Newspaper Page Text
rnil>*T XOVEMIJEK 13. 18S6
The Kecoei>-I.xion is the only paper ov
the coast, uvinde of Hen Frcncisco, thai re
ceinte the full Associated JVegg dixpatch&f
from cM parU of the world. Outride cf San
Fr?*cv!co it fas no aw.prit/or, in point t>:
luvehtrn. in itx hntit trui gener'd cimJ-tiw:
ihrtKaihnut ihr. mast.
SAN FRANCISCO AGRNCT.
L. P. FJSHER is Sole Ageat for this paper in
an Francisco and vicinity. He i* authorize*
vo receive advertisements and subscriptions, aud
ooliect for the same. Socms 21 and 22, Mer
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
In New York yesterday Government bonds
were qnotcd at 12&; rt for 4s of ISO 7 ; ll>)j for 4J4s;
sterling. Si 88)£94 ir.y, • lor,',* for Xs ; silver
Silver in London, 47J^d; consols, li>J T-16d: 5
per cent. United Slates bonds, extended, 105;
tt, 12736 ;>£>, m 1,..
TbeOamatoek abases opened firmer in Sim
Francisco yesterday momiup;, but afterward re
treated. Tlie Bodies were higher, and the W»i
jntou* were quirt and steady.
In a railroad accident near (.'onuellsvillo, I'a.,
yesterday, several persons were injured, bat
:il of John McCnUough, tbetzag
tdiai). took place yesterday iv l njladelpnla.
Bigfal young men, hitherto ooniideied re
spectable, hare been convicted of rupe at
Ottawa, 'int., rind Kntenced to life imprison
Char o« Edward Lewis. Conservative Member
of Parliament, was mobbed by factory girls al
Londonderry, Ireland, yesterday.
Pbteignen are allowed to leave Barman.
A ehiid was killed and several other j>ersons
badly injured at BoeknaU, Wis., yesterday, by a
RUey Pyle, who killed United Btates Com
mltaionei McDonald in I'ii'ki-tt county, Term.,
and ha* since evaded arrest, has been captured.
• w. Russell, of ( aiiton, N. jr., ez-Attor
n-y ->.. Deial Oftheßl mIuII trace
oi him U ■
Pin- in Manchester, i-.i ' I -, 5""rt,000.
The will of the late Dr. Tyng, of New York,
<1<" ■ ' tion the name of nil aon, Steph
Two: ; themselves out of the jail
at Dayton, Her., Wednesday night
George w. Wick has I* en appointed Pension
ag at at To] eka, Kai
The Japai Postal Commission visited the
l' ■■- rtmentio Washington yesterday.
An i!li< ii distillery wasyesterday Bttlagd near
■'':!■ , Banta Clara county, by revenue of
The execution of Louis Kiel will take place
next Monday at Reginn.
Jim ! i the mile race for all ages il
Brigbtoo Beach yesterday.
It is proposed to «q*«hlWi --i '.iue of East ocean
«teamtre between Long Csland, H. V., and Ire
Iht labor strike at Galveston, Tex., has ended
by a compromise.
Bx-Reoorder Thomas G Ford confesses that
he, not bisbrother Patrick, killed police Captain
iinrpliy in NewQilcaui.
Bervices in memory of the late Cardinal Me
f lOßkey were held at the American Collew in
' The LoniSTlUe Timm proposes that the Booth
Hike the 'irant monument matter in hand, and
obntribute the fmnis necessarj-.
| An eiuin- family of seven— father, mother and
■ye children — have died In St. Luce, Canada, of
■ In ii (juarrel about a hog, tfff D;^!-*a;ftLiii!ed
Midjiiiother. W!&&?wwß*tA, in Handera
JThe (icrman-American Telegraphic Cable
npany have filed articles of incorporation at
\ I my. N. Y. (
Mt is reported that Senate* Habone, of Vir
ginia, i- to locate permanently iv Bed river rat
A GRACEFUL ACT.
The ( Vntral Pacific Railroad Company
Ips done a very graceful tiling in the mat-
Ur of the town site erf the town of Forest
Hill, !'!;"-er county. The section upon
vVi'h the town stands \v;ls returned as
ppa-mineral, and thus the company came
into its title of the tract as. railroad land.
In the town proper there :ire 350 subdivis
ions, varying from a lot 25 feel in wiilth to
plata of a half, a whole acre, and up to six
and seven acres of land. Upon many of
theae there are houses, gome of them pre-
tentious structures and of no inconsider-
able value to die possessor*. The lands in
the town site -were held under possessory
title by transfer from original possessors.
The company might have preferred its
claim to all these properties, and there
<■ mid have been no successful dispute of it.
[ndeed, the time for contesting it lias gone
by. It might have said to the people of
Forest Hill that, for a small consideration
in each ca.se, it would pass its title to
them. There had been no town site laid
under the Federal laws, and there would
have been nothing else for the possessors
to do but to buy of the railroad company
at its , W ii figures. Even a nominal con
sideration with transfers from the comp
any to each individual would have en
tailed no inconsiderable expense — the
mere item of notarial fees, when' the
three Trustees of the oompany would have
T.i acknowledge the instruments, would
have amounted to a huge sum in the
ate, and have compelled the people
to take much trouble to prove tij> at S.m
Francisco their individual rights of poe-
session. r.ut the company did not desire
t" pn as it> rislits or to n casion the people
any annoyance. It did not desire to put
tlieui to any expense in the matter, mnch
- them from their holdings.
It resolved to give the 350 subdivisions
absolutely to the holders, or those entitled
to holil. It has, therefore, created a trust
in 1". lv Adams, a well-known citizen of
Placer county, in whom the people hare
confidence, and is alxnit to make the
transfer of all the lots of land to him in
trastfortbe people that be may deed to
them, and thus Btttimi to each an undis
puted title without any moneyed or valu
able consideration passing to it. The trust
in Mr. Adams is so limited and hedged
about by careful provisions, that he oaaanl
do anything but make the economic tr:\ns
teis by grant, according to the piaia in
tent and meaning of the gift. Wlure
there i- toy dispute whatever, SB : he
right of possession of any tract, the ;
will have to go into Court and litigai he
hsue. When the Conrts have d tats :ied
to whom the right of poaMsstoa scassvJß,
a cording to the basis of the original hold
ing, the Trustee will deed to wfaomsosvec
'the Court decree! entitled to the iVe in the
land, under the gift of the company. In
this way all matU-rs of possible ague can
*M adjusted at home and among the people
thenwlvt-s. This whole pnxwditiK is un
derstood to be in aeoird with the expressed
desires of Governor Stanford, made when
the matter first came up for consideration
by the company, and is an act of hroad
equity tiiat the bmeficaariei fully appre.
etate ami receive in the same spirit in
which it is extended.
OVER THE BORDER.
The statement is made, on apparently
•good authority, that several tugboats are
regularly engaged in smuggling Chinese
into the United States from British Co
lumbia. They steam over to the British
shore at night, receive their cuy c*> and
land them on our soil long before daylight,
the pnmrnijnfl immediately scatter, and
.are soon beyond the possibility of identiti-
cation as violators of the Restriction Act.
