Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Sacramento daily record-union. (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, December 26, 1890, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION.
VOLUME LXXX.--NO. JO9.
DNTIL JANOARY Ist, THE TOY DEPART
ment fill be kept open from 8 A, M to
6P. M. and salespeople in attendance.' No
more tban cost will be asked for any Toy, and
goods not catalogued as regular stock fill be
reduced to speedy closing prices.
From THIS (Friday) MORNING, until tbe
chimes bave done ringing the old year out, we
will hold a closing-out sale of all special
' Holiday Goods, such as Plush Cases of all
kinds, Albums, Frames, Holiday Novelties in
satin and plush, Silverware, Glass Novelties,
Etc, In a word, AIL the residue of tbe
Holiday Goods are TO BE SOLD REGARDLESS ;
OF PROFIT OR COST,
C. H. GILMAN,
RED HOUSE} BACE^ s sect:r eet: o.
For Holiday Wines, Liquors, Cigars and Mineral Waters
CAIjIj ON rELTER, BOIV cfc CO.,
1008 and IOIQ Second street (Arcade Building), Sac.
FBUITB, BEED, PRODUCE, ETC.
And ALFALFA HEED in lots to suit.
W. H. WOOD & CO.,
Nos. 117 to 125 J st. t Sacramento.
S. CERSON & CO.,
Fruit, Produce & Commission Merchants,
P. O. ltgx 170.
CURTIS BROS. & CO.,
Seoeral Commission Merchants an<?
Wholesale Bealers in
rrxilt and Froduoe.
SOB, 310 and 313 X St., Sacramento.
Teljjghone >7. Poetoffice Boi 385. a
W. R. STRONG COMPANY,
Fruit and Produce
SACRAMENTO [lp] CAI.
■USKSB J. 6BKOBT. FHASK eBXOOST,
GREGORY BROS. CO.,
(Bncce«Borß to GREGORY, BABKES A CO.)
Roi, IS6 and 188 J Street Sacramento.
WHOLESALE DEALEE3 IN PRODUCE AND
Fruit. Full Stocks of Potatoes. Vegetable*,
Green and Dried Fruits, Beans, Alfalfa, Butter,
Eggs, Cheese, Poultry, etc., always on hand.
JU- Orders filled at Lowest Rate!. U
w - - - °
gf LAST OPPORTDNITY, Z
m —° — o
> Opera Glasses,
•-> Gold Spectacles and
yj i Novelties, Q
UJ ; —AT- I —
o GHARLES J. MACK'S,, ]]
< 618 J Street. w
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, ETC.
A. OVI. SMITH,
Plumber and Gas Fitter,
41 a J Street.
A FULL LINE OP GAS FIXTURES, F.XE
A. Globes and Plumbers' Supplies. Agent for
the celebrated Clevel and Hydraulic Beer Pump.
All orders promptly attended to. Telephone,
No. I*3. d2o-lnup
DR. B. F. PENDERY.
Office, Poatoffica Block, corner Fourth
and X ttreets, Booms 21 and S3.
HOUBS : 10 A. M. TO 18:30 P. M.: 8 TO 4
F x.; 7 to 8:80 P. m. Bheumatkm, Dis
eases of the Stomach. Liver and Kidneyi epe-
Sluice, Residence, »1 M street. ntf-la :
FREE. EXTRA ! FREE-
A PACKAGE OF DELICIOUS CREAM
CHOCOLATE given extra with onr
Celebrated Teas, Coffees and Spices,
In addition to the millions of other useful and
ornamental presents we are giving away. TRE
MENDOUS CUT IX PRICES OF CROCKERY,
GLASS, CHINA AND TINWARE.
BEAD AND KKMEMKKK OIK PRICES.
English China Tea Set (44 pieces) 82 SO
English China Dinner Set (114 pieces) 6 75
English China Chamber Set l £0
English China Breakfast Plates, per set 30
English China Cups and Saucers, per set 40
DECOR %TED WARE.
44-piece Tea Set 82 75
Complete Toilet Bet 2 75
Handsome Hand-painted Tea Set 5 75
Dinner Sets, complete 10 00
Cups and Saucers, per set _ 55
Breakfast Plate* 35
Majolica Cuspidores 25
Water Pitchers 15 and 20 cents
Water Sets 50 cents
Cake stands 15 and"*) cents
Fruit Bowls 15 and 20 cents
A. visit to oar store will pay yon.
GREAT AIEBCAN IMPORTING TEA CO.,
617 J street, f acranaento. lp
PLAZA CASH GROCERY
HO ECKEL & CO., Props.,
Choice Teas and Coffee.
LOOK AT OUR BARGAINS:
Choice Comb Boney, in 1-lb frames, 10c.
Fresh California Ranch Eggp, 4Oc per
Golden Persian Dates, 10c pev pound.
Extra Choice Early Rose Potatoes, 81 30
per hundred ponnds.
Give ua a trial, we are sure to suit you.
Bulk Teas and Coffee a Specialty,
T. A. LAUDER,
Importer and Dealer in
Buggies, Carriages, Carts
927 E STREET, BACRAMENTO.
FRIEND & TERRY
Main yard andioffice 1310 Second street.
Branch yard...Comer Twelfth and J streets.
Waterhouse & Lester,
IRON', STEEL, CI MBEBLAXD COAL,
Wagon Lumber and Carriage Hardware,
109, 711, 713, 715 J »tro«t, Sacramento.
6. BEHAXU CLOW, M. D.,
SUEGBOM AND PH7BICIAN, RHSIDENCK
1801 L street. O£oe, corner Sixth and it
streets. Hours: 10 to 12 a., k., 2to 4 aad Tto 4
p. m: Sundays, 11 to 1 p. x. Superfluous hair,
facial blemishes and birth ti>arf 1 removed by
Electrolysis. Telephone Mo. 218. dZ2-tt
Ad'xrti»emeiit» of Utetmg Sjucu, Wanti, Lost
Found, lor Sale, Jb Let and ttnUiar notices wide
tkU head are interted for 5 «n& per line the Ursl
time and 3 cents per line each tubtcquent time. AU
notica oi (Me character wiu be found under Vtit
Members of Capitol Lodge,
No. 57, I. O. 0 F , are requested to ;^Sf*Cifc,
meet at their lodge-room THIS tSg&SfiSSr
AFTERNOON, December 26th, at
1:30 o'clock, to attend the luneral of out late
brother, Ed. M. Martin.
