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The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, August 11, 1891, Image 6

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KAWEAH COLONISTS.
Dissatisfied With the Action of
the Interior Department.
TEE DISPUTE TO BE TAKEN BE
FORE CONGRESS.
Frederick Douglas, United Btates
Minister to Hayti, Tenders His
J resignation—Report of tho Depart
ment of Agriculture on Crop Re
turns ibi* August-A Contract for
Ono Hundred Hlgn-Power Guns
Awarded to tho Bethlehem Iron
Works of Philadelphia.
Spoeial to the RJBCOBD-UNION.
Washington, Aug. 10. — The Kaweah
colonists have determined to take their
dispute with the Interior Department be
foro Congress, and into the political
arena. The colonists claim that tho fol
lowing proviso in the Sequoia Park law
secures them rights to the land in ques
tion: '.'Provided, that nothing in this
Act shall be construed as in any wise af
fecting the grant of lands made to the
State of California, or as affecting any
bona fide entry of land made within the
limits of the above reservation under any
law of the United states prior to the ap
proval of this Act." With reference to
the section above quoted, the Interior
Department contends that tho lands in
question are not bona fide entries. }■.
causo all the steps Required by law had
not been completed when the Se [Uoia
Park Act was passed. The department
claims that it sill! has control over these
lands, tiie case being in this respect dif
ferent from mining claims, where a jo
cator, by )>■ rforming work to the value
of f 100 annually, may dispose of his ore
and timber as he sees fit, even before the
patent issues.
Commissioner Carter said to-day: "We
sympathize witlx these Kaweah colonists
but we must enforce the law. The only
relief for them must be afforded by Con
gress. We concede, however, that they
should be compensated Tor the wagon
roads built by them through Sequoia
Park Reservation.* 1
One of the Kaweah colonists, now in
this city, s-id to-day: "We intend to
make this piece of monopoly legislation
v rsecution known to more millions
of people of the United states than there
arc scores that know it at present. We
mean to ascertain whether American
citizens, some of whom fought to save the
Union, have any rights left that those in
high places are bound to respect. We
propose to find out whether a decent sei
of men and women, whose only object is
to live hone-i ly by their labor, can be
hounded to death. In short, we are .•jo
in;; r . i :,.; ■ r who runs this Government^
and whether out of the millions of acres
of vacant land in all this wide continent
can't he a little cornel- allowed
where men and women may get together
if they wish to try and live honest lives.
It wjII nor pay the Government to make
martyrs of Kaweah colonists. This in
justice may be a'little cloud no I
than a man's hand, 1 but it will prove the
precursor of a political deluge."
CROI* OUTLOOK.
Roport of tin- Department of Agricult
ure on August Returns.
Washington, Aup. 10.—The August
returns of the Department of. Agriculture
makes the condition of corn 90.8; spring
■wheat, 95.9; spring rye, **.»>: oats, 89.5:
barley, 93.8; buckwheat, 98.3; potatoes,
96.5; tobacco, 38.5; hay, 90.9. Corn has
fallen off two points during the month,
the decline being almost entirely in States
In the Ohio Valley and the Northwest.
Tin- decline is due t<> the dry weather, the
approaching drought in portions of In
diana and Illinois, and the low tempera
tare in all sections of the corn surplus
districts, [There have been sufficient rain
. Kansas and Nebraska, with some
local excesses, and the month is fairly
favorable. Notwithstanding the low tem
peratiu fthe Allegheny Mount
ains, and in the South, the conditions are
favorable and the State averages h .
vanced. The harvest continues late in
most.sections, the result of a poor start
ninl th ■ absence of hot, forcing weather
during July. Lnlc-s August should
; unusually favorable, the season
will I- 1a long one. There is grave danger
that the crop may cot mature properly.
