Newspaper Page Text
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION.
B-IXY -TKIO-i BERII',-i--01. LIY-SO. 92M.
DAILY RECORD SKKIES -TOI. _. I -HO. _
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
— _*'*'~^~»o_alSa--iH_a.-ra ; Kl_in-tt-- '
- PUBLISHED BY THE
Sacramento Publishing Company.
, WM. B. MILLS, General Manager. '■■
r-bUe-.tlon Offlee. Third at- bet. J and _
- THE DAILY BE( OED-l
paMl-h-d every day of Us wank, So-da-i eioepted.
For one res*.. 10 00
For six month-. 5 00
Tort-roe months * 00
Tan oople- one rear, to one address 80 00
Subscribers served by Carriers at T WES TV -FT".
•tors per -reek. In all Interior cities and towns the
paper can be had of the principal Periodical Dealer-.
Hew— MB and Agents. ♦
Advertising Kate* In Dally Record- In I on.
One Square, 1 time........... ............$1 00
SneSq'iare. J times. 1 75
ne Square. 3 times. 1 50
lWeek. .Weeks. 1 Month
Bali Bqnaie, lit page (3 50 $3*o $500
Half Square, Id pace 3 GO 6 00 8 00
Half Square, 3d page 3 00 * 50 6 00
Half Square, 4th page .... 1 00 800 400
Bne gqn-re, Ist page 350 500 TOO
Square, M page 5 00 TOO 10 00
One Square, 3d pace 4 00 6 00 8 00
One Square, page 300 400 600
Star Notices, to follow reading matter, twenty-are
not- a Use for each insertion. <—»—-•---»
' Advertisements of Situations Wanted. Houses to Let,
Society Meetings, etc, of rrv_ link* ok less, will be
Inserted In the Daily R-co-d-TJnioh as follows :
Onetime "5 cents
Three times DO cents
One week 75 cents
' •even woe— i to constitute a Una.
. TsR WEEK I. V CTIOT
[Published in semi-weekly parts],
Is baoed on Wednesday and Saturday of each week,
w— .prising Eight Pages in each Issue, or Sixteen *■»
each week, and Is the cheapest and most desirable
Home, He— I and literary Journal published on the
rssms. One Year ** 50
•eml-Weekljr -nlon Advertising Bate*.
■alt Son-re. 1 time ..|1 00
Each additional time 60
One Square. 1 time. 100
taoh additional time , 1 00
WASTED, LOST ASB FOUND.
Advert— erne-nts of five lines In this department are
— — erted for 25 cents for one time ; three times for 60
seats or 78 cents per week.
ANTED -THREE FIRST-CLAsS DRY
WANTED -THREE Apply, between the hours
O.Hi.NSslesmen. Apply, between the hours
tf 10 and 1* A. - at RED HOUSE. n22-3t
WANTED— A WOMAN* WISHES A SITUA-
tion in the country or a country town, as
dressmaker or to do general housework. Apply to
K. J., this office. n2O-lw-
FURNITURE WANTED.-I WILL PAY ONE-
third more for Household Furniture, Stoves,
Carpets, etc., than any other cash buyer. S. POSKA,
No. 717 J street, between Seventh and Eighth, Sac-
mmciito. . nllplm
— — —
WANTED— ALL KINDS HELP, MALE AND
y \ Female. Particular attention paid to Furnish-
ing Hotels, Private Families and Farmers with Help,
Free of Charge to employers. HOUSTON & CO,,
one door south of Fourth and X streets, Sacra-
mento city. nl3-lptf
TO LET OR EOR SALE.~
Advertisements of five lines In this department are
Insert, .i for — cents for one time ; three times for SO
ceutsoi 75 cents per week. .
OR SALE— A BLACKSMITH'S -_-———_»
FOR SALE— A BLACKSMITHS—— _p___,
SHOP of three lire*, iv a Hour-
ishing country town. Inquire at this __-**
office. niO-"W Mi—
FURNISHED ROOMS, IN SUITES OR SINGLE,
by the day, week or month, at No. 1001 Second
street, over D. O. Mills' Bsnk.
_nlB-2wr MRS. S. CHAMBERLAIN.
T^OR SALE-AT A B VRGAIN, TWO VALUAB! E
Jt 1 FATENTB. Two. Thousand Doll us can be
realized from them each year on this coast alone.
Little money required. Address "PATENTEE,"
Krcori i-Ujuok Office, Sacramento. 1.17-—
FOR SALE-A FIRST-CLASS RE- _—»
staurant ; old established and well £»&*)"_?
know! paying business, with lodgings ~^BbßP|,
attached Furnishel in first-class style. — !
Can be bought at barrraia. Address MRS. M. DA-
VIDSON, Woodland, Cal. n!2-4w*
FOR SALE.— THE HANDSOME AND>*±-v
Commodious RESIDENCE (new) of P. HBjj
S. LAW.-OS, together with is Splendid
Furniture. Situated on O street, between Fifteenth
and Sixteenth, No. 1511. Will be sol iat cost price.