E. C. CHAPMAN, ft G.
W. A. Stcthen-jon- Secretary. d25-2t«ned
Vetfiran Odd !• ellow* or bac- .*WM"f (l .
ramento—Aß?emble at your lorige-jMWwfiki
room THIS AFTERNOON at I^BjBHP
o'clock, for the purpose of attend-. "UML" 1
ing the funeial of our deceased veteran, Ed. M.
Martin. GEOHGE B DEAN, President.
E. J. Clark, secretary. v*
Chief Patriarch, officers and mem-a .»
bers of Pacific Encampment, No. 2, I. O.*\y^>
O. F.. will meet at Odd Fellows' Temple >A.
THIS AFTERNOON at 1:30 o'clock, to/ \
attend the funeral of P. C. P , Ed. M. Martin.
J. E. MORELL, C. P.
N. W. RoEiiiys. Scribe. it*
Imp. O. K. M —The memben,^^
of Owoseo Tribe, No. 39, are rvnuesteJU^KT
to ciee 1. at the wigwam. ~ixth nnd K.^^^^
THIS AFTEKNOON at I o'clock, to™* 6*
attend the funeral of brother Ed. M. Martin.
Members of other Tribes invited to attend.
It* GEORGE W. NICHOLS. Sachem.
Caledonians — Meet at Pioneer/ r"r» \
Hail THI3 AFTERNOON at 1:30, to at-ft. /4 Si
tend the funeral of their late clans KjTWi
man, Ed. M. Martin.
It* TOM SCOTT, Chief.
To the officer* and numbers of Cnitr
Lodge, No 2,C»i. K. of H.—You are requested
to meet at our lodge-room on FRIDAY, Decem
ber 26th, atl o'clock p. m. sharp, to attend the
funeral of our late brother, £dward Merton
Martin. Special invitation to California Lodge,
No. 1,980, to meet with us.
It" L. G. SHEPABD, Reporter.
■ Bootblacks' Union—All members are re
quested to meet TO-DAY at 72y X street at S p.
m. By order of the President.
It* JAMES QUI.NTY ADAM 3, Secretary. -
The annual meeting < f the Ha- o
conic Past Masters' Association will be v &k~
held at Masonic Temple THIS FRIDAY, XJJf
December 20th, at 7 p. m. All actual ' \
Past Masters are invited to attend.
It* GLOVER, Secretary.
Regular weekly meeting off y
Court Sacramento, No. 6,861, A. O. F. of 'S^*'
A., TPIS (Friday) EVENING, Decem- Cf
ber26th. 'C. C. HALL. C. R. JUL.
E. E. Myers, F. S. n*
WANTED- BY A YOUNG WOMAN, A SlT
ution to do housework in a priTate fam
ily. Please call at 314 X J street. d26-2t«
FIUND— A GRAY HORSE. OWNER CAN
have the tame by calling at 631JE street,
proving property and paying charges. d26-St
STOLEN OR STRAYED, FROM MY PRLM
:-.-.-. a red cow; has a wart on iorehead. Re
turn to R. WARDELI,2S3D X street, and receive
URNISHED HODSE TO RENT—ONE OF
the handsomeit cottages in Sacramento;
completely furnished, and within two blocks of
the fctate Capitol; the house has five rcoms,
bath room and pantry; hot and cold water;
large basement; a variety of fruit trees; it is in
one ol the toniest blocks in the city; to the right
party rent will be »S5. Apply at 502 J st. diS 7t
OST—LAST SUNDAY, BETWEEN CAL
vary Baptist Church and X and Fifteenth
streets, gold-bowed spectacles. Leave at 1020
Fifteenth street and receive reward. d? 5 Sl*
LOST— A WHITE S-PITZ PUP. RETURN TO
1430 X street and be rewarded. No ques
tions asked. d 25 3t»
WANTED— GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK. AP-
ply 1725 Eleventh street. d25-St«
WANTED-PARTIE3 TO TAKE AN INTKR
est in the Sectional Giant Quartz Mill, of
meritorious qualities; patented. JAMES A.
SCOTT, Golden Eagle Hotel, Sacramento. d25-tf
TT7-ANTED - THREE STENOGRAPHERS
T V (Graham or Pitman writers) for good )»o
sitions; aUo a teacher for a country school, all
gentlemen; references required. Address E. C.
ATKINSON, Principal Sacramento Business
College. [BC] d24-3t
WANTED-BY A YOUNG WOMAN, A SlT
uation to nurse, or a companion to an old.
lady; has had experience. Apply 1116 U st. 24-3*
WASTEE-A BITUATION IN THE COUN
try by a good working housekeeper. In
quire at 904 O street. ■ d 23 0t«
WANTED— A GOOD PIANIST AND SO
praniM, to piay and sing every Sunday al
Pioneer Hall Spiritualist meetings, at 2 and 7:30
p. M. Inquire of DR. TAYLOR, Magnetic
Healer, 510 J street, city. dJQ-tf
WANTED—A GIRL TO ASSIST IN HOUSE
* ■ work and take care of a baby; must sleep at
home. Apply 1204 P street. dIS-lut*
WANTED— MEN FOKFARMB, VINEYARDS,
dairies and all kinds of labor. Womea
and girls for cooking and general housework.
Plenty of work for desirable help. Apply at
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE. Fourth St., X and L.
FOB SALE—TO LET—ETC.
TO LET-FOR HOUSEKEEPING, FOUR
X nicely furnished rooms, with hot and cold
water; also, bath. Inquire 1211 J street. dlOtf
mO LET—HOUSE ON THIRD STREET, BE-
A_ tween Q and R, containing 6 nice rooms: has
larec yard with fruit trees and stable. Inquire
at 301J street, ci. ROSEN FELD. d2;-7t
FOR SALE-BUILDING AMD LOA"N STOCK:
10 shares fifth series Germania, 8 shares
seventh series Union, 5 shares eighth series
Union, 7 shares twelfth series Sacramento, 5
shares thirteenth series Sacramento. Call or
address F. C. HYDE, V?)s Eighth street.d2s-3t
TjH)R SALE-A BARBER SHOP IN A GOOD
V location: Sixth street, between J and K.
