000 feet of mowsheda
on the ! Central Pacific railroad h ave been
crushed by snow during the pai t winter.
, [SPECIAL BT TELEOIUru TO THK RECORD-miON.]
Washington, April 12th.— Vance introduced a bill
limiting the use of the Pa c patent, and practically
annulling the law under which k was issued.
By Covert— Reducing the duty on lead ore.
Pendleton, from the conference committee on the
census bill, reported an agreement that the public debt
statistic-, should be taken by a special agent instead
f enumerators ; that copies of the returns should
not be sent to the state officers ; that Alaska be in
cluded in the census, and that other changes be
made in the bill. The report was laid aside.
TMe Geneva Award I i 1 wan taken up and Mc-
Donald advocated his substitute— classifying the
various claims, lie argued that the award was not
merely an award of damages, but the tatisfactiou of
a natural claim. ;
At the c nclusion of McDonald's speech the Ute
bill was taken up.
Teller moved to strike out the clause exempting
from taxation for 25 years the land held by the In
dians in severalty. Adopted— 40 to 5.
All amendment was i ffered that if the Utes fail
to ratify the agreement within four months they
forfeit th ir rights in the reservation. Adopted.
Also, Teller's amendment that nothing in the hill
sh ill prevent a settlement of the Southern or I'n
c impahgri: Utes on lands of the Uuitah reservation
if the Indians desire to settle there.
Plumb offered an amendment limiting the time
for which the United StaUs shall support the In
dians to five years, llejected.
lugalls claimed that the Indians were n-.t paupers,
and if left alone would be veiy rich.
'J barman held that it was inconsistent to exempt
the Indians who are made citizens by this bill from
I taxation. ■
I The bill then passed —37 to 16. : y/.-S
The conference report on the census till was then
taken up and adopted.
Elton said he would antagonize the General
Award bill with the Consular Appropriation bill.
"WAsniNGTOx, April 12th.— Among the bills intro
duced to-day was one by Berry, explanatory of the
Act granting lieu lands to the State of California.
By W biteakar of Oregon— select a site for a
navy yard on the northwest coast. S
By Goode of Authorizing the Secretary
of the Navy to secure adequa.e coaling stations for
the use of the Navy at proper points on the At
lantic and Pacific coasts, Central America and the
The Senate bill appropriating $"200,000 for the
erection of posts on the Rio Grande frontier was
Chalmers introduced a joint resolution that the
purchases of United States bonds by the Secretary of
the Treasury recently have unsettled the stock
market, and might cause "a suspicion of stock
jobbery, and bring discredit on the Government,
and making it unlawful to purchase for the Govern
ment any bonds except after a week's notice of the
amount. ■ -V:--^
(Jeddes introduced a constitutional amendment
against a third term.
The Speaker presented a message of the Presi
dent, transmitting the report ef the Secretary of
State respecting Chinese immigration, Referred.
The House went Into Committee of the Whole for
three hours' debate on the army bill.
Price contended that the amendment had nothing
in it. . ' ; -. - ;
Butterworth considered it important. It was dif
ferently construed by the President and by the
Democrats. If this amendment were adopted it was
proposed to count in a Democratic President in this
chamber in 1881, whether ele ted or not. If the
President vjtoes it the Democrats would raise the
cry of " Bayonets at the polls," but the people would
not be alarmed or deceived. He gave notice of an
amendment which would clearly define the limits of
this plan proposed by the Democrats, providing for
the arrest and punishment of men approaching the
polls with guns, pistols or deadly weapons.
Bayne said the amendment was simply intended
to keep the army from the polls.
Brown and Williams of Wisconsin denounced the
amendment as i logical and unconstitutional, as
abating the power of the President under the Con
Cogwell and Dunnell closed the debate, and sev
eral amendments were rejected. '.
Sparks' amendment was amended so as to allow
troops to be used, on application of a Legislature or
Governor, to repel domestic violence.
The main question was ordered.
The Planets in ArßiL. Mercury was a
morning star rising on the 10th at 4 h. IS
m. ; on the 20th at 4 h. 2 m., and on the
last day of the month at 3 h. 32 m. He was
near the moon on the Bth, and near Jupiter
on the tame day, stationary among the
stars on the 10th, will be near Venus on
the loth, near Jupiter the second time this
month on the ISth, at his greatest dis
tance from the sun on the 19th, and at his
greatest western elongation on the 25th.
