THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
rKI7»AI7T. MATT 7. 1M».
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
- la New York yesterday Government bonds were
, quoted »t lOTi for 48 of 1907 ; 102* for 5s of 18S1;
IC6-J for 4Js » sterling, $4 SC»4 £9 ; silver bars,
114 J ; silver coin, i discount buying, par selling.
" Silver in London yesterday, 62Jd ; consols,
89 6-16 ; 5 per cent. United States bonds, 105; \ is,
1093 ; 4i«, mi
[a San Francisco half dollars are quoted at par;
' Mexican dollars, 91 buying-, 91} selling.
At Liverpool yesterday wheat was quoted at 9s
10d(«rl0s 4d for good to choice California.
Tiikiik was but little change in mining values at
the Board in San Fratcisco yesterday morning, but
such as it was was against holders. The decline
varied from 5j to 75c as against the rates at the cor
responding session Wednesday.
Wiluk Fuss was drowned at Allcghany, Sierra
Tne Sprague case is in progress at San Buena
A sharp shock of earthquake occurred at San
Francisco early yesterday morning.
The Crowey murder trial began at Napa jester
day. •- ; ,~
Michael Wp.L'H is bein^ tried at Stockton for the
murder of Susan E. Bailey in IS7B.
The schooner Ale t has been wrecked en the west
coast of British Columbia.
Thomah S. Allvt, an old resident if Victoria, B.
C, died in that city yesterday.
Tiik opposition steamship on Frazcr river has been
Tub recent gales on the Oregon coast caused a
fearful loss 01 life among the fishermen.
Fire in Boston ; also Cleveland, O.
Stats Cosvestio- s were held yesterday in Ohio,
liew Jersey, Xew Hampshire and Maryland.
Pill III —III fires raged in the woods on the Ken
dall and Eldred Railway in Pennsylvania yesterday,
caused by an oil well explosion.
The anti-Third Term National Republican Con
vention assembled at St. Louis yesterday.
Alvi.v HaWKDH has been nominated for Governor
by the Tennessee Republicans.
Thk condition of France is now said to be exceed
ingly tranquil ami promising.
I The Young Men's Christian Association of Lon
don has purchased Exeter Hall for £-25,000.
Mi Kilvkv, Chief Keeper of the Reformatory at
Elnvra, N. V., was yesterday stabbed to death by a
The outlook in res; ml to the tobacco crop is de
cidedly discouraging in Virginia this year.
At St. Louis, yesterday, a distillery *as destroyed
l>y fire, and Frederick Schreibcr perished in the
Thk funeral of Judge Daingerfield will take place
in San Francisc-j to-day.
Ji dok Tkeklox has been elected Presiding Judge
fit the San Francisco Superior Court.
THE BUSINESS DECLINE.
The Clearing-house returns for the last
week are far less satisfactory than they
have been for a year past. It is becoming
apparent that the business "boom "has
been ridden too hard, and that the future
has been discounted too freely. When the
rise in commercial and manufacturing ac
tivity set in, the Record-Uniov pointed
out the danger which now appears to have
actually been realized. It was then evi
dent to the careful observer that the
"boom" was being pushed too rashly,
and that the situation did not justify the
extravagant expectations which were in
dulged. The manufacturers, who had been
losing money for years, were, however,
quite unable to restrain their impatience
to recover their losses. They plunged into
the work of production, and they at the
same time ran up the prices of everything.
This wa3 testing the genuineness of the
business revival too severely. It was not
linn enough on its feet to stand an era of
high prices right on the top of a long de
pression, and the result was that the mar
ket began to weaken under the discipline,
and in a short time the demand
declined. At first the greedy manu
facturers paid no attention to these
signs of distress, but as no further recovery
took place, and a3 the tendency to stagna
tion increased and spread, they at length
took the alarm, at^xl just now some of them
are exhibiting apprehensions which are
■probably no more just were their pre
vious great expectations. What is wanted
now, is moderation and patience, and revision
■of the tariff. If the political parties could
be prevailed upon to forego their quadren
ial duel over the Presidency long enough
to inquire into and attend to the material
interests of the country, politics would
suffer nothing from the breathing-spell, and
business would be the gainer. It is proba
ble, however, that our business men will
have to learn, through a still sharper ex
perience than they have yet had, how nec
essary it is for them to force their interests
upon Congress, and how little that body
can be depended upon to act intelligently
on anything that is not a " live issue."
■ ♦-- «
GERMAN GOVERNMENTAL POLICY.
Bismarck is consolidating the German
Empire by destroying the liberties of the
ancient free cities of Germany. Hamburg,
Lubeck, Bremen, and others of the old free
ports, are being attacked in turn, and it is
evident that the Chancellor intends to
push the work of centralization witli unre
lenting energy. At the same time the ex
pansion of the military policy which con
verts the empire into a camp, and which
subjects every citizen to the harassment
and injury of protracted army service, is
steadily driving out the most enersretic and
independent dements. Emigration from
Germany has never been to extensive as
now, and from year to year the tide swells
higher. Between the fatuous protective
policy which is fettering German consum
ers, and the iron military system which
compels every man to sacrifice many of the
best years of life to an unprotitable em
ploymect, the German people are being
dealt with very hardly, and it is no won
der that they should seek in other coun
tries the freedom and the scope of enter
prise which are denied them at home.
Imperial and national grandeur are no
doubt very five things ; but they may be
purchased at too heavy a cost, and evi
dently this is the conclusion to which num
bers of the German people are coming at
SHERIDAN ON MARCHING TIME.
General Sheridan ha 3 solemnly asserted
that on one occasion, on the Oregon fron
tier, he marched troops at the rate of rive
miles an hour, for twelve hours in succes
sion. No doubt General Sheridan believes
his troops marched at this rate, and for
that length of time, but in the absence of
any scientific demonstration we must be
permitted to doubt the accuracy of his sta
tistic?. Five miles an hour is exceedingly
fast walking. There are very few veteran
pedestrians who could keep up such a rate
for half the time mentioned by the General.
And it is highly improbable, not to say im
possible, that a whole company or regi
ment should be found capable of so re
markable a feat. We suppect the truth to
be that General Sheridan has no very dis
tinct realization of what walking at the
rate of five niles an hour means.
The San Francisco Globe. — We have
received the first issue of this journal,
which is conducted by the printers who
recently left the Chronicle because their
wages were cut down. It sets out mod
estly, makes DO great promises or proh s
sions, but gives a very fair quantity of
news an 1 general reading matter, aud is ;
well arranged. i
THE EIGHTS OF DELEGATES TO IG
The San Francisco Alia is dissatisfied
with the action of the late Republican
State Convention in instructing the dele
gates to Chicago to vote for Blame, and
attempts to set up the position that this
action was not justified by any tangible
evidence that the mass of the party de
sired such a policy. As there is at present
much probability that many delegates from
other State Conventions will refuse to be
bound by their instructions, and as it
might appear at first sight that the right
to bolt was unconditional, and applied
equally in all cases, it is in order to exam
ine this question with some care. In the
first place it must be admitted that the
primary purpose of the appointment of
delegates to the National Convention
should be to represent the will of the ma
jority of the party as faithfully as possible.
To whatever extent this purpose is de
parted from, the true intent of all tucli
political action is defeated. If, for exam
ple, a State Convention is packed with the
friends of one candidate, and if that can
didate is not the choice of the majority of
the party in the State, the passage of
resolutions of instruction ought not to be
considered binding upon the delegates,
because it is obvious that these instructions
do not represent the real will of the party,
and because if the delegates adhere to them
they must go counter to the party choice.