Inquire on premises ; or at shop. No. 415 X street.
MONEY TO LOAN ON" REAL ESTATE AT A
low rate of interest, by P. BOHL. ______
FOR SALE-MOUNTAIN FARM, 3Gojs_
Acres, thirty miles from Sacramento, in vff
El Dorado county. A good Dwelling, two-—*»
Larve Barns, Blacksmith Shop and Out-buildings,
Orchard and Vineyard ; 150 acres tillable and 210
wood 1i... i and pasture. Never-failing springs of
pure water. All under good fence. Price lew.
Apply to A. LEONARD, no, 10-8 Fourth s.reet.
TO LET -AT NATHAN'S BUILDING, CORNER
1 Seventh and I Etreets, PLEASANT UN-
FURNISHED ROOMS, single or en suite. Also,
FUBKISIIED ROOMS. [B. C.l 026-tf
A RANCH ON THE COSUMNFS RIVEB,«B_**
IS miles from Sacramento, ontaining"?pr
400 acres ; will be let as a whole or divided to— — —
suit ; (.-.....1 house and bams. Apply to A. J. VER-
MILYA, 410 J street. n2O-tf
RANCH FOR SALE,
"V-j AT A BARGAIN.
THE WELL-KNOWN SAULSBTJB Y-_-J.
RANCH, on line of S. V. R. It., contain- Wf
Ing 350 acres. A failure of crop has never ■
been known upon the place. Ti e soil is deep, and
of sandy loam character ; produces from 25 to 35
bushels of wheat, and 30 to 45 bushels of barley to
the acre. Term* marie satisfactory. Apply to
sIVKETSES A ALSII',
Real Estate and Insurance Agent-. No. 1015 Fourth
St., between J a nd K.Sacramento. ••> nl4-lmlp
S— i —————a w— ———.—— —————. —._———_— B———l— — — .
lIAK- -. »Ot»,
DENTISTS, NO. CO5 J STREET, BE-g— *_
tween -tic- and Seventh, Sacramento. flEHl
DBS. BKEVVEK .'» SOt TIIWOKTII,
DENTISTS, SOUTHWEST CORNER OF f_%__t
_cvct.t!i a-d J street*, in Bryte's new t3g_a3
building, up stairs. Teeth extracted without pain
by the use Improved Liquid Nitrous Oxide Gas.
[nie-lplml - -
11. 11, PIEBSON, -
I^ENTIST. 415 J STREET, BETWEEN _fJß__
l_F Fourth and Fifth, Sacramento. Arti-"a*^B
ficial Teeth ln^rted on Gold, Villi— and al. bases.
Nitron- Oxide cr Laughing Gas .win-u istcrtd fer the
ml— less . . action of Teeth. n!4-lm
_»__& MASONIC TEMPLE, COR. SIXTH *•"*_
B|ff[V p and X streets. SSftß
W. O.TTiRAILKILL.D. D. S., Editor and PubUshci
of the Dental Joints, a Monthly Journal of Dental
Science. . , 027-lptf
DENTIST.- (REMOVED TO qUINN*S_M*i
Building, corner Fourth and J .treets) 638f— I
Artifl-ial Teeth inserted on all base—. Improved
Li*— id Nitrous Oxide Gas, for the Painless Extrac-
tion of Teeth. .:„.-:.-,-.£-- o'4-tf
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY
J. B. KLINE.
(Late with Wacthonrt, and successor to Floberg,)
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
No. 00 J street, between Second and CL
Third. Dealer In Watches, Clocks, Silver- fi-/*
w_re, Jewelry, etc. Repairin-g in all itstfi^-M
branches a specialty, under MR. FLOBERG.
• foS-lplm] ---,--.- -v..J--:\
•TILLIAH B. MILLER
(Late with Floberg),
XTO- 190 J STREET, NEAR SEVENTH, g^ ; \
l\ Watchmaker and Jeweler. Importer Gm_. .
and Dealer in Watches, Silverware, Jewelry, JE-/*
etc. Kcpalring a specially, under Robert B___S
M— I All country orders promptly attended to.
: [r-Mptf] •- ■■-. ■-■■■:..
UA. BFRT«*.ISO'9 FATItST. •^
$2.00, $2,5 ° AND S3 00,
BUYS THE. FIKEST SPECTACLES IN EXISTEM-E.
Ad i-i-i lns Sr'ft!i<!e- to unit all the Tart*
ous conditions of the sight our specialty.
I-T The only opticians on this coast who make
spectacle lenses to order. A large assortment of the
finest ARTIFICIAL HUMAN BYES constantly on
hand.: -'- "' '■''.•-•■"■.-•-• -
BERTELING & WATRY,
. *. -!:-|.liti<- Opticians, -.
No. 427 Kearny street, between Pine and California,
• near California, San Francisco.