While the genera) average is r«;t^oi!niily
high, correspondents qualify thi
Hunt by emphasizing the necessity for a
favorable season from this date on. In I
iho surplus States the averages arc:
Ohio, 93; Indiana, 8S; Qlinois, s.; ; lowa,
90; Missouri, 87; Kansas, 88; Nebraska, 89.
ild be noted that but one of the
surplus States returns an average of more
ilian the a\ crag ;'• >r the country.
The wheat returns relate to spring
■wlmm! only, I}-,-' average for the whole
breadth advancing somewhat during the
month. The Improvement is general, ex
cept in Washington, where the hot
v inds li:v\ c Injured the prospect in some
nd the State returns outside of
this State and Wisconsin closely appi
the standard for comparison. The prin
cipal States ar,>: Wisconsin, 79; Minne
.\\a. 95; Nebraska, 'C; North
Dakota - .in Dakota. 98: Washing
ton.
bave Improved two points during
the month and the iikui»'s of the condi
tion indicate a medium yield i>v
The blight, which ruined the crop last
year, [n at the date of tho
July report.
I'> '• a but a Uw iso!ato<l
localities. Dbe weather at the clone of: h<-
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
b 3 1 f.-.v 7.-• *;% m '4ff tis>*' BATHE I '']!i
Hi I £5S Oflfivlrilli F^Ci£ WITH
DOES NOT SMART NOR STING. REDUCES REDNESa
CHECKS BLEEDING. JUST AS IT REDUCES ANY
INFLAMMATION, IT SENDS BACK THE BLOOD
"WHICH THE RASPING OF THE RAZOR.HAS DRAWN
NEAR THE SURFACE SO LEAVES THE FACE WHITE,
SOFT AND SMOOTH, WITHOUT THE SHININESS
CAUSED BY OTHER LOTIONS. FOR THIS PURPOSE
FAR SUPERIOR TO DAY RUM, COLOGNE OR PER
FUMED WATER. BEST BARBERS USE IT.
YOU HAVE A BOTTLE. WHY DQW'T YOU TRY IT?
WHEN PURCHASING, ACCEPT POND'S EXTRACT ONLY.
REFUSE SUBSTITUTES, PROBABLY WORTHLESS.
POND'S EXTRACT C 9:; NEW YORK AND LONDON.
growing season and during the harvest
is generally favorable and the late growth
is sufficient to largely t offset a poor start
and a deficient stand. The cool weather
which retarded the corn growth in the
upper Mississippi Valley is favorable to
this cereal, materially advancing the State
averages. The averages of the States of
larger production are: New York, (t-2;
Pennsylvania, id; Ohio, Hi; Michigan, 88;
Illinois, 86; Wisconsin, «f>; Minnesota. !M:
lowa, 98; Kansas, 90; Nebraska, 96. Bar
ley shows improvement and promises a
largo crop. In most of the districts there
is a heavy production. California returns
the condition at 100, or practically perfect.
In New York and Wisconsin, however,
the prospect is less favorable.
The first return for buckwheat is the
highest for eight years past, with a slight
increase in the acreage.
Tiro condition of potatoes returned is
remarkably high, scoring the gain of a
point over last month. In fifteen years
previous to the recent season, August
shows a condition higher than July but
once. Should the present prosped be
continued, the crop will be one of unusual
proportions.
POSTAX I MON\
Double Card to bo Used In tlic Foreign
Service.
Washington, Au^. 10. — Captain
Brooks, Superintendent of the foreign
mails, has just retarned from Vienna,
where ho was in attendance as adelegate
to tho International Postal Convention.
The principal event of Vicuna's conven
tion was th<> admission of the Australian
countries. They agreed to come in < teto
ber Ist, this year, provided the interna
tional postal rates are not reduced. They
claimed they could not stand the reduc
tion. The present rate between this
country and Australia is 12 cents, and
from th.,. r-ountry to this the rat is6
pence per lialf ounce. This country will
a 1 once reduce the rate to 5 cents. Aus
tralia may keep its rate at 10 cents, but it
is likely it will reduce ii at once to 5 o nts.