But when the State Convention is con
trolled by the friends of one candidate,
and it is well understood that that candi
date is the first choice of the majority of
the party in the State, instructions to vote
for him must be regarded as binding, be
cause they unqestionably represent the will
of the party. In the present canvass we
have examples of both kinds. In New
York and Pennsylvania the State Conven
tions were packed in the interest of a
candidate who is evidently not the first
choice of the majority of the party in
either of those States. The delegates were
instructed to vote for that candidate, and
their instructions, if adhered to, can only
result in a defeat of the will of the party.
In California, on the other hand, the
State Convention faithfully represented the
will of the majority of the party. There
is no room for controversy on the statement
that James G. Blame is the favorite can
didate of three-fourths of the Republicans
in this State, and for any journal to pre
tend not to be aware of this fact is ridicu
lous. In instructing the delegates to Chi
cago, therefore, our Convention merely
carried out the popular will, and the proof
of this lies ia the universal acquiescence of
the party in the action of the Convention.
Had it sent the delegates uninstructed it
certainly would not have satisfied the
party, and had it instructed them for any
other candidate than Blame it would have
incurred general and earnest condemnation.
Under the circumstances, and knowing
what the rank-and-file wanted, it could
not have done anything else than what it
Where, however, the Conventions have
notoriously been put up by the "machine"
managers, as in New York and Pennsyl
vania, the case is altogether different.
There the delegates are called upon to
choose between representation of the " ma
chine," and representation of the party,
and if they decide for the latter they can
not be blamed. The "machine " managers
cannot set up the claim of bad faith aeainst
them, seeing that they themselves have
acted throughout in utter contempt of the
real opinions and wishes of the party.
They are usurpers, who have deliberately
undertaken to force the nomination of a
candidate not wanted by the party, and
their instructions are fraudulent in
es3encc, since they require the delegates
to ignore the will of the party, and to
pay allegiance to those who are iv open
opposition to that will. Should those
delegates refuse to be bound by their
instructions, therefore, they would ODly be
asserting the pre-eminence of their duty to
the party, and denying their allegiance to
the usurping "machine" managers; and
such a course would very evidently be in
the interests of good government. In this
State, however, there is no such ground ef
difference between the Convention and the
party. They are in complete harmony,
and the delegates to Chicago could conse
quently disobey their instructions only by
ignoring the will of the party. In other
words, while the Eastern delegates mu3t
outrage public opinion if they adhere to
their instructions, the California delegates
would do the same thing if they did not
adhere to their instructions, and herein
consists the fundamental distinction be
tween the cases. There has been no com
plaint among Republicans of the so
called " irouclad resolutions," and the
Alfa is entirely alone in its strange fault
finding. What the Convention could have
done other than what it did, our contem
porary does not appear to have made clear
to itself, but if it holds that the delegates
should have been scut to Chicago without
instructions, we must say that to have
taken that course would have necessitated
a very direct and inexcusable defiance
of the party will in the premises. No
bolting in the California delegation would,
in fact, be honorable or admissible, and
those who attempt to show that they could
fairly disregard their instructions have un
dertaken an impracticable task.
THE RAILROAD COMMISSION.
The resolution introduced by General
Stoneman at the meeting of the Railroad
Commission the other day was a very ex
traordinary one. He proposed that the
Commission should commit itself to an
opinion as to the proper maximum rate for
fares and freicht on the railroads of the
State, without possessing any knowledge of
the facts upon which to base a judgment.
The resolution was very properly rejected
by General Stoneman's colleagues, but it is
not an auspicious introduction to the labors
of the Commission that its oldest member
should attempt to take snap-judgment
upon a most vital qu«3tion iv this way.
The Commission was instituted for the
j purpose of investigating the whole railroad
j question, and in order to the attainment of
such knowledge on the subject as would
, f jrm the basis for an equitable and
! rational tariff readjustment, if that be
found possible. Such a proposition as Gen
eral Stoneman advanced could only be
brought forward with any justice after
the Commission had completed itj work
of inquiry and research, and had in its
possession all the data necessary to an mi
i telligent opinion. To ask the Commission
to give its opinion as to a fair maximum
rate of fare and freight charges in advance
of investigation, is to betray a total misap
prehension of the whole purpose of its or
ganization. Such an opinion could be
fiirniu'.ated by anybody as ■well as by a
Commission. Denis Kearney and the Sand
Lots could formulate it quite as intelli
gently as the three gentlemen who now
stand upon the threshold of their work.
When they received their commissions
from the Governor they did not at the
same time absorb any divine afflatus ca
pable of enabling them to reach just con
clusions without inquiry. Until they have
studied the whole railroad question they
are incompetent to express an opinion on
the rates of freights and fares, and this
fact Messrs. Cone and Beerstecher evident
ly appreciate. General Stoneman's reso
lution was a most irrational and unjustifia
ble one, and it is difficult to realize his
motive in introducing it. If he whhes to
manifest his regard for the public welfare
he would do well to begin by helping the
Board to get at the facts which can alone
furnish a rational basis for aiiy action.
The expression of "opinions" which rest
upon no demonstration, and in support of
which no data whatever are adduced, can
certainly not tend to further the settle
ment of the important problem with which
the Commissioners have to grapple, while
such exhibitions of fiightiness and eccen
tricity may easily create distrust of the in
telligence responsible for them.
There has occurred a great explosion in
Indian finances. The Liberal victory
having removed all motive and capacity
for concealment from the Indian Govern
ment, the fact is brought to light that the
Afghan war has cost about twice as much
as Lord Beaconstield declared it had, and
that consequently there is a deficiency of
four or five millions sterling in the Indian
Treasury. Of course an ingenious attempt
is made to explain the facts plausibly.
First the responsibility 13 thrust upon the
army. Then a number of unforeseen con
tingencies are called in to account for the
enarmous excess of expenditure over
estimates. It is obvious, however, that
this last explanation only makes matters
worse, for of course it was the business of
the Government to ascertain precisely
what drafts on the treasury were likely to
arise, and of course a well-administered
Government would not have been deceived
so grossly as to the extent of the demands
for money. The suggestion is in fact un
avoidable that the Tories knew that the
Afghan war was costing a great deal
more than they had declared it
would cost, and that they were
afraid to let the country know the truth.
Had they been successful in the late elec
tion they would no doubt have patched up
the Indian finances in some way, and have
managed to hide the ugly deficit for a time,
or until Lord Beaconsfield could have tried
some new speculation. Their crushing
defeat, however, has made it impossible to
keep up the pretense of economy any
longer, aud as the English people were only
reconciled to the Afghan war by the as
surances of the Government that it would
be carried on entirely at the expense of
India, and would entail no increase of tax
ation at home, the disgust and indignation
at this exposure will no doubt be very
great. The deficit is so large, and the
finances of India are in so very bad a con
dition, that England will almost certainly
have to bear the surplus expense, and this
will have a strong tendency to reconcile
everybody to the Liberal victory, aud to
render a near reaction in favor of the Con
servatives extremely improbable.
[BrKCIAL BY TELK3KAPH TO TUX RKCOILD-INIOS.]
■ ' Senate.
WAsniNorcic, May Ctli.— submitted a resolu
tion instructing the Judiciary Committee to report
a bill providing compensation for all persons whose
ships were destroyed by Confederate cruisers during
the late rebellion, from moneys received under the
Geneva award. Laid over under the rules.
Morgan submitted a resolution providing a rule
for counting the electoral vote, Referred to a select
Baton, from the Committee on Appropriations,
reported favorably on the bill appropriating £50,000
for public printing.
Eamnnrt« asked for consideration oT the bill, and
it was taken up.
Windom offered an amendment appropriating
$000,000 to pay Marshall and their deputies. This
was opposed by Eaton, Davis, of Wise Virginia,
Saulsbury and Bailey, and advocated by Edmunds,
Coukling and Windom, the last- named referring to
the closing of the United ata es Court in New York,
and Hying the amendment provided for as necessary
an outlay as the bill itself did.
- The President pro tern. (Thurman) decided on a
point of order that the aiiiendm.ut was in order,
this not being a general appropriation bill.