Guides forselcctln-; spectacles free. Court-
_ try orders promptly attended to.
BEWARE OF FRAUDS!!! who »en
you they make spectacle lenses, as we are the only
opticians on this coast who do. .-■; 06-lp— '
I***. .-— -r.--i .-----.i-. ' ----r*^^-#?»ißW«si* :*MSe*?§a«S*l*iss — .»
HALE & CO., CRITERION STORE.
■■■_■ r-siK sssssa *l sssssssssl • -'- ■.. ''-"PUS
■Tl mum ■ _ n_ a^sV
__L-_L±I JCI |3 .
■--■- • .
, - : . . .. , :
;;^mm^m-y-':- ! : -' ;: y-y-mm-^
_*____ _3 ~|-_r _B __■ I_
.". ■■ : -■ ■• ■
em" LETTER ~Wb
■ ■ ■. ■ . -
pm ■ mm-
■ -. . ■.
WILL APPEAR IX—
fmm- ■■ i y 'mm-m---m ■ m.-.m : mmm~X
.v.* - .. 'r*- F v
■■_■ . .': ' ■
Thanksgiving Day !
m^mmyS :^ ; :y : ;m
!:;- ;: -: ■
\y-.-i-^yyy-:- =_.-.•. .■■.;/^'^.v"/._^v -.■ yi^;v-,L^,.;-:-^3 ; -;,':rovr--:/r
>. . .
■■''■'. v. •
On Thursday, Nov. 25, 1880,
:: ■■•a-; ;-:-,--• •-•.-..
' .— _:_-__---
-. . j - - -
im&WW:yf^MM: v: m
- ' - ■ ' \. r. ■ - ■ -
0000000 0000000000000 0000000000000090000000000000000
!•'" WILL BE CLOSED I
- ■■■-•••:.-■■-: - • - •
"..-";■ . .
■ ' ■ "- ■■■'- •■■ '■ : -"_MlB_l^lSm
_S _r Sllff-SS,
———WHICH . WILL . BE ; OF—
YOUR I-'^gggQ -t'JES "S AgfeW
SACRAMENTO, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23, 1880.
THE MECHANICS' STORE.
:■■■-.'■'■- ' '".■■' .
Notice to Buyers!
The system of selecting goods from samples mailed free by the city merchant,
and of receiving them out of our store by mail, express or freight, just as they are
delivered in the city by wagons, works so well that customers are under no necessity
of buying where they may happen to be.
■WW • J "3 A ' -P *_ *
Weinstock & Lubin
Place their great facilities at the service of buyers everywhere. Samples are sent,
if practicable, if not, then means are used to ensure a correct and advantageous supply
of whatever may be wanted, from a pair of shoes to the furnishing of a house ; from
the matching of a ribbon to a complete outfit Not a village store but a great city
warehouse is thus brought to the very door of the remotest country home.
• .:.'". Those who are accustomed to buy of country merchants, little imagine what con-
stitutes the stock of a
: GREAT DRY GOODS STORE.
It is not enough that the goods are new, they must be good as well. It is not
enough that they are good, they must be fashionable ; and nothing is fashionable that
is not fresh from the maker. A country merchant dare not get new goods in till old
ones are sold ; but the city merchant must not let anything ever become old on his
hands. If a particular article will not sell at a profit, it must go at a loss, and quickly,
too, or the loss will be greater ; it must be sold, and his way of selling it is to mark it
down. 'In this way all wants are served. Those who want the newest articles get them
in perfection at the quick-selling city price, and those who have less regard to style and
want their money to go still further, can generally find among the marked down goods,
at half or two-thirds country prices, and what may still be fairly fresh.
The first requisite of a successful business is, that prices be under, rather than
over the market. The best of all advertisements is to be under the market ; the worst
burden is to be over the market. , If a merchant has been conspicuously successsful,
it may be safely assumed that his store is a good place to buy at. He keeps costly
goods at prices which seem high to those who are accustomed to plain goods only,
but his heaviest stocks are of plain goods, and his prices are so exactly right that he
will not budge a cent. EVERYTHING IS MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES," and
THERE IS NO DEVIATION. For the purpose of buying, a letter written is as good
as a journey to Sacramento or San Francisco.
/;•,:•: Trade by mail, express and freight, has been carried on for many years for the
supply of remote and sparsely-settled regions, and with the increase in postal
facilities, has extended to every part of the country, including cities. . They who are in
the habit of getting their supplies in this way find it so convenient and advantageous
that they send even for the smallest wants, without waiting to lump them together ; the
small packages being sent by mail, unless express is preferred by the buyer,
WEINSTOCK 4; LUBIN PUBLISH A CATALOGUE, enumerating the articles
which are regularly . kept in stock, and stating prices when prices can be
stated. In the case of articles so fluctuating in style, material and make, or price, that
they cannot be described singly and priced, the kind is mentioned, and prices may at
any time be learned by letter. :
In this way their whole stock is almost placed before the eyes of their customers,
wherever they may be, and more information is given about it than could be commu-
nicated if they were present in the store itself without the catalogue.