The Federal authorities now on the bor
der seem to he unable to follow and stop
the boats, or to place any check upon their
operations. In this state of affairs it is al
most useless to attempt to enforce the law
at San Franci.-co. Mr. Morrow has pre
pared a bill which he proposes to intro
duce in the House of Representatives in
I)ecenjl>er. It is intended to limit the
number of Chinese passengers that may be
brought on auy one ship, and to place the
number so low that the immigrants may be
watched easily, and their right to land
readily inquired into. It will also reduce
the profitableness of carrying these passen
gers. Mis bill alvi amends the present Re
striction Act so as to cure the defects the
attempt* to enforce it has developed. Uut
nothing in his bill, or any other now sug
gested, will take the place of vigilance and
a large force of officers detailed to prevent
the snuggling referred to. That is a phase
of the difficulty that must be provided for
by the Treasury Department, and for
which provision it baa now ample au
England and Barman are to go to war.
It will be a brief contest, and can have
but one ending — the Knglisli will prevail,
of coarse. Superior skill and arms will
overcome resistance op the part nf King
Theebaw. The demand of England is one
that the ruler of Barman can only inter
pret as a mandate for him to concede
!!ritis!i supremacy in his realm. It wag ri
demand, too, that Theebaw should not
form any close alliance with the Re
public of Prance. It is not reasonable
that England feared any invasion "I" Brit
ish India from Bunnah. She uses that
charge as an excuse for making the de
mand she has put to the King — to-wit,
that the representative >>/ England shall
be recognized as the equal of the semi
dvilized rnler. The protest is no more
made that England does not desire to an
nex Bunnah. That is her aim, and the
Government makes but thin concealment
of it. For whatever wrong Theebaw has
done England by any possible secret ar
rangement with France for special privi
leges, and any lack of acknowledgment of
the position of the Queen's representative,
England can enforce reparation without
engaging in a conquest of the country.
That she contemplates the latter appears
certain, and that she will accomplish it is
within the early probabilities. There is
m arcely any likelihood that France will
interfere in the matter. She is not so situ
ated now tli:;t she can safely do it with due
regard to maintenance of tranquillity**
Thk recent Catholic encyclical, say the
dispatches, is exciting much atttntion
among the Catholics at the East, in regard
to so much of it as enjoins disciples o:.' that
faith to devote their attention to ]>i:i.iic
a«airs, and take part as (ativ.iics— :'n dis
tinguished from Uitir characters at citi
zen-, we Sjgeanie— in all municipal snairs
and. citctions, so as to make themselves
felt as a political factor, one to be feared
and respected. The subject may well
command attention. If the Cat lolic
Church as such proposes to enter tfa po
litical Held and he felt as a power hi ring
its direction from a foreign head, it will
develop a party bitterly antagonistic to
it. It will array against it forces ii our
system that will put to the front an issue
so important and absorbing as to iver
shadow all others. Whenever that o any
other church enters the arena and pro loses
to this people that the insignia of a lelig
ion shall be the means to a political or
crovcrnmentn! end. then will be precipi
tated a conflict between the powers of the
church and the friends of free government
untouched by churchly influences, that will
shake the nation to its center. We have
no Gears of the result in case such an issue
is joined. The Church that assumes such
an attitude will go to the wall, and the
system of free government, dissevered from
churchly motor:;, will be maintained in its
purity. Until the text matter referred to
is received, it i.- not possible to pronounce
judgment upon it with positiveness; and it
is possible that the dispatches are inaccu
rate as to what the letter contains. We
are unwilling to believe that such a letter
has been issued as the dispatches indicate —
no letter that will bear the interpretation
justified by the meager telegraphic item
GteOBGE Vkxaklk Smith, a lawyer at
Seattle, has been indicted for conspiracy,
in connection with the recent effort of the
people of that place to rid themselves of
the Chinese that have swarmed into their
town since the completion of the northern
railroad lines, and the opening of the
Chinese immigrant-Smuggling system
from I'.ritish Columbia into United States
territory. Smith's offense, is understood to
have consisted in making speeches at one
or more of the meetings of citizens of
Seattle, called to consider the question of
warning the Chinese to leave the place.
His case will bring to the front very
prominently tiie whole question of the
limitations of free speech. If the Federal
authorities are so determined to enforce
the laws, may not their action in Smith's
case suggest the inquiry why they have
been so inactive all these years in the
cases of the sand-lotters of San Francisco?
It cannot be possible that Smith was at
any time so incendiary or inflammatory in
any speeches he made, as IV. O'Donnel! is
each week in San Francisco. How is it
that fish is made of one and fowl of an
Wk.ilo not believe the story that Vau
derl.ilt has brilxjd the Aldermank- Board of
New York in the matter yf his street rail
way franchises. Tho Aldermen — or a Mitli
i-ifiit BSmber of them — are not above the
su-|.i, ion, but Vanderhilt is altogether too
sharp a man. one too well versed in the
ways of New York -officials, to take any
step that would possibly fix upon him any
stigma of crime. If. there has been any
underhanded work in letting out the road
ways of the avenues to the railway com
panies, it may be taken for granted that
Vanderbilt is the last man in the country
to be caught in a net of bribery. His cau
tion is proverbial, and it has not been
charged until now, with all that has been
said of him, that he has ever engaged in
such Methods as those now suggested by
the Wtridf to accomplish his ends.
It is reported that the Mormons are preparing
to invade Washington, not with wives, liut with
the more potent jolitical factor— money.—[Chi
cago News. .
And the lower House is Democratic!
Thißk of it !
A ouiNTP.Y that I*s-9 off thirteen million dol
lars of debt ont of its ordinary revenue in one
month is certainly prospering — , r St. Louis Post-
Thk man whose name Bets into the paper
without his consent should go and comfort th«
man whose name is left out when he wanted it
in. — [Sew Orleans Picayune.
[SPECIAL BT TELEG3APH TO THE P.ECOP.D-OlON.] I
The Casa of Kiel.
Mostbeal, November 12th. — It is known
that a special messenger is on Li? way to
U.'_'ina, with an official document from the
Governor-General, ordering Sheriff Chap
leau to proceed with the execution of Kiel.
Meanwhile, according to a communication
received by IJishop (jraudin, Kiel passes the
greater portion of his time in Drayer and
meditation. He has written fafew'ell epis
tles to his wife and children ami to his
sister, who resides in this city, within the
hist few days. Kxtra precautions have
been taken to prevent any surprise. The
guards have been doubled, a mounted pa
trol is always on duty, and none but priests,
the commanding officer, mounted police
and surgeon are permitted within the cell.
The cell he occupies is six feet four by four,
the only articles of furniture being a small
iron bed and a tow chair. He is an early
riser, and is invariably up and dressed be
fore reveille at 6 o'clock. He scarcely com
pletes his toilet when he sinks down upon
his knees beside his bed, and remains trans
fixed like a statue in prayer for hours at a
Qukbsc, November Uth.— The briefness
of the respite accorded to Kiel has been ac
cepted here as meaning that his doom is
sealed. The two principal French papers
of this city — VBixment and £'£beteur,wnicfa
voice the feelings and opinions of the
Fruneh-Oanadian population — are agreed
that Kiel will be hanged on Monday next.