Another matter of interest is thatofa
change in the size of sample packages of
merchandise which may besonl through
V.w tnails to and from the countries in the
union. The Dew treaty increases the limil
tn 12 by 8 by 4 inches, almost double tho
old limit.
Vet another measure of public mi
is included in tho new treaty, thai is the
clause requiring each country in the
union after July L, 1882, t<> issues double
postal card fur foreign service. A do; hie
postal card for foreign use will cost i
<■■ nts. The writer indites bis message on
one of these cards, puts the address on
the same card, and mails the combina
tion. When the addressee receive-; it ho
tears on the card not written <>n, writes
bis reply on i> and addresses and mails ii.
Any country in the union is tequired to
forward the card, aud tho country in
which the double-combination card is
bought receives free postage both ways.
The new treaty, which is to }-;o into eftect
.July 1, LS92, was concluded and signed
July 4th. Washington is made the next
place of meeting.
Lnfcor for tho Tin-Plate Industry.
V\ as him.ton, Aim. 10.-—Acting l
tary Nettleton !ias reo ived a It tter from
lent Seidrrnghaua, of the St. Louis
Stamping Company, replying to Secre
tary Foster's recent letter relating to the
employment of foreign skilled labor for
the tin-plate industry. Mr. Niedring«
baus claim; thai for tlie succeesful opera
tion «-i this industry it is necessary to
have a uumberof skilled laborers fresh
from the- business as conducted in Kit
rope. To-day foreign labor is needed.
Ho says it will not amount to 10 per cent.
of the whole number of employes. This
sort of help cannot be outaiuoil in the
home mark t.
Naval Orders.
Washington, Aug. Lo.—Orders have
been issued by the Navy Department tor
the United .states steamers Marion and
Alert, now in Behring Sea, to proceed to
China and join that station. It is desir
able to have small steamers in China
waters, as they are able to do more effect
ive work than large cruisers. The United
St i' a steamship Charleston, recently ar
rived at San Francisco, will <, r <> to Hono
lulu, and if affairs there are quiet she; will
go to Behring Sea to supplement the
three now there.
Tho Ilish-Power Gnu*.
Washington, Aug. LO.—The Acting
Secretary of War to-day approved th"
recommendations of the Board of ord
nance and Fortification that the contract
for 100 high-power guns be given the
Bethlehem Iron Company, of South Beth
lehem, Pa. The aggregate amount of
money involved in the contract is 82,500 -
000.
Pardon Denied.
Washington, Aug. 10.—The President
has denied a pardon in the case <>f
Charles Amordown, the San Francisco
Postal Clerk, convicted of violating the
postal laws. His petition was strongly
indorsed by prominent < alifornians. The
Presid'-nt refused to interfere with the
sentence, except to remit *4uo of the lino
imposed, making it $in;>.
Pension Awards.
Washington, Aug. 10. — California
pensions: Michael M -Laughlin, Tom
Muhler, John Mewhiuney, Frederick >!.
Leetjen, Richard Mohr, < barles B. Lyell,
Thomas N. Stanley, George M. Hewess,
Mars A McCoy, -fames Sturgis Pratt,
John N. Steel.
l>ed Douglas Resigns.
Washington, Aug. 10. — Frederick
is. United states Minister to 11 ay ti,
has i.-lidded his resignation to the De
partment of State. Jli gives no reason
for his action.
silver Purchased.
Washington, Aug. 10. —The silver
purchased to-day amounted to 085,000
ounces, at prices ranging from .9920 to
>986 a '
JarucH Russell Lowell's Illness.
Boston, Any. 10.—Though there is no
change in the condition of James Russell
Lowell, his physician expresses the hope
of speedy recovery.
SACKAMEyrO DAIT.Y KECOKP-iryTON, TUESDAY, AXTOrST 11, 1891.—STX PAGES.
ON THE TURF.
Results of Yostordny's Racing Events
in tho East.