:-. mm. ".---
-«■ WE FORWARD OUR PRICE LIST AXD SAHPLE3 FREE OF CHARGE. •*»
Weinstock & Lubin,
PROPRIETORS OF THE
# '/l ill v 0 O) v
NOSs 400, 403, 404, 406, 408 X STREET, SACRAMENT!
[SPECIAL TO THE RECORD-UNION.]
HUE IN A COMSTOCK MINE.
The 2060-foot Level of the Cons oli
dated Imperial Scorched.
PASSEKGEES PASSING OAELIN.
Shocking Affair at Napa— Children
Burned to Death.
THE WEATHER THROUGHOUT CALIFORNIA
Three Shocks of Earthquake Experienced
at Los Angeles.
OREGON AND "V ASH -TO* TERRITORY.
Verdict of Murder In the First Degree In
the Brumfield Case,
:y. ■ CALIFORNIA. .
"y - Charged with Insanity.'
Saw Francisco, Nt—ember 221— Erhard"
Zapf, who made himself notorious some time
ago by claiming to be the -husband of the
actress Lotta, was to-day arrested on a charge
of insanity. v;.~>"y ■-.'■?.;'.■
Small-pox— A Distracted Mother.
San Francisco, November 221.— Six cases
of small-pox were reported to-day, of which
only two have been verified and removed to
the Pest-house. One of the cases rep irted
was that of a child, whose mother, probably
with a dread of the Pest-bouse before her,
ran away with the child, and is supposed to
be either hiding among the wharves or to
have jumped into the bay in her distraction
of mind. To avoid the danger of contagion
the authorities have ordered the stoppage of
all visits of outsiders to the Industrial
School, and the same course is expected to
be pursued with regard to the House of Cor
rection and other public institutions.
. The Weather.
San Francisco. November 22d.— A slight
sprinkle of rain fell here early this morning,
with a prospect of more.
Upper Lake, November 22d.— It com
menced raining here today about 2 o'clock,
and rained steadily until 4. There was .25
of an inch of rain fell.
Chico. November 22J. — After a long spell
of cold, frosty weather, the wind changed to
the south this morning, and this evening at 6
o'clock rain commenced falling lightly, with
prospects ot a continuance. The farmers in
this section are ready for it, and feel good.
Red Bluff, November 224 — weather
is extremely chilly, and has been so for a
week or more — in fact so cold that icicles are
formed upon trees that are irrigated even
ings. The thermometer this morning indi
cated at 7 o'clock 33°. Bain indications are
very strong to-day, and the chances are that
we will have some before morning.
Stockton, November 22d.— The weather
was very cold this morning, but has moder
ated since, and this evening there was a Blight
shower of rain. At the present writing (10
p. m.) the sky is overcast and indications are
favorable for more rain.
Los Angeles, November 22d. — Three
light shocks of earthquake were felt here yes
terday evening. The oscillations were from
east to west
Hand Cnt Off.
Verdi, November 22J. — A man named
Geo. O'Kane was struck to-day by train
No. 6, just west of Verdi, knocked down and
his right hand cut off at the wrist. He was
taken to the Reno hospital,
Fatal Railroad Accident.
San Jose, November 22d. — John L. A.
Williams, aged 21, employed a* a brakeman
on engine No. 27 of the Southern Pacific
Railroad, was making up a train at Gilroy at
6 P. si. Saturday, and while the cars were
backing, in putting on the brake of tho first
car the brake chain broke, causing him to fall
between the first car and tender. The en
gineer saw him fall, and immediately reversed
his engine, but the -heels of the tender
passed over the man before the train was
brought to a. stop. It was then found that his
leg was run over above the knee, crushing
the knee and leg horribly. Part of the
right heel and three or fcur fingers of the left
hand were cut off. A physician came in ten
minutes and had the unfortunate man re
moved to the Southern Pacific Hotel, where
he died about three hours after the accident.
He was rational until the last moment. The
engineer testified . that the chain was one of
the largest and strongest used on brakes, and
was examined at frequent intervals. The
jury found a verdict of accidental death. No
blame was attached to any one. The parents
of the unfortunate man reside at San Benito.
Napa, November 22d. — The house of F. M.
Kelley, together with the contents, was this
morning destroyed by fire. The loss is about
$1,000; no insurance.
Shocking Afiittr nt Kara-Two Children
"Turned to Death.
Napa. November 22 i.— The house of A.
Coats was this afternoon destroyed by fire.
The house was occupied by Charles Boehrin
ger, his wife and two children, aged respect
ively one and three years. Both children
were burned to death in the fire. Mrs.
Boehringer had gone to a neighbors, and had
locked the house containing the children, and
it is supposed that they caused the fire by
playing with matches. Both the bodies have
been recovered. The mother has become in
sane ever the occurrence. The loss of the
house and contents will cot exceed §1,000.'