Inquire on the premises, No. 1022. d 24 4t*
FOR RENT-A FARM OF 40 AC3E3; 15
acres vineyard; 2Kmiles from Sacramento
City. Inquire of MATT F. JOHNSON, 607 I
6treet, Sacramento, Cal. d2l-6t*
mO RENT-NICELY-FURNISHED ROOMS;
I house formerly kept by Mrs. Simoui. Cor
ner Front and I streets. d2l-llt
CHOICE LOT OF CANARY BIRD 3 FOR
sale, 1112 F street. d2i-lm«
TfOR BENT—DURING THE LEGISLATURE,
I; a nicely furnished suite of rooms, with bath
and gas. Apply at 711 H street. dia-14t«
iAI COB. L AND FOURTH—ROOMS BY
4-V/l the day, week oraonth. LAN'GHAM.
TO LET-A COTTAGE OF FOUR ROOMS AT
Nineteenth and G streets: rent SlO per
month. Inquire of A. LEONARD, 1014 Fourth
mO LET-SMALL TENEMENTS AND ALBC
J_ unlumished rooms, cheap; suitable foi
housekeeping. Apply to D. Gardner, at wood
yard, Fourth and I streets. my!7-tf
FURNISHED ROOMS AT CENTRAL HOUSI
from $5 per month upwards: also familj
rooms at low prices. HORNLEIN BROS., Pro
FOR SALE-140 ACRES OF RECLAIMED
tule and orchard land, with frontage of one
qnaiter of a mile on the Sacramento river, near
Walnut Grove: front land in fruit trees, mostly
beating, with the Bartlett pear predominating;
land is already leased on favorable terms for
the owner; good steamer landing on tbe farm: it
will be sold at a reasonable rate if applied for
before January Ist; terms cash. For full par
ticulars inquire at this office. n27-lm
IJIOR SALE—ONE OF THE FINEST A>"D
J; largest saloons in the city; extra family en
trance, best location; stock and lease. Inquire
at this office. 05-tf
MONEY TO LOAN—ON CITY AND COUN
try property. MUDDOX & FEE, 6 r6 I
DRESSMAKING - MRS. MAY STEVENS,
formerly with Mrs. Schirmer, has
opened first-class dressmaking parlors at 916
Seventh stret t, back of Cooper's music stores
Ladies,' children's and infants' white under
wear a specialty; plain sewing solicited. 022-ti
Perhaps no local disease has puzzled
and baffled the medical profession more than
nasal catarrh. While not immediately fatal It
is amone the most distressing and disgusting
ills the aesh is heir to, and the records show
very few or no cases of radical cure of chronic
catarrh by any of the multitude ol modes of
treatment until the introduction ol Ely's Cream
Balm a few years ago. The success of this
preparation has been most gratifying and sur
"Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrnp"
Has been used over fifty years by millions of
mothers for their children while teething, with
perfect success. It soothes the child, softens
the gums, allays pain, cures wind colic, regu
lates the bowels, and is the best reHely for
diarrhcea whether arising from teething or
other causes. For sale by druggists in every
part of the world. Be sure and ask for Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup. Twenty-five cents
a bottle. If WF
Faat Time to the East.-The Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad (Santa Fe route) is now
twelve hours shorter to Kansas City an! St.
Louis, and twenty-four hoars shorter to Chicago
than formerly. Pullman Tourist Sleeping
Can to Chicago every day without change.
Personally conducted excursions every Thurs
day. GEO. W RAILTON, Agent, 1004 Fourth
street, Sacramento. MWF
Sample Boom*. 1014 Sixth street, be
tween J and K. Fine Wines, Liquors aad Cigars.
BW-W JACOB SAEBTH, Proprietor. '
SACKAMEXTO, FKIDAY MOR^XKTOr, IXEOKMBEK 26, 1890.
EAST OF THE ROCKIES.
lost of tbe Hostile Indians Surrender
to the Troops.
SSOW-STORMS IS THE EAST.
Corporation Formed to Colonize
Brazil—Two Men Burned
(mCIAL DISF..TCHE- TO THE KECOBD-mnoV.)
TO COLONIZE BRAZIL.
A Corporation Formed to Encourage
Washington, December 25th.—The Bu
rean of American Republic has received
information of the organization of a cor
poration in Brazil under the name of tbe
"Companhia nova era Rural do Brazil."
with a capital of $25,000,000, a large part of
which has been furnished by bankers and
merchants of Europe. The object is to es
tablish twenty agricultural settlements
upon public lands in Brazil, which are
given free of cost by the Government to aid
the enterprise; to construct lines of railway
for placing these settlements in communi
cation with each other and their markets;
to carry out engineering works, mining op
erations and the manufacture of sugar,
bricks, tiles, lime and other articles for ex
port, as well as for local consumption.
The company proposes to select thou-
Eands of families in Europe, consisting of
skilled agriculturists and mechanics, and
to transport them to Brazil, where houses
will be prepared for their occupancy, and
tools and implements furnished for their
use. These colonists will be divided into
villages and scattered over the estate as a
nucleus for immigrants to be brought there
■The Federal and several State Govern
ments of Brazil have offered guaranty of
5 per cent, interest on one-third of the
capital invested in the enterprise.
An expedition was some time ago sent
by an agent of the Government up the
Parana river to explore what is known
as the 'Gran Chace," a tract of country
in the northern part of the Argentine Re
public, as unknown as the interior of
Africa. The expedition has returned, hav
ing traveled some 4,000 miles, and reports
that the "Gran Chace," which was sup
posed to be a sort of swamp, is, on the
contrary, a land of much promise, the cli
mate being mild and healthy, and the soil
rich and dry. Maize, corn and sugar-cane
thera attain enormous size, and there is
much valuable timber.