Venus is a morning star, rising on the eOth
at 4h.28 m. ; on the 20th at 4h. 2 m.,
and on the last day of tha month at 4 li. 5
m. She was at her greatest distance from
the sun on the 3d, near the moon on the
7th, and will he near Jupiter on the 10th.
Mars set on the 10th at 1 ii. 23 m. a. m. ;
on the 20th will set at ] h. 13 m. a. m.,
and on the last day at 1 h. 10 m. A. M. He
will be near the moon on the loth. Jupiter
is a morning star, rising on the 10th at 4 h.
35 m. A. M. ; on the"2oth at 3 h. 52 m.
a. m., and on the last day of the month at
3h.10m. a. m. He was near the moon
on the Sth. Saturn set on the Cth at sun
set, and from that day till October ISth he
sets at daylight. He rises at sunrise on
the 16th, and at 3 li. 44 m. a. m. on the
last day of the month. He was near the
sun on the Sth, and near the moon on the
Adcl ide, April 3— Charles Ashton to Mary C*
Upper Placervillc, March Peter Watt to Carrie
Princeton, March 23— Thomas Murphy to Clara
Near. Princeton, Colusa county, March 31— B. F.
llathfon to Josephine Still.
Bodie, April 6— John Berry Gideon to Junietta A.
Sacramento, April 11-Lortto Dies, a native of
Mexico, 1 1 years.
[Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will lake place from
N and O, Front and Second streets, this afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock.]
Los Angehs, April B— Mrs. Mary Is-ibella Denman,
a native of Sacramento, IS years.
San Luis Obispo, April 5 -Francisco Agalla, 6S
years. . •
Near Cloverdale, on the Ukiah road, April 4— C.
McDonald, 65 years. ./
Roller.— annual meeting of the Sac-
rameuto Protestant Orphan Asylum Association will
be held in the Congregational Church, on WEDNES-
DAY AFTERNOON, April 14th. at 2 o'clock. All
subscribers are expected to be present. Per order
MKS. C. W CLAnKE, President.
Mrs W. H. Hobbt, Secretary.
April 12, ISSO. ap!3-2t
special meeting or L'nlon I <!-,■, _
No. 53, P. and A. M., will be held at £\
Ma-otiic Temple, TlHS(Tucsday) EVENING,*^? Sf
April 13th, at 7:30 o'clock, fur work in the /▼A
Master's Degree. Veiling brethren cordially in-
vited to attend. By order. . - -
JOH.N McARTHUR, W. M.
D. McKay, Secretary. apl3-lt
•he regular meeting of lhc Itrlllxh
Mutual Benefit and soc al society wi 1 be held THIS
(Tuesdiy) LVENINM, at 8 o'clock, at Pioneer Hall.
HENRY LONGTON, President.
E. F. AsnwoitTll, Sec. ctary. aolS-lt*
Brlahton Vinc-lirowero' Aosocliitioii.—
Location of principal place of business, Brighton,
Sacramento county, California Location of works
and distillery, Brighton, Sacramento county, Cal.
Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the
Board of Directo s, held APR L 10, 1880, an assess-
ment (No. 5) of live ($5) dollars per share Has levied
upon the capital stock o* the corporation, payab c
immediately, in United States gold coin, at the
office of the Secretary of the company, at Brighton,
Sacramento county, California. Any stick upon
which this assessment shall lemain unpaid on the
13th day of MAY", 183 C, will be delinquent, and ad-
vertised for sale at public auction, u> less aymentis
made on or before the 13th day of MAY, 1880, to pay
the delinquent assessment, together with costs of
advertising and expenses of sale. By order of the
Board of Directors.
T. C. PERKINS, Secretary.
Office— Brighton, Sacramento county, California.
■ ap!3-l iw4wTn* ■
A WOMAN WISHES A SITUATION TO DO
J\_ general housework ; no objection to the
country. Apply at No. 719 J street, up stairs.
■■■-■■ apl3lt" -"■---■ . :-:■-■"
WANTED— SITUATION BY A LADY TO DO
chamberwork, or wait on the tab.c ; country
preferred. Address " L." this office. . "■ apl3 It*
WANTED— BY AN ACTIVE AND RELIABLE
Young Man, employment. Willing to do
any kind of wit. Has a good handwriting and
speaks German. Please address ." M. 5.," . this
office. ' - ■ " ap!3 I** .