Item* from Mot Mori.
' Stockton, November 22d.— In the Superior
Court to-day, in the case of Joseph R. Lo
pez, the Mexican charged with having thrown
a vial of nitric acid into the face of Frederick
Marines, a twelve-year-old lad, in August
last, injuring his eyesight, the jury returned
a verdict of simple assault.
The trial of the suit of Curry vs. Beckwith,
to recover $20,000 damages for the alleged
mistake of the clerk of the defendant, in sell
ing to plaintiff the extract of belladonna, a
dangerous narcotic poison, in lieu of the ex
tract of dandelion, a mild aperient, at Lodi,
in March last, is still in progress before a
jury in Department No. 1 of the Superior
Court, and is exciting much interest.
Preliminary steps were taken at a meeting
held here this afternoon for the organization
of a branch of the Irish National Land and
Industrial League of the United States. *--rg
At about noon to-day Baltic Merz, a labor
er,' was accidentally killed by the caving of a
bank in a gravel pit at Peters', about thirteen
miles from this city. A. J. McGinley was
slightly injured. -" ' - .
Passengers Passing Mojave. <■
Mojave, ; November 22d. — The following
overland passengers, by ■ Southern Pacific
Railroad, passed Mojave to-dsy, to arrive in
San Francisco to morrow : g Dr. E. Thiele,
San Francisco; O. G. Wyse, Los Angeles ;
James « Williams, Florin ; Bartholomew
Hurst, J. H. Campbell, General Stoneman,
H. H. Kavanaugb, R. Garvey. J. E. Bing
ham, J. G.Payne, San Francisco; Misters
Henry Stevens and Whit. Cooper, Merced.
The Cod. Imperial Mine on Fire.
Virginia, November 22d. — Imperial,
is on fire on . the ' 2000-foot level. i The fire
caught from a rcor.ee between the time of
changing shift* this mornicg. There aro no
men in the working- at this point The five
who were below have been - taken cut. Men
are bulkheadiug to stop the fire. At one
time it was under partial control, but baa got
away again. ' .:rv i; '- ; "
[SECOND -■ DISPATCH.] .
Gold Hill, ! November 22d.— No danger of
the Con. Imperial fire reaching the | Jacket
abaft. The draft of air is strong in tbe op
posite direction. The incline and shaft jof
the Imperial are too wet to burn, hence there
is no* danger to the Imperial works,' The
pump of the incline is full already, and the
compressed air pipe has been disconnected at
the station lat the foot of the incline, and
water from the surface | is going down..- This
insures all points above and beyond the drift,
where the fire is. •' Bulkheads ; are construct
ing at all -saints to prevent air from reach
ing the fire, and its spread will be prevented.
The fire is at the i top of the winze, from the
2050-foot le7el to the ' 2135-foot level, and
from it to the Incline is a long drift From -
tM* drift the fire ' cannot spread, and it is
likely that it will be put out before burning
to the foot of the incline. - ■■■•'* " ".
Gold Hill, November 22d.— The Imperial
fire is now under control and dying out. The
damage cannot be estimated until the drift
can be opened again, but it cannot be heavy.
*' vi.. [FOURTH DISPATCH.].^
Virginia, November 22d.— fire in the
Imperial has burned the winze on the 2,050
to the 2,135 level. Not much cf the drift
was burned. The unused winze from the
1,900-foot level to the 2,050-foot level is pos
sibly burned too. There is no danger of its
further spread. .-;. '..:--"
i- m i.ll-pov Mining -falters— Fatal Injury.
Virginia, November 22.1— Five new cases
of small-pox have developed here since Satur
day, one being confluent. Three of the cases
The Jacket stopped baling last night. The
Belcher pumps only from the 500-foot level.
Work has stopped all along from Bullion to
Overman. . ; *V.
Philip Copperandy, a Frenchman, had a
leg broken in the Scheil mine last week.
Mortification set in, amputation followed,
and he died last night. . '■-' ■ ;y ?•>>;■'■
Passengers Pas-ins; Curlln.
• Carlin, November 22d. — The following
passengers passed Carlin to-day, to arrive in
Sacramento to-morrow : I Mrs. K. Niles, Illi
nois ; Wm. Wilson, Oakland ; F. H. Gage,
Michigan ; R. £. Rupert, . Mrs. D. D.
Moriarty, Pennsylvania ; Miss Spiere, Oak
land ; Miss Bessie Emerson, New York;
Mrs. A. Chabot, Oakland ; Mrs. Maxwell,
Mrs. E. J. Harrison, son and daughter, New
York ; Mrs. B. Galbraith, Miss E wing, Can
ada ; G. T. Blake and family, San Francisco;
Miss Delia C. Tory, Massachusetts ; S. G.