Saratoga, Aug. 10.—Weather clear and
track fast.
Five furlongs, Great Guns won, Maggie
Beck second. Queen Ilattie third. Time,
1:03.
One mile, Dr. Hasbrottck won, Bel
wood second, Costa Rica third. Time,
1:42.].
Five and a half furlongs, Kelp filly
I won, Gratitude second, Polydora third.
Time, UO9.
Five and a half furlongs, Penny Royal
won, Pericles second, Gertie L>. third.
Time, 1,09.
live furlongs, Wightlan won; Detroit
second, Catalina third. Time. 1:04.
Mile and seventy yards. Kern won. Joe
Blackburn second, Bullfinch third. Time.
LHB .
<ri rTENBUBG.
Gttttbhbtjbg, Aug. lo.— Track fast and
weal her clear.
Five furlongs. Trinity won, Eclipse
second, Kenwood third. Time, 1:00.
Six and a half furlongs, ttancocas won,
Salisbury second, whitenose third.
Time, l:2i|.
i ive furlongs, Lillie F>. won, Maxim
second, Laughing Water third. Time,
Nine furlongs, Crab won, Longford
second, Klvton third. Timo, I:MJ.
Five furlongs, Mohicau won, Canteen
second, Climax third. Time, !:'tif.
Seven furlougs, Blackthorn won, Bros- !
sels second, Thornton third. Time, 1:282. j
Q I i:: l i;i.:> PARK.
Chicago, A ug. Lo.—The track wa
Seven furlongs, Zeke Hard..- won. Bill
Nye second, Portuguese second. Time,
1:32 i.
Milt' and a sixteenth, Ira F.. Bride won.
Rosa second, Ihiit third. Time, 1:53 .
Eleven-sixteenths of a mile, Doncnster
won. Sam Farmer second, I umlillathii .
Time, I (r>\.
One mile, Gnnwad won, Efjpatasia ec
ond, Ormonde third. Time, 1:41.
Five furlongs, Ulster won, Tom Elliott
second, EliaJShipmanthird, i ime, i-j-.r.
haw fHOKN : R M -.
CnrcAGO, Aug. 10.—The track was rlow.
Seven furlongs. Powers \> •!., [n
• i "ond, .Maud !'. third. Time. 1:3 .
One mile, Marie K. won. Lew Carlisle:
second, Justice third, Piuie, I
and aii eighth, Dungarven won,
Carter second, Mirabeau Lhird. Time,
1:54.
Five furlongs, Burnett won, Maud j
Howard second, Annie [rvin third.
1 ime, l:l*U.
Mile ana seventy yards, Argcnta won.
Laura J)ixey second, Caras third. Time, j
CALIFORNIA FRUITS.
Prices Obtained at Yesterday's s : t;<
in the East.
Chicago, Aug. 10. The Porter Brothers
<'oii:;pa,;;. sold to-day at auction for ac
count of California Fruit Union ship
pers three cars of California fruit, realiz
ing for Bartlctt pears $I@] 50; Elowell
pears, 91 05@l 15; Columbia plums, >1:
Crawford peaches, 60@95c; Egg plums,
Gs@Boc; nectarines, 8-jc; grapes, .-.'l -nxn.
i ■].">; Decker oeaches, *i 10; Muscat
grapes, $1 io; • i go.
New Voni;, Aug. 10.—Tho Porter
Brother- Company sold to-day atau< tion
for account of California Fruil Union
shippers B&rtletl pears a! $1 55(3 1 7ft;
Egg plums, $1 Is(g I :'A; French prui
Boston, Aug. LQ.—Blake .v: Ripley,
agents for tho California Fruit Union,
sold two carloads of California Bartlett
pears at $1,325 gross. Average price of
Bartletts, ?•! 61.