WANTED— AT HOUSTON'S EMPLOYMENT
-. office, Fourth street, one door south of K.
ALL KINDS Or" HELP, Male and Female.
Particular attention paid to supplying families
and hotels wit' help, FREE OF cHAhGE. ap!3-lm
FURNISHED ROOM TO RENT, IN A VERY
- desirable part of the city. Suitable lor two
young men, and can have the pi lege of boarding.
Must come well rec .rainenued. ■ For particulars,
inquire No. 1311 street. . . . J ap!3-lw»
FOR SALF— KNIVES, SECTIONS AND EXTKAS
-: for machines. Selected and shipped by CARL
SjTROBiS- , Sacramento. - '■■■;. ap!3-lpif .
ST. PAUL'S -EPISCOPALiCHUECH
TILL HOLD THEIR
SECOND ANNUAL PICNIC
Kotaiua Crore, ..Wednesday, May 5, 1880. |
tr Music by Church, Jones & Beebe's Full Band.
",.- ,-■■■'■ ..■-■ ■"- apl3-2t -. "..■ : ; ■-. . ■■■.."-■■■■■■
ja UNION .."'
TNSURANCE COMPANY, SAN FRANCISCO.
Fire anil Marine.
.. . . .. ...... ....
CAPITAL AND ASSETS, 0VER..'....51,0«0,»f«
■ ''. Losses promptly adjusted and paid in gold coin. I
.-■- CADWALAOER A PARSONS, •' -
General Agenta Sacramento Dir'n, No. 61 J street
I"- - --. apllMptf S£%£3*
a^ s _^'(trade mark ->*'^^lV
" \^^" -.-tr ~"~--j
PATENTED JUNE 13. 1876.
FOR SALE liV S. I.IPMA.N & C 0.,. Sole Agents
THE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT OF
Silks, Satins, Brocades in Ecru, Leghorn,
Gendarmie and Garnet: the litest in Dolmans.
1 Isters and "Wash Suits; Lsnguedoc, Aloncon »nd
Brabant Laces; Parasols, Hosiery anu Corsets, in
great variety. New Styles iv Percales, Chintz,
M .mi Cloths, Organdies and Lawns ; Domestics,
Blankets and Table Linens.
S. iii'inv a CO.,
Agents for Bazar Pattern. Samples sent on appli-
cation. . . apl3-3plm
91. J. SI M II * C0.......A1CT10M.EKS
WILL SELL ON WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14,
at 10:30 o'clock, at No. 41.' .1 street, between
Fourth and Fifth, Parlor and Bedltx m Sets, Brus-
sels and Ingrain Carpets, Spring, Hair and other
Top Mattresses, Spreads, Sheets, Blankets, Exten-
sion and other Tables, Dining and other Chairs,
Bureaus, Washstanjs, Bedsteads, Crockery and
Glassware, Cooking Stoves, etc., one Dice-box, also
1,000 pounds of Hams and Shoulders, one Burglar-
proi f Safe.
apl3-i:t M. .1. SIMMONS & CO., Auctioneer.
FRIEHD ft TERRY
MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RE-
jLjX tail Dealers in every kind and variety
of BUILDING and FINISHING TIMBER and
' IS Cargoes, Car-loads and Special Orders
promptly filled, and shipped direct from the
OREGON, REDWOOD and SUGAR PINE MILLS
of the Company.
General Office, No. 1310 Second Street, near M.
Biiancu Yard, Cornkr Twelfth and J Streets.
.:■:' ■■-' ap!3-2plm
BATHS, . %s?*> "^t%
Northeast cor. Seventh and I sts. <a& BATH B_\
£37" 80 th Gentlemen and L-uly Attendants all hours
CAPITAL ALE VAC I i >.
NO. 302 J, AND 1005 THIRD STREETS.
Hot Lunch daily (rom 11 a. M. to 1 o'clock
p. M. The Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
apl3-4plm BOWERS & LONG4BAUGH.
Feminine b^anly mainly ronsNls In Ihe
hair. — thin, coarse and dry head of hair is incom-
patible with beauty, and it becomes the duty of
every lady, desirous of preserving her charms, to
enhance its appearance in every way, rendering it
enduring, so as to effectually guard against the
alternative of having- to appear in public at a great
disadvantage. Like autumn - leaves, woman is
stripped of her biauty by the fall of her hair.