Ottawa (Ontario), November lL'th. — Conx
sal. Member of Parliament for Montreal, is
here, and has had interviews with all the
Ministers in town, to urge a commutation
of Kiel's sentence. The Ministers were
verjr reticent Mr. Conrsal says be is under
the impression that there is very little hope
for the condemned man. A. number of
other Quebec Conservative members have
visited Ottawa daring the past few days, to
urge a commutation of the death sentence.
Qukbec, November 12th. — It is learned
from a reliable quarter this evening that
ibe Privy Council have forwarded an oiii
cial letter to Sheriff Chaplean, ordering the
execution of Kiel Monday morning at 8
The Canailian Liquor License Act.
London, Novemba 12th.— The Privy
Council has finished the discussion of the
application of the Canadian Government
fur leave to appeal from tl.e judgment of
the Supreme Court of Canada respecting
the Canadian Liquor License Act. The
decision in the matter has been left to the
Queen, as is cubturuary in such cases.
A Family Wiped Out by Small-pox.
Fathek Point, November 12th. — A fam
ily named Blanchett, consisting ol a woman
ami live children, belonging in .St. Luce,
arrived here lately from Montreal, where
the head of the family had died of small
pox. Shortly after their arrival the mother
gave birth to another child. The small-POX
broke out among them, and they all died
to-day. The whole family of seven are ex
tinct. Fortunately no one else caught the
Proclamation of the King of ISurmah.
EUaooozr, November 12th.— King Thee
baw lias issued a proclamation, declaring
that he will ii.it accept the alis'.ud proposi
tions of the Indian Government, and there
fore declaring war. He promises to per
sonally lead bis troops, calls upon his
subjects to light for the defense of their
country and religion. Kuropeaii3 are not
to be molested until the invaders cross the
frontier, when all will be .slain. Many
Europeans are leaving Mandalay unhin
dered. The Italian Consul will remain for
The Memory of Cardinal McCloskey.
Boats, November 12th. — Services in
memory of Cardinal McCloskey were held
at the American College here to-day. The
Bishop of Newark, N. J., delivered the
funeral oration, and Cardinal Siiueoni pro
nounced absolution. The principal digni
taries of the Vatican were present.
Hungarian Army and Navy Estimates.
Vienna, November 12th.— The Hunga
rian Delegation to-day voted ordinary and
extra army and navy estimates. No Iscn ttse
General Kegrier'a Operations.
I'auis, November 12th. — General De
Courcy has advised the Government that
General Negrier's operations will be long
and important, and that up to the present
time he has met with only partial success.
Revolutionists in Spain.
LoxDOir, November 13th— a. m.— The
police of Denia. a small town in Alicante,
made a raid yesterday upon the houses of
a number of persons suspected of disloyal
plottings. The police soon found that they
had unearthed a branch of Senor Zorilla's
revolutionary society. Several members of
the branch were arrested at their homes,
but many others escaped.
SAN FRANCISCO ITEMS.
The Secretary of the Young Men's Chris
tian Association states that the Association
is now in great nee<i of funds to care for a
large number of sick and needy young men
under its care.
Henry Johnson, a young man recently
from Chicago, attempted Bnicide Wednes
day by shooting himself in the head. The
wound is believed to be fatal. He bad no'
money and could not get employment.
The owner of the building in course of
erection adjacent to the burned Crocker
building on Hush street has sent a contri
bution of $56 to Chief Bcannell for the ben
efit of the families of Hannan and Healey,
who lost their lives at the lire.
The Rev. John (iray, recently elected
rector of the Church of the Advent, will as
sume the duties of the parish on Sunday
morning next, at which time holy com
munion will be celebrated. The Bishop of
the diocese and other clergymen will be
A new Catholic church, to cost $lti,uiXi,
ami which will be called All Hallows'
Church, will be shortly erected at the cor
ner of X street and Sixteenth avenue, South
San Francisco. The building will be in the
(iothic style, and will be dedicated abuut
The California Kennel Club held a regu
lar monthly meeting Wednesday evening.
Stuart M. Taylor presiding. It was an
nounced that the railroad companies had
agreed to carry members of the club at re
duced rates while going to and returning
from hunting expeditions.
Chief Viticultural Officer Wetmore has
lately returned from an inspection of the
wine-producing sections of the State. He
reports that there will not be wine enough
made to last through the season, and pre-'
dicta, in consequence, very high prices at
the beginning of next year.
A suit has been bronght in the Superior
Court by W. T. Wheeler against the Chi
nese Consolidated Benevolent Society, to
recover $100 on a promise of reward* It
appears that Ju Bong, a Chinaman, was
murdered in Oakland some time since. The
authorities apprehended and convicted Je
Tung Chung, who had his trial in AJameda
county in March of Uiis year. The culprit
was sentenced to life imprisonment at Fol
soiu. The Six Companies now refuse to
pay the reward.
Besides the general disposition of hi?
estate, as published. Senator Sharon has
lelt instructions with his trustees for sev
eral minor bequests to relatives, friends
and certain charitable institutions, among
others being the orphan asylums. The
amount of the charitable bequests is not
known, but in relation to this matter Mr.
Nowlands states that the estimate of his
estate as published has been placed too
high, and that perhaps these bequests may
seem small in comparison with the in
flated statements of the Senator's wealth.
He says that the estate will not be worth
much over $5,000,000.
Beef Shipping.— The Albuquerque (N.
M.) Journal says :
There is a movement on foot in this city
to organize a refrigerator company for the
slaughter of cattle in New Mexico 'and Ari
zona, and the shipment of the dressed
meats to the Eastern markets. Just where
the establishment will be located lias not
yet been determined. A gentleman in this l
city who is interested in the movement said
yesterday to a Jutm nil* reporter that the
rates for the shipment of live cattie to the
East from New Mexico and Arizona were
so high that between one-third and one
half the profits were absorbed in the cost
of transportation. This evil would be cor
rected by the establishment of refrigerator
works and the shipment of dressed beef.
SFiDEyy is Fobestby. — Spiders Lave been
found by Dr. C. Keller, of Zurich, to be
voracious destroyers of plant-preying in
sects, and be contends that they play a
more effective part in the preservation* of
forests than all the insect-eating birds to
gether. The value of the service rendered
by spiders has been shown by observations
on coniferous trees, a few* broad-leaved
trees, and apple trees.
The Break Made by Them at the State
Convention— Correction of Report.
Through the loss, in transmission, of a
portion of the Record-Union's report of
Wednesday's proceedings of the Fruit
growers' Convention, some facts were
thereby made to read incorrectly concern
ing the interesting scene which occurred in
the afternoon. The missing portion and
the necessary connections are therefore
given, as follows :
After the roll-call of those who had sub
scribed stock was concluded, Senator Kou
tier said there were owners of 2,u00 acres
of bearing fruit in Sacramento county who
would like to be members of this corpora
tion provided they did not thereby lose all
power over the disposal of their fruit when
shipped. He therefore, to test the ques
tion, moved that it be the sense of the
meeting that when a member ships a car
load in the train of the Fruit-Growers'
Union, that he be permitted to consign bis
fruit to such person, at such place, as he
sees proper, thereby availing himself of
the reduced rates the Union may acquire
fur its members, but permitting them also
to sell their fruit to whomsoever they
This was the cause of considerable dis-
COSSion, hut no expression of the Conven
tion was obtained. Mr. I.eibsaid he was
interested in this subject, but he bad con
cluded to go into the corporal ion and Bcht
it out when the by-laws were adopted ; or,
if he was beaten, to accept that the I'nion
was wiser than he.
