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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
FRIDAY ......-......"...:.... .JIXY tsi 1880.
Signal Corps Report— July St, 1880.
. stnaif* ; '.At. THR HUM • WU.D j IA.N WBAtH.
*:02.A. M 29.94 | 60 I 82 I S. E. 6 ....'Fair >
7A. M. ...... 29 . 85 07 69 j S. 5 . .... Clear
8:02 A. a 29.97 |72 62 S. 4 ....Clear
v.p....... 29.93 | 87 45 S. W. 4 .... C ear
8.-02r.M.:....29.83 I 77 1 53 IS.W. 7 .... Clear
: Mix. ther., 90 degrees. : Uin. User., 59 decrees.
; Weather rrobabllltleii.
. WASniKGTOS, July 221 —For Tacific coast: Clear
of iiart'y cloudy weather. '■ ■ j
For sale— An established cash business. •>_
• Grand priza dance— medal. ';-. ;
Yolo brewery for sale or rent. :
Business 7 Advertisements.
Murray & Lanman's florid* Water. -
Sweetzcr ft Alsop— Real estate and insurance. j
Lyon & Barnes— Produce, vegetables, butter, etc.
Tropical Fruit Laxative— J. E. Hcthcrington. J
■ Police Court.— ln . the Police Court yes. I
terday T. F. McMahon, convicted of waving
a pistol in a reckless : manner in a saloon on
L street, • was fined $52 50, and in default
went to the County Jail. „ J.: Murphy, for
disturbing the peace, was convicted and sen
tenced to §5 and costs. Jerry Craven, arrested
tor exposure of person, was discharged for
want of a prosecuting witness. Pat ljuinu,
disturbing the peace, forfeited $5 deposit.
Miss Lamet, battery, was found not guilty
and discharged. Henry Wal*er, disturbing
the peace, was found guilty and fined §10 and
costs, and in default of payment was sent to
the County Jail. . George M. Slyter, disturb
ing the peace, was tried, found not guilty and
discharged. The case of Eddie Johnson, for
disturbing the peace, was continued till to
day. The cases of Anita Parro, for misde
meanor, and Mrs. Peterson, for disturbing
the peace, were continued until the 2Sth in
Board ov* Equalization.— The , Board of
Equalization held a session yesterday, and
received applications for reductions of assess
ments upon property as follows : From
Robert Mellon, to have assessment upon im
provements on the north half of lot 5, be
tween N and O, Ninth and Tenth streets, in
Sacramento, reduced from $900 to $300,
From Win. Johnson, on swamp land surveys
Nos. 211, 212 and 231, containing 393 acres.
Assessed at $15,720, and improvements at
$7,500, asking to have the same reduced to
$10,000 for the land and 000 for the im
provements. From P. S. Lamson, improve
ments on the south 80 feet of the west half of
lot 5, between M and N," Fifth and Sixth
streets, iv Sacramento. Assessed at 52,000 ;
application to have it reduced to $2,100. The
Board adjourned till 10 A. m. today.
Theatricals in Trouble. — Yesterday
forenoon J. M. Johnson and F. A. Cooper,
of the " Sunny South " theatrical troupe, who
recently played an engagement in this city,
passed [ through here from Grass Valley for
Stockton under arrest. The stage-carpenter
formerly employed by the troupe having been
- discharged upon the alleged ground of incom
petency, he has sworn out at Stockton war
rants against the defendants upon alleged
violation of contract and money due, charg
ing them with trying to flee the State. They
were arrested at Grass V alley. The defend
ants claim that they not only are not indebted
to the prosecutor, but have paid him consid
erable in advance, and which is now due
Merchandise Report. —The following
freight for Sacramento passed Ogden on the
20th : For Hobby k Harper, 1 hogshead and
1 cask earthenware ; Hall, Luhrs k Co., 1
cask prunes, 1 box tobacco ; W. D. Com
stock, 1 box walnut furniture, 4 boxes chairs ;
S. Lipman & Co., 1 box dry goods ; Wein
stock « Lubin. 2 boxes bags, 1 box thread, 3
boxes shoes; R. 11. Pettit, 1 box cigars
Lindley k Co., 1 box cigarettes, 4 boxes to
bacco ; Central Pacific Railroad Company, 1
crate, 5 hogsheads lanterns ; Holman, Stan
ton & Co., 24 step ladders, 4 bundles lifting
jacks, 8 bundles ironing boards, 2 drums
The Diseased Meat Cases.— The cases of
H. Schaumloffel, E. Watson and Wm.
Meister, for being concerned in selling and
offering for sale the diseased meat, in
reference to which Conrad Schepp was re
cently convicted, comes up in the Police
Court at 10 A. M. today. A largo number of
witnesses have been subpenaed from the
country in the vicinity of which the cow was
purchased, and also many in this city, and
the prosecuting witness, Schepp, evidently
intends to make it as warm for the defend
ants as they did for himself at his recent trial. j
Incorporated. — Articles of incorporation |
were yesterday filed of the Volcano Gold, I
. Mill an 1 Mining Company, the purpose cf
which company is to work, buy and sell i
mines and mills in Volcano .Mining District, ,
Amador county, California. Capital stock,
$1,000,000, divided into §'-' l > shares. Direc- !
William H. Shan-, F. W. Clute. S. S.
Tilton and Henry Barnard, of San Fran
cisco, and P. A. Clute, of Volcano, Amador
county. Principal ace of business, San
Land Patents.— The following cash pat
ents for agricultural and timber lands were
received on the 22.1 instant at the United
States Land Office, Edward F. Taylor Reg
ister, iv this city, viz: No. 345, Andrew J.
Nichol; 2,175, Henry W. Hudson; 2,102,
Alfred H. Brickell; 2,10:',, Horace Atwood ;
. 2,195, Henry A. Nelson; 2,206, Josiah Cham
pion ; 2,208, Abner Weed ; and will be de
livered to the parties surrendering the dupli
cate receipts of corresponding numbers.
Freight Movement*. Carloads of freight
were received yesterday in this city as fol
low.-' : Three of wood, 3of wheat, sof sand,
! of iron pipe, 1 of clay, 'ft of barley. 1 of ■
fruit, 7 of wheat, 10 of lumber, 1 of ice, 1 of
wheels, 1 ■■! steel rail, 1 of coal, 1 of cattle.
Through carloads were forwarded East as
follow- : Nine of coke, 4 of |«tatoef, sof
salmon, 1 of malt, 4 of merchandise, 13 of
wool. 1 of sugar, 2 of rice, 2 of canned fruit,
and 2 of brick.
PoLIO Arrests. — Jacob Schroder, a com
mon drunk, was yesterday arrested by officer
Carrol ; Oliver Peterson, for disturbing the
peace, by officer Jackson ; Eli Mayo, viola- I
tion of the health ordinance, by officer Jack- |
son; John Wall and Mary Wall, disturbing
the peace, by officer Jackson ; Michael Ben
nett, for robbery, by officers Ferral and Rid
W. (5. Robertson, robbery, by officers Ferral
Additional Returns. — returns re
ceived by the State Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction from Butte county shows the
present school census to lie 3,911, against
3,884 in 1879. Also, Kern county has a pres
ent school census of 1,263, against 1,233 last
To San Quentin.— Deputy Sheriff Cham
bers yesterday took to San Quentin Charles
Wilson and John Rooney, whose sentences
were recently noticed, and who go to State
Prison for the term of one year each, for the
robbery of Thomas Horle.
' Steel — Thirteen more car loads of
steel rails were forwarded yesterday by the
afternoon Arizona train for the terminus of
the Southern Pacific lUilroad.