Avoid, therefore, these direful consequences by the
timely use of theOKIENTAL TONIC, which imparts
renewed vigor and beauty to the waving t esses,
crowning the masterpiece of nature. apl3-lt
Alaska Cold Slinins Company.— Offlee
and principal place of business, Sacramento city.
State of California. Notice. — There is de'inquent
upon the following described stock, on account of
assessment levied on the Cth day of MARCH, ISiO,
and on account of previous assessment, levied on the
2sth day of JUNE, 1879, and which still remains
unpaid, the seve-al amounts set opposite the names
of the respecting shareholders, as follows :
V, * 55 > > H
£ ? ? .»S- >-2g •
- " » °\ f 3
a 9 ~ gc| <=>§ I
o r> tc © 3 s r-
-51 S* B J.S.sS. O
I I'? fa ga I
5 r. : i„ .* - :
g- : : r? : o :
° : : ; 3 :*>
SI. A. Burke, Trus'e. 39 300 sior, 00 Sl5~OO Sl5O 00
C. A. Lrhrs CO 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
George Davis 07 -JOO • 70 00 30 00 100 00
8. B. Chamberlin.. 72 50 17 50 17 50
Dennis Meagher.... 79 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
Ah Hmg Sl 100 35 00 35 00
Dennis Meagher... 96 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
M. Dodsworth, Tr'e. 99 50 17 50 17 50
M. Dodsworth, Tr'e.lo3 100 35 00 15 00 -50 00
LeeOneYuen 104 100 35 00 35 00
LeeOneYuen 105 100 35 00 35 00
M. Dodsworth, Tr'e. 109 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
M. Dodsworth, Tr'e. 110 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
John F. Kidder 112 50 17 50 17 50
John V. Kidder 113 50 17 50 17 50
B.SlcCreary 1-25 100 35 00 35 00
George Hing 128 100 35 00 35 00
George Hinu 129 100 35 00 35 00
George Davis 131 50 17 50 750 25 00
M.A. Burke, Trus'e.l96 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
M.A. Burke, Trus'e.l97 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
P. Purcell 200 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
Joseph Southern. ..240 HO 35 00 15 00 50 00
Armdell Jordan 353 9 315 135 450
SI. A. Burke, Trus'e.2So 200 70 00 SO 00 100 00
M.A. Burke, Trus'e.2Ss 100 3> 00 15 00 50 00
M. A. Burke Tru-'e.2S7 100 ?5 00 15 00 50 00
ML A. Burke, Trus'e.2!l3 50 17 50 17 50
Sl.A.Bu-ke, Trus'e.3o2 25 875 375 12 50
SLA. Buike, Trus'e.3o6 100 35 00 .... 35 00
M. C. Taylor. 339 100 35 00 15 00 60 00
Weissbcin 8r05&C0.343 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
Weissbein 8n,5&C0.346 15 525 225 750
Jacob Ileyman MS 40 14 00 GOO 20 00
Dennis Meagher. .. 100 35 00 15 00 50 00
Dennis Meagher. ..349 102J 33 88 15 38 5126
SLA. Burke, Trus'e.3so 100 35 00 15 00 60 00
M. A. Vurkc,Trus'e.Ssl 100 35 0) 15 00 60 00
SI.""A. Burke, lrus'e.3s2 100 85 00 15 00 50 00
J. M. Johnson 357 50 17 50 750 25 00
David B. Slarwick.. 361 35 12 25 525 17 60
John F. Kid. 1er.... 362 50 17 50 17 50
W. E. Chesley 368 250 87 50 37 50 125 00
And in accordance with law, so many shares of
each 'parcel of such stock as may be nc"e*sary will
be sold at the office of the company. No. 129 J street,
Sacramento city, on the lst day of MAY, 1880, at 1
o'clock r. M. of such day, to pay delinquent assess-
merits thereon, together with costs of advertisii.g
and expenses of the same.
M. A. BURKE, Secretary.
Office, 129 J street, Sacramento city, California.
April 10, 189). v ;■:.;" apl2-10t
Capital Colon nnile. No. Ioi; Tenth Street.