Wiiidom's amendment was rejected by a party
vote, and the bill then passed without division.
Toe morning hour having expired, the Senate re
sumed consideration of the District of Columbia
appropriation bill. After a long discussion it passed.
On motion or. Beck, the report of the conference
committee on the Indian appropriation bill was
Without action thereon the Senate went Into ex
ecutive session, and when the doors were reopened
Washington, May Oth.— Wells submitted a con
ference report on the Indian a propri.itiou bill.
Agreed to. The report states that the mum point
of difference between the houses was in regard to
the discontinuance of the Board of Indian Com
missioners as finally agreed upon. 'I he Commission
is continued, but a proviso is inserted that no money
shall be paid for salaries and expenses of the Com
The morning hour beinjr dispensed with, the
House went into Committee of the Whole on the
Postofiice approp: i linn bill.
By a vote of 94 to 71 the committee adopted the
amendment to strike out the proviso for a curtail
ment or discontinuance of the star service on star
mail routes upon which increased compensation for
increased expedition beyond id per cent, of the
original contract has been allowed during 1871) and
Consideration of the bill having been concluded,
the committee rose and reported the bill to the
The main question was ordered, and Blackburn
moved that the House take a recess until to mor
row morning at 10:30, for the purpose of disposing
of the hi I before 12 o'clock, bo as not to in t< rfere
with private business, pending which Scales, Chair
man of the Committee on Indian Affairs, reported a
bill ratifying the Use agreement. Made the
■pedal order for Thursday next.
Blackburn's motion was then agreed to, and the
House took a recess as suited.
THE CITY INJUNCTION.
F.ds. Record-Union : Why should the
men who know so much about our bonded
indebtedness be ignored by the Trustees and
their advice not heeded ? I refer to the
Funded Debt Commissioners, with Judge H.
0. Beatty at their head. Judje Beatty has
long served us without fee or reward and at
personal expense, and is still the friend i>f the
city. He and tho Coniniisrioners have made
themselves familiar with every aspect of our
indebtedness, and oujht to have had the mat
ter of arl justing the lawsuit now pending,
and which I am informed they can do, on
an equitable basi?. Why employ counsel
and pay SI, OOO in advance to try to do what
we know tliey can not do ? lam informed
that all the plaintiff miks is thai; we do jnct
what we will at last be compelled to do — pay
our interest on the bonds — and that we can
do this ami not add to our burdens. Let the
property-owners look into this matter, and if
it can be adjusted, let it bo done. Ll.\.
Sacramento, May 6th.
A gentleman who recently arrived at
Portland, Or., from the Skagit mines says
that ten days are required to make the
trip from Seattle to the mines— one day by
steamboat, five by canoe and four over the
trail — ami that the total cost is about §15.
The only way to get tools or supplies into
the camp from tbe head of canoe naviga
tion is by packing them on one's back over
mountains all but impassible. A man, by
the greatest exertion and hardship, can
carry about sixty pounds, and four days
are required to make the trip. Flour,
beans and other act»al necessities can be
bought in the mines but at an advance of
2"> cents per pound above the price? at the
head of canoe navigation. He also says
that at this season it is literally impossible
to do anything in the mines, excepting on
one or two claims, and that all the men
who have gone in come out just as soon as
their supplies are exhausted. He thinks
the mines so situated that it will never be
possible to work them except by methods
impracticable except to men of capital.
Several shipments of California horses
have been recently made to British Co'um-
Ha. An cnler has been received here from I
Kam loops for a Ca'.ifornia-bred stailion.
The horse Gladstone, a dark brown, 17
hands high, weighing 1,700 pound*, 6 years
old, will be sent to fill the order.
L-AST NIGHT'S "DISPATCHES TO THE RECORD
MATTEES AT WASHINGTON.
! Important Meeting 1 in Regard to the
Mining Boundary Question.
PASSEKGEB9 PASSIKG OMAHA.
General Exodus of the Kew York Chinese
to New Quarters.
DISASTROUS OIL FIRE IN PENNSYLVANIA.
A Prison-keeper at Elmira, N. V., Stabbed
to Death by a Convict.
MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS OF FCREICN NEWS.
Increase cf Distress in Ireland and De
crease of Subscriptions.
Etc Etc Etc.
Vt'a.sniitston Noir-. from our own torrc-
Washington, May Gth.— During the con
sideration of the Postal Appropriation bill to
day Horace Davis procured the adoption of
his amendment, authorizing the remission of
the heavy extra charges for the transconti
nental carrying of the Australian mails, by
making a brief off-hand speech, ia which he
stated the argument in support of his proposi
tion with such clearness, force and earnest
ness, that when he took his seat not a single
objection arose, though any one might have
interposed a latal poiut of order, and the
amendment was agreed to unanimously. It
will therefore remain in the bill, unless the
Senate should strike it out, of which there is
The amendment adopted in Committee of
the Whole, requiring the Postmaster- General
to relet on the Ist of October all star routes
expedited at an increased cost exceeding 50
per centum of the original contracts, will be
made the subject of a separate vote by ayes
and noes in the House to-morrow, and the
final result is still considered uncertain.
To-day's session of the House was assigned
for consideration of the debris bill, but this
special order was set aside, as usual, by the
pending appropriation bill, and on Berry's
motion next Monday was assigned for the
debris bill, when a similar postponement 13
very likely to be recorded.
The Senate Commerce Committee to-day
reported favorably on Farley's bill creating
a new customs collection district in Cali
fornia, with Wilmington as its port of entry
and Santa Barbara as a port of delivery.
The bill provides for a Collector and Deputy
Collector, with salaries of $3,000 and 31,500,
respectively. It also empowers the Secre
tary of the Treasury to appoint such number
of inspectors in San Diego district as he
may deem necessary to enforce the customs
law along the Mexican boundary. The Sen
ate Postal Committee to-day recommended
the passage of Parley's bill to establish a
dead-letter office in San Francisco. "■ Both
these measures were placed on the Senate
calendar for future action.
Senator McDonald to-day introduced a bill
directing the Secretary of the Treasury to
pay Colonel Henry Deahna 85,000 " for the
value of information obtained and furnished
lespeeting the resources and- condition 01'
Alaska." The bill is accompanied with.a pe
tition, in which Deahna nut* forth that not
withstanding that the worth and value of his
reports have been at length .universally ac
knowledge, the Administration itself having
adopted all his suggestion!), he is still without
any reparation for loss inflicted on him by
bis appointment and sudden removal from
the' Alaska Collectorship. In short, he says :
"The wrong has been acknowledged over
and over again, but so far it has not been
The Postmaster-General will announce his
decision in the Wells, Fargo & Co. matter
Tin- Hilling ISonmSary Question.
Washington, May — There 'was an
important meeting of the Western members
at the house of Senator Jones to-night, to
discuss a substitute for the Public Land
Commission's bill. Senator Jones and Mr.
Dagsett, of Nevada, CumpbeU'of Arizona,
Maginuis of Montana, and Belford of Col
orado, and Mr. Berry of California, were
present. The following bill was proposed,
and will be offered in the llou-e to-morrow,
i; opportunity allows. It ii said to be en
tirely satisfactory to the Western • members.
It provides that Section 2322 of Chapter C
shall be amended by adding the following :
'• And in all cases where the mean dip of tiie
lode does not exceed 25 degrees from the
horizon the right to follow the mineral shall
not exceed beyond the side-lines of the loca
tion drawn downward vertically, and on any
mineral land where there is no outcrop of a
vein or lode on the surface of the
ground, the party seeking to make a dis
covery is authorized to locate a prospecting
claim tha same as claims are now allowed by
law, and he Khali have the exclusive posses
sion of said claim to long as he shall expend
$200 worth of work each year in exploring
for mineral ; and when a vein or lode shall be
discovered, a patent may be obtained as is
DOW provided by law. In case a locator shall
fail to perform the annual labor herein re
quired, said claim shall be forfeited, and shall
be open to relocation, the same as though it
had never been located; provided, that the
original locators, their heirs, assignees or
legal representatives, have net resumed work
upon the claim after failure and before such
The Chinese Colony In Sew York— Gen
eral Exodus 1;> \v\\ Uuarlcr*.