Insane En : Route.— Sprague, of
Butte county, pa send through the city yes
terday en route. Napa, with an insane j
Chinaman named Sam ,\\ oh.
I scream-; of Capital Stock.— The Cali
fornia . •••titration Company baa filed its
certificate of increase of stock from $100,OCO
Job Lot of Embroideries, in convenient
lengths, wide, medium and narrow widths, in
fine, medium : and : lower grade*, on Swiss,
cambric an.l lawn. : Fancy Goods Depart
ment, Mechanics' Store. L"
.-_■-_. . 7
Pompinos— Fifty pounds of these fine fish
were received today by Gonnet, Coulter A j
Co., Sacramento Market, No, KM X sireet ;
also the largest variety of fre»h and salt water j
fish. ': .-'-" ■■_,"■' 'XXXXj
-. Ladies wide awake while they arc going. •
j Heavy pressed tin baking pan», only 25 cents I
; for two ; large heavy dish pans, only fit) cents :
ten quart pails, only 35 cents, Red House.* j
One Dollar will buy an already made white
dress for a child, at the New York Store, south- j
west corner Ninth and J street*. *
"WHisrER it Low !" but you can find a ;
■ ladies' fine kid slipper, for only $1, at the Bed
. House. ';3ffigatt£ttgjsbggtiß| *
X Just Received, a large invoice of trunks
and valises. All sizes and styles at Mechanics' •
-Store. ____Xi— '■ .'■ *
The Bargains in men's and boys' clothing
■ surpasses ■ any - other J house. See a thousand
3 anils at the Red House. *
" a"-' fine REPUBLICAN x MASS MEETING
'.. Speeches by Attorney-General Hart, W. A
Cheney, Grove L. Johnson and
F. A. Hornblower. ;
Professor Howe's fine large ' hall in the
Masonic building, the ■• largest .; ig . the : city
except . the ' Pavilion, was tilled . last evening
by ; a fine audience, which ' had been ' called
together by the Sscond 4 Ward . Garfield and
Arthur Club presided . over by C. T. " Jones.
The First Artillery Band furnished the music,
and treated the audience to some choice con
cert ' selections for a half hour or more be
_ fore the meeting began. :• The assemblage
was a very enthusiastic one. It was a repre
sentative audience, one which showed more
warmth and heartiness than has been man
ifest yet in any meeting of the present
campaign. At times the people were roused
to cheera and long and loud plaudits. : In all,
it may be pronounced one of the finest ward
meetings ever held in the city. The meeting
was called to order by
: PRESIDENT C. T. JONES,
Who said the Club had resolved to hold a
mas 3 meeting. It was time for Republicans
to come out and " make a show of the faith
that is in them. They ought to come out and
join Clubs, put their names on Republican
rolls and let the enemy see that those who
believe in ' Republican principles are going
into the fight determined to win. He urged
upon I those who are not ready to give over
the Government" to the Democracy to enter
now upon the campaign, and make it an
earnest and real fight. The issues at stake
are great and demand ' of the people their
consideration at home and in mass meeting,
in the street aud in the Club-room. j [Ap
plause.] He introduced as the first speaker
a. l. hart, .'-
Who was received with applause. He was
glad to see present such numbers of ladies
they who are always loyal to the Republic.
[Applause.] With instincts that are right,'
they are for the right in politics. - He was
glad to see so many young men present, and
he expressed his belief that two-thirds of the
young men of America are to-day Republi
cans. [Applause.] In pronouncing anath
emas he wanted it understood his party ut
tered them against the Democratic party and
not against individuals. [Applause.] The
principles of the Republican party are based
on love of country, ami J; it has a
right to debate them boldly and without
fear of interruption. [Applause.] The party
to which he belonged believed in free speech,
free thought and freedom. [Applause.] If
he had said bitter things, then no Democrats
should take them as individual insults. The
issues of the campaign are presented by two
candidates on two platforms. One of them
was nominated by the representative men of
the ' nation — James A. Garfield
[cheers and long and loud applause] ; one
who has distinguished himself on the field of
battle and in the councils of the nation [ap
plause] ; one of the leading statesmen of the
age. [Applause.] His opponent is but a
military man. The issue is, shall Garfield
be the representative of liberty, progress,
intelligence [applause], or shall we go
back to 1800 and put into power the
party that stole the nation's money
and arms to put into traitorous hands,
to destroy the Republic and trail its flag in
the dust. Shall that party be put into place
again? [Criesof "Never," cheers aud long ap
plause.] If he had not : another reason for
being a Republican, it was enough that the
flag of the party is the flag of the nation,
bathed in the blood of Lincoln. [Applause.]
Flaunting the bloody shirt ! Why, what is
that? Simply the displaying of the record
of the party that put the blood of Union men
upon the earth. [Aj%lause.] ' When it. be
came necessary to maintain the country of
Washington and Jefferson the Republican
party came to the front and saved us against
the assaults of the Democratic party. [Ap
plause.] Why the fight of ISOOis raging yet.
Who wages it? Why the Democratic party,
boasting of a solid South and of a Hancock,
whose only record was made in killing rebels,
and now they hide behind his skirts
to fight the battle over again. [Applause. J
They told us if we elected Lincoln they would
divide the Union. They tried it, but under
a divine Providence we raised the old flag
above the rebel hosts and saved the nation
against the combined hosts of the Democracy.
[Applause.] How. does this time compare
with that? Seel they threatened when we
elected Lincoln." They acted, they lost, and
then the colored people were secured in their
rights by amendments to the Federal Consti
tution. What then? Why the Democracy
declared that the constitutional amendments
should not be enforced. Who was it that
joined in that threat? Why General Han
cock, who ever since has been eating political
dirt. [Applause.] Yes, he indorsed the
] platform of the party declaring the amend
ments nugatory. If I had fought for the
Union and aided in giving vital force teethe
I Declaration of Independence, which says all
! men are born free and equal ; if I, so fighting,
I should at the end of my triumph turn about
; and declare the principles I had upheld to be
j false, and that they should be set aside,
I all fair-minded men would denounce me as a
fool and a traitor. [Applause.] The Demo
cratic party says in Alabama, it you dare to
vote the Republican ticket we will kill you.
We dare not threaten the great Government
of the Nati m again, but we dare to threaten
the individual members of the hated Repub
lican Party. [Applause.] It is the begin
ning of the old lawlessness of 18G0,
when they told us and all the Na
tion that '- we '. dare not elect a
President of the United States. [Ap
plause.] He believed the approaching elec
tion means more than the election of a man
to sit as President; it means, if the Demo
crats win with their solid South, that they
will have the party of progress again in a po
sition to crowd it to the wall, and preach
openly that tbe amendments are null and
void, as they did when Hancock indorsed the
platform of 18C8. They say they have de
parted from the doctrine of States Rights,
I'hey ■aid it when they nominated Greeley,
but they never meant it. On the v*ery verge
I of the close of the war these men, who were
fighting for States Rights and secession, nom
inated a Union soldier, McClellan. Defeated,
they next took up Greeley, a father of Abo
litionism, a hiter of slavery and secession,
Greeley took hi* dotage and the nomination
together, and died. Then the Democratic
party follow inn this inconsistency with the
nomination of Hancock, a Union soldier, but
it i-> the same did party seeking for power and
nothing else, for principle it has set aside.
[Applause.] Up in Colusa where lie came
i from they tried to get up a ratification meet
ing for Hancock, but they wouldn't come out,
and declared that Hancock was the only
rascal who bad a hand in the hanging of Mrs.