Mr. Estee added that nothing adopted at
tins meeting could have any binding effect
upon the corporation, and lie therefore
asked that the fruit-growers from Sacra
mento COUnty join the Union and help
to adopt by-laws that included their de
R. J. Trmubull wanted to know if the
fruit-growers of Sacramento desired to
have the benefits of the Association with
out pay ing for it.
Mr. Homier (emphatically)— Sacramento
don't want anything without paying for it,
dot would she accept it in that way. >Ye
are ready to subscribe, if in doing so we
are not to lose all control of our trait.
Without any expression baring been
made by vote the subject was linallv
A BREAK FOB THE BNIOH.
Drury Melor.e said he could see some
prominent frait-growera in the room whom
it pained him to see not join this move
ment. He appealed to them in averyef
feetive way to come forward and subscribe,
and thus make the Union what they were
contending fur. [Load applause.]
After a moment's Bilence, David I.ubin
arose and said : I think something should
be done now to relieve the fruit-growers,
in the direction of finding market tor ;;11
the good fruit grown in the .State, and as
nothing can be d.me without uniting to
gether, I am in favor of joining and having
all ray friends join this Union [loud and
prolonged applause], and making it a vast
and grand concern tor good to the Siale of
California. Let us bury all diirerences of
opinion and all prejudices and work for a
single aim. You may put rry name down
for 125 shares. [Loud applause, and ; 'Good,
Senator Routier next arcse and said:
You have failed to answer me a civil ques
tion, but I am going to subscribe anyway.
Put me down for fifty shares.
This caused the utmost uLro&r, and im
mediately a break was made, and many
who had been standing out now rose to
their feet and started forward to subscribe.
The question being raised whether the
law concerning the organization of stock
hoHiug associations would not continue
the officers until 1887, it was the unanimous
expression that those elected are to be so
chosen until next January, when they shall
resign, if the law would otherwise continue
This seemed to remove most of the re
gaining obstacles, and the number of
those going forward to subscribe for stock
was greatly increased, and accompanied by
a general stamping of feet ami ramping of
hands, amounting to a perfect bedlam.
THE CLIMAX OAPPHIk
As the Long-continued applM-.se began to
die away, A. T. Hatch, of Soluno, who still
retained his seat at one side of the hall.
was loudly called for by scores «f voices.
After waiting a momemt, he walked for
ward to the platform and said : " I was
the originator of the movement for this
Convention, and have regretted the dilli r
ence of views during the progress of the
formation of the association ; but it looks
now as if an acceptable plan may lie form
ulated by the corporation now being
organized, and if so, I want to act with the
rest of the fruit-growers of the State.
Therefore, reserving the privilege to get
out of the Union if 1 find 1 cannot remain
in it without jeopardizing my interests. I
will say that if I was the fust to s*rt the
association and am the last to come in. you
may put me down fur .Xw shares."
This capped the climax, and was fol
lowed by long and exciting applause.
Several minutes were then occupied in
subscribing fur stock, and the utmost good
feeling prevailed as it became generally
believed and understood that members of
the Union would be allowed to consign
carload shipments to whoever they pleased
at the East, dealing direct with consignees,
and the car being forwarded in the Union's
Among the subscriptions made after the
break led by Mr. Lubin were: I). Lubin,
125 shares; Joseph Bonder, 50; C. W.
Reed, 50; E. Booth, 50; Sol. Runyon, 100;
A. T. Hatch, 500 ; John Studeris, 50 ; Win;
Knox, 25; J. W. Madeley, 5; John Crofton.
30; J. E. French, 5.
Vicious Chickkx- Hawk. — The Red
Bluff Sentinel prints the annexed:
A few days since John Krouse made a
present of a young canary to Laura Bof
tinger. youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Vf. F. Boliinger, and at the same time
gave another young canary, each in a sep
arate caire. to take care of fur him until
next spring. The cages were hung on
nails on either side of the kitchen door of
Mr. Boflinger's residence Wednesday morn
ing, and a short time therefter Mrs. Bof
tinger heard shrill notes of distress from
the birds. She ran out and found a
chicken-hawk on one of the cages, his
claws fas' in the feathers of the bird, which
was Happing its wings in vain efforts to
free itself from its enemy. Mrs. Buffinger
grabed the hawk by one wing and pulled
it loose from the cage. The vicious little
creature caught hold of Mrs. I'.otlinger's
bare arm with its beak, which hurt her so
badly that she let the bird go. Instead of
flying away after she let it loose, it darted
at the bird in the other cage, and failing in
that attempt to get a dainty breakfast,
sailed away and lighted on a tree near by.
Devil's PuHCH Bowl.— The annexed is
taken from the Austin (Nev.) Rereilk:
Out in Monitor valley there is a natural
curiosity which it would well repay to go
tar to see. There is a little mound in the
middle of a large plain which is a perfect
sugar-loaf, about sixty feet across, and
which is evidently formed by the accumu
lations of sediment thrown up by the
ceaseless bubbling hot caldron in its cen
ter. It is really a huge bowl, and the ad
venturous one who crawls to the brink will
be able to look down a distance of fifty feet
and see the seething, steaming waters.
They are so clear that a stone dropped in
can be seen a long distance. The warm
springs at a distance from there are evi
dently from this caldron, as there is no
visible outlet. A party there last week
saw a snake lying on the brink, where it
had evidently been attracted by the heat.
They kicked it in and watched it. A few
wricgles only were made and it was a
cooked reptile. An Indian was once
pushed in by a revengeful squaw. The
Devil's Punch Bowl is a natural curiosity,
and all who go that way should make'a
point to see it.
Prehistoric Giant. — We find the follow
ing in the Florence (A.T.) Enterprise:
The School Board of District No. 7, north
of the river, is having adobes made for
their new schoolhouse. and Wednesday,
while the 1 workmen were digging into the
bank of the gulch just west of A. W.
SSharpe's house, for the dirt with which to
make the adobes, they struck a large stone
vault. At first they were greatly excited,
imagining that they had struck a vault of
hidden treasure, but it proved to be a tomb,
and contained the skeleton of a giant. The
skeleton shows that the man must have
been at least eight feet tall. The thigh
bones are about two feet long, and as large
again, almost, as those of an ordinary man.
How long this monster specimen of the
genus homo has lain in this hidden vault
it is impossible to guess, but the condition
of the bones would indicate that many
decades had elapsed since the remains were
deposited there. Although the vault is free
from moisture the bones have decayed to a
considerable extent. Mr. Sharpe has placed
them in a box. where they can be exam
ined by the curious.
HEALTH OF THE STATE.
Report of the Secretary ot tin- State Board
of Health for October.