Heavy Snow-storm Throughout the Ohio
Washikgtok, December 25tb.—A special
bulletin issued by the Signal Office during
the present storm, which extends from In
diana to Virginia, promises the greatest
amount of snow in any single storm in
several years. Warnings were sent to the
railroads in Pennsylvania and New York
today, and the storm will reach New
Kngland on Friday. From three to seven
iaches of snow fell to-day in the Ohio
■Washington, December 25th.—It is snow
ing hard this evening, with every indica
tion of a protracted storm. A dispatch |
from Harrisburg, Va , says that a severe
sBOw-stoim set in this morninc and it is
still snowing. The country roaJs are
blocked from the storm of the 17th and
18th, and travel is almost entirely sus
pended. The same condition of affairs is
reported from Staunton.
Pittsbcbu, December 25.h.—The very
heavy snow-storm, which began early this
evening, still continues at midnight.' Sev
eral street car lines are blocked and travel
began falling here Saturday night, and has
fallen steadily ever since. There is about
t«n inches on tbe ground. Traffic is some
Isbiakapolis, December 25th.—It began
snowing early this morning, and fully
eight inches has fallen. Tbis is the heaviest
snow-storm in years.
TBE MICKEL TRAGEDY.
Mew Developments in Relation to the
81. Paul. December 25th.— Developments
in the Mickel tragedy to day show a some
what different story from that told last
night. Silas Mickel (colored) had been
separated from his wife several months.
Reosntly he repeatedly tried to effect a re
conciliation, but without avail. Last night,
after another futile attempt, be attacked his
wife with a knife. His stepdaughter,
JKanns McLeod, canie to her mother's de
fense, when the infuriated man attacked
both women with a revolver and kuife.
Mrs. Mickel was shot in the abdomen and
had her throat cut, while her daughter was
stabbed five time in the body. The daugh
ter died in a short time, but the mother is
still alive. Mickel blew his brains out.
Most of the Hostiles Bave Surrendered
Pibebe (9. D.), December 2olh.—Captain
Norville, Special Agent, has just returned
from Fort Bennett, and reports the In
dian war there as being over. It seems
that the Indians have been afraid they
would be massacred, or they would have
oome in before. After the Indians arrived
at Fort Bennett councils were held to see
whether they would give up their arms or
not. Agent Palmer said: "No arms, no
rations or blankets." This soon brought
them to time, and all the arms are now
stacked up at the agency.
Captain Hearst, commanding officer at
The beat place In California to have your
printing done: A. J. JOHNSTON A CO.'3, 410
I street, Sacramento, Cal.
Mrs. Dr. French, tbe renowned fortune
teller. This woman tells wonderful things,
aIM» brings troubled parties together again.
Brown House, corner Fourth and X streets,
room 11. Just arrived from Chicago. d_-7t*
. Madame Bell, renowned In telling lire's
future events; fifteen years' practice in India
and Australasian colonies: late of San Jose.
Young people should know their future. Fee
50 cents and SI. 1010 Third street. d9-lm*
Painless Extraction of Teeth by as* of
local aEesthetic. DR. WELDON, dentist, Eighth
and J streets. je_2-tf
Holiday Goods —Tbe finest assortment
ever offered in Sacramento. Fancy articles for
Christmas gifts. Plush Cases, Photograph
Albums, Vases, Pictures. Picture Frames to
order at short notice. THEO. W. BCHWAMB,
804 J street. _________ dl.t-tf
Pianos to Suit the Times.—Having; Re
ceived a large invoice direct from manufactur
ers, including eleven different factories, brand
new. Easy installments. Price?, 8200 and up
wards, at A. C SHAW _. CO.'S, 1023 Eighth
_£^. TC^_t cs
Use it in every Sick-room for
Safety, Cleanliness and
IT WILL PURIFY THE AIR AND RENDER
it wholesome. The removal of the effluvia
which are always given off in the sick-room
promotes the recover? of the patient and the
safety and comfort of the physician and attend
ant. Persons waiting on the sick should use it
freely. Water in which the sick are bathed
should contain a small quantity of the Fluid
it will render the skin soft and pleasant, allay
itching, prevent bed sores, scars, etc., removing
all heat and irritation, together with any un
healthy or offensive emanation; from the body.
Tanderbilt University. Term.:
As a disinfectant and detergent
Darbyß Prophylactic Fluid is su
perior to any preparation with
which I an acquainted —H. T.
Lcftos, Professor of Chemistry.
J. Marlon Si—s, M. D., X»w York:
I am convinced that Darbys Pro
phylactic Fluid i$ a most valuable
Fort Sully, has received the capitulation of
174 Uncapapas, including seventy of Sit
ting Ball's big band and fifty from the
Rosebud Agency. Narcisse Narcell :>, a boss
farmer brought in forty-one of Big Foot's
Indians. Oat of these ninety-eight stands
of arms were collected. Sitting Bull's, men
want to rerr.ain at Cheyenne, and say
they are afraid to return to Standing Rock.
All have surrendered, and the best of care
is given them. Many of the leaders among
them acted very ugly in making final set
EVERYTHING QUIET OS THE CANADIAN EE
Ottawa, December 25th.—According to
reports received at the Mounted Police De
partment, it appears that the Comntissioner
three weeks ago issued orders to the bor
der patrols to disarm all United States In
dians coming into Canadian territory, and
to collect duty on their ponies, or else turn
the Indians back. These instructions were
carried out with the res'ilt that everything
Is quiet on all the Canadian reserves.
TROOPS OX A FORCED MARCH.
Dickinson (N. D.), December 25th.—
Major Carroll made a forced march Tues
day night of 68 miles in fourteen hours,
arriving at New England City at 8 a. m ,
complying with orders from Fort Yates by
courier, to the eflec: that Captain Fountain,
of the Eighth Cavalry, was surrounded
in the Cave Hills by 500 Indians.
Two hours' rest was taken at New
England City, and Major Carroll
continued the forced march southwest in
the direction of the Cave Hills, fifty miles
distant. His force got to Captain Fount
ain's assistance this morning. The forces
ate thougbi to oc ie n position to hold the
Indians till assistance arrives.
Third Party .Movement.
Topeka, December 25th.—Mr. McGrath,
President of the Kansas Farmers' Alliance,
in an interview today said that at a meet
ing of the Legislative Committee of the
National Alliance in Washington, some
time in February, the third party move
ment will be one of the principal things to
be acted on.