New Yore, Aug. 10.—The Earl Fruil
Company sold at auction to-day < lalifor
nia fruit at the following prices: Egg
plums, 75c to 80c? Cross prunes, 85c;
Bartlett pc:irs. >l lv to •>! 25; Bradshaw
plums, 50c to 80c; Early Crawford
peaches, o"»e to 50c; Magnum Bonum,
Washington, l'urplu Duane, Columbia
plums, 45c to s-iic; Kelsey plums, >1 -V>.
All iruit more or less over-ripe.
Chicago, Aug. 10.—The Earl Fruit
Company sold at auction to-day Califor
nia fruit at the following prices: Bartlett
pears, $] to fl 40; Howell pears. |] 10;
Ess plums, Peach plums, Washington
plums,6sctoßsc; Muscat grapes,s] Oto
,vi 55; Gross prunes, $1 10; German
prunes, |1; Early Crawford and Tuscan
cling peaches, 70cto 95c; nectarines, $1;
Kelsey plums, >'l 05.
STEAMER SEIZED.
The City of Panama Held by Salvado
rian Authorities.
New Yobk, Aug. 10.—The Salvadorian
authorities have confiscated the Pacific
Mail steamship City of Panama, Captain
White. She is- the fastest of the fleet and
White is senior Captain. The seizure
took place at La Libertad, and was
caused by the City of Panama leaving La
Union without a penult from the Captain
of the port. It is said that Captain White,
in his desire to leave La Union promptly
so as to maintain his time schedule,
weighed anchor at dusk.
The relations between the Central
American government and tiio Pacific
Mail Company have been strained for
Borne time and the States of Guatemala,
Nicaragua and Salvador passed Jaws
making it Illegal to employ natives at
night. This proceeding was resented by
the company. There was a lot of goods
on the dock and the authorities insisted
on their being shipped, and, says the
Salvadorian dispatch, "in order to dodge
this work, ivhicn would d<>lay him con
siderably, Captain White quit port with
out the necessary permit.''' The United
slaics war vessel Banger is in these
waters, and she will probably take a
hand in the trouble.
Superintendent BulKy of the Pacific
Mail Steamship Company says: "The
City of I'anama loft Acapulco July 23d,
reaching La Libertad August sth, and La
Union* the next port, on August 6th. I
presume that Captain White had t'ood
reasons tor leaving port. Possibly the
Sa eadorian authorities wanted the ship.
to wait until some official came down
from UP the country to the shore;. Cap
tain white ie a little Massachusetts sea
captain, and is not likely to be bluffed.
The seizure is nothing serious at all. The
cause is probably local and is likely to
have come from jealousies existing be
tween these ports. Mr. Blame will settle
the matter in short order."
Doath of a Lawyer and Authoress.
A.VHKHST (N. Ll.,*, Aug. 10.—Mrs. Leila
Robinson Sswtelle, authoress and mem
ber of the Massachusetts liar, died this
morning; Airs. Sawtelle succeeded in
both journalism and law. l-'or many
years she was connected with the daily
pros of Boston. She was in active legal
practice in Boston till 18S4, when she went
to Seattle. <*n her return to Boston she
published a le>jal work. "The Law of
Husband and wife." She married last
year, and on her wedding tour was ad
mitted to practice before the Supreme
Court in Seattle.
The iiain Bins Flails.
<'antox (O.), Aug. 10.—Frank Mel
bourne, the so-called "Rain King," is an
exploded phenomenon. Twice before
have his efforts been unsuccessful, and
yesterday bis third (allure in bringing
rain has shaken the faith of the people
and Melbourne stock is below par. In
stead of raining, the heat was almost un
bearable, with no clouds in the sky. He
may be able to produce rain in Austra
lia, bat his machine is of no avail at Can
ton.
Visible Bnpply of <*raln.
NBW Yokk, Auk. 10.—The visible sup
ply of grain in the United States and
«Canada tnis side of the Rocky Mountains
on August in, 1891, was: Wheat, 17,964,
-0.!4 bushels: corn, :i,M;<).417 bushels; oats,
2,103,441 bushels. [ncrease: Wheat,
1,186,831 bushels; oats, ,x>,SlO bushels.