Surratt who wasn't dead. [Laughter.] We
haven't heard anything of the purely physical
and barbarous Democratic yell this season,
and he believed that with Hancock — who
fought because he believed this to be a nation
and killing rebels no crime, and that secession
was a great crime — that with Hancock in the
load the "yell" will not be heard from the
Democracy, for the truth is that the Union
soldier Hancock cannot enthuse the Democ
racy. [Applause.] Why place the Govern
ment in the hands of those who sought to
destroy it ; in the hands of a party dividing the
nation, not by intellect and sentiment, .but
by a geographical line that creates a solid
South in favor yet of secession, State rights
and repudiation of the results of the war that
saved the |nation * (Great applause.] The
idea of the Democracy preventing Republi
cans from flaunting the bloody flag by the
nomination of . General Hancock, reminded j
him of the story told by Judge Denson, be
fore whom a prisoner was arraigned. : The
I Judge asked him what be had to say to the
: indictment against him for burglary, and the
I chap ' confidentially like, . replied : t " Well,
| Judge. I've been thinking over : this thing
; and I propose we let the matter drop.''.
[Great laughter.] That is : the - fix ; of the
I Democrats want to let ■ the matter
drop. [Applause.] He pointed to the Re
publican candidate and declared James A.
Garfield a pure and true man, against whom
the slanders of the Democrats make no mark.
[Applause.] They charge him with frauds;
ho * declared such charges, by a party
that nominated "men as .. a _ shield to
its true character — who nominated men
like Greeley and McClellan and -. Han
cock as screens to its crimes— that such
. charges, by such a party, are to be . spurned
I by all good men, for Garfield has the verdict
:. of the people of Ohio to point to— verdict
given over and over again, with all the power
: and voice of a people who know what they
are abont, and what the verdict means. : [Ap
plause.] If for no other reason, he would
I vote , for James Abrnm Garfield because of
| his statesmanlike position upon the Chinese
question. [Great applause.] Tha work of
the Democracy was the fostering of the sla
very that gave the world • warrant to brand
j our flag of freedom .as a Haunting lie. V That
; slavery. Garfield , went into battle to over
throw at the demand of _ his ; country."; No
t other slavery do we want now.',- [Applause.]
i The Chinese evil is a great one. Under the
: I confederation every . State ;; had to i ratify a
, ! treaty, but to enable a Government to be set
: . up that could treat with the great powers of
i the earth, the Union '• was -- formed, based on
. j the Constitution, , and iit; says " the ■ treaty
; ' making power | shall -bs vested in the Preri-"
i i dent ' and 7 the 7 Senate, w and % the s treaties
_ ■ shall be the supreme law of '. tbe land. ■ Read
- it for yourselves, and you will see it is a cor
- ' ncr-stone of the Union. Well, Garfield stood
I up in his place in Congress and said, I : will
, maintain the national honor and stand by the
' veto of the President, because : it is wrong in
law and morals to vacate a treaty until notice
has Ti been -;" given X- to '-}; the 7- other . ; con
tracting ; party.'' ir [Great applause.] * 3. Gar
field ;; was ip no / dirt-eater, no ~p demagogue,
I but ia . : brave statesman, -. who '. dared to ;do
I right. J Should we dare :to vacate and disre
_ gard a treaty without notice, a treaty or con
tract made with England or . France or Ger
many, or they to do so with us, it would be
cause for war, cause for all good men scorn
ing the : creature who would do such dishon
orable deeds. ,:? [Applause.] v Garfield, op
posed to and openly pronounced againt.Chi
nese immigration, anxious and willing to
help the .: people .of r California against the
Chinese evil, had courage to declare against
' attempted '■ national ' dishonor. V [Applause.]
The Democracy and its j candidate will not
reach the Presidential chair. They reminded
, him of a story. ' A visitor and his wife to the
State Fair were looking at the fine exhibits
displayed." '■; The wife espied a beautiful chair
in the Pavilion, and j called the attention of
her spouse to it. He admitted that it was a
fine chair, and passed on.' Again she brought
him around to it and said, " Husband, that's
a very fine chair." r "Yes, dear; it is, in
deed,'" and again he passed on. /'Again she
brought him around and said, "My dear
husband, I've '■-: got p: my • ■ heart sec on
that chair." " Well," said . he, : "that's
all right ; . but that's :, all '-- you -.■ . will
ever get set on it."; [Roars of laughter.]
This is ■•■ the last ; effort of the Democratic
party. In Hancock is their last hope ; he is,
they think, the depositary for ail their sins,
the shrine where they shall be absolved of all
wrong. On him they hope to climb up to the
Presidential chair, • where j once they sat and
stole the powder and arms for defense of the
old flag. | [Applause.] If we forget the brave
deeds of the soldiers, the blood of Lincoln,
and raise to power the men who | say -this is
not a j nation ; who declared once that the
nation ought r not to exist ; and should no
longer exist ; if we permit that, we ought
almost to perish from the earth. [Applause.]
But Garfield will be elected, and the nation
will be saved from the Democracy. [Great
applause.] With a brilliant preroration Mr.
Hart concluded amidst loud and long-con
After music by the band, Mr. Jones intro
duced - :■;-;.. .. _:.-:.-:>-.
■ Vf. A. CHENEY.'
Who said he had prepared in his mind some
thoughts to give expression to, but Mr. Hart
had gone over the ground and said what he
had intended to treat of. He must therefore
speak of other things, and would be brief. He
asked himself why he was not a Democrat,
and why he is a Republican . ■■ He stood in
front of Fanueil Hall and saw a thousand
men to beat of drum in health and strength
march with flying ■ banners to : the de
fense of the ; Government. A year after
he stood on the same spot, still but
a boy, and saw march up - the street
fifty men, ragged, torn, maimed, stooped and
•aged . prematurely. They bore a tattered
banner, too, all full of . bullet-holes and
stained with their blood. Fifty men, only
fifty of all the brave thousand who marched
away. But, he said to himself, their work is
done they have freed 4,000,000 of men from
bondage ; they have given 4,000,000 citizens
to the Union ; they nave saved the Union.
[Applause.] What did he see now? A
party asking power which fought those men
and would undo all , they did ; a party
declaring this -is not a nation
now he knows why he is not a Democrat.
[Great applause.] He went to a Democratic
meeting the other night— went to hear what
they had to say why they should be returned
to power. They had an eloquent speaker,
and what did he say ? Why, that this is not
a nation, but only an aggregation of States ;
and again he realized why he is not a Demo
crat. Not a nation ? On, no ! The Demo
cratic party has not forgotten its old treason,
and would fight the old fight over again if it
could. Not a nation • Oh, no ! when we
travel from Maine to South Carolina, and '
. from there to California, we don't travel over
the nation, but over an aggregation of States.
[Applause and laughter.] He read an extract
from an account of a Democratic meeting in
Georgia, where they refused to stand up for
Brown, the Senator, and said it was be
cause in the - time of the peril of
his . State in the Rebellion lie ■ went
back on her, and therefore was not a Repre
sentative Democrat. Why don't they say that
of Hancock ? - Because it wouldn't be good
policy. [Applause.] After all, it isn't Han
cock, the man, but the party back of him.
He read from a speech by Judge Black, when
a few years ago he lauded General Garfield
to the skies, and when, referring to the
Credit Mobilier matter, he declared that no
point could be made against Garfield, and he
would be the last - man against whom he
would attempt to make a point in that mat
ter. [Applause.] The speaker continued at
length, pointing ont why the elements sur
rounding Hancock politically cannot be
trusted to administer the Government. XXX:
GBOVE L. JOHNSON
Was called for, and responded by coming
from the midst of the audience to the stand,
and was received with loud applause and
cheers. He said that after the able and elo
quent speeches that had been made, be could
not venture at the then late hour, to enter
upon a speech and discussion of the issues of
the campaign. But he would congratulate
the Club upon its splendid meeting, and he
would say that while he was just as enthusi
astic as any one, and was working as hard as I
he knew how for the Republican party, yet
no man and no woman who loves the Repub
lican party should cease in their efforts for
its triumph, and they should not run away
with the idea that it is going to be an easy
fight, or that it is already won by : no
means. The ' enemy has all to gain
and little to lose, and it means
to give the Republican party a terribly hard
. fight. California's - six electoral votes are
needed to elect Garfield and Arthur. He
believed the party would win. [Applause.]