Smith and wife, New York ; A. Hessing,
Chicago; John T. Storror, San Francisco;
Ed. W. Wells and family, Arizona ; Miss
Eva Rockwell, Canada; C. B. Baker and
wife. Wisconsin ; O. A. Hickok, San Fran
cisco ; B. N. Hurd, Pennsylvania ; Miss
Annie Dougherty, Sonoma county ; Mrs.
Fanning, Newark, N. J. ; C. Newman, San
Francisco ; Herman Wenzel, San Francisco ;
Thos. H. Rue, James Mills. Colorado ; John
Holder, New York ; Miss Laura Middleton,
Mrs. Wymb, Reno, Nev. ; Mrs. J. R. Par
ston, Illinois ; Mrs. A. McCoy, Baltimore ;
Mrs. T. M. Moe, Oakland ; Dr. John Mc-
Nally, wife and son, Illinois ; 52 emigrant
passengers, including 39 males, to arrive in
Sacramento November 24th.
Weather— Singular Abdnction Case.
Portland, November 22d. — The weather
is cool and bright.
A mysterious case of abduction is just re
ported. Yesterday Annie Fuller, aged 15,
daughter of John Fuller, a farmer residing
three miles from Bridgeport, Washington
county, was walking along the road on the
way to a religious meeting, when suddenly
she was seized by a man, lifted into a light
spring wagon and driven off towards Port
land. She screamed but the man silenced
her by threatening to shoot her if she opened
her mouth. He then bound her hands and
tied a handkerchief over her eyes. When
they reached the Red House, within three
miles of this city, the man lifted her out,
unbound her ami-drove back, warning her
not to letnrn home, and stating that he had
taken her away to spite her father. Beyond
tying her, he did not r-ffer the least violence
or insult. The girl walked into this city and
reported the circumstances. The girl says
she does not know who her abductor was, and
cannot imagine what motive prompted him.
The authorities are ferreting out the mystery.
The father of the girl offers a large reward
for the apprehension of the guilty party.
"VASHIM. I<>«. TERRITORY.' -^
Mop iter in the First Decree.
Walla Walla, November 22d. — trial
of Thomas, the Brumfield murderer, ended
this afternoon, and the case was given to the
jury, who brought in a verdict 1 f willful mur
der in the first degree.
BRITISH C»LIII It 1 1.
Raspberries Ail the V.-.-ir Bound- -W after
—Fire— Change of Kase.
Victoria, November _2d.— Ripe raspber
ries were picked in a garden here on Sunday.
The weather is bright, with a high frost at
The expensive barns, stables and granary
of H. McHugh, a few miles from Victoria,
with the season's crop, which hid just been
scored, were consumed by fire on Saturday
night. The loss is very heavy ;no insurance.
J. Bryden, for 18 years Superintendent of
the Vancouver Coal Company's work", has
resigned, to accept a similar position in the
Wellington Coal Company.
The London Sportsman says: Ross was
out of condition when he rowed Saturday.
Laycock has offered Trickett, as a consola
tion, half of the prize he won at the interna
tional regatta. VJ :-'
A Berlin dispatch says : The Jewish ques
tion is not so important or serious a* has been
represented, and it will probably be cast to
the winds in a few weeks.
. Joseph Strickerman, a wholesale grocer of
Chicago, has failed. Liabilities £31,000.
The Britannic, from Europe, brought to
New York yesterday §1,097,500 in gold coin
and gold bars.
A Berlin dispatch says : i The Socialists
have resolved, in view of, the violent means
of repression employed against them, to ab
stain from voting at political elections.
Persian troops, contrary to the orders of
their commander, destroyed 28 Kurdish vil
At Agram, Croatia, there have been sev
eral -hocks of earthquake.
At Leadville, Col., yesterday, Mart I)eig
gac. a well-known character, -hot and killed
Several men and woman were injured in
New York yesterday by a runaway team
dashing against a car on Canal street.
The Alexander Hamilton statue war un
vailed yesterday in Central Park, New Ycrk.
Daniel W. Hitchcock, General Passenger
Agent of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy,
has accepted the position of General Western
Passenger Agent of the Union Pacific Rail
road for the Pacific coast, with headquarters
at San Francisco.
The total values of exports of petroleum
and petroleum products from the United
States during the month of September were
$3,712,703 ; during September, 1870, $119,
--189 ; for the nine months ending September,
1880, 980,343, and for the same period of
1870, $20,000,630. ;
Cape Town, November 22.1. — A force of
1,500 men, which had been on a patrolling
expedition through B—sutol&nd, has returned
to Mafeteng. The troops report that they
engaged the Basuto* on the 13th inst., defeat
ing them with a heavy loss. -/ Another section
of the Basutos have rebelled, and have
already twice attacked tbe British Residency
at Terab*. Reinforcements are being sent
thither at the urgent request of the resi
Toronto, November 22d. — The gale yester
day was the most severe ever experienced on
Lake Ontario. The following disasters to
shipping are reported : Schooners Guelph
and Wave Crest ashore at Frenchman's Bay ;
a schooner, supposed to be the Queen of the
Lakes, is ashore at Scarboro Hights ; another
schooner, name unknown, is reported ashore
near Carson. As far as known no lives have
been lost. /
Rome, November 221. — A heavy storm
prevailed here and in the country Sunday.