Deorcuso: Corn, 72,010 bushels.
Doath of a Itishop.
Pmr.ADKi.PHiA. Aujj. 10. — Bishop
Canipholl of the African Methodist l\pis
eopul Church died last uight, a^txl to.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, iSS^,
ABSOUUTEiy PURB
WITH THS ATHLETES.
Preparations Oar the Am.iteur UoxtnK
Toiirniuncnt.
The directors of the Bacramento Ama
teur Athletic Club held a regular kneeting
at the gymnaatum lasl evening, President
George IT. Clark ra the eh iir.
The Entertainment« k>mmitteereported
thai the arrangements forth* eoniin^ box
inj,- tournao « re about completed,
and thai it promise -it" be oneof the lineal
affairs ever given by the dub. Anew
'■• xing ring with padded post* had
iiei-n purcliasetl, and oxtra precautions
bad beeu takoh I I i the seating wan
properly arrai ' >•■:;.■ dub mvi
and members oj wiilbeaUmit
ed on the occasion uf ibis entertaininout.
cli was <ieciii i to ollorn prize,consist
ing of n handsome running suit, fora
special 220-yanl race, to be held at the
club** i ack ;.' Kwsl Park, on Sunday
next. Th r ■ will aLs >• a otiuT ovents oa
I • ■• r will take . i I
:>t nbom 11 o'clock. After thia
:»th!otea will adjourn to i!>c swiuiniiug
baths.
in reference to the proposition-of the
Capital City VVJK'cliuen u> join the Ath
letic Club in a iMxiy, witliout paying the
usual ii'.itint.oii lee, tho direcUtrs cam ■ to
■'.' cone .-'■!■ that ili.- club's conctitu
i.'ii and by-laws would not pormll of
■U'-h :•. ti\iu-.i.;; :>. Should th- w .'.■•.
men Join the uluh. however, by coiiifi
through tht) iiaual •• in*e efforts will l»e
age bi 'yr-ling by estab
lishing a bicycle branch and v,i\m;, r
ww>kly s;>in> into the country and rudnjj.
The use of the eymiuuiiuiii vvaa ten
dered to the friendH of John H laney,
who recently refovered from a
Hicknesa, fora benetlt i<> be giveu on tlie
18th nisi.
WHY THOSE TEARS?
A Gotham Woman's Grief at tlio Fail*
mvc Ol 1I«:- SmußKltßS "-eh.'i:m-.
.\ wealths cabin passenger, who landed
from the Ariz uaon Sunday, and
for his wife's sj . tot care to have
his name published, says the New V'ork
• ■'(•//. Ids In '. .' . , : .-;,,;•,:
"<•:. W.sii!,-.lay l.ii;!.'. when I turned
into my berth 1 found Dtyself \> :■.
(ess, »md at about 2 o'clock on Thursday
morning, (•< inj;- -.liii unable lo sle ip, 1 de
termiued to go on deck and take a smoke,
[dressed myself, and, as it was blowing
rather hard, 1 carried with me a well
worn li'.'ht sumuterovercoat that I bad
not used in a long tune. As tho breeze,
thousb strong, was rather warm, how
ever, 1 had no need of th< coat, so 1
looked about Cor someplace tolay it down
uii.il I had linished my cigar. Then I
noticed how shabby it was, and F held ii
up by the collar, wondering whether 1
had better throw it overlKMurd or keep it
till I reached Bfew York and give it to
some poor man. A sudden gust of wind
iiui [Uestion for me. [t filled the
oiy.n like a balloon, dragc< d it out of my
hand and carried it aquarter of mile to
leeward, i thought it a rather whimsical
incident, and ■,; breakfast 1 tried to make
my wife laugh by telling her about it, but
i: did not amuse her at all. <>n tho con
trary, she was so distressed that slu;
hastily left the table lesi anyone should
» c her sorrow, and when i followed her
to our stateroom 1 found her in tears.