Private rooms for families. The best of wines,
liquors, cigars, etc. JOHN HECTOR, Proprietor,
••Consomme, at the Forrest I" every
evening from 8 to 12 nl7-lm
Always u«c c OZOD 'XT, and rub it in well. It gives
such pleasant relief from parched tongue resulting
from sleep— promotes the healthful secretions of the
mouth. It will cost more lor meat and such things,
but don't begrudge it. ? -■ ;. apB-3tThSTu
FBUITS, SEEDS AND PRODUCE
W. R. STRONG & CO.,
Wholesale Commission Merchants
AND SEALERS IN ALL KINDS 0?
CALIFORNIA V DRIED I XI ITS.
NUTS, HONEY, SEEDS,
'_ ' . .luil General Merrhamllite.
IS All orders promptly attended to. • Address,
W. R. STRONG ft CO..
apB lplm Nos. 6, 8 and 10 J street. Sacramento.
TXTHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANI
\ V aud dealer in Foreign and Domestic Fruits
Cigars and Tobacco, Pipes and Smokers' Articles,
Cutlery and Notions, Nuts, Candles, etc., No. 64 J
'treet. Sacramento " apl2lplro
H. T. BREWER A CO.,
Commission Merchants and . Wholesale
DEALERS a■ i - :. : _ - -
3REEN FRUIT, jj DRIED . FRUIT, PRODUCE
Vegetables, Honey, Seeds, Alfalfa Seed, Etc.,
voi. 30 and 31 J Street, Sacrament*.
■ ■ . " »p3-lptf .
IVOV A BARNES
/COMMISSION MERCHANTS AND DEALERS IN
Prodnee, Vegetables, Batter, Eggs, Cbee*
Poultry, Green and Dry Fruits, Honey, Beans, etc.
IT Potatoes in car-load lets or less.
mr23-lptf Nos. 21 and 33 J street.
WE HAVE SUBDIVIDED THAT DESIRABLE
r and tligibly located block between I and
J, Eighteenth and Nineteenth streets, into : lots
40x160 or 80x160, and offer them for prices telow
any lots that are offered for sale in that vicinity.
tS See the prices before parcha&ing elsewhere.
Apply to yyy : •:' y ■
SWEETSER & ALSIP,
,_.,___ Am> _-.;.. : . "..,-;;
NO. 1015 FOURTH STREET. ;-. yy
Between J and X, "arramento ........ Cal.
:y,^* r^y::y:-' : y: v '
Free Free ! Free !
TURNER HALL, X STREET, BET. NINTH AND TENTH.
LECTURES ON HYGIENE, ETC.
INTERESTING AS WELL A3 INSTRUCTIVE TO OLD AND YOUNG. :^yy
PRESERVE HEALTH AXD SAVE DOCTORS' RILLS!
BR. SPEER & CO.,
Of No. II Kearny street...... San Francisco, Cal.
y WILL DELIVER A SERIES OF THREE LECTURES.
THE FIRST IS FREE FOR ALL CLASSES,
Tuesday Evening, April 13th, at 8 o'clock.
SUBJECT: "THE LAWS GOVERNING HEALTH."
IS FINE : PHYSIOLOGICAL DIAGRAMS will be used and explained by the Speaker during tb*
Lecture. Let all wane. K/..-.- : 'V;
THE SECOND LECTURE, FOR LADIES ONLY!
Till KM) IV AFTEKXOOX, AI'KIL IMb, AT 2 O'CLOCK.
ALL LADIES CORDIALLY INVITED.
THE THIRD LECTURE FOR MEN ONLY
Till ItSDAV EVEMXC, AI'KIL lltb, AT 8 O'CLOCK.
ADMISSION TO THIS LECTURE 25 CENTS.
tS During their stay in this city, DR. SPEER & CO. may be daily consulted at No. 417 X street,
between Fourth and Fifth (near Postoffice), on all CHRONIC DISEASES. Office hours : From 10 A. M. to
4 P. m., a*d evenirgs, from oto 8. Sundays, from 11 a. m. to Ip. it. only. CONSULTATION FREE.
Consultations in English, German, French. Spanish. Italian, etc. . apli 3tia
THE, EEP HOUSE TEADE UNION.
Fans! Fans! Fans!
■■,:->y'y.", • .:1' ...: ■''.''■'.:."■:■■ -. ■ ■ ■ -y.-:
PARASOLS AND FANS FOR THE THOUSANDS I
We pave the way for others to follow who can. We are second
. to none in PAIGE, QUALITY AND QUANTITY.