"This movement," said McGrath, "will
eventually embrace all the labor organiza
tions in the United States. In fact, about
all of them are committed to it except the
Grange, and most of the Grangers are
members of the Farmers' Alliance.''
Dover (N. H.), December 25th.—Argu
ments in the noted Sawtelle murder trial
have closed and the Judge charged the
jury this afternoon. At 7:30 this evening
they returned to the Court and announced
that they had reached a verdict. The jnry
found the prisoner, Isaac B. Bawtelle,
Siilty of murder in the first degree. Judge
oe then sentenced him to be hanged on
the first Tuesday in January, 1892. and to
be confined in the meantime in the State
prison at Concord. Sawtelle betrayed no
Fire In a Hospital.
Chicago, December 25th.—The hundreds
of patients and attendants in the Cook
County Hospital were given a decided
scare to-day by a fire that started in the
drying room and threatened the entire in
stitution. An investigation of the lack of
fire apparatus at the hospital was made a
few days ago and the inmates were keenly
alive to their peril. Prompt action by
Warden Phelan confined the flames to the
A Mnrderous Laborer.
Kansas City (Mo ), December 25th.—
William Rockwell, a laborer, last night
called on his former mistress, Mrs. Rock
well, and attempted to persuade her to re
turn to him. She refased, and he shot I
her, inflicting a she tit wound. The women
fainted. Thinking* he k«d killed her,
Rockwell turned the weapon on her little
daughter and inflicted a serious flesh
wound. He then tied.
Boomers on the Cherokee Strip,
Arkansas City (Kans.), December 25th.
—A courier arrived here this evening
from the boomers' camp near the State
line. He says 2,000 men, with teams and
farm implements and camp equipage,
will invade the Cherokee strip to-morrow
evening. This action is probably due to
the fact that the last detachment of
United States troops has been withdrawn.
Wonld-b* Murderer Arrested,
Wheeling (W. Va.), December 25th.—
Mose Huwe went into the residence of G.
H. Norris, at Parkersburg, to-night, and,
drawing a revolver, fired at Mrs. Norris,
the ball passing through her nose and
through both wrists of her little daughter,
and finally lodging in Norris' leg. Howe
was arrested before he could do any more
Christmas at the White House,
Washington, December 25th.—The Pres
ident and membeis of his family did cot
attend church this morning. They spent
most of the morning in the library, where
the McKee babies had a big Christmas tree.
At 1 o'clock luncheon was served, the
President, Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. McKee,
Mrs. Dimmick and Dr. Scott being present.
Ann Arbob (Mich.), December 25th.—
The sad drowning of two students made
this a gloomy Christmas at the College.
Last night twb medical students, Frank E.
Dickinson of Dubuque, lowa, and Minnie
Brundage of Long Island, left for the mill
pond to skate. They did not return, and
this morning a searching party found the
bodies under the ice.
Peculiar Fatal Accident.
Nbw York, December 25'h.—A peculiar
fatal accident occurred this afternoon on
Eleventh avenue. An unknown elderly
woman slipped and fell to the sidewalk.
When picked up she was found to be dead,
and an examination disclosed the fact that
a long hat-pin had been driven into her
head when she struck the sidewalk.
Miners Ask an Increase in Pay.
Altoona (Pa.), December 25th.—The
miners in the Central Pennsylvania coal
regions served a notice on the operators
demanding fifty cents net, instead of fifty
cents per gross ton, and a new working
scale of prices. If not granted the men, to
number of fifteen thousand, will quit work
on the first of the year.
Two Tough Characters Killed.
Hinckley (Minn.), December 25th.—The
three Kane brothers came in this morning
from a lumber camp, and after getting
drunk proceeded to make trouble. Marshal
Booth placed them under arrest, but two
of them escaped and set on him. He shot
both, killing them. The men were tough
Marshalltown (la.), December 25th.—
A collision occurred on the lowa Central
last night near Grinnell between a passen
ger and wrecking train. Six passengers
were injured, but none fatally. One of the
engineers was fatally hurt by jumping.
The names of the injured are not obtain
Masonic Temple Burned.
Baltimore, December2sth.-The Masonic
Temple was burned to-day. Nearly all the
records of the Maryland Grand Lodge since
its organization were destroyed. The fire
broke out in the theater on the second and
third floors. It was a fine building and
cost $450,000. It was entirely gutted.
Dry Goods Firm Bmbarrassed.
Council Bluffs 'la.)> December 25th.—
The large dry goods firm of Henry Eise
man & Co. closed its doors this morning.'
The assets are reported to be $300,000; lia
bilities, $200,000." The firm is temporarily
embarrassed, but expect to resume busi
ness in a few days.
Street Car Collision.
Pittsbcbg, December 25th.—This after
noon a Pleasant Valley electric car and a
Pennsylvania Avenue cable car collided
with terrible force. Both cars were filled
with passengers and a panic ensued. Alex.
Robinson, colored, was fatally, and several
other passengers painfully hurt.
Two Men Burned to Death.
HoLDEjti (Mo.). December 25th.—The
house of Samuel Malone was burned early
this morning, and he and his brother-in
law, John Hicks, perished. Malone was
an old pensioner, and always kept consid
erable money in his bouse. Foal play is
Louisville, December 25th.—At s fight
at a Christmas entertainment at Nabbs Sta
tion, near Jefiersonville, last night, Joseph
Taflinger and Bad Robinson were fatally
Her. Mnrname Dead.
DcitKißX (V. V.), December 25th.—The
Very Rev. Benedict Mnrname, Provincial
of the Passionist Order in the United
States, died last night.
CALIFORNIA AND COAST.
An Arizona Inrderer Ends His Ex
A BOY ACCIDENTALLY KILLED.
Opening of tbe San Diego Races-
Incendiary Fire at Marys
JBPECIAL DISPATCHES TO THE RBCORD-T^TIOS.J
DEATH OF G. W. TILOBMAN.
The Secretory oi the State Harbor Com
mlsiioners Passes Away.