Gerrard G. Tyrrell, M. D., Permanent
Secretary of the State Board of Health, has
issued his circular of the deaths occurring
during the month of October in the cities
and towns of California, which represent a
population of 504,350. Total number of
deaths, 813. The causes are as follows :
Consumption, 122: acute pneumonia, 35;
acute bronchitis, 14 ; congestion of lungs,
7 ; diarrhea and dysentery, 18 ; cholera in
fantum, 29 ; other diseases of the stomach
and bowels, 13 ; diphtheria, 33 ; croup. 12 :
scarlet fever, 2 : measles, 4 ; whooping
cough, 1; malarial fevers, 11; typhoid fe
ver, 30 : reniittant and intermittant fevers,
2 ; cerebro and spinal fever. 6 ; cancer. 34 ;
erysipelas, 2 ; heart disease, 37 ; alcoholism,
8 ; other causes, 3SC.
Reports from eighty-eight localities re
ceived give no indication of an increase of
mortality for the past month, or any evi
dence that epidemic disease prevails any
where in the State. Arbuckle* College City,
Downieville. Hill's Ferry. Haywards. lone,
Lodi. Lincoln, Loyalton, Mariposa,
Truckee, Santa Maria^ Willits. Bartlett
Springs, Auburn, San Mateo and Yuba
City, report no death? in those towns or vi
of the diseases affecting the respiratory
organs, consumption had, as usual, the
largest mortality. Pneumonia caused only
thirty-rive deaths, nineteen of which oc
curred in Han Francico, six in Oakland,
two in Los Angeles, two in San Jose, one
in Amador, one in Grass Valley, one in
Lakeport, one in Benida, one in Sierra val
ley and one in St. Helena; the majority of
deaths occurring on the borders of the coast,
where the temperature is lower and the
humidity greater than in the interior val
leys. Acute bronchitis likewise shows a
a decreased mortality, the deaths being but
fourteen — ton in Ban Francisco, two in
Oakland, one in Modesto and one in River
side. There were no deaths from this dis
ease in any of the interior towns in the
State. .Diphtheria caused thirty-three
deaths, twenty-one of which occurred in
San Francisco, three in Stockton, one in
Santa Cruz, one in San Jose, one in River
side, one in Oakland, one in l.os Angeles,
one in Jolon, one in Igo, one in
Chico and one in Berkeley, which
shows how extenseivly scattered the
disease is. Scarlet fever bad a mortal
ity of two — one in chico and one in San
Bernardino. Diarrhea and dysentery
caused eighteen deaths, nine of which oc
curred in San Francisco and nine in vari
ous parts of the State, which is a very fa
vorable showing at this season of the year,
when these diseases generally prevail ex
tensively. Cholera iniantum shows an in
creased mortality, the deaths numbering
twenty-nine — ten occurring in San Fran
cisco, five in Oakland, three in Santa Ana
ami the balance in various parts of the
State, the greater mortality occurring in
those cities nearest the coast Cerebro
spinal fever is reported as having caused
six deaths — one in Sacramento, one in
Plymouth, one in Martinez and three in
Snn Knincisco. Of the constitutional dij
eases, cancer caused thirty-four deaths.
Reports received from tighty-eight local
ities exhibit a remarkable continuance of
salubrity in every part of the State. Diar
rhea and dysenteryjare the prevailing affec
tions, but are not epidemic in any locality.
Scarlet fever, in a mild form, is noticed in
Riverside, Lincoln, Chic >, Pomona, Xapa.
Weaverville ami iledding. Measles prevail
in Downieville, Angel's Camp, Martinez
and Lakeport. Diphtheria still prevails in
San Francisco, and cases have occurred
during the month in Amador City, Chico,
College City, Jolon, Riverside, Los Angeles,
Sacramento, San Jose, Livermore valley,
Berkeley, Oakland, Stockton, Santa Cruz,
and Igo. Shasta county. Erysipelas, in a
sporadic form, is mentioned as occurring in
Sacramento, Nicolaus, Calico, Chico, Truc
kee, Kakerstield, Yallijo, Lakeport and Cns
troville. The disease is apparently not very
malignant, as the mortality is quite small.
Whooping cough is in Santa Ana and Ifari
posa. Typhoid fever is reported in Susan
ville, CaJlco, Kurt Uidwoll and vicinity,
Pomona, Martinez, Chico, Mariposa,
Maxwell. Sacramento, Nicolaus, Truc
kee, Santa Ana, Willits and Downieville.
Dr. G. M. Kober. U. S. A., stationed at
Fort Bidwell, writing in regard to the ty
phoid fever in Surprise and Goose Lake
valleys, is of the opinion UiatiU prevalence
Tias"a relation to the lowness of the water
in the lakes, of which there are quite a
number in both valleys, and to the s..i!
pollution from the insanitary habits of the
pioneer farmers. He attributes the immu
nity from zymotic disease of the garrison
atths lort to the fact that it is supplied
with water, not from the lake-;, but frojß a
mountain stream, conveyed in pipes to the
fort, to the absence of wells, and the effi
cient care exercised in preventing soil pol
lution. Typbo-ir.alarial fever prevails in
Williams, Chico, Arbuckle. lone, fgo, Col
lege City, Modesto, Plymouth, Amador
City. Dixon, Vallejo and Chico. The dis
tinction between this disease and typhoid
fever is so very attenuated that, practically,
there is none. Diseases of the respiratory
organs are not mentioned among the re
ports as prevailing to any extent — influ
enza, with some bronchial catarrh, being
the most prevalent. Small-pox is still
absent from the State, but is reported in
Mexico, and may be imported at any time. |
PASSENGERS FROM THE EAST.
Newhai.l, November 12th. — The follow
ing overland passengers passed Newhall
November 12th, to arrive in San Francisco
November loth : E. McKughlin, Jr., Mrs.
J. S. Noble, Jas. F. Brown, Los Angeles; F.
N.Hepburn, 1). McDewitt, do; H. Guggen
heim, Ventura ; J. G.Trawcy, Jas. Bloom,
San Diego ; Merick Reynolds and wife, San
Pedro; Mrs. A. K. Pomeroy and family.
San Jose: J. H. Yell, do; E. R. Gill. W.
Wiseman, Colton ; Chas. Martin, Petaluma;
K.P.Upton. Benson: A- Baldwin, Har
shaw; Al. E. Underbill, Lowell; W. S.
Wilhelmi and family, United States army ■
Ruby R. Fogle, Mexico; R. Noble and wife,
H. Burner, Fort Worth ; W.G. Oliver, Prcs
cott; A. J. Smith, Kize Reid, A. A. Freund,
Missouri; R. K. Truitt. Healdsburu ; F. B.
Anderson. Georgia; Herman Rapp, Liver
pool : K. F. Davis. Vallejo; Mrs.E. Boyd,
St. Louis; Miss F. Boyd, do: W. G. Shilton,
W. (i. Shilton and wife, Virginia ; Paul M.
Blumenthal, Mrs. J. M. Stone, San Fran
cisco ; L. F. Bowell, Mrs. Belle Fariro, Stel
la Clair, do ; Annie Beach, Mary Beach, do;
P. W. Stanford, D. Rapalsec. C. Lederhas,
New York ; Mi.-s < ). ( tlesson. S. Schafer. do-
L. D. Randebnsh, do; 1". 11. May, do; Mrs.
Peterson, and family, Chicago.
Promontory, November 12th.— The fol
lowing passengers passed here to-day to
arrive in Sacramento on the lith i'nst ■
O. E. Howard. <i. Bat, W. li. McKee, Mrs.
Lonterlaigh, 8. Hoftnan, J. Hiller, New
York : J. L. Deforce, Mrs. R. Hupp, Mrs.