New York, May Gth. — The Times says :
At the corner of Mott and Park streets stands
the Church of the Transfiguration, a sort of
Roman Catholic shrine, amid the filth aud
festering humanity of an exceedingly nonde
script neighborhood. It is in the very heart
of the Chinese quarter. Across the street
from it is a block of six or eight old buildings,
which, it is estimated, contained a week ago
a population of from 300 to 510 Chinamen,
with a restful sensation of having escaped the
wrath of Kearney and San Francisco hood
lums. The next Mock from Park street to
the lower end of Mott [sheltered 500 more,
and had its hotel and general travelers'
agency, where not less than 50 or CO swarthy
Asiatics weie usually quartered. The whole
Mongolian population of these two blocks
on Mott street has been calculated at some
what more than 1,000, living a life by iheni
sel yea, having their own institutions and form
ing a sort of city within a city. They ere
fully a3 orderly as and paid higher rents than
the population they superseded, and Mott
street landlords were not at ail averse to lis
teniDtr to their overtures. But in the mean
time they had completely isolated the Church
of the Transfiguration from its usual congre
gation. There were many complaints from
those who attended its services that they had
to cut their way through an army of " hay
thens" on Sunday to obtain access to the con
fessional, and something had to be done to
prevent the old church from being converted
into a grocery, with posters in strange lan
guages disfiguring the stone pillar-. In this
emergency action was taken with decision,
and the moon-eyed denizens of Mott street
woke up a few days ago. to find, that their
domiciles had passed into new hand*, and
they must vacate on May Ist, or at the expi
ration of their monthly holdings. The cor
poration had leased the whole series of tene
ment* from Pell street to Park, and refused
to let to Chinamen on any terms. Oilier laud
lords in the vicinity took the cue, although
they liked their tenants, and for the last week
a wholesale eviction has been goirg on. For
the most part the expelled tenants have suc
ceeded in finding apartments in the neighbor
hood. A tumble-down old rookery in Park
street that formerly paid the landlord 539 per
month with a miscellaneous tenantry, is now
rented for §80 per month to a colony of Chi
nese. In reveral other instances rents have
been doubled by shrewd landlords by taking
advantage of the demand thus created ; but
the general result has been only to scatter the
colony over a wider area, without extinguish
i.._ it. ;In front of one old rookery yesterday
afternoon a re|>orter counted two drays loaded
with indescribable household goods and three
carriages waiting to remove the inmates. ;' A
crowd, each costumed to his own fancy, num
bering from 150 to 200, was quartered at the
door, and the jargon and gesticulations were
bewildering. ;. At length each carriage took
vp > its freight of one or two families, and was
driven " away. - They were . determined to
move in style," said a bystander,' " for they
are only going a few squares, and might just
as well have walked." '
Westward -bound I»uwn2«>r«. .
; Omaha, May 6:h.— following through
paspengers were on to-day* train, leaving at
12:30 P. > M., to arrive ;in \ Sacramento | May
lOtb: Mrs. A. Miller. San Francisco ; Mrs.
W. E. More, s Waverly. N. V.; B. R. Can
th rii-e, Mexico, Mo ; E. F. Fanner, Mrs. J.
K. Luttrell. Sinta Ruga ; H. Fuller, Mount
Pleasant,* la.; jF. T. 5 Hawley i and ; family,
Brooklyn ; * H. < B. Terry, Chicago ; s Miss
Mac ie L. Terry, Milwaukee ; Robert Watt, i
San Rafael ; E. Jones, Dcs Moines ; E. C. j
arlich, H. A. Richardson, Colonel T. Bailey '
Myers, Mrs". Julian James, New, York ; C.
H. " L>esilver ! and wife, Brooklyn ; Win. L.
NacolL/V United States Navy ;•; Mrs. 0. D.
Bigelow, C. E. Bizelow, Miss Bigelow, Brook
lyn ; C. Brown, Mare Island ; Mr. and Mrs.
Croasdarle, Mrs. Edensor, British Columbia.
One : hundred , and J seventy-nine through
emigrants left on last night's emigrant train,
to arrive in Sacramento May 13th.
Disastrous O 1 Fires In Pennsylvania.
Bradford, May 6th.— ln torpedoing the
well of . the Oakshade Oil Company this
afternoon, the well flowed and took fire. The
dry condition >f the woods caused the flames
to spread rapidly among other oil property,
i and at the present writing a great fire U rag
ing among the wells of the Oakbhade Com
pany and McCalmot Oil Company, near the
summit, on the Kendall and Eldred Railway.
; Later reports say that three distinct tires
are now in the woods among the wells at
different points. '
An unauthenticated report says that in the
premature explosion of a torpedo near Kew
City three men were seriously if not fatally
The tires now racing cover miles of territory
and threaten several villages, besides a vast
amount of oil property.
The excitement is very high in this city.
Bradford, May Gtb. — City, a village
ten miles from Bradford, composed of about
100 houses, was entirely burned— not one
building remaining. The extent of territory
being .so great, it is impossible to get the exact
amount of property destroyed. The fires are
now all under control. It is estimated that
.300 derricks and great quantities of oil have
been consumed. The loss will reach 8300,000,
with no insurance except a small amount on
the buildings at Rew City.
The report of several men being injured by
a glycerine explosion is unfounded.
Fire and Loss ul' Life.
St. Louis, May Oth. — The explosion of a
copper still in the third story of Trether &
Co.'s distillery, at the foot of Spring street,
this morning set fire to the building, and it
was entirely destroyed, involving a loss of
§00,000 ; insured for 830,000- Fred Schreiber,
one of the employes, was burned to death,
and it is said another man is missing.
Heavy Loss by Fire in Boston.
Boton 1 , May Oth.— A fire in Beebe's block,
on Otis street, to-day, caused a loss to the
clothing firm of Whitten. Burdett & Young
of from §200,000 to .0,000. Simmons,
Hatch & Whitten, who occupied the first
floor and basement, lose quite heavily.
Fire at Cleveland.
Cleveland (O.), May 6th.— The four-story
brick building, 141 to 147 St. Clair street,
was burned early this morning. The loss on
building and stock is upwards of §200,000.
The heaviest loser is the Telegraph Supply
Company — at §150,000 ; insured
Killed lii a Convict.
Elmira (N. V.), May Cth.— This morning,
while McKelvey, Chief Keeper of the Re
formatory, was endeavoring to punish an in
subordinate — Edward Symonds, from
New York — Symonds suddenly turned upon
McKelvey and plunged a sharply
case-kni^s into his stomach. . McKelvey
reeled from the cell into the corridor and fell
dead. Symnnds then handed the knife to the
Assistant Keeper, and was locked up in a
dark cell. AlcKelvey was from Detroit, and
an old officer of the Michigan State Prison.
He leaves a wife and three children.
Arrested for Forgery.
St. Louis, May General B. A. Mor
ton, President of the National Liberal
League, was arrested here to-day, charged
with having forged the name of ex-Governor
John M. Palmer, of Illinois, to a check for
$2,000 on a bank in Joplin, Mo., about a year
ago, upon which he got the money. Several
hundred dollars in money, jewelry of great
value — said to belong to his wife — railroad
passes on a large number of roads, dies,
btamps and different kinds of pens were found
on his person, or among his effects v.; ir n ar
rested. Morton was.arrsiied at the instance
of Jo'.iu B. Sargent," Cashier of the bank upon
which the forged check was drawn, who re
cognized him in a railroad office here. Mor
ton claims that it is a case of mistaken
The Indian Territory Invasion.