Patronize the house that brought the prices down, mark their goods in plain figure!", and
who have but ONE PRICE. Who do not humbug the public by representing One Price,
and have one hundred
THE RED HOUSE TRADE UNION !
We shall open out Cases of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Parasols and Fans, in all
Fans for 53; Fans for 10c, 15c, 20c, 50c, 75c, 11, $1 50, $2 to $6 each.
Parasols, for 25c ; Parasols for 30c, 40c, 50c, 60c, 75c, 51 to $8 and
IS ALL COUNTRY ORDERS FILLED WITH DISPATCH. SAMPLES SENT TO ANT ADDIiM*.
SEND FOR OUR NEW PRICE LIsT. DIuECT ALL LETTERS :
J STREET SACRAMENTO. CAL
i GROCERS. I
.+— ■■ ;■;;=;-.;.. »■
.A.X.X. RAIIi GOODS.
Our late receipts by rail comprise the following :
CHOICE TURKISH PRUNES,
* CHOICE ZANTE CURRANTS,
CLOUGH'S CANVASED HAMS,
PRICE'S YEAST GEMS,
BRIGHT AND DARK NAVIES.
DIME AND NICKLE NUGGETS.
.' • CABLE COIL AND TWISTS.
, |f PACE'sI
* CABLE COIL AND TWISTS.
I K.I.FT A MY EBS*
NAVIES (4 AND 16 OZ).
" DURHAM"' (ALL SIZES).
Car-load now due in Tubs, Buckets »nd Cases.
tr Send lor quotations before buying elsewhere.
Lindley ■■';& Co.,
So*. 44, 4G and 48 U. St., gaeramento, Cal.
PIKE & YOUNO.
CARRIAGE MANUFACTUR- '.■g__]m.-
ers, corner of Fourth and lrjfiTripfj&&\
L streets, Sacramento, have on ©K^Jff 1
land the largest assortment of f^iti*f ~SB
Carriages. Wagons and Buggies to be found In Sacra :
•nento which .nev will sell ar Terr low rat«w , ap!3-4p
J STEINWAY & SONS' PIANOS
AHEYMAN, SOLE AGENT, 1 __Wf^__.
. street, bet Sxth and Seventh. WBmm
opposite Court-house. PIANOS TOfl I 111
LET. ,; Piano* sold on installments. J:. m , " ». ■ ; ■_." >
i GROCERS. T
Pearl Baking Powders !
■ ■ ■
91,000 (.hen If any Alam or any In*
Jnrlous Kabsluncrs r»n be Toand
la this Powder.
THE PEARL BAKING POWDER IS ABSO.
lutely pure, made from the pure Grape Cream
T.itar. The cans containing the Pearl are tb*
largest. Therefore, in 16 ounces of Pearl Baking
Powder there are more teaspo nfuls than in 18 ounces
of any other Powder in market, consequently th*
most economical to use.
We take pleasure in recommending the Pearl
Baking Powder to the Trade, belie ing it to be tb* '
BEST in market. Strictly Pure and Full Weight. -
CAUTION.— Never buy the Pearl in bulk, as tb*
genuine is so d on! in cans. .
"OUR TASTE" EXTRA SUCAR CURED KA^SI
tr ORDERS SOLICITED FROM THS TRUSS OXLT. "V-\
HALL, LUHRS & CO.,
Comer of Third and X street.. HamiMsK
., ...^. ........ .... ... ..
STAR MILLS AND MALT HOUSE.
NECBOCTKi A LAVES,
NOS. 50, 52 AND 64 FIFTH ST., SACRAMENTO,
dealers in Produce and Brewers' Supplies.
Manufacturers of Malt and all kinds of Meals, etc..
Oatmeal, Cornmeal, Cracked Wheat, Graham Flour,
Buckwheat Flour, etc. ■' - . ■ ■-. ~ mr!7-lptf • -.'.
FFTHE GENERAL AGENCY OF THE RECORD- ','
rIE GENERAL AGENCY OF THK circulation.
UNION for Ban Francisco, both for circulation
and advertisements, is in ths offlce 0 I Theodore
-: Olancey, Ho. -«8 Montgomery: street Rooms J 5
nd 10. »W«