S. E. Willson, California; Mrs. Ilovt. Mrs.
K. Hoyi. EL Bnxrough, R. N*. Graws, Mrs.
H. J. Glenn. Mrs. A. Son, San Francisco;
H. G. Dewit and wife, J. Thompson, Mrs!
Erden, Salt Lake; Gabriel Bangries. Louis
Bangries. Edward Bangries, H. Godey,
Philadelphia ; J. 11. Neisirna, Paris; Mrs.
T. Moorehouse, Connecticut ; William M.
Laren, Council Blurts, la; William Arm
strong, Abilene, Kan.: R. Cuminings, Pue
blo, Col.; James C. Carter, St. Louis, Mo.:
C. W. Boles, Michigan ; John Harrigan,
Weedsport ; John Garbutt, New York ; E.
C. Calp, St. Joseph, Mo.; Robert Heaver
side. Council Blutfs ; John Hamilton, Em
poria, Kan.; George Addy, Cheyenne, Wy
oming; LE. Reid, Kansas City. Mo.; D.
W. Hutf, Lincoln, Neb.; E. Hamilton, To
peka, Kan.; H. W. Tuson, New York ; W r .
M. Wright. St Joseph, Mo.; James 8.
Crawford. Chicago ; M. S. Yonkey, Tepton.
Mo.; F. Klendas, Cherokee; Mrs. L. S.
Snee, Rochester, Minn.; George E. Filler.
Anna E. Filler, Sheldon, la.; Adeline
Same, Cherokee ; and twenty others.
Ihdias Wooixg. — The Austin (Her.)
lineillc furnishes the following :
A Piute buck paid his attentions to a
dasky maiden of his tribe and wanted to
marry her. She refused his attentions,
and would have none of hi:u. What woo
ing failed to do he determined to accom
plish by strategy, and yesterday, while the
industrious mother was working in an Aus
tin kitchen, he stole the pappoose and fled
she knows not where. The theft was not
discovered for some time, hut when her loss
was found out her grief was heartrending
and pitiful to behold. Dark though her
skin may be, her motherly heart yearned
for her babe just as a "civilized" white
would have. Efforts are being made by
kindly whites to recover her lost treasure,
and as the general impression is that the
babe was taken only as a courting measure,
it is likely that it will soon be recovered. It
is a novel way of wooing, to say the least,
but Piute ways are not our ways.
Princes, Potf.ntati ?. Plain People,
everybody needs Samaritan Nervine, fl 50,
"Our child hal Kits. The doctor said
death was certain. Samaritan Nervine
cured her." — Htnry Knee, Vervilla. Term.
$1 50, at dnispsia.
Ten large new wineries have been estab
lished in various parts of Los Angeles
The county-seat question is being warmed
up for the twentieth wrestle in Butte coun
ty. The poor people ! Which is' likely to
win, Chico or Oroville? Our sympathy,
under ordinary circumstances, is with the
" under dog.'
The Woodland Daily Democrat has been
obliged, from increasing and well earned
prosperity, to enlarge its borders to thirty
two columns, which size it assumed last
evening. In its enlarged dimensions the
Democrat presents a line appearance, and is
an honor aiike to its publishers aud the
people upon whose patronage it thus pros
pers. Our sister city possesses two live aud
well conducted journals.
The San Jose Mermry says three editors
in Stockton have agreed "to be cremated
when the time comes, and adds : "It is
hardly necessary, as it is the common edi
torial fate to be 'burnt up' all through
life.'' Yes, but they are like the three in
the liety furnace — the flames don't phase
them. But incineration in a Siemens re
tort will make even a country editor's ashes
admirable supply for the lye-drip.
The Los Angeles Tima has news from a
quarter not often reported in the secular
press. Referring to the outrage of convict
ing Stead, and to the immoralities of Lon
don, it declares that Providence " has quit
raining fire upon cities in these days, but
sometimes lets people work out their own
destruction." Well, well ! It" Providence
has quit raining fire on cities in these days,
it would be interesting to know when in
these days such punishment was inflicted.
Says the Oakland Express, speaking from
an empty semi-colon box : "The farmer in
order to be thoroughly master of his voca
tion, should know something of chemistry
in its relation to the soil, botany so far as
it relates to plants and fruit-growing, the
various breeds of horses, cattle, sheep and
hogs," etc. Here's a new application of
botany, to which wo invite the attention of
the San Franci-co Spirit / I:,,- Times, the
Breeder mul Sportman, and other interested
Canon Farrar writes approving the sug
gestion of an American Westminster Ab
bey, lie believes it would be "a priceless
national possession." Not so. Anywhere
in the free soil of America may her honored
dead be buried; wherever the sovereign
American rules, the monuments to our
heroes and statesmen may properly be
reared. The whole broad exj anse of the
Union is the Westminster Abbey of Ameri
can history, and Stored with a wealth of
historic recollections and everlasting monu
ments to the cause of human freedom and
the right of self-government. No ; we
want no cramped and costly treasure house
in which to store the dust of our heroes and
sages. Let their monuments and their
graves— here and then- and throughout the
land— be the shrines of the patriotic people
of the Union.
For brazen inoni-jtency commend us to
some journals we have seen. Here is one
before us, and prime i not" three thousand
miles away" irom Jhe gentle breezes of
this '-glorious climate." Of course, we
mean the Sacramento Hie. It rebukes, with
hotly virtuous in.hg laiion, the miserable
lottery schemes, the tickets of which are
peddled all over this itnte, de;p.'t<:- the !••"•,
and the a-'verii^mt* ts of which gain piace
in aswßpaper columns in defiance of statu
tory prohibition. Bth'torially. also, it de
nounces the swindling announcements of
prizes drawn and thejr "alleged" payment to
lucky ticket-holders. Yet. in thesame num
ber, side by side, and cheek by jowl with the
" preach " of the pajK-r, appears a flaming
advertisement of the very lottery con
demned. And that advertisement, it so
happens, recounts in glowing colors the
acquisition of suddm wealth by parties
who held tickets in the lottery schemes.
Here's shameless richness for you.
No Blank Cartridges.
A correspondent at Woodland, signing
himself " Lieutenant, 1 ' asks : "In case our
militia is called out to suppress a mob — for
instance, an uprising against the Chinese
—and they are direettil to fire, can the
same be done with blank cartridges, or must
the guns be loaded with cartridges contain
ing leaden pellets ?"
If '' Lieutenant b*d turned m Section
731 of the Penal Code lie would have
found a complete answer to his question.
Briefly stated, it is as follows: "When
ever any portion of the National Guard
shall have been called into active service
to suppress an insurrection or rebellion, to
disperse a mob, or to enforce the execution
of the laws of this State, or of the United
States, i: shall be competent for the Com
mander-in-Chief, or for the General
acting in his stead, to (..lace such
troops under the temporary direc
tion of the Mayor of any city,
or of the President of the Board of Super
visors of the city and county of San Fran
cisco, of the Sheriff of any county, or of
any Marshal of the United States;' and if.
in the opinion of such civil officer, it shall
become necessary that the troops so called
out shall lire or charge upon any mob or
body of persona assembled to break or re
sist the laws, such civil oilicer shall give a
written order to that effect to the superior
officer present in command of such troops,
who will at once proceed to carry out the
order, and shall direct the firing and at
tack tocease only when such mob or un
lawful assembly shall have been dispersed,
or when ordered to do so by the proper
civil authorities. No officer who has been
called out to sustain the civil authorities
shall, under any pretense, or in compliance
with any order, lire blank cartridge! upon
any mob or unlawful assemblage, under
penalty <>f being cashiered by tenlenc* of
acuurt martial; provided, that nothing in
this section shall be construed as prohibit
ing any such troops from tiring or charging
upon such mob or assembly without the
orders of such civil officers, in case they
shall first be attacked or fired upon, or forci
bly resisted in the discharge of their duty.