But if it wins it must be by the vigilance of
its friends. Such meetings as this give golden
promise for the future. [Applause] Let
every one who loves the Union and the na
tion pledge himself to leave no stone unturned
to defeat the Democratic party fairly and
openly, in the campaign now opening. [Loud
F. A. HOKSW.OIVER
Was called for next, and came forward to tl.e
stage and was received with applause. , Ho
said it was too late to begin a regular speech.
He promised to take an active part in the
campaign. He thanked the Republican
party for what he enjoyed. He looked
around him and saw tbat all the nation has is
due to the Republican party. The financial
standing the country has abroad, the respect
it inspires in all the world, the prosperity the
people enjoy, all, all is due to the Republi
can party, and for none of it can the Democ
racy claim the slightest credit. [Applause.]
Why had there been depression . here in
California ?-. ■ Because . from the •.-'■ ranks
of the Democracy came the men who formed
a mob and brought about the late disturb
ance?, prostrated industry, checked progress,
and brought business almost to a stand-till.
Now these men are back in the Democratic
ranks, having failed in their secession from
the party, and are now hoping to win under
the old organization. -, He concluded with an
apology for not continuing, and : promised at
a future dale to again address the club. ipppX
The baud then played. • While in response
to the invitation of Mr. Jones, many came
forward and t-igned : the Club roll." I The
meeting then adjourned with three rousing
cheers for Garfield and Arthur, and three for
the speakers of the evening. ; xXj
Box . Without an ; Owner.— Day before
yesterday morning, in the early market hour?,
in the lower part of the city, a stout China
man named Ah Jim approached ■a : fruit
rancher named J. F. Wright, at his market
wagon on J street, near Third, and tendered
him an empty fruit crate which jhe claimed
I he bought the day before of him filled with
fruit, and left four bits for the crate, which
h« was to have repaid to him upon its return
when emptied. The rancher denied the Celes
tial's statement, and knew nothing about the
box. ; This was more than the i_ Chinaman
could' stand, and he at once, with a single
blow, reduced the crate to kindling . wood
over his adversary's head. This brought on
a conflict in which the rancher \ got Ah Jim
by the cue and commenced a rapid series of
; evolutions to : change his proposition, while
Ah Jim anchored himself to his Melican
friend and commenced to make his nose "All
heap the same flat as a Chinaman," and had
got his I job . partly _ finished, when officer
Fredericks stepped in and took both to the
lock-up for disturbing the peace.";
7 ■-'-"■■ ~7. "". _ '■''■
— The largest and finest lot of fresh
and salt water fish ever received in this city,
consisting -of pompinos, rockcod, codfish,
flounders, soles, smelts, torn cod, skate*, moun
tain and river trout, ■ fresh and . salt .water
perch, catfish, shrimps, crabs, lobsters, clams,
oysters, etc., arrived to-day consigned to Gon
net, Coulter & Co., Sacramento Market,' No.
. SOS X street,' between Third and Fourth..*. '■T
X: Ladies' Fancy Rsrr.Woßsito Shawls.
•Job lot from auction, only $1 50 (worth $3) ;
ladies' fancy stripe hose, job lot, 1 10 cents per
pair (worth 20 cents) ; also, the finest corset,'
side-lace, Cooley's patent cork protector,' silk
embroidered, 75 cents, at the Red House. *
; - - We keep a child's kid,' button, sewed shoe,
of fine quality, • sizes 7; to ; 10, < at $1 50 per
pair— none better on the coast for the money.
Boot and Shoe Department, Mechanics' Store.*
■•■'. 7 , » — . — — — - - •-—■ ■■ Tr-:-:. :-.■■-.;' -
ir Gii.uan •. Pioneer* Kip i Boot,'; warranted.
$3. Red House. *
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
« The Board of Supervisors met yesterday at
10 o'clock at ii., all the members present.
.' Upon motion the matter of the application
of ; E. Parvin et ' aL',' for the formation of a
new swamp land district, was taken up. v-f :y
Ji, Mr. Beckley moved that the prayer of the
petitioners be granted, pending which mo
tion the matter was further 'argued by coun
sel for and against the petition until 2 o'clock
p. 51. Mr. Beckley then asked that his mo
tion be considered. -_,•'." ■■■;■? '■■-.-"■.
. . Mr. Blair moved as an amendment that the
matter be taken under advisement, and that
the Board visit the island and inform them
selves ii- the matter. Not seconded. '•'■
The vote was then taken upon Mr. Beck
ley's : motion,' -. which ?, resulted v as ' follows :
Ayes— Bailey, Christy, Beckley and Wilson.
Noes— Bauer, Blair. and Butler.
. The petition : for the formation of a ■ new
swamp land district was therefore granted. :,
V: HALL OF RECORDS. _,
The following resolutions were offered by
Supervisor Beckley : ?. .-.:. pip '.' • s
. Whereas, The Board . have had considerable ex
perience with the firm of Carle & Croly, contract
ors and builders,' and found them straightforward,
hmic.-t, honorable men to deal with, and they have
completed all their contracts with the county to the
fullest satisflciion of the Board ; therefore be it
-•• liesolced, That the construction of a building
wherein to safely keep the records of the county be
awarded to the firm of Carle & Croly, at their bid
submitted to the Board on the Sth day of July,
ISSO, and that the Chairman of the Board enter into
written contract with Carle & Croly for the con.
struction and erection of a hall for the records of
the county, as per plan and specifications of Mr.
Hamilton and adopted by this Board.
. -Mr. Beckley moved, the adoption of the
resolutions, and the motion was seconded by
Mr. Christy. . .'. 'Pr X- -
The various members of ; the Board here
entered into an animated discussion upon the
subject, the members favoring or opposing
the resolutions as indicated by their final vote
on the subject. . Mr. , Wilson called Supervi
sor Bailey to the chair, when he addressed
the Board at length, Strongly favoring award
ing all contracts to, citizens- of Sacramento
county, and the immediate letting of the con
tract and construction of the building. _ 7.
Mr. Bauer then moved that the motion be
laid on the table. -■•;,' V
The motion of } Mr. Bauer was lost by the
following vote: Ayes— Bauer, Blair and
Butler. . Noes ßailey, Christy, Beckley and
■■■■'' The vote was then taken upon Mr. Beck
ley's motion to adopt the resolutions and -
.. • THEY . WERE ADOPTED. ! "
Ayes — Butler, Bailey, Christy, Beckley and
Wilson. — Biair. ; Absent ßauer.
The bid accepted is 829,000.
Mr. Christy offered the following resolu
tion: ' • -'. '' 'T-riJrj' ■■■:-pXX:
_' Resolved, That this - Board proceed to select and
purchase a lot from the three following, that have
been duly approved, by authority of the Board, to
wit : The lot known as the McManus lot, appraised
at SS.BOO ; the lo; known as the N. "P. Goodell lot,
appraised at 32,000 ; and the lot known as the Cad
walader lot, appiaiscd ats'2,soo, for erecting thereon
the building for a Hall of Records. :
Mr. Christy moved the adoption of the
resolution, and it was j adopted by the follow
ing vote : — Butler, Bailey, Christy,
Beckley and Wilson. Blair. Absent —
On motion the claim of Thomas Anderson
for 810 was* allowed.