The streets were inundated. -
Berlin, November 22d.— Prince Bismarck
is very ill and suffers much. ■ -.
Constantinople, November 22d. — The
Porte learns that Dervish Pasha would enter
Dulcigno to-day with four battalions.
Paris, November 22U. — The magistracy
reform bill as a whole has passed the Cham
ber of Deputies. -
Calcutta, November 224— The reports of
a revolt among the tribes in Northern. Cash
mere are true. Should the 700 Sikhs operat
ing against the rebels be obliged to retire, a
general rising would probably ensue. - ; i", ■'_../; ••:
. Kief, November — A - great outbreak
if typhus is reported in the prison where a
number of Nihilists are confined, 200 out' of
750 persons being stricken.
London, November Philip Coltan, M.
P., surrendered to-day at the Central Crim
inal Court, to 'Und trial on a charge of libel
ing Alexander M. Sullivan, , M. P. . He was
admitted to bail until Wednesday. ; : :
; Fight hundred thousand francs in specie
was withdrawn from the Bask of Fiance to
day for the United States. :
- ; Hammer's Glycerol": ;of Tar has been
before the public for tbe past six year*, and
its constantly increasing demand » the best
testimonial of its success.
— er • ->
" Ask Your D-UGCist for Hammer's Gk
cerole of Tat jo- coughs "_d colds, and take
' no other. -';;-' ■*-.? -•■ .y-y-^r-'y
DA-l/v -eir-Ro-imio-i shrub,
»*W tE -.'.--KI-UREi 80.
TREATY WITH CHINA.
Abstract of the Provisions of the
PASSEHGER - OAEEYHtG CLAUSE.
Vessels Limited to Fifteen Chinese
ISPBCUI. BT TBLKBRAI'II TO TUB RECORD-PSION J
Washington, November 2'2d.— Great in
terest has been felt here in the result of the
Commission sent to China to I negotiate a
treaty with that Government. The main and
almost sole object of the Commission was to
have the troublesome question of Chinese im
migration settled in some way satisfactory to
the people of the West and of the Pacific
coast. It has been stated that the text of the
treaty has already arrived at Washington.
This is not true. The State Department has
received enough by telegraph, however, to
THE NATURE C ¥ THE TREATY.
Its text cannot reach this city under four or
five weeks. The text of it then will be trans
mitted by the department uDder the seal of
secresy to the Senate for ratification. Treat- '
ies, until ratified by the Senate are regarded
as mere agreements between the personal
members of the Government* interested, and
for this reason any publication of the exact
text of the treaty in advance of official ratifi
cation regarded as a great breach of etiquette.
From official advice s received frem the State
Department, the correspondent has been en
abled to gain an exact idea of the new treaty.
It is understood that this document does not
change the status of American citizens in
China, nor does it enter into the commercial
features covered by the Head treaty of 1858.
It is a modification of the I'urlingame treaty,
and is in accordance with Evarts' policy,
RESTRAINING FURTHER IMMIGRATION 01 CHI
To this country, while at the same time not
going to the extreme of Fending those back
who are already here. The original bill
upon the subject of Chinese immigration was
vetoed by the President on the Ist of March,
1870. The measure vetoed by the President
was objected to by him upon the ground that
it was in conflict with the Burlingame treaty
and that the law could not stand. This veto
led to the appointment of the Commission.
The Chinese Legation authorities were in this
city at the time of the anti-Chinese agitation
in Congress, and the Chinese Government
was equally anxious to restrain emigration
from its snores to this country, but at the
same time it wanted the Chinese who were
already in this country to be fairly treated.