When the Commander-in-chief, or General
acting in his stead, shall call troops into
active service for the' purpose mentioned in
this section, and shall do] place theiu un
der the temporary direction of any civil
oilicer. the commanding officer >h:ill use
his own discretion with respect to the pro
priety of attacking or firing upon any mob
or unlawful assembly. '
Wai.kkr I.akk linsKKVATioN. — The Inyo
Independent of November 7th furnishes the
The mining discoveries near Hawthorne
are certain to bring about tome change in
the Indian reservation at Walker Laki-.
Large tracts of mountain containing min
erals, and wood and water, are included in
the reservation. These are utterly useless
to the Indians, or at any rate not the least
use is made of these resources by the In
dians. Along Walker river, and included
in the reservation, is rich, fertile land,
enough to support several times the num
ber of Indians located there. Very little
of this tine land is improved. The Indians
wander up and down the railroad, lie
around the towns and stations, beg or steal,
but will not work. It is no kindness to
these people to prevent the development of
great mineral resources on ground utterly
worthless to them. A change should be
made in the Walker Lake reservation.
This unrivaled ~*jjjffar|
Southern u.m.-.iy »T *T>&
i« Warranted not JJCJII >' ■ n L c k±£lJm>
to contain a ulngle "^9p r^fotf*£^f&'^
particle of Mercu- H} ifi3»3^!^^
ry or any injurious
mineral substance dmE^^iJ&- JK.""J|
VEGETABLE. \ \\i<\}l W^ C»l If
It will Cure all Diseases Caused
by Derangement of the Liver,
Kidneys and Stomach.
If you feel dull, drowsy, debilitated, have fre
quent headache, mouth tastes badly, poor appe
tite and tongue coated, you are suifcrins from
torpid liver or "biliousness." ami nothing will
cure you so speedily and permanently as SIM
MONS LIVER REGULATOR.
At any time you feel your system needs
cleansing, toning, regulating, without vio
lent purging, or stimulating without in
Simmons Liver Regulator.
See that you get the Genuine. Prepared by
J. H. ZEILIN & CO.. Philadelphia, Pa.
BRIG-A-B^AC CLUB MEETING.
ACTIVE MKMF.EIW ANIi SECTION COM
mittees meet TO-NIGHT (Friday) at the
residence of Mrs. H. H. Rice. A full attendance
.1 ■<-iied. nI3-lt
HOLIDAY jRADE, 1885!
Toilet Cases, Purses, Card Cases, Portfolios,
Fancy Papeteries, Satchels, Cigarette Cases.
Cigar Cases, Magic Charm Pencils and Pens.
Glove and Handkerchief Cases. Gold Pens
Fancy Inkstands, Scrap Books, Checkers,'
Dominoes, Writing Desks, New Year's Cards.
-*-"»»«« « « » » : : : ; : : : ; t : : t : : i : ; ; t ; ; ; i ; ♦ «~a
Blocks, Games, Toys, Colored Photographs
Autograph Albums, Photograph Albums.
Celluloid Sets, Diaries for ISS6, Opera Glasses,
AND A FULL LINE OF
CHOICE BO> O> IS. S
In endless variety, for Juveniles and Adults, in
paper, cloth and rich leather bindings-with
many other fancy articles which all should see.
208and210Jstreet } Sacramento.
NATIO]SrAT7G-IiOCER.-s r STORBi
CHRIS. EHMANN. Proprietor,
Nos. 1028 and IC3O J street, Corner of Eleventh Sacramento
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DBALXRS IN
CEOICr. FAMILY GROCERIES, GENERAL PRODUCE, GRAIN & FLOUR
marStSteJ? 117 for CASH « «> that no HoMe <«"» ™de»eU ». Produce taken in exchange at
Department One— Tan Meet, Judge.
Thcmday, November 12, 1885.
People vs. Ali Sing -Defendant plea led guilty
to burglary in the se< I tee, waived time
and was sentena '1 to two years mprisonment
in the State Prison at Folsom.
People v-. Brown and Eagan assault with
deadly weapon;— Motion ot Prosecuting Attor
ney to dismiss, by consent in prosecuting wii
luaa, ui....i. ■!.
11. K. Blower vs. John Jh'Combcr et al.—Con
E. Christy vs. O. Sanders— Dismissed and set
tk'd, with co;ts to defondunt.
A Remarkable Cure of Scrofula.
William S. B-iker, of Leiris, Kagp County, Ind.,
.-rites as follows: "My son was taken with
Scrofula in the hip when only two years old.
We tried several physicians, but the boy got no
relief from tin.ir treatment. Noticing your
SCOVILL'S SAKSAPAKILI.A AND t-TIL
LINGIA, OR BLOOD AND LIVER BTBDP,
recommended so highly, I bought Pome of it of
you in the year ISo'J, and continued taking it till
the sores finally healed up. He is now -Jl years
of age, and beinsr satisfied that your medicine
did him so much good when he u.=ed it, we want
to try again in another case, ami write to you to
get some more. fe2l-islyAwly
Special Meeting of Sacramento a
I-odge, No. ■0, F. and A. IS., THIS ,Fri- Ak
day) EVKMVi. at 7 o'clock. Visiting"JCJT
bretlncn cordially invited to atten I. /Tr \
F.-K. LAMBERT, W. M.
W. D. Kmguts. Secietary. nlo-lt*
Becnlar Beral-mootlily Meeting or Har
mony Lodge, No. 399, K. and 1., of !!.. at Fire
men's Hall, TUih (Friday) EVENING, nt 7-30
o'clock. D. D. PETTIT, Protector.
1.. E. Kof - tary. nlo It*
VfTANTED A SITDATION OH A RANCH
V by a man and his wife; the man is thor
oughly familiar with ranch work; the win i- a
good housekeeper ;md Cfiok: no children. In
qnire at tot li st eet nl3: j .t*
WANTED— BY THREE GROWN PEKSON?,
three or four sunny unfurnished rooms,
In ■ frame building, suitable Mr housekeeping;
must be upstairs and centrally located. Address
"1.." No. l\X X nr-.-ct. nlo-lit*
A. C. FKKEMAN, «EO. B. HATES &
GEO. A. KASKIS,
4 TTORNEYS-AT-LAW, 1)18 FIFTH STREET,
jrV Siicramenio. nl:i 1m
S O C I .A. Xj
At the Si\tlt-str<-.'t ML V. Church.
qiliE LADIES OF THE StXTH-STRKKT M.