' - The Board then adjourned till 10 A. si. tc
day. ■ ■■ .' ,_ -. -'-; '
Board "of Citt Trustees.— regular
session of the Board of Trustees was held
yesterday forenoon, at which the report of
Chief Engineer John A. : Cunningham, .of
the Water Works, was received, by which it
is shown that during the past week the works
had been running 108 hours ; the total num
ber of gallons of- water pumped was 21,804,
--850, and the ; amount of I fuel consumed in
pumping the same was 1,077 cubic feet of gas
coke. A petition received from property
owners on the north side of M street,
between Fifth and / Sixth ttreets, asking
that the sidewalks be allowed to remain as
they are at present, was referred to the
Street Commissioner. The subject of pro
viding the city with better water was con
sidered, and a motion . was adopted
authorizing ! the Superintendent . of the
Water' Works to have a sample of
the water from three wells of different
locations in the city examined with a view to'
ascertaining its purity. The following bills
were allowed, after which the Board ad
journed : W. A. & C. S. Houghton, 54133 ;
T. W. Gilmer, 810 ; Record-Union. 80 25;
Lee Yung, 5-1 ; F. Cordes, $2; .1. D. Lord,
$00 50 ; Huntington, Hopkins & Co., 815 05 ;
.M. R. Rose, 831 ; Daily Bee, $20 50-; J. S.
Merrill, 80 ; F. Foster, 81 50 ; Chas. Harper,
SIOG 50 ; Thomas Ballou, 825 25 ; H. £.
Smith & Co., 810; Davis & Smith, 82 ; J.
Stortz, $9 ; P. Sheld, 84 01 ; W. K. Knights,
84 81 ; Georgo Brier, §4 81;. G. B. Blue,
84 81 ; H. T. Holmes & Co., Sl ; Longton k
Anthony, 823 40 ; H. A. Weaver, 810 ; S. F.
Smith, 81 ; S. Kingsbury, 81 ;M. J. Carroll,
81 ; Sacrameuto Lumber Goinpany, 805 41 ;
S. .T. Nathan & Co.; 94 75 ; L. F. Bassett,
8125 ; S. Storms; 8192 90.
; Personal. A large number of persons of
this city went to Oakland yesterday to attend
the funeral of B. C. Fellows, late Assistant
General Superintendent of the Central Pacific
Railroad. Among them were Superintendent
R. H. Piatt, J. R. Watson, J. J. Talbot, M.
M. Cooley, Benjamin Welch, Bernard Stein
man, J. ITI. Parker and .W. K. Hiekey.
. .-. .Among the overland passengers from the
Fast yesterday were Major-General Irwin
McDowell, Commander of the Division of tho
Pacific; Major B. B. Keller, I". S. A.; Dr.
George Peck and wife, U. S. N., and | Dr.
Charles K. . Banks, United States ; Marine
Hospital. Service. . . .Geo. E. Bates and wife
have returned from Monterey 8ay .... Mrs. R.
H. Pettit and family have gone to El Dorado
couuty. .. .Mrs. A. Johnson and daughter
and Mrs. 1,. Bell have returned from the
East. . . J. W. Wilson returned night before
last from Harbin Springs. . . ..J. M. Hanford,
Central Pacific Railroad Company's Paymas
ter, is in the city.... Mrs. George Newman
has gone to Santa Cruz. . . .R. C. Downs, a
member rf the late Assembly, came to the
city from Volcano yesterday. .He has gone
to San Francisco on business connected with
remarkable developments in mines at Vol
Another Robbery. — Night before last
about midnight a rancher by the name of
Bilzer Raguth, while en • M street, between
Third and Fourth, was attacked by two men
and robbed of a small turn of money, about
$7. He was caught by the throat and thrown
down, and then held by one of the parties
while the other robbed him, and then after
kicking him severely they ran. He at once
reported it to the police, and immediately
after officers Ferral and Rider arrested Mike
Bennett, alias Muldoon, at an establishment
on L street, whom Raguth recognized at the
station as the man who took the money. Yes
terday afternoon the same officers arrested
the other man concerned : in the affair, who
proved to be W. G. Robertson, a hoodlum re
cently from . San Francisco. They are both
in the city jail, and will be examined by
Judge Henry to-day.
Case Dismissed.— The case of Jeia-y Cia
ve:i, arrested for indecent exposure of hi_j per
son in Capitol Park, was yesterday dismissed.
His crime was only witnessed by females,
and no one who could swear to the | facts was
willing to appear in the Police Court for the
purpose, and therefore the Judge could only
dismiss the case, which is '■ greatly to be re
gretted. The same villain was arrested for
the same offense committed in . the Capitol
Park several years ago, and a present convic
tion would have . insured him . the severest
penalty of the law. ■■'■'.'. - ,7; -'_"■".
False PnETEXSES.-7-In the Superior Court
yesterday Wallace 7 McPherson, ,'. the j pelf
styled " State Gardener," and who was ar
rested for obtaining money under false pre
tenses by . assuming to occupy that position
and borrowing money upon promises of ap
pointing to positions in the "State Garden,'"
was arraigned and pleaded guilty. He then
waived legal time and I asked immediate dis
position of his case, which the Court granted
by sentencing him to pay a fine of 830, or be
confined in the County Jail for 30 days. "J"
Sebaouo Abated.— ln the latter part of
night before last Annetta Tarra was arrested
for | keeping '■ a ' seraglio, ;' located *on 7 Third
street, between I, and , M. The complaint
was filed by, parties -living: in the vicinity.
Yesterday morning she was arraigned in the
Police Court and pleaded not guilty, and her
case was continued till next Monday. Hav
ing been released upon bonds she at once set
about to defeat the action I against her by va
cating the premises.
•" Stonecitteixs, Attention !— Come in and
see our stonecutters' eye protectors, made of
plate trlass. set in steel frames — just the thing
you ; should ': have.": Notion Department, Me
chanics'- StorefiXXjiXyJ-iJirJ 7:,---j * v:
Optical Goons.— A full and complete line
of- spectacles and glasses," of all qualities.
Spectacles ■' in -; its 5, coin - silver and ? gold
frames. T Mechanics', Store. ;» : - *
Now 13 thb Time, and here is the place.
An all-wool f Hue ' flannel ; suit, fine ; ; No. .1
quality, only ?S."ilted House. - ': ; * .
J Gists' Fancy Ho3lEßT,;from 25 cents per
pair up. Knrnisbir g Goods Department, Me
chanics' Store, *
'"• Thomas Nash, who*» sister desired to learn
his address, and of which mention was made
in I the ; Uicokd- Union t a ; few \ days i since,
writes that he can -be found or heard from
by addressing him at Alturas, Modoc county,
California. ■■_.■.- •_ : < .r :.,;:: ,■ ;
ir A ".-rand prize daqce > is to take place '■■ next
Sunday at the Atlantic Gardens. % rA fine sil
ver medal will be given to the best jig dancer.
Among the passengers. leaving Omaha yes
terday,"-: to r arrive -- July i 26th, j were Carl
Schurz, Secretary of the Interior, and party.'
The battalion drill appointed for last even
ing was poi-tpoued on account of : the Second
Ward Republican rally at Howe's Hall.
'Company B,' Sacramento Eight Artillery,
Captain \ Atwood, ; had :; a', fatigue drill ' last
evening at the Pavilion.' ,-■_■-/ -'.■'
:. The Governor's Guard, Captain McEwan,
were out in full uniform last evening having
a street drill. - [Jr T : 7rJ ~~ '
: ; The day was warmer yesterday— the ther
mometer reaching 00° at 3 v. M.