St. Lons, May 6th. — A Repubtican special
from Keno, Indian Territory, says that squat
ters have entered the northern and eastern
p&rtß of the Territory, and that two detach
ments of troops have been s.ect to drive them
out, with instructions that if the invaders do
not leave speedily to c.mtiscate their prop
Thr Kew Mv\ ro Indian Outrages.
Tccso.v, May 6th.— A Star- special frem
Fort Lowell, May Gth, says: A dispatch from
the camp at Robert Keller's ranch, in the Rio
San Francisco, N. M., dated the sth, says :
W.Wilcox, J. C. Cooney, F. Chick, J. Kull
man and G. Levison are reported killed. The
bodies of only the first two mentfoned have
been found. Three more were wounded, and
ten horses and a number of cattle were killed.
All the women and children of the valley are
now collected here. It is the impression here
that the Indians number over 200 fighting
men, and 80 squaws have been counted with
Denver (Col), May 6th. — the case of
Scott Evans against tho Highland Chief
mine at Leadville, Judge Hallett, of the
United States District Court, has awarded
an injunction restraining defendant from
working the works claimed by the plaintiff.
Hank « Hirers Arrested.
NTACK (N. V.), May Gth.— Samuel W.
Cautield, President, and Richard W. Eel",
Secretary of the defunct Kcckland Savings
Bank, have been arrested in a civil suit to
recover ¥38.000, <.he amount, it is charged,
Dtsemnrasißfi Tobacco Crop Outlook in
Petersburg (Va.), May 6th. — Intelligence
from different sections of the State report a
greater scarcity of tobacco plants than has
been known in a number of years, those
growing being rapidly destroyed by the to
bacco fly. Farmers are so discouraged that
in many instances the ground prepared for
tobacco is being planted with corn and peas.
It is thought that not more than one-fourth
the usual crop of tobacco will be made this
The Special Deputy Marshals Rill.
Washington, May Cth.— lt is understood
to be the purpose of the Democratic leaders
to pass the bill introduced by Senator Bayard
this afternoon, to regulate the pay and ap
pointment of Special- Deputy Marshals,
through the Senate and House, and send it to
the President for his signature as early as pos
sible next week. It differs from the rider of
the vetoed appropriation bill by requiring
the appointments to be made annually, and
by reason sl™o of several amendments i* de
signed to obviate the objections that have
been urged against the forms of expression
and working machinery of the original clause.
Increase of Postal lliisincsß.
Chicago, May Cth.— Washington spe
cial to the Inter-Ocean says : It is stated at
the Postoffiee Department that there has
never been a time in the history of the Gov
ernment when so many new postofficea were
being established. There is also a largely in
creased volume of postal business all over the
country, but particularly in the West. ■•
A Siew Jersey Town on Fire.
New York, May 7th— A. M.— A fire broke
out at <\iminunipaw, N. J., about 1:30 this
morning, and is still burning furiously. The
conflagration is an extensive one, and the
loss will no doubt be very heavy ; but no por
ticulars can be obtained tonight.
Confliiioii of France.
Pabis, May 6th. — The condition of France
has rarely been more tranquil and promising.
Taxe?, tuough'enoimous, are collected with
out trouble, and they greatly exceed esti
mates. The difficulty is how to make the
most equitable re!ni.-sions.
Germany and the Vatican.
Berlin, May 6th. — Bismarck, at a recent
parliamentary soiree, declared that he wat
ready to come to terms with the Vatican, but
that the Vatican must testify its willingness
by act*, instead of words. I/it did not, then
things would remain as they are. . Neverthe
less, to , be ready for all contingencies', per
haps he would demand full (lowers from the
Landtag to use his discretion in regard to the
application of the May law*.
. Sale or Exeter Hall In London.
London. . May G'.h. — The Young Men's
Christian Association has purchased Exeter
Hall for £25,000. Fifteen thousand pounds
more will be spent in adjusting the building
to the requirements of trie : Central Associa
Alarming Outlook in Ireland. '■
Dublin, May — The general feeling of
the Mansion House Relief Committee is that
the crisis was never more alarming, as sub
scriptions are fulling off while the distress is
Returned to Work.
London, May „ 6th.— Four , thousand Mid-
I dlettborough iron workers have resumed work
i at five per cent, redaction in their wages.
: I Affair* In Afghanistan. '.' ' . _
Cabul, May o'.h. — The Governor of Ghuz
nee has written to the inhabitants of Logan
Valley, advising them to be friendly to the
; British.' ) V ; > V X: - -> '• "■ * K''C :: -'x' :
' Mahomed Jan : had written • that as the
British I have j evacuated ' lihnznee he hopes
i they will retire also from Logan. _ '
B The Indian Deficit.
■"• London, May 6:b.'— The Standard say« : ;
"What we now have to face U the bet that
the Indian exchequer is at ' present responsi
! ble for the sum of : £4,C00,000, towards pay
; ing which it does f not practically possess one
1 farthing. In the presence of this plain fact,
it is absurd to talk as apologetic as the ministry
does of the general financial position being
good. No technicalities can explain away
the extraordinary underestimate on the part
of the military authorities, and the amazing
blunder of the Finance Minister in accepting
the crude statements which must have ap
peared palpably false to any one exercising
Volcanic Eruption— Kurt liqnake.
City of Mexico, May 3d. — The volcano at
Colima continues in active eruption. The
town of Lorilla, at the foot of the volcano, is
•reported sinking. The inhabitants are panic
stricken, and are abandoning their homes.
A heavy earthquake was felt at Floctula
yesterday, passing from north to south.
The Monroe Doctrine in Canada.
Ottawa (Out.), May Gth.— ln the House of
Commons to-day, Colby directed attention to
the propose construction of the Panama
Canal. He uttered sentiments favorable to
the scheme and against the application of the
Monroe doctrine to the undertaking. Sir
John Macdouald expressed satisfaction that
the matter had been brought before the at
tention of Parliament, and denied that the
Monroe doctrine had any application to com
mercial undertakings such as the present.
PACIFIC SLOPE NEWS.
LAST NIGHTS DISPATCHES TO THE KECORD
THE OREGON COAST DISASTEB.
Fishing Boats Capsized and Several Men
PASSENGERS FROM THE EAST BY RAO.
A State Prison Convict on Trial for
Murder at Stockton.
l>nH|><-nsi»ii of Stockbrokers— Earthquake.
San Francisco, May Gth.— D. Z. Yost &
Co., stockbrokers, suspended to-day. Lia
bilities, over 8100,000.
A sharp shock of earthquake occuned here
last night after 12 o'clock.
The Female Peilotrlan Match.
Sax Francisco, May — The score in
the female pedestrian match at 9 P. li. stood :
Cline 89, Howard 80, Tobias 85, Tourtillotte
83, Chappelle 81, Young 80.
Monroe Asliburj's Funeral— lla:n
San Francisco, May Cth.— The funeral of
Monroe Ashbury took place to-day from the
Masonic Temple, and was largely attended.
Judge Daingerfield will be buried to-mor
1 Judge Freelon has been elected Presiding
Judge of the San Francisco Superior Court.
Placer Count}- Democrat*.
Auburn, May — The Democratic Cen
tral Committee of Placer county met here
to-day tnd appointed H. Barrett, J. H.
Runckle, A. Breece, Jo Hamilton and J. A.
Filcher delegates to the State Convention of
the 19th. The expression of the committee
favored Thurman for President.
San Joaquiu. Itciuiierats and the I'resl
Stockton, May Cth. — The Independent of
to-morrow morning; will publish interviews
with prominent Democrats of San Joaquin
county, detailing their views in regard to the
manner in which delegates shall be sent to
the National Convention, and their individ
ual preferences for the Presidency. The ma
jority are in favor of unpledged candidates.,
and consider that Thurman is the strongest
man. Several consider that Seymour is the
only candidate who can carry the States rep
resenting the largest electoral vote. Tilden
id regarded as a candidate who deserves the
gratitude of the party, but who must succumb
to the policy of the party.