X E. Church will give another of tlieir enjoy
able Socials THIS (Friday) EVENING. I'm
fci-sorG. Frank Perkins has kindly consented
to give Recitations and Songs. Those who have
not had the pleasure of hearing him should be
sure to attend. Miss Fannie Cam].bell and Miss
Ella Barber will assist in the Entertainment
BY THE FRATJEN VEKEIN, IN THE (iEß
man Lutheran Church, corner X and
Twcl th streets, FRIDAY EVENING, November
18, 1885. Tickets. Including refreshments, 25
cents each. nl:;-!t
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH
Friday Evening, November 13, 1885.
1. Inslnimental Duet
Miss Lisde I'latt, Miss Hope jost
■J. Dialogue MlssStargel, Mr. Parsons
:!. Trombone Solo ..Dexter Wrieht
4. Yucal Solo Mrs. C. U. Hayford
5. Violin Solo Mr. N I yon
5. Vocal Solo Miss Alice Andrews
1. Instrumental Solo Mi's Minnie Shore
'.'. Reading Mrs. Beadier
:;. Vocal Soio Mrs. (i. R Hansbrow
4. violoncello Solo Mr J. P Olson
\ Vocal Duct Mr. and Miss Sanborn
A. Vocal Solo Mrs. Godley-Smith
7. Cornet Solo Mr Chester Wright
Miss t.lara Wright, Pianist
«»• The "Conover Bros." piano n»ed nn this
occasion is kindly famished by w. c. Lewis &
Co.. MS J street. * nKS-lt
THKBB WILL BE A COTJRSntQa - —
Match at Wbitcomb's Ranch, on /JSSV*
the Lower Stockton Road, on i^j."' %
Thanksplviin; I)»y, Tlmrs«l:iy, Nov. 2«th.
Drawing of dogs and selection of Judges will
take place at the Crystal Palace Heading-rooms,
J. between Ninth and Tenth, on the evening of
November 25th, at 7:80. nlSot*
PHOENIX PATENT ROLLER FLOOR IS
the Whitest. Strongest and Best In the
Market. Aek Your Grocer for it.
rpHEiiEM'INE" RECEPTION CI<iAR3" CAN
_L be had only at our Factory,
No. 528 Washington Street, San Francisco.
We pabli'h this notice so that the public may
not be deceived in purchasing other Cigars with
a similar label thinking they are "heception
Cigars.-' Each box has our Trademark and Sig
nature Label affixed, and none are genuine
without them. M. WERTHMMEU A CO..
52H and "<oO Washington street, Sun Francisco.
P. S. —The " Reception ''igar" can be had at
GLEESON & JOHNSON, 7W J strot I. riU .Iplm
Teacher of (lerman.-Ml's Clara Ber
tram, N. \V. crir. 'lenth and I streets. Cbihtren'l
Classes Saturdays. n9-lm»
S. S. St E. L. South worth. Dentists, Sac
Frank E. '•tevenji, l*lano Tuner,—Ad
dress J. F. COOPER'S WOSIO STORE, No.
5*7 J stre t, Sacnniento. i'al. au2J-3m
Carpet Weaving— 803 M street. Work
done nrst-cIaEH on shortest nitfee. au2O-3m*
APPLY AT THE PIONEER FLOUR MILLS,
Sacramento end of the Yolo Bridge.
SHERBORN & SMITH,
OFFICE AND SALESROOM:
No. 323 X STREET, SACSAMENTO.
WE lIAVi: AN IMMEN.iE LOT OF
New aad Second-hand
Wliicli we are Soiling Remarkably
Cheap at Private Sale.
Original Spanish Students
T-wo Nights More ! Two Nights More !
AND SATIRDAY MATINJfcE!
Admission to Evening Performance, DO and 23c
«»- Admission to Mtttkiee, 2Ac: Children. ISe.
Don't full to hear this Huuil «f Flue Mu
Also, Faeramento's Favorite,
I'KOF. DOKBCeO, and
Hl!,' WALDO CAMPBELL.
«S- Reserved Beatt, trithoot extra charge al
Houston's Book Mure,
N. 8.- Don't ForgeTtbTsaturday Matinee !
ij 3vr i s m x o ie, 2So.
CXXIIiXtnXSN', 13c. nl'Ot
CLUNIE OPERA HOUSE.
Chenuweth & Wnjmw...LeMoM and Mauagers.
Ke-cngagument for two weeks only of the Gifted
wiio, together with MR.
O". TA7\ SkXTOVIIWiaESHS:
Aad Bapported by the Entire Opera Bonn I tom
liany, will ajipear
THJS (Monday) EVKNIXO, NOV. O, l»Sa,
In Boucicanlt'l F.unous Comedy, entitled
MISS ANNA BOVI.K as CottnteM Armanda
Prices of AdmisMoii 25 and 50 rents.
MATINEE ON SATIRDAY, AT 2 P. M
4V Seats can lie Becared daDyfrom 10 \. y to
f.p. M.. attlu- Box Office at the Theater: or at
( niua Hall, frJ'J J st., without extra i-harge. ii'J
THK LATBt THING IN FINE DECORA
tmus Another New Lot of Artists' Ma
terials anil Decorative Goods.
ornamental Tliermomettrs and Key Rack'-
Fancy Brass and Copper Good-
GOt Pebble-edge l'anels.
New lxv Beveled Ebonixed Paneis, ditl'ereut
si/.us and stjle?: very cheap.
Sjf I'lease call— triad to see you at aDy time-
J-"!™ ™YOUV OU ca "' d 0 not lor B et lht - ART
'■41-1.1 1.1 . . ,
WHITTIER, FULLER & CO.,
IOJO anil 1033 fnl2 2plm] Second street.
CHARLES R. PARSONS,
J^EAL ESTATE AND INSUKAHCE AGENT
UNION INSURANCE COMPANY.
OF BAM FRANCISCO.
MONET TO LO.iX. NOTARY PDBLJO.
Comei Third and J Streets.
SACRAMENTO The Practical Busi
>"^J» ness Trainitii? School
l/-\J!) l)f tlie Pacific Coasc.
~ Students instructed in
/^ Z/h,/£s*t / fS'/^^ Actual Business Prac-
Vi^^a<^i!&S%i^\tiee. Oraduates as
» -^»^y*s)^^ysiHed inobtainlngem
ffj /fi^ ploymcnt. Cheapest
>:.".- . f Vvs>>/^s' l>olir ' 1 '" the .State.
send for the Eusinesg
College Journal, E. C.
SACRAMENTO, fAL. ATKlNSON, Printipai.
W Interent Made Eauy, tlie shortest and
most practical method, by mail,.'i<jeentii.o29-tR!p
DR. G. L. SIMMONS,
No. 213 J 5treet......... Sacramento
(9 to IP, laoniing. f
OFFICE HOURflx 2to 1, afternoon. ■< oX)-2nl m
1 7 to K. p-TBning. I
STEINWAY & SONS' PIANOS~
AHEYMANSOLE AGENT, T ,
. Htrcct, bet. Sixth a::d .-i-voiith
opponlte tourt-housc. PlANoSTo«nn^ni
UfT. PUuo«iioldoniniitailmenla.« B * \J «
KOHLER & CHASE,
HEADQUARTERS FOR BAND INSTRC
ments and Band SuppUeß, Pianos and Or
- Ban - O)-3mMWF<Jsw3ai