Two carloads of ; immigrants v.ill arrive
from the Eist this afternoon.'v
- The liver marked 15 : feet S inches last
.. Examination of Mr. Becki.ey. — , has
been decided to hold the examination of B.
Beckley, for the shotting of Dr. Summers, at
Walnut Grove, as it will make less trouble
and expense to do so than. to have, the wit
nesses come to this city. The examination
will commence next Monday at 10 A. M. : Dis
trict ; Attorney Buckley - will conduct the
prosecution, and C. T. Jones ■; has been re
tained as counsel for the defense.
, Debris " Investigation.— Captain Eads,
State '■; Engineer . Hall '- and ; Commissioners
Seaile and Knox left on the afternoon train
yesterday for Marysvilie, whore they will be
joined by Commissioner Parks.' • The Yuba,
Feather and Bear rivers will be examined by
them, after which they will - return to this
city from Marysville by the river.
ODDS AND ENDS.
Fine feathers make big millinery bills. '
; We seldom confide a secret. . It escapes
US.;' - ' iXIXXr-X'
Porous plasters are now called medicated
lace. Xr'ip- X -.'":".' ..'"■■'■ _-'
Woman conceals only what she does not
England paid Germany £3,000,000 for
potatoes last year. . iXXX
'. Picking up information in dry goods
stores is not shoplifting. . ippiipp:
■';. It is not proper to call a lovely but
erratic girl of the period a peri odd.
The fruit venders say there is always
room at the top for big strawberries.
• The Japanese dispense with undertakers,
burying their dead as quickly as possible,
and then formally mourn.
That competent authority, the Millinery
Trad': Review,. anticipates a. demand for
rallied hats the coming season.
The inventor of a new telephone, just
tried at . Mans, France, says _ that it will
convey sound across the " Atlantic. XX
"I have a great ear, a wonderful ear,"
said a conceited musician, in the course of
conversation. So has a jackass," replied
a bystander. - --^
A man at Athens, Ga., seeing a ! child
fall from a third-story window, pushed a
barrel of water into the spot, and the little
one fell into it harmlessly.
Count Taaffe, the Austrian Premier, has
been exasperating the Dalmatians, who
speak Italian almost exclusively, by pro
hibiting that language in the. schools.
': "I didn't know," eaid an old lady, as
she laid down her newspaper, that
thieves were so scarce that they had to ad
vertise for 'era,' and off^r a reward for their
discovery.".- ;X'i'-X- XJpX.
The reduction : of the . incomes of the
landed gentry in England is sending many i
to economize abroad, where they can live
in a stylo in which they would not like to
live in Eagland.
. A laborious calculator of the London
Statistical Society has computed that the
population of that city tnree centuries
from this will, following the rate of in
crease of the past 50 years, be over 109,
--000,000.' " i-XJJXJX
A St. Louis man who sleeps with a re
volver under 1 is pillow for the benefit of
burglars, - slightly wounded his I wife the
other morning, when she got up unusually
early and began to get her kitchen in cook
ing order. • p.-/
'-. | A Pekin (111.) woman was asked by the
preacher if her husband feared, the Lord.
She replied: " Fear him? Why, bless
you, he is so feared of him that he never
goes out of the liJiue on Sunday without
taking his gun along with him."
What are "sanctuary, shoes,"'adver
tised in English ecclesiastical journals If
one of the qualities of such shoes is en- i
abling the wearer to walk without making
a noise, it would be well to buy a pair for
the owners of some creaking boots.
"Save me ! save me ! throw :me a state
room door 1" cried a passenger on the Nar
ragansett on the night of the disaster. He
was a Bostouian, aged 2S. He was saved,
but his hair has j turned from black jto
white, owing to his terrible fright. ; : /_..;.'
A young pastor who has recently had a
son born to him notifies a brother pastor as
follows : Unto us a chid is born ; unto
us a child is given— ls., ix. 6." ... It was
written on a postal card. The receiver
showed the message to a' sister . in his
charge. "Ah, yes," said the woman,
after reading it — " it weighed nine pound j
six ounces." p-i-i
An anecdote is related illustrative of the
slyness of the Bohemians compared with
the simple honesty of the Germans and the
candid unscrupulousDcss of the ; Hungari
ans. In wartimes three soldiers, of each
of these three nations, meet in a parlor of
an inn, over the chimney-piece of which
hung a watch. When they had gone the
German said, " That is a good watch ; I
wish I hail bought it." "I am sorry I
did not take it," said, the Hungarian. " 1
hive it in my pocket," saht the Bohemian.
SUPERIOR - COURT.
DuxaON, Judge. ;
.' Tiu'KSdav, July 21ft.
O. 1).- Fairfield -s. His Creditors— The sheriff ap
pointed assignee. .
i The People vu. Wallace Mcpherson— Misdemeanor.
Defendant arrayed, plea of guilty, time .waived
and sentence if $:i0 or thirty days in the county jail
, Paul K-ilin vs. F. Doty— Case tried and taken un
der advisement by the Court.
Georsfc M. Sifter vs. His Creditors. . Petition filed
by plaintiff ; Sheriff ordered to take possession of all
petitioner's estate. Meetini; of creditors appointed
for August 2:1, 1S80, at the Court-house. :
Estate of Anna Goisseaud — Return of sale of real
estate filed and set for hearing Monday, August
2, 1880. ' _.- _■: -'_...,
J. W. Martin vs. E. V. Wiley et tft. — Case previ
ously tried . snd submitted. Decree in favor of
-- Annie It. Huebschman vs. J. B. Huebschman.
-. N. L. Nichols vs. Bridget Duffey.'..
TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE.
" Filed July 22d. •
Wm. H. Patterson to A. ;B. Patrick 20th ;
lands unbraced in swamp land surveys 513.553,
557, 574 and 531 of Sacramento I count)*, being on
lower part of Sherman Island, in township 3 north,'
ranges 1 ■ and 2 east, cantainine 1,500 acres ;
$4,307 76. ■:-"----■ - ----- 1 ■•■-.- ■-'■- ';--p-7.:T.- p-r ■
' United States patent to Benj. Ballev— -June SOth ;
fractional lots 5 and 6 of northwest quarter section
2, township 7 north; range 8 east,-; containing 120.33 !
acres, bein_j placer mining lands .>.=*-;.:. -v : -.
J. H. Seymour to Thos. Boyd— 22.1 ; cast 60
feet of lot 0, in block between M and N, Nineteenth
and Twentieth stree s; $1,475. ■ .
.. ♦ ♦ ;.. .
(lexts' Soak* Pisa, . cuff buttons, collar
buttons and shirt stud*.. An immense variety
at Furnishing Goods Department, Mechanics'.
Store. ■- -prrpr-ri- -Apr:-: ■-;:■ "A
'■'- Infants' kid, button ' and lace shoes, sizes
1 to 5, at 50. cents : per pur, tale the lead.
A Great "-Baroai.V!— -Ten r; dollars will
secure a handsome French | china decorated i
tea set of 44 pieces, at. Ackerman & Co.", No.
629 J street.'^S^_^»9^Mgßn^t*^ '
.-. -.;:■-:' •■ -'■ * - ' . ■ r-.-r.r2 i
'..- THE largest and must complete assortment
of Rents' scarfs ana neckwear of tvery desired
style, material and cil • Mechanics' Store.*
y - Go to '[ the New York i Store : and get
remnants of embroidery th it are sold so cheap.*
;"" m"' 'JTyJrJJJ ;p ■ si;-'
i Fob Rogers Bros.' v ra l spoons and
forks, go to Ackermsn" k Go , No. G29 J St.* -i
X: Rock and. Rye cures col caughs and
bronchial diseases. '■■: G. W. CLesley, agent.*
I Custom-made, warranted,' lad ; es' kid foxed
I Balmorals,' only $1 SO,' at Red Bern 'fjji. .*^
. •::■■■-■■:.;■ -...-■■ * .. ■ ----- _-\- : -, - » ■■■-■■ p.y:. -•
■::■ 7. ■ 7-77 7 . .p.