"I was very much astonished. He
tween you and me, she is a more than or
dinarily sensible woman, and it seomod
impossible that the loss of :t worn-out
overcoat should have thus opened the
fountain-; of her grief.
"Tih, James,' she said, 'I am not cry
in- for the old coat, but [sob] there were
$300 v. orth of lace that I bought in Belgi
um stitched into its lining. 1 knew you
hate.i smuggling, so I didn't tell you
about it. lion-lioo.' "
WHY IS HISTORY SILENT?
Captain J.yon's Name Stricken from the
Declaration of Independence.
There is a carious tradition in the Lyon
family of Ball Ground, Ga», says the At
lanta ConHtittUum. Captain J* . 11. Lyon
Baya that the first of the family to come to
tliis country were four brothers, one of
whom w:is his great-grandfather. They
nettled in Virginia and North Carolina.
When the struggle with Great Britain for
Liberty came at last, oneof them became
very prominent, and was honored by his
fellow-citizens sending him as a delegate
to the Continental Congress.
While in Congress the independence of
this country was declared, and the Decla
ration of Independence was signed, he
being one of the signers. It seems that
be was an enthusiastic rebel in his hatred
toward the mother country aud very
anxious thai thai, power be crushed at
once.
About the end of the disastrous cam
paign of ]T7i> he became so exasperated
ut what he termed Washington's vacillat
ing policy and weak methods of dealing
w4ih the enemy, that he made a vfcry hit
tor attack in Congress on the Comman
der-in-Chlet In a few days came the
brilliant victories at Trenton and Prince
ton.
This success of our arms put Delegate
Lyon in a bad box. Washington's
friends, smarting under the scoring they
had received, determined on revenue.
The tost of loyalty to the colonial cause
was, "Are y<>u loyal to Washington?"
and, of course, as he was not, ho was In
for it. A motion was made to expel him
from the Congress, and, after a siroug
debate, v. as carried.
Not only was he expelled, but, his name
was rased from ;he Declaration of Inde
pendence. Curious, was it not?
Ami, if true, still more curious that
history does not mention the incident!
The- Quadruple Delivery Machine Com
pany, just boing floated in England, oflbrs
for n penny your weight, a l>o;c of sweete
and an Insurance policy. The latter,
which is for i-">, lasts twenty-one daj 8.
IuniTATKo, of the throat and hoarse
ness immediately relieved by Brown's
Bronc&ial Troches.
2 Million Bottles filled in 1873.
18 Million Bolvles ailed in 1800.
Apollinaris
*"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS/
r "Its popularity is chiefly due to its
irreproachable character."
The Times, London.
< SOLE EXPORTERS:
THE APOLLINARIS CO., LD.,
LONDON, ENG.
FOR RALE BY
WM. WOLFF c# CO.,
0?7 and •>.'2i> Market >t.. 9an P^mnetaco
nil re itching piles
i ILtv SWAYNE>s
ABROLTTTBLT CURES. "iW I (TlLli I
K\ V »TO .",;-. - Yi,.!.i,,:,'; intonsp (Uhlos r.nd
Xtacrina: met »t nlchtl tt-t>r«»hy«-:-atri!lnf. If
al owedto cmtinur Ininuro form and protrudn,
wblrh «-ftrn Mfe.l urn! ulrcraU-, b< i-otr.: i,v Tery
•ore* SWATSPS OI VTMKNT »top« thi iirking
•na blf»dli>s, hr-ula alrcrotian, i.nii In m«l cn»u*
huauvc«Uotuu;or». A*lt muz lirualti lor IV.