San Fbakcisco, December 25th.—George
W. Tilghmau, Secretary of the State Board
of Harbor CommUsioners,died this morning
about 3 o'clock at his residence in Sausa
lito, from the bursting of a blood-vessel in
his head. About three weeks ago Mr.
Tilghman was stricken with paralysis.
The deceased was about 50 years of age,
and leaves a wife and son. Mr. Tilghman
had been in the employ of the Harbor
Commissioners for five years, and out of
respect to his memory the rhgs over the
Commissioners' office on California street
are tlying at half-mast.
This afternoon tbe three Harbor Com
missioners and Cbtef Wharfinger Corcoran
crossed over to Sausalito to make arrange
ments for his funeral.
A Phccnlz Murderer Ends His Life With
Prescott (Arii), December 25;h.—John
M. Stoop, who shot and killed Graut Laban
at the Pack mine on Sunday nignt, was ar
rested by Deputy Sheriff Hickey and
placed in jail here yesterday. He admitted
the killing, and his preliminary examina
tion was set for December 26th. This
morning about nine o'clock, while one of
the prisoners in the jail was engaged in
Bhaving, he laid tbe razjr down to wash
his face, when Stoop suddenly picked it
up and went to his cell and slashed him
self across the throat from ear to ear before
the horrified prisoners could prevent it.
As soon as he committed the deed he
walked out into the corrider and attempted
to speak to the prisoners who had followed
him, but immediately sank to the floor and
expired within five minutes. After being
placed in jail yesterday, Stoop sent for an
attorney, but when attempting to explain
the circumstances attending the killing be
broke down completely, and the attorney
was compelled to leave without an inter
A Tonng Man Murdered While Passing
Down a Street in Victoria.
Victoria (B. C), December 25tb.—A few
minutes after 12 o'clock last night a young
man named David F. Fee, well-known and
respected here, was shot and instantly
killed on View street, near Blanchard.
Fee, in company with a friend named
Partridge, was walking quietly along the
street, when a man near by said, "You
challenged me!" and raising a shotgnn
fired at Fee, the charge entering the letter's
The mnrderer escaped, but later a man
named Selk was arrested on suspicion, and
when taken to jail he said a nan named
Whelan had told him that he had just shot
a man. The police are now on the track of
LOCAL TVKF EVENTS.
Results of tbe Baces at San Diego aad
San Dikgo, December 25th The open
ing races at the Coronada race track was
witnessed today by over 2,000 people, the
weather being fine and the races thoronghly
enjoyed by those present.
The first race, six furlongs and repeat,
was won by Applause, Xerva second, Qano
third. Time, 1:16.
The second race, seven furlongs, was won
by Judge Terry, Sir Walter and Seingarralla
a tie for second place. Time, 1:30.
The third race, three furlongs, Ida Glenn
won, F. F. second, April Fool third.
Modesto, December 23th.—The initial
races of the Stanislaus Stock Breeders'
Association took place on the new track of
the Association at Modesto, to-day. The
crowd was very large and pool-selling very
active. The track was in splendid con
The first race was a mila dash between
E. A. Ducker's Modesto Jack and E. E.
Randle's Leguero Bill, for a purse of $350,
and was won by Modesto Jack in I:ss.
The second race, half mile and repeat,
was for a purse of $150. The entries were
Minnie R., Revolver, Lyda Ferguson and
Strawbuck. The race was won by Minnie
R. in two straight heats. Time, :51 and
:52; Revolver second.
To-morrow's races will consist of three
eighths of a mile and repeat; a pacing race,
two in three, for local horses; one-quarter
mile dash for saddle horses, and a three
quarters of a mile dash.
Bo; Accidentally Shot.
Fairfield, December 25th.—This after
noon, while two boys. George Emrick and
Alva Alexander, were out hunting, Alex
ander's gun was accidentally discharged,
and the charge of shot entered bis bead
just above the forehead, cutting a channel
through to the back of his head, causing
his brains to run out. He was found a
while after by the Emrick boy, who sent
by a passing team to Suisun for help. The
doctors say he cannot recover, although he
was still alive this evening.
Drowned In a Reservoir.
Redwood City, December 25th.—The
body of an unknown man was found in the
reservoir of the Menlo Park Water Works
late yesterday afternoon. He had been
seen in the neighborhood earlier in the
day, and it is supposed he stumbled off the
bank while tiahing and was drowned.
Upon tbe body was found a memorandum
book of Draper & Emerich in account with
Sinsheimerßros., with the name of Joseph
Lse mentioned as security.
She Took Carbolic Acid.
San Diego, December 25th.—Baron Pa
risse Pehochkopler, an Austrian noble
man, who has been living with his wife
at National City for some time, died early
this morning. When certain that he was
dead bis wife asked the outsiders to leave
the room, and when they had dene so
drank a quantity of chloroform and car
bolic acid. She was found unconscious,
and, though still alive, cannot recover.
, San Diego, December 25th.—The ball
game between the San Franciscos and the
San Diegos, at Recreation Park, was won
by the home team by a score of 11 to 10,
the winners playing an excellent game
throughout. During the game Swett. of
the San Franciscos, was disabled by run
ning into a fence while attempting to take
a fly ball. He is expected to be able to
play on Sunday.
Marysville, December 25th.—A fire
started at 9:30 last night in the rear of
William Person's furniture store. Prompt
action prevented distetrous results. All
circumstances indicate that it was incendi
ary. A man was seen to enter the building
a few moments before the alarm was
sounded. The police have a clue.
Accident to a Prominent Tulare Citizen.
Goshes, December 25vh. — Yesterday
morning William Harris, a prominent citi
zen of Tnlare county, lost his left arm by
the accidental discbarge of a gun while
hunting from a wagon.
Charged With Murder.
San Rafakl. December 25th.—An au
topsy was held yesterday on W. N. Then
ton, shot by Ah Lee, and the Coroner's
jury has returned a verdict charging Ah
Lee with murder.
THE ELECTIONS BILL.
Senator Paddock Think* It Should be
Washixgtgh, December 25th.— The Post
tomorrow will say that Senator Paddock
of Nebrwka was in earnest when he
warned the Senate a few daye ago that he
would move to lay aside the elections bill,
and take up the pure focd bill, and he will
before long again take occasion to renew
the warning. He'will first give his party,
however, ample opportunity to either pass
the elections bill or conclude to lay it aside.