It is on account of this desire on the part of
the Chinese Government to keep its people at
home that the Commission sent to China has
been "v ..-,-"
ABLE TO COMPLETE 17* WORK •
So rapidly. It is understood that the treaty
provides that no master of any vessel owned
in whole or in part by a citizen of the United
States, or of any foreign country, shall take
on board from any port in the Chinese Em
pire, or other foreign ports, any number of
Chinese passengers, male or female, in excess
of the number of fifteen, to bring them within
the jurisdiction of the United States. Any
master of a vessel who violates this clause of
the treaty shall be considered guilty of mis
demeanor, and subject to penalties to be pro
vided for in the way of fine and imprison
ment. It further stipulates that the mastt-r
of any vessel arriving in the United Stat;-*
from any foreign place shall be required i->
furnish to the Collector of the district in
which he arrives a separate
LIST Ol* ALL CHINESE PASS-SQEBS
On board his vessel. This list shall be a worn
to, arid any evasion or misrepresentation
under this stipulation shall also be considered
a misdemeanor. The fines imposed upon the
masters are to be considered liens upon their
vessels. The provisions of the present
statutes forbidding importation of coolies
and women for immoral purposes are not
affected by the treaty. No Consul or Con
sular agent of the United States can grant a
certificate to any vessel leavinz China for
this country if she has on board more than
fifteen Chinese passengers. Of comse it is
explicitly stated that the limitations do not
apply to persons officially connected with the
Chinese Government or to persons rescued
from shipwreck. This treaty will undoubt
edly be ratified at an early day by the Sen
ate, and will be a measure to satisfy all but
the most extreme of the anti-Chinese cle
ment on the Pacific coast. The treaty itself
is a modification of
ARTICLES 5 AND 0 OF THE BrRLIKCAME
Which reads as follows :
" Article V. The United States of America
and the Emperor of China cordially recog
nize the inherent and inalienable right of
man to change his home and allegiance, and
also the mutual advantage of the free migra
tion and emigration of their citizens and sub
jects respectively from the one country to the
other, for the purpose of curiosity, of trade,
or as j.< i :i. an-: nt residents. The high con
tracting parties therefore join in reprobating
any other than an entirely voluntary emigra
tion for these purposes. They consequently
agree to pass laws making it a penal offense
for a citizen of the United States or a Chinese
subject to take Chinese subjects either to the
United States or to any other foreign conn
try, or for a Chinese subject or citizen of the
United States to take citizens of the United
States to China or to any other foreign coun
try, without their free and voluntary consent,
"Article VI. Citizens of the United States
visiting or residing in China shall enjoy the
same privileges, immunities or exemptions in
respect to travel or residence as may there be
enjoyed by the citizens or subjects of the
most favored nation, and reciprocally Chinese
subjects visiting or residing in the United '
States shall enjoy the same privilege*, im
munities and exemptions in respect to travel
or residence as may there be eD joyed by the
citizens or subjects of the most favored na
tion. But nothing herein contained shall be
held to confer naturalization upon citizens of
the United States in China, nor upon the
subjects of China in the United States."
Ever since the first advices concerning the
treaty were received at the State Department
there has been a perfect rush of telegraphic
inquiries from the far West to obtain some
positive information upon the subject. The
above dispatch covets all information sought
in these numerous interrogations.
British Grain Trade.
London, November -2.l.— The Mark Lane
Express says : Storms, floods, frosts and un
settled weather over the whole United King
dom somewhat seriously delayed wheat-sow
ing. In Essex, Sussex and some other back
ward districts, thrashing continues to show
that the wheat is very deficient. - Of barley
there is a fuller yield, but in a very damaged
conditio-. Oats are generally in good con
dition. In consequence -of , the ill-condi
tioned samples, ' inquiry - for ■ : sound
marketable grain * _ has been stronger,
and damp and infeiior samples sold
heavily at _ - nominal rates. Price* in
the provincial markets hardened in many
instances to the extent of a shilling. Sellers
were unable to obtain any advance for
foreign wheat oa the spot, but cargoes off
the coast and other positions improved day
by day, closing strongly is favor of sellers,
in consequence of the smallceas of the quan
tity on passage and the little prospect of an
excessive supply. The increasing English
supply of flour, with a moderate foreign sup
ply, suffices for consumptive demand, . which
continues steady. The best makes : were
firmly : held, and therefore .'■ business wa*
checkel. Maize afloat was rather firmer
at ; the close,' but ;. unchanged. -. .: Corn '-:. in
all v positions . ; is ; ■ rather . in i favor > of
buyers, in some instances receding C-l En
glish barley is unchanged. A considerable
increase in London - averages . plainly. shows
that the best samples alone are saleable, j On j
the whole, trade is sluggish, and supplies are
increasing. The same may be said of foreign.
Oats is firmly held at steady but unchanged
price*. , The foreign supply : is . liberal, but
Russian has improved 3d and Swedish Cd.
'\ — ' ".'. * •*. .'.' . "' — _ •'"■".'
" For the (' Ran and Colds bow prevail
ing, Haomer's Olycatole of Tar is a specific.
;*' " ■-♦ " — — -'.
I Hammer's Glycsr'LK ' Tar. Ike " most perfect
cough cure extant. Hundreds ca_ testify to its good
effects -'— —s—B— —BcteaßS^*i**— "——.*' ■
, Hammer's Cascira . Saorada Brrrc'u" cure« 'al
complaints ari .ing :.om an ru;ted state of the
■.-;..„'_ — ; ; *-« . ■
F.eoulatr tub linn w.th Hammer's Csscara
Sagtada Bitters, and health is the result. - : :
'.'. — . — —^j. »■■""*" "" ' .' •
' Hammer's Cascas- Sasrada Bitters _>r habitue
-,...-.-.....■..— — — »-• m . - - * ..
li Red ritrilj b*JS » new fire engine^ '