■- ,-,.'.■ ■ • '
HOPKINS & CO.,
108,330 t0 228 1 st,, Sacramento.
Sole Agents on Pacific Coast for
BOSTON BELTING CO.'S
|| STEAM PACKIXG,
RUBBER BELTING, ETC.
Junction Bush and Market sts.
'j iS AS FBAXCISCO.
WHITTIEB., FULLER CO,,
.H-iniirurlurcrs and Dealers In
Paints, Moldings, ;
Glass, * : Pictures* ''.x'
Wall Paper, Etc, Etc,
A Full Supply of
Xos. 1030 and 1323 Second at., Sncrnniento.
j XHJX»O_Eg.TC'3ES__Et_B. j
We have received TO-DAY, ex "City of Peking,"
503 Clir.>Td m:w TEAS. -
S3" These TEAS are just from the finest gardens
about Yokohama, fresh anil sweet, anil of our own
brands, j They are under the following celebrated
brands : .', .... -
A. McN. & Co., Extra Choice.
y^M^S. CHOICE FAMILY TEA!
T3rr COM.nr.lM lAL BRAND.
I I COMMEBfIAL B»AND.
Mams, McNeill & Co.,
; j ; : WKOLESAIE GKOCEIW. j
91, 93 and 07, Front street, Sacramento.
' l r ,::•. ,:: TO BELL & CO.),
Auctiou and Commission House,
KO. ioig lOI 'SITH STKEET,
Between J and K. :.". . Sacramento.
DEALER IS ALL KINDS OF NEW ANB
Second-haul Furniture, Household Furniture,
etc ;; Buys and Sells Furniture, Horses, Wagons,
Il'imess, etc. f Consignments respectfully eolicited
and liberal advancements made on the same. Quick
and correct retuuia of sales guaranteed, out-
dxir sales a specialty. References given.' HB. 1..
BELL, the well-known auctioneer, will remnin with
the house as auctioneer. [jylS-lm] M. PFLL'G.
' HAWKING offensive', mucous, PAIN'S over
tho eyes, CKiCKLIXG in the head, >:<_.:>-
IXC breath, DEAFNESS and tickling in the
throat are SIGX3 OF CATAKKII. The PI'KI -
LEST SECEETIOXS thrown upon the BRON-
CIIIAE TUBES while asleep follow the mucous
membrane and TOISOX TEE EXTIKE STS-
TEM. Sufferers know ' how OBSTIXATE , the
diseaso is. - The action, of Catarrhal Virus, like that
of small-pox, has been FIXALLY DI3C*YEBED.
Catarrh is NOW CI'RED.
A. McKINNEY, R. Rd Pres., 33 Broad street, New-
- York: " Wei Dc Meyer's Catarrh Cure
is wonderful." "^l^lSP
E. H. BROWN, Merchant, 339 Canal : street, New
' York. X. Catarrh 11 years. ; Cured by one
VS : D. WOODS, 487 Broadway, New York, cured of
Chronic Catarrh. - 82li'
F. J. HASLETT, 853 Broadway, New York, four
years' Catarrh .- '■
O. L. BRUSH, 443 Broadway, New York. Catarrh
10 yean. Could not taste or smell., 1 Cured.
O. O. PKESBURY, Proprietor West End Hotel,
.'*_- Long Branch. „ Cured of 20 years' Chronic
MRS. J. SWAF.TZ, Js!, 200 Warren street, Jersey
City, cured of IS years' Chronic Catarrh.
L. A. NEWMAN,; Merchant, 305 : Fulton street,
' Brooklyn. Chronic Catarrh. '. Given up by-
iX physicians. Cured.
A. B. THORNE, Insurance, IS3 Montague street,
■Tr Brooklyn. Self and son cured of Catarrh. Jji
3. P. McDONALD, : Merchant, 710 Broadway, New
' ' York. ' (Sister-in-law.) % . Hail Catarrh i : 40
years. ; Cured.
Etc., .' Etc., ' .Etc., . Etc., Etc., Etc.
7 DR. WEI DE METER'S PAMPHLET, with
the most remarkable testimonials on record, SEXT
FREE by his Agents, MBSSRS. D. B. DEWEY &,
CO., 46 Dey i street,' New York,' or by [ druggists
The CURE IS DELIVERED at 91 50. a pack-
age. Think of a BEAL CIKE for an obstinate
disease at this trifling ' cost. : : f6 GmloriipFMWeod ■'•-,
STAR I MILLS AND MALT HOUSE.
XEFKOITM; A LAGES, ;*
NOS. 50. 62 AND 54 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 Flpur, etc. New Grain Bags for RH. V. :
JAMES I. FESTER & CO.,
Distillers' Agents, j Importers -and : Dealers in > : Wines ~ and Liquors/
NOS. 5016 AND 1018 SECOND STREET, SACRAMENTO.
NOS. 113 and 115 EAST rEARL' 5TREET.:.^;.:.;.;............... CINCINNATI
NO. 21 LOWER MARKET STREET XiXiXXiT^XX..... ...COVIJftITON, XV.
-f .■ . • - - ' • .. ...
• S3" Purchasers of KENTUCKY WHISKIES can have their goods shipped direct to them, under a
through BUI of Lading when desired, in quantities to suit. ■■':.-.' . .-.- -■■■-
Agency for the following MINERAL WATKItS: Bartlett Spring*. Rrlfartdii and Apolllnarl*.
SSSjSSSSSSSSSSSS: — — mim— i immmmmmmmmmmmma\
JS3 This prepara- - ,_^ JZ_ _r*. _ M _^ - ■—> m - __»'___________T~ run hi the East
tion is a distillation $X%g K %f m Tk§^ Q _XS\f SX 1 " «» CERTAIN
&£»£; *tffi |H _g» ik B«< V >• cntKFOKCOUOH3
ROCK CANLY, and Oy VrVIOC ,ll Il- BRONCHIAL AT-
ROCK CANLY, and ; 1 _^ _ . ; BKONCIIUL AT-
a haTiug a wonder. . ' ITUADE MARK.] : FECTIONS.
S3 A I NEW AND ALMOST CERTAIN CURE FOR CONSUMPTION. A delicioul Qorftial and ' a
splendid appetizer. : Sold by all Leading Druggists and Grocers. *
GEORGE W. CHESLEY, SOLE AGENT,
No. 51 Front Street, between a and k ......................;.. e.-irr.-tntrnt*
mw * w^^^.^^^^ww__^_-_-«,.^_fw^ ii ■ _w_w_..ii.i ii .—r^i-----,^r^_M_______M________._. Im ,_,,__. i ,ii. —____■___,
IH.1 H. WACHHORST, &
Gold and Silver Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry.
rj S3- TUE LEADING JtlV 1.l J U OF SACBAMENTO. : X
LARGEST STOCK GREATEST VARIETY I FINEST OOODS! LOWEST PRICES
S3 In daily receipt of New Goods, direct from the factories, hence all my austoniers receive tin
benefit of buying from first hands. ——______.____ -
g^. Sigi l of the Town Clock, g^
__..__\ 3«. 313 a STREET. BET. THIRD AND FOI BTH, SACRAMENTO. &Ud_t-
■■-■■■-■.-■-■ ■■_■-..-.. ...-. ■ -o23Slitf - ; - - -■-.-■ ------■■. ■ ...