In this connection it may be interesting
to state that Paddock has been misquoted
from the beginning in regard to his posi
tion on this bill. A dispatch orieinally
sent from here, describes an interview al
leged to have taken place between tbe Pre
sident and the Sena'or. in which the for
mer is said to have upraidei the latter for
not supporting the bill:
"The interview thus picturesquely re
lated not only never occurred," said Pad
dock, "but the President never mentioned
either the elections bill nor tarifi bill to
me. I have never said I would not vote
for the elections bill," continued the Sen
ator, "although I have been quoted as
saying so. The truth is that there is
nothing in the provisions of the bill ob
jectionable to me. My position is in re
gard to the consideration of the hill at
this time as unwise. I think it would be
better to discuss and pass the financial
measure. The elections bill is a purely
political matter, in which only the
straight-out Republicans in the conntrv
are interested, while financial legislation
vitally concerns all business men, and is
sadly needed. Certainly this is the situa
tion in Nebraska. I have not yet re
ceived a single letter from my State, either
for or against the elections bill, which is
a sure indication of a lack of interest
THE PACIFIC MAIL COMPANY.
Vice-President Houston Comments on
New Yobk, December 25:h.—Concerning
the letter of the Chamber of Commerce of
Lima Congress to the Pc; avian Ministry,
urging an extension of the facilities of the
Pacific Mail Company, James B. Honston,
Vice-President aDd General Manc.ger of
the company says: "There is some mis
apprehension on the score of time required
for our voyages from Ntw York to Colon.
The Lima merchants ask that the time be
shortened to eight days. As a matter of
fact, our steamers never make a run in
more than seven days and a half, while in
the last three months some voyages have
been made in six days. On this point,
therefore, we are asked to make the voyage
really longer than the present schedules,
and I fancy there is a mistake somewhere.
If we make the number of voyages four
each month from New York, "we would
have to have a complimentary service on
the Pacific side between San Francisco and
Panama. To do this would require the
adding of two more steamers to the Pacific
route. We would be glad to increase the
number of voyages if the business were
profitable, or if we could see that it was
capable of development. Tbe subject will
be thoroughly examined. There is great
hope from the steamship business in the
idea of reciprocity with South America.
If carried out it promises a large develop
ment to tbe industry and leads me to take
a chearful view of the future. I have
fouDd in the last year that the proposition
has grown in favor with the northwestern
membera of Congress, and the outlook is
for action in that direction, I believe."
Hew Eogland Tnrng Out Many First-
Boston, December 25th.—The ship-bnild
ing business of Massachusetts and Maine
dnrin* 1890 seems to confirm the state
ment made a year ago that the three and
four-masted schooners had come to stay.
Maice has launched since January Ist
about 112 vessels of all descriptions. Bath
contributed forty-four. The beautiful
Shenandoah, of 3,048 gross tonnage, spread
ing 11,000 yards of canvas, takes the lead
as a full-rigged ship, the largest wooden
ship that floats under the American flag,
and the Partha is not far behind with
her 9,000 yards of canvas, together with
the Rappahannock and St. Mary, both
first-class ships, all of Bath, and also
one bark and seven barkentines, including
a four-master, the Steadfast, of Belfast, all
vessels to be proud of. Yet about SO per
cent, of the merchant fleet built in New
England this year has been made up of
fore-and-afters, many of them handsome,
swift and large carriers which can be run
at a comparatively Moderate expense, such
as the Glenwood, 1,569 tons; Charles A.
Campbell, 1,531 tons; George 6. Walcott,
1,476 tons, arjd Marjorie. 1,337 tons.
Massachusetts furnishes a fair record for
new tonnage this year.
A 9lissis»ippi Postmaster Killed by a
Memphis, December 25;h.—A special to
the Appeal Avalanche from Carrollton,
Miss., says: John Prentis3 Matthews. Re
publican Postme3tfr at t'-at pace, was
killed to-day by W. S. Mcßride, a wealthy
and prominent young druggist. The dis
patch asserts that Matthews has rendered
himself odious to the people of the com
munity by his dissolute conduct. Mcßride
had an altercation with him at tbe Post
office last nUht, resulting in a £Uht. To
day a dispatch says that Matthews started
out armed with a rifle, cursing and threat
ening to kill Mcßride. He was finally
arrested by the Sheriff. When released on
bail he returned to the Postoffice and got
his gun and started for Mcßride's store.
Mcßride came out with a shotgun and
fired, killing him instantly. Matthews'
brothel is United States Marshal of the
Southern District of Mississippi.
Juvenile Victims of Fashion.
Why will not fashion let the children
alone? If ladies will insist on promenading
the streets in costumes which astonish the
giddy multitude and in some cases augment
its giddiness, they might at least concede
something to taste and fitness in the garb
of the girls and boys. A fashionably dressed
child out for an airing in Fifth avenue or
in one of the uptown parks differs but little
in outward appearances from an "infant
orodiey" at the circus. The tinsel and
feathers oi the saw-dust ring have been
transferred to the sidewalk, and the little
misses and masters of the "gay world"
whom one meets in the grand promenades
on a fine day are got up faithfully after the
precocious tight-rope and slack-wire
dancers and the ten-year-old gymnasts at
tached to the troupes of traveline show
The show mothers of the ton may, per
haps, array their show children in richer
materials than the circus men can afford to
put on the backs of their juvenile riders,
dancers and tumblers; but to the casual
observer the youngsters of the canvas tent
and of the brown-stone mansion seem to
belong to the same mountebank tribe. The
airs and graces of fashion's youthful troupe
are in too many cases, we regret to say,
also similar to those of their painted rivals
in the arena—quite as bold, quite as arti
What will be the womanhood and the
manhood of these puppets ? If their
mammas do not know, we can tell them.
The girls will be coquettes, the boys snobs.
They are so already, in their small way.