A San Quciniu Convict on Trial fur
Stockton, May Cth. — Michael Welch, in
dicted for the murder of Susan B. Bailey in
the spring of 1878, was arraigned in the Su
perior Court to-day, and pleaded not guilty :
that he had already been convicted of the
offense charged and included in the indict
ment, by a judgment of the County Court of
the county of San Joaqtlin, rendered July SI,
1573 ; to indictment No. 1, in 1878, jje pleaded
guilty of burglary, and was given two years
in the State Prison ; to indictment No. 2, for
assault with a deadly weapon with intent to
commit murder upon J. A. Shepherd, he
pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to four
years ; to indictment No. 3, for assault with
a deadly weapon with intent to commit mur
der upon H. S. Hulbert, lie was sentenced to
one year ; and on indictment No. 4, assault
with a deadly weapon with intent to commit
murder upon Susan K. Bailey, he pleaded
guilty, anil was sentenced to four yean — each
sentence to begin at the expiration of the
other. Miss Bailey died within a year from
the time the assault was made, ami Welch,
while in the Penitentiary, was indicted for
murder. To the latter charge he pleads that
he was acquitted by the judgment of the
County Court that sentenced him in IS7S.
Pro;; ram me of (lie <. rangers' "cc li:: 1 .; at
Lodi, May 0;h. — At the Grange meeting
yesterday the following progiamme was
adopted: Thursday, 13th — Grange meeting
in the morning at 1) o'clock ; afternoon, pub
lic lecture by Professor Hiigard on "Irriga
tion and Drainage " ; Grange meeting in the
evening. Friday— Plowiiig-match in the
morning ; afternoon, exhibition of stock and
agricultural implements ; Grange meeting in
the evening. Saturday — Gracge meeting in
the morning ; public lecture in the afternoon
on "Agriculture"; Grange meeting in the
evening. There will also be a free ball in the
evening at the new hall.
The C'ronc.v Murder Trial at Xapa.
Napa, May Oth. — jury in the Crowey
case has, after some difficulty, been procured.
John Crowey, the younger of the two sons,
will be tried first. A strong fight is being
made by both sides, every objection made by
either being strongly contested. The trial
will occupy three or lour weeks. John and
William Crowey, two of the defendants, have
been in jail since October 27th last. On the
25th of that month they and the murdered
man, La Reasche, became engaged in a broil
in a Swi.-s hotel in this city. The death
blows were (riven with beer glasses, billiard
cue?, etc. Deceased lived but a few hours
after the fight.
Forest Cur, May Oth. — Yesterday morn
ing Willis Flyiiu, a son of Peter Flynn, of
Allfghany, in attempting to cross a foot
bridge extending over Kanaka creek, in the
vicinity of the Kenton mmt 1 , lost his footing,
and fell into the water. The stream being
much swollen and running very swiftly, his
body was not recovered till life was extinct.
The Sprajuc ISaM nt Kan ICnenaventnra.
San Bi'V<aventura. May — The ca c
of The People vs. BpragtM '.in called this
morning in the Superior Court, Judge Tem
ple, of Sonoma, presiding. By agreement it
went over till to morrow at 8 A. 51. Mr.
Raymond, who appears for the defense, will
ask the Court to set aside all previous orders,
so as to allow a bill of exceptions on appeal
to be settled by the Supreme Court. Should
this be denied he will attack the judgment
it elf, on the ground of fraud, and ask that it
be set aside. The Attorney-General repre
ents the People. _____
A Sailor Drowned.
•, Los Angeles, May Ctb.— A sailor belong
ing to the oner Trustee was drowned at
I Santa Monica this morniiur. The schooner
was |at anchor, having arrived on Wednes
day, and Captain McAllop and three men
came ashore. The turf commenced rolling so
high soon after that they could not return to
the vessel that night, but remained on shore.
This morning an attempt was made to go on
board, when the boat v.as upset and a tail r
named John White was drowned. It is (sup
posed that he was struck by the boat. His
body haa not been found.
l*aswns«Ts Passing Carlln.
Carlis, May Cth. — The following passen
gers passed Larlin to-day, to arrive in Sacra
mento to-morroT : K. F. Doyle, Mtsa.; Mrs.
A." It. Chaffes and . child, Junction City ;
.Mr.--. L. A. Craicr, ur.r.-e and two children,
St. J-ieeph. Mo.; E. H. Powers and wife,
Denver ; W.T. Reynolds, F. B. Reynolds,
San Francisco ; Mil's M. M. Thnry, lowa ;
T. B. Ludlum, T. W. - Taylor, San Fran
cisco ; Samuel Pratt, New York; J. M.
Frost. New comity, Col.; J. Solomon, San
Francisco ; 'J. G. Smith, New York ;'■ P.
Dexter, Boston ; - Wra. > Ogilbie and wife,
Idaho : Mis* Mills, Mi*. E. If. Mills, Albany,
N. V.; Mrs. A. Holland, Mis* Holland, It.
1-Vrnand( a, ' New : York; Mme.' Nnyen and
child," Europe ; H. C. Haines, wife and child.
New York ; V. B. Caldwell. Sin Francigco ;
B.V M. Abbott . and wife, Tuscarora, Ni-v.;
M. Williams, New Mexico ; B. A. Har
din and wife," Dallas, Tex.; J. I). Mamange.
Ohio : 82 emigrunti*, inulading 62 , males, to
arrive in Sacramento May Sib. ■■,[/:
;■' . : / Vrrdlrt of Acquittal.
Virgima, May 6th. — At ' the inquest held
this afternoon inquiring into the cause of the
death of G. W. Sanderson, the jury, after
being out five minutes acquitted Mrs. San
derson and found a verdict of suicide.
Tlie 1 i-liiu:; BtHMtd on the Xorlhorn
Astoria, May Gth.— The steam tender to
the fishing boats has just arrived from Cape
Disappointment. She reports that a sudden
southwest squall at 6:30 P. M. on the 3d in
stant capsized six boats instantly. Two men
were swept away and drowned, but the rest
succeeded in clinging to the boats. The
steam tender Kip Van Winkle, Captain Al.
Harris laying at the Cape, immediately got
up steam, and succeeded in rescuing four
boats with their men. The other two boat?,
with the men clinging to them, drifted into \
the breakers. Yesterday morning three boats
were seen by the lighthouse keeper going out
over the bar bottom up. Kighteen boats
were blown ashore between the Cape and
Scarboro Hill. The barkentine Wehfoot, at
anchor in Baker's Bay hoisted a signal of dis
tress, and the little Hip went out in the Ught
of the wind at great risk. The Webfoot re
ported two fishing boats capsized with men
clinging to them. Captain Harris succeeded
in crossing the channel, and at No. 4 buoy
picked up both men and boats. It i< feared
that from fifteen to twenty fishermen have
been drowned during the gales of the last
two days. The little steamers could not
reach Astoria. The fishermen are enthnai
astic over the brave conduct of Captain Al.
Harris, and will present him with a testi
monial. Above Tongue Point several fishing
boats were anchored. The hurricane blew a
large lot of drift- wood violently against them
and capsized the boats. Six men were
.*cJioon*r Wroekcd — Kallronrt IVork
l»riilti—Opposition Ilonshl <•"
Victoria, May 6th. — The trading schooner
Alert, with an §8,000 cargo of goods, has
been wrecked on the west coast.
Mr. Onderdonk leaves lot Yale to-morrow,
to beyin operations on his railway contract.
Storehouses, boarding-houses for white labor
ers, powder magazines, dwellings aud offices
are in course of construction.