—IN THE PRICES OF—
MEN'S, BOY'S AND CHILDREN'S
STRAW HATS I STRAW HATS !
IXI. STOBE !
__• - PANAMA HAT*. $1. PANAMA BATS. 81. PANAMA BATS, »1. ••*X "9
» r. • > >
. -; ; . — ; + -ot sat
55 j Our Entire Stock or Summer Hats He- 5 »
a J duced 25 per cent., as we allow no Goods = =
§ 3 to lay over until Next Season. 5 5
< mt " * *
■ si- - • . . — — ; — ' rp-*
__. fc PANAMA BATS, 91. - PANAMA BATS. 91. PANAMA HATS. 91. *' ?
500 Men's Fine PANAMA HATS Reduced to $1 Each
' —AT— —
519 AVD 5193 J ST., BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH/ SACRAMENTO. '' '
'V£%3 —-BUY THE
o^ypo^ mmmm WAGON,
l^^^^^^ff^S^^Q Tiie Best Wagon in the Market.
I=s§ft \^^/^^^^^^^Sfi^^^^^ ALnr^c A«or«ment of FARM, FREIGHT
| " -T^XXXXy - ■— -- XiXXj XJt^J&XX .-« fcI'BINGWAGOVS cm it on nana
STUDEBAKER BROS. MANUFACTURING CO.,
XXXiXX SACRAMENTO BRANCH, 217 and 219 a ST KIT. -p. -.iPr.-x
■ 1 .iimtammMmmmmmammmßßmmmammmmm^emmmmmi^^^^^^ammmM^^^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm*.
tSS^ *&• cs_ - DA.VIS, %iri^
CARPET AND FURNITURE HOUSE
No. 411 X Street, between Fourth and Fifth.
13- FINE FIRNITCRE, : WITH A FIT.I LINE OF CARPETS, ETC. "SJ julS 3plm
" Owl and Red Robin"
ii ClGiAKo* l
',', i r» 8 sa^e^ a „
Oliver & Robinson's Celebrated
■ ST People w" o smoke these CIGARS will live
longer, make more money, wear better clothes,
drive faster horses, and marry prettier wives th n
any other class of men. We have taken great care
in selecting the shove CIOARS," as well ax many
other brands we carry in stock, and can offer
superior inducements to the trade in this -line.
Sample orders solicited, and we arc assured they wi.l
be acknowledged by laiger orders. -.-•'-..
■• —--'--. Pr .rt-:.-- r-r
■ ■■■-. - . . -.-,.■
HALL, LUHES & CO.,
Corneret Thirdand K streets, Sacramento
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED
at the office of the State Capitol Commissioners
till 2 o'clock p. M. , - a " .
MONDAY, JILT ; 36, . 1880, .V,
For inclosing the State Capitol Grounds, commencing
on L, at Eleventh street; thence along the south
side of Lto Tenth street ; thence along the east side
of Tenth to N street ; thence along the north side of
N to Eleventh street, with Granite Coping and Piers, .
and Cast and Wrought Iron Railing, as per drawings
and specifications now to be seen in the office of
the Secretary of State. Bids will be received:
-.- First— bulk, the bidder to furnish labor ana -.
material. , , , . ___.
Second— For furnishing : and ' delivering : on the
Capitol grounds the Granite, price per lineal foot. -• .
Third— For furnishing and : delivering on the
Capitol grounds the Iron, price per lineal foot. ■■ 7 J
1 The Board reserves the right to reject any and all
bids. r-r "■
v Sacramento, June 28, ISSO.
•■XJ- .y. .--!,, ;.■-■-: -W. S. SAFFORD,
"" Secretary Board of State Capitol Commissioners.
_.-- ju3o-3p:d ' : "-• ■:-• "■■-■ -r
cffliiiM & sois
So. 880 J Street... ■-•■ : J-X- SMramtato -.
7 ' Jf-i." warsrooxs: i Xi;--.
Ho. 23 Dnpont street --.-.- San Fraucisco.
L. K. HAMMER,
SOLE AGENT FOR THE PACIFIC COAST.
Pianos sold on installments, if desired, and for
rent.' ; Old instruments taken in exchange for new.'
Orders for tuning carefully attended to. :-» m2O-lplm
I J. FRANiS.^CLARK,3 X-
■c33«rx>Ei3F« rap a nc^ixg^' "
Mo. ioi; fourth st./ bet. J akd m.X
Always ' &,-&mplete ■ stock in ! >tor«,^ Chantry
*■ orde^ receive prompt attention." . -v Vtplm
lorde^ a receive promi-t attention. '
i 7 -p.- 7 ... - :,...:..- , - :■ ■: ' >.- -. .'---. ,^_
tXXX^r. - ■■' ■-XX ■■■■■■-.■ vp-Ppyi:
Dealing with the
r«lN.T.ti: 4KB RELIABLE
DEY MODS HOUSE
C. H. STEVENS & CO.,
EIGHTH AND J STREETS,
OUR STOCK OF
DRESS" GOODS! j
ETC., ETC., IS UNSURPASSED BY ANY
II house on the coast, and our PRICES are always
the very lowest. We use no Claptrap Advertise- .
ments to deceive people; but defy a- y house to sell
same quality of goods cheaper than we do. SEND
FOR SAMPLES AND PRICE LIST.
BUTTERICK MONTHLY FASHICN PAPER, FREE.
OUR SHOE DEPARTMENT
Takes the lend. ThePinrst Stock of Ladles?
and Children's Shoes, from ' the ; Finest
French Kid to the Cheapest Every-Onjr
Shoe, in all the Latest Styles. SEXU FOB
PKINTtU MICE j H*T. Shoes sent by
mail from 10 to 20 rents per pair. WE
etiAFANTCE ALL GOODS as represented.
-;':■ CALL OR SEND YOUR ORDERS TO
C. H. STEVENS & CO.,
• '\X - -
' ■ . . ■-.-■-■■
Drs. Starkey & Palen's Philadelphia
FOR CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS
Dyspepsia, Catarih, Headache, Debility, Rheu-
matism, Neuralgia, and all Chronic and Nervous
Disorders. ' Information and Supplies can be had of
11. E. MATHEWS, No. 600 Montgomery street. San
Francisco, Oal. v - - jyo-3pl_m
X-J ■_■■ -.'•,.. ; '.' ■
: The Best 5 Cent Cigar in Town, '
THE KEY WEST CHEROOT
WITH ALL CHOICE BRANDS OF IMPORTED -
•; and New York goods, Smokers' Articles, etc ;.'.[
At BOX NATHAN'S CIGAR STOBE,
. jnlS-Splm ■ -■■/"••' ' X street, near Second. ;
The Best S>Bnle Sauce j___.___.ess — IT3S=i--»
CI TBI WOKU) 18 '.-": ; 1-' : : ■
THE jj ; GARLAND! ■ ]|SJ§|ff|l
7-X : i-'i.roa.aAbavtJ-J- XJiM^^^^^*
L. r X. ; LEWIS '• 'at i CO., ; WX^^XXXJ '
" 133 A 13* a Street. slpp^^J-.T^S^-
iir- .-.. .Jy2l-3T>tf ■- --■■ -■■-■*^y--fi . •
FOR ; SALE- TWO SPANISH "£''>^j-S®V.
-RINO RAMS, bred from tbe AiSfg^Tr
first importation of Spanish Merino fftMMF ....::
Sheep to California (in ' th « jgf/ SKJ^R^
ISS4K Apply to MRS. McCONNM.L' .■'""J"
WILSON, £Ifc Orove, Sacrawito county- ]<•**.*«■