The present generation of modish Ameri
cans is a most ridiculous spectacle in the
eyes of their national countrymen and
countrywomen; what the next will be
heaven only knows. Judging from what
we see of the microcosm, we fear that the
full-grown fashionable world of twenty
yeare hence will beat Bartholomew Fair in
the gaudiness of its trappings, and in flip
pancy and affectation surpass all that dra
matic caricature has yet given us in that
line.— Xew York Ledger.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1885.
.___ ABSOLUTELY PURE
WHOLE NO. 12,350.
IN FOREIGN LANDS.
Paraeli Accusts the Church of Secur
ing Bis fefeat.
HUE THOUSAND MEN OS A STRIKE
Archbishop of York Dead— The
Tariff in Spain.-A. Theater
IK2CIAL DBTATCHBS TO TH» BECCBD-UWTOH.]
Parnell Accuses the Church of Defeat
ing Mi, Candidate.
Dcblih, December 25!h.—In an inter
yiew to-day before departure Pari;e!l said:
"Being aware of the conditions we had to
fight in Kilkenny, I knew the carrying of
the seat was almott hopelesss. I never ex
pected to win. The conduct of the priestß
almost surpassed my belief. The pressure
brought to bear upon the masses of the
people who would have voted for us, bad
they been left to exercise their own judg
ment without intimidation, was undreamed.
of. Was it kind for a priest to hold over
his tlock threats of spiritual penalties* In
terference with liberty of au election can
not be tolerated. This is not all Cases
occurred where there is the fullest proof
that threats of persona! violence were used.
It Ifl a remarkable and encouraging fact
that in districts where the Deople were not
exceed by priests, we polled ninety per
cent, of votes. I wished to penetrate the
district around Castle Comer, but was pre
vented by fear of bloodshed.
Scully is a strong Catholic. but he sees
clearly that if the priests are permitted
similarly to influence the coming elections
Ireland will be lost.
'•The general election is not far distant,"
said Parnell, "acd I shall push forward
preparations for it."
"What view do you hold of the crospecta
of the different parties''
To this question Parnell replied: "Should
a dissolution occur soon, Gladstone will
have little chance of returning to power.
As to my own position, time is on my
O'BKIEK AKD GILL AT BOULOGNE.
Pabis, December 25th.—O Brien and
Gill arrived at Boulogne this morning, and
were met at the landing place by McCarty
andßullivan. They said they were over
joyed at the result of the election at North
When interviewed by a reporter O'Brien
refused to express an opinion on the pres
ent situation in Ireland. He started for
Paris this evening. Sexton and others will
return to England.
THE SALVATION ASMS.
Commander Smith's Resignation An
nounced by the Press.
London, December 25th.—The Tfmtt an
nounces that Commissioner Smith, of the
Salvation Army, haa resigned. The resigna
tion, the 7iwies says, is most important, be
cause he formed a substantial guarantee
that an earnest, business-like eiiort would
be made lo execute the practicable part of
General Booth's scheme nf social reform.
The authorship of "In Darke3t England"
is now common knowledge, but a charita
ble hypothesis assigns General Booth the
credit for having written at least two chap
ters of that bcok. Booth's explanation is
that he supplied a professional writer with
materials for the work.
The Times believes that when the wliole
story is revealed it will be found that sub
stantial parts of the scheme of city and
farm colonies originated with Commis
sioner Smith. Nothing but a sense ot
duty, the Times adds, could have induced
Commissioner Smith to resign at so im
portant an adjuncture. There must be
something wrong with the scheme, or the
management of funds. Those who prom
ised donations are entitled to withhold
them until a satisfactory account of Smith's
resignation is given. He wa9 the lifs and
soul of the social reform wing of the
army. It is likely his resignation is des
tined to be the death-blow to Booth's more
London December 25'.h.—One thousand
railway men at Hull have struck for
shorter hours a»d more wages.
Glasgow December 25th.—It is now esti
mated that nine thousand men are out on
a strike at the various railways in Scotland.
Traffic on the North British lUilway has
almost ceased. Many assaults by strikers
are reported. The employers of the Cale
donia Railway Company are gradually
jaining the strikers. The Glasgow docks
are closed. The gas supply at Perth is
threatened with exhaustion, owing to the
inability of the companies to obtain coal.
Want Bread or Work.
Vienna, December 2oth.—The mother of
pearl workers who were thrown out of
work as a result of the recent tariff legisla
tion in the United States, made a demon
stration to-day in front of thii Home Office,
clamoring for bread or work. Not receiv
ing assurances of either, the crowd rushed
in the direction of police headquarters, in
tending to make a demonstration there.
The police interfered, however, and made
The Glasgow Strike.
Glasgow. December 25th.—A railway
chair was found fastened to the tracks on
the line between this city and Kilbriue, but
was discovered in time to prevent an acci
dent. The purpose was to derail the night
train, and thp strikers are accused of the
fiendish act. Numbers of the Aberdeen
strikers are resuming work. Th» prospects
are that the strikers in Glasgow and Edin
burgh will consent to arbitration.
Tariff in Spain.
Madrid, December 25'.h.—The Minister
of Finance has issued a decree declaring
that Spain must follow the protection
movement of AniL-rica and Europe, repeal
portions of the existing '.ariffs, aud largely
increase the duty on hor3es, mules, cattle,
preserved and salted meats, flour, rice and
cereals from January Ist next.
Mot Dangerous to Life.
Vienna, December 25th.—Prof. Koch, in
a conversation with the municipal officials
to-day, denied that his lymph was in the
smallest degree dangerous to life, pro
viding it was employed in reasonable quan
tities by skillful physicians.
Germans and Austrians Must Leave.
London, December 25th.—The Russian
Government has ordered the expulsion of
11,000 Germans and Austrians, the latter
mainly Galician Poles, employed by pri
vate firms in Poland.
London, December 25th.—A theater in
Portsmouth was burned to-night after lue
performance. No one was injured.
Archbishop of York Dead.
Losdon, December 25th.—The Arch
bishop of York is dead.
Tackled the Wrong Man.
New York, December 25.h.—An alterca
tion took place this afternoon in a liven?
stable on West Forty-fifth street, during
which Michael Galvin, the proprietor, shot
and killed James Cummings, and seriously
wounded Edward Hurley. Galvin was ter
ribly beaten by the men before the shoot