Thomas S. Allat, an old resident, died to
The opposition steamship on Fruzer river
has been bought off, and fares and freights
have gone tip.
There is a rush of prospectors from Salt
Lake to the Wood river country.
Coal is known to underlie fully 30,000
square miles of the Territory of Montana.
Bullion is arriving at Tucson from
Tombstone to the amount of §12,000 daily.
At Cariboo, British Columbia, recently,
three men took out twenty-five ounces of
gold in three days.
The rival Colorado camps are sneering
at each other over the merits of true
fissures and carbonate beds.
Last Wednesday the Gold Leaf mine,
situated in American Ravine, Silver City,
Nev., immediately under the road, caved
in, letting the road sink about twenty
The miners of Josephine comity, Oregon,
are busy, have plenty of water, and expect
to do well this season, which will no doubt
be a protracted one.
A very large body of cinnabar has been
discovered in the mountains several hun
dred miles from Salt Lake. The ledge 13
said to be considerably over fifty feet thick,
and can be traced nearly two miles in the
Gould & Curry will disappear from par
ticular paragraphs now, as all work is done
on the joint shaft, cays the Gold Hill
News. One assessment a year of 81 per
share will run the mine, for a time at least.
The old works look indignant, shut uptight
and sweating under the infliction of Con
solidated Virginia's hot air.
Prospectors have arrived at Ivanpali,
San Bernardino county, from Providence
mountains, sixty miles south of that place
and eighty miles east of Colton, who re
port extraordinary rich silver leads, the ore
assaying from sii4o to 55, 000 per ton.
Considerable excitement prevails at Ivan
pall. The new district 1m been named
Sacramento, May 3— By Rev. N. Slater, Burleigfa C.
to Emma Fry, both of San Krancisco.
Fresno, May 3 — Chris C. Baer to Clara Bunch.
Lonipoe, April Michael Sweeney to Isabella
Bed Bluff, Hay 4— Walter H. Stnpp to Hattie Todd.
Sacrametito, April 30— Wife of Caspar Kenncr, twill
Santa Clara, April 30— Wife cf G. O. Green, a daugh-
Grass Valley, May 3— Wife of Richard Williams, a
Grass Valley, M iv s—Wife5 — Wife of Henry Hanson, a son.
Grass Valley, May — Wife of Henry Thomas, a
Lonipoe, April *2S— Wife of 11. S. Murray, a daugh-
Lompor, April 29 -Wife of 11. K. McNealey, a eoi.
Sacramento, May s— Ruskin Haswell, son of William
11. and M. Elizabeth Mills, 11 years and 5 months.
[Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
the re?idence of parents, comer Fifteenth and I
streets, this aftern-jon at 1 o'cl.ck.l
Sacramento, May s— Jane F., wife of William H.
Caston, a native of New York, 50 years ai.d 11
[ FrienJsand acquaintances are respectfully invited to
attend the funeral, which will take place from
the African M. E. Church, Seventh street, between
G and 11, this afternoon at 3 o'clock.]
On the Cosumncs river, May s—James5 — James M. Stevens,
a native of Massachusetts, 28 years and 5 months.
[Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
' the residence of P. Stanton, Sixth street, between
M and N, this afternoon at 3 o'clock.]
Dayton, Ohio, Aprtl 21— John L. Kiefer (brother of
S. M. Kiefer, of this city), 41 years.
Lompoc, April 24— George Dempster Ivory, 33 years,
3 months and 22 day*.
Near Grass Valley, May s— Alexander Sauvee, 25
years, 1 month and 15 days.
K. S. <;. W.-Fnrlor ».— Tour rrsnl.ir
monthly meeting will be held THIS (Friday) EVEN-
ING, at 8 o'clock sharp, at Pioneer Hall. The
attendance of every raembr r is earnestly requested,
: n accordance with resolution reccutiy adopw-d. By
order. HERBERT W. TAYLOR, President.
Martin Ootfbt, Kec. Bee, n Tit
Attention. Micr:u»4-ulo Hniwors : v*
You are hereby or/cred to anpear it gSi—
your armory, THIS (Friday) EVENING, /f&d}
May 7th, at 8 o'clock sharp. By oruer of ' n
F. HSTALLi.It, Captain.
F. Kohi.hr, Clerk. ni'-lf
N. of I'.—io'iiiuJiin I.O(!k«'. . >fT-»
No. 42. — Bnsitieas of great hnrmrtance. ? "*■ -"^
Meeting TH S (Kriclu ) EVENING, at JSsSjS?'
B o'clock. Let every member attend. /-' *.iV
By order. E. H. McKKE, C. C. J*f?%£
P. J. Si-ACiiER, K. ofR an.lS. m7-t <L_--^>>
WANTKfi— A SITUATION IN A GROCERY
or hardware store, in town or country, by an
active rr.in, with a view of entering into the busi-
ness. References given. Address "J. C. 5.." this
oiPce. ; ■ mT-lw*
MONET TO LOAN— FROM H.OOO TO »1,600,
at '■> per cent, per annum. Gilt edge city
(>P')>ertv wanted as security. Inquire of CAKL
dTRUBEL, Commission Agent, No. 321 J street,
CJTATE'OF (TaLIFORMA, COUNTY OF SAC
J^ ramento : George C. Perkins, Governor, and I).
M. Burns, bocrtUrv of State, comprising a majority
of the Board of Examiners of said State, ray, at
their last monthly counting of the moneys in the
Mit Treasury, made to include the transactions cf
April 30, is*!, theya«ccrtained toe amount required
to lie on hind, according to the books of the Con-
troller, -jh follows : ; . '
Amount on hand, a3 per Controller's
statement .........1. ........ ...51,420,065 48
Balance in the several coupon accounts.. ; 2,237 50
Amount in Treasury, as f dllows :
<;...!,! coin '. .81,405,825 08
Silver coin. 7,803 20
Legal tend*rs 9,43*75
Total. ......: $1,426,007 03
Coupon Fund, (told coin ...;.. 2;257 M
GEOR3E C. PERKINS, Goitruor.
D. M. Brain, Secretary of Stale.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this stb day of
May, A. D. IS3O. F. W. GROSS, Clerk,
[kkal.] By C. N. Post, Deputy.
TIE "BRITISH MUTUAL SOCIETY
WILL HAVE THEIR
«£■ FOURTH ANNUAL PICNIC^
At BMI lark, on Hsndar, Hay 21IU.
THEY WILL INTRODUCE SOME NEW GAJIES,
such »i a Hurdle Race, Climbing a Greased
Pole, Co-Manut Game, Two-mile Foot Rac», a ca*h
prize. . The programme of games is the best and
most complete that ha« ever been r Hired on this
street to East Park. ■ Bids for the same can be left j
with 11. LONGTON, Fulton Market, Fifth and X I
streets. None but responsible parties need bid. j
Tbe Committee reserves the tight to reject any and
allbidj. . •■'■■- ; i■■'-■*■'•'■ ':•-"■■■■ m7-ntd2t
STEIN -VAY & SONS' PIANOS
A- HEYMAJT, SOLE AGENT, 1 *l*«b»«p w !
. street, let. t<xth and Aevet)t'n.Mb^___K
oppoaite Court-house. * PIANOS TOM J _T8 i
I .FT Pianos sold on Installments. • m * m • ■ i
- ;1 ;ap3-2plH» j
KNIGHTS OP PYTHIAS' PICNIC,
AT TAMMANY C3CVE, DAVISViILf,
SATIKDAY, - - • - • • MAT 8, 18»0.
EXPRESS WAGONS WILL BE OH HAND FOR
lunch baskets at the following places :
Fourteenth and H....7:10 Sixth and M.. 7:.-is
Twelfth and «... 7:2o,Second and M 7-40
Tenth and F. . . . . . . . .7:30 Second and h 7:50
Ninth and H Seventeenth and U. 7-10
Eighth and 1....» 7:40 Fourteenth and 0. . 7-20
Ninth and J...... 7:50 Tenth and S 7 : so
Fourth and J 7:55 Fourth and N 7:40
Sixteenth and J ...... 7:10 Fourth and I' 7:50 .
Twelfth and L 7:2o. Second ai.d N 7:55
Ninth and L. ...7:SO| ! ni7td •
T — TWELfTH AVMAI. .
PICNIC AND EXCURSION
SACRAMENTO STAKM/ (JO. 124, U. 0. R. M.,
Te N. (0111:1 Crove, near Folsoui,* Sunday.
Hay 9, 188 .
tST The grounds are beautifully situnted, high and
drr, covered with a carpet of grass and flowers and
well shaded. Church, Jones « Beebe's Full Brass
Band has been engaged, and will fur.- ish splendid
music. The Dancing Platform is in excellent con-
dition. For the enjoyment of old and youngvarioug
Games and Sports, as Glass Ball Shooting, Archery
Shooting, Foot Races, etc., will be arranged and
Prizes awarded to the successful contestants. Ercur-
sionists wishing to visit Branch State Prison Grounds
will find conveyances at the Grove at low rates.
Tickets, for the round trip and admittance to
Grove, 81 ; children, from 5 to 12 years of age 50
cents; under 5, free.
The cars will leave the new depot at 9 o'clock A. if.
sharp, and will stop at comer Front and L street*
and at all way stations. ni7--.'t
OF TUX— -VJ
CONGREGATIONAL, PRESBYTERIAN AND MISSION
Natoma Grove, Saturday, May 15th
Ticket*.... One Dollar.
Children liriy Cents.
PIONEER LIVERY STABLE.
r. D. SCRTVER Proprietor
HACKS ON CALL AT ANY HOCR gk.
day or night. Coupes, Phaetons.TKjSJl
Rockaways, Barouches, Buggies, with the iI_2J,J
best roadsters to be found in any livery stable on the
const, for hire. Horses kept ii; livery at reasonable
rates. St»blea on Fourth street, between I and J
J. anus, .hi.,
ATCHM AKER AND J EWELER, NO. -»
VY 138 J street, between Fifth and Sixth. Cv
■Just received, a very tine lot of Watches and K-*'<a
Jewelry, which will be sold at a very low *^« ' * y**
price. Watches and Jewelry ca efully repaired.
VUX&L> HATMONK. DAKWIK O. ALLZ3
UAVjI«M> Jt ALIEN.
A TTORNETS AXD COUN.SELORS AT LAW"
ATTORNEYS Quinn's new building, corner of
Oth'ce in Quinn'a new bnSdias;, corner ol
Fourth and J streets (up stairs'), Sacrameuto. [m7-4o
H ■■imiiii.im.iiiMßMl.Ml.M ■ Mi MM I ■ — I .111 a,w iiwiililllim ■
VALUABLE CITY PROPERTY.
D. J. •:.!■•■.- A CO Auctioneers
Witt SELk ON"
TUESDAY MAY 11, 1880,
At 11 o'c'ock, on the premises, that valuable piece of
property, being east ball of lot 2, 40x1 GO, and the
west half of lot 3. 40x160, G and 11, and Fourteenth
and Fifteenth, being on '• street, between Four-
teenth and Fifteenth, with a good two-story Frame
Dwelling thereon, contaii in 10 Booms nd Bath
room. Soose in fine condition. Terms at tale.
Deed at expense of purchaser.
m7-4t 1). J. SIMMON'S. Auctioneer.
FLOWERS AMD PLANTS!
HEPBURN .<; SMITH, AUCTIONEERS, rftcfc
►3 »'H -M on FRIDAY, .M.i.vTl'i, at No.dCWJI
lIS (old Lumber). J street, between Kouith "^5/
and Filth, at 10:S0 A. v., a large nail \aried yff
co!)ectiun of Bare and Beautiful Pis •- i'rn.ii the
celebrated Nurserits of .i.\s. HUTCHISON, Oak-
land. Comprising, i.-. part: Calceo urios, Caps
Jasmines, Japanese Ll'ies, Fueiis as in bloom.
Geranium?, Magnolias, Heliotropes. I;.-, Cclous,
Bridal Wreaths, Lant lua. Double i' tonias. Hang-
ing Boskets, and a I. r_* variety < f new and rare
plants. Now on exhibition at place of fala. fall
and see them. SUEUBURN&SMITH, Auctioneers.
Valuable Real Estate !
D.J. SIMMONS ft CO., AUCTIONEERS, WILL
. sell on,
FRIDAY, MAY 7, ISSO,
On the premises, those Two Elegant Lots, being 7
and 8, between N and O, Nineteenth and Twentieth
streets, situated on the comer of Mnpteenth and
0 streets, on a line with >:%■•! Railway, having
Three Houses thereon, with avac-int Building Lot
on corner, SOxSO. The above will be sold separate
At fame time and place, the HOUSEHOLD FURM-
TURE of the family. he above tale U positive,
as the owner is going to leave the city,
jar Deeds at expense of purchaser.
D. .1. Simmons, .lih'lJoiimt 412 J St.,
m4-4t Next to People's '■ i i_'< Bank.
'. • v ;- '.- V -•■: -. ' i *.-.:>:.• ; , ■": : - : ?, /J ~. : - S . .
! THitjj. mills warn OF ro<eville
(Junction), Placer county, 9 A. «.,
FRiDAY MAY 7, 1880,
The following property, viz. :
FARM OF 80 ACRES !
All in cultivation— Six acres In Vineyard, 2 acres in
Orchard; Two-story Frame House; a Barn, and
other necessary buildings; Farming Utensils:
Wagons and Harness ; Single Top Buggy ; two Work
Horses; two work Marcs; one Young Colt; two
Cows giving milk ; four Bqga; Household and
1 Kitchen Furniture, etc. Also, i row lag Crop of 140
Acres of Wheat, and U3 of Barley.
Terms of sale: Crop doe Auga-t I, 1890. Farm,
one-half sash, one-qnarte ■ in six months; balance,
MAY 7, 1881. Personal property, sums of land
under, cash ; over #'ii, due OUST 1, 18S0, pur-
chaser giving note drawing 10 per cent, per annum,
with two good and raspon ib <■ sureties. All sou
must be paid in U. S. gold coin I. N. I!K.MI;V.
mt-td BELL ft 00., Auctioneers..
550.000 TO LOAN
£-\X REAL ESTATE SECUKITY.-FARMING
land* in Tebama, liutte orOorasa county pre-
ferred. Address LOCK BOX 184, Sacramento
Postofflce. \ ros-lw2p
FRIEND & TERRY
MAMTACH'I:KI;s, WHOLESALE AND RE-
ItA tail Dealers in every kind and variety
01 BUILDING »nd FINISHING TIMBER and
1 it/8 RF X
t3T Cargoes, Car-loads and ,«pocial Orders
promptly li.i. and ahippnl direct from the
OREGON, REDWOOD and SUGAR PINK MILLS
of the O.mtany.
GESERALOFricK, No v ISlOSecosd Stbkst, ssar M.
Bka.vch Yard, Con.vf.R TwitLnn and J Stbskts.
milE ELEGA>TLY FURNISHED RoOMO
of this popular Hotel . will bo rented here-
after without board— the dining-room being ter-
n porarily closed.
The hou i?, as a'.»ave, will be strictly Sra'-clan.
£8" Special inducements to Families, Merchant*,
Tourists and Commercial Travelers.
THE LICK has the most desirable and centra,
; location in the city.
ap23-2plm WM.' F. HARRISOV, Manager.
I ■ J. FRANK CLARK,
. Vo«. *9 anil SI Fourth St.. fee*. J »i»<l K. -
Always a complete ' stock In . store. Conntr)
I i orders receive prompt attention.' mTI-4nim
xml | txt