ANY ONE SAVING ITIUiIASF.I) A
sintrnr Sewing Machine on the itistali
ment plan, and i.oi over #25 puirt on same,
will BaveSlo by calling on M. F. CKANDALL,
721 X street. jv^TU
BARBERS' EARLY-CLOSING ABSOCIA-
I -v-iVvVx- Vi:l "■"t ■" 5-; •' str<lS TilIS
L\tNlN(,at 8:15 o'clock, [mportani bus
- Every bar <cx In th* city requested to
!V : lul- n WILSON, Pr\?sl
». (.. <»(.<;. Secretary. lt«
•v' ? :' l" wunctl; y. ST7T xo"
V *3 ■In, ri':" Tli|s (Tuesday) EVENING
ats o'clock. Bui ■ inportame
1 » ' -'- \i . Presidi nt.
R I<:;il ; ■■ KKTI.VO L)F OCCI--. **
pent.il EiK-arupmont. ,N.« > > i .. >\/S
"• .'•• l:i If 3 I EVENING, at A
1 :11: Invited toutlend. J. J M.SHEN C P
H. K. s ...-.,. > i ;i, t . j, '
|->'V.' 1 '-VU MliK.IXc; OF FAIR OAKS
ovioS ' ' ' ENINU .•• -
wjiAW ®" ■■AL. IVe^dent.
..-.«). m. a :.!-.- , r crciarj i>: > torn. lt«
QTATED MKETtX<! Of CONCORD a
C>l -I:-. No. 117, K.aad A A
i fin n\y
• 1- \ S V. "-I
v . ii. Ma . . ■ .-. . u»ry. 1 1*
\. B\ A ..i :■• XN „,.;;, A
," « ral
;.■.':•
V\ «J I \ T!«>.\ PO DO •
>> • ■■■'■ :• -v- work. \ : .piy al 31 I* .1
Mill- I
■ \ STEU :.:-.,. PAHTUUE. No
T* . luiNtuie. Inquire lor i-Ui-.i. ToD
HI NTI n.i mmiihiiui bridge. aull-tl
iyANTED- \ UIRL FOX HOUSEWORK.
? > -'.; ply at 1" •• ■ street. nulo-tf
! vt-.w::-:: KMPLOYMI »TOFFICE \M.
vt bo ,!•«!.:!.- ..•!-.. .. SMIUAI >V I'm s>l7
• '• bat. I iuhi J,Maeramcnto tiu.H-ol
I - • INTED -PEItSONHIN NEEDOFGCX •"
| > » . ..ia•<• and It-male, to
j)rui;rn Ktuting kinuof wur* and pr tx civen to
'■ ■' - ■ a\ I ..!:. HI OJfi«f, 1 lOd
i >! ■' " • . Al o ti
; :...... d ior -j.. cetiU. . „;i
\\' STLI MEN, WIDE
} V ttwa .. . tritb . -*.: salarj or
■ liunilvi on. » HiE BINOER >i
I i 'ii kl\. i(■ •.. .03 .i Bin- t.
I \I/AN t'KD - MEN FOX 1 ARMS, V i
. >> y«r■:- d ■ -II .Muds ,f tabor;
«omin and i.r Looking vi.<! general
• onewrorfe; plenty of work lor deilrab.e help
Apply at KMI'L 'Y.MKXt uFFK i;. r'ourtii
street, X and L.
f 8T FROM*!* fl 'M' Sf Kl'lf,~A~\v7:i 1 E
, 1 J i all pup, three months old; brindle ■
on tail. Finder pleas* return lo a'jove ad
.. — .t.id c rewarded. it*
QTRAYED—FROM 1818 I 1 STREET \
n pay horse, seven yean old, Imm\ mane
and tail, weight t,200 po inds, and not
binder will receive reward by returning to
above address. C. W. RI( rtMOND. aul]
QTRAYED—FROM 1926 D STREET. <>SK
i kj red, use »>!;•..•!: and blue-jcray cows. Finder
wiil i) reworded >>> returning to tin above
adorew, aulO
LOST-WHITE BULLDOG, WITH HRIN
dle Bpot on left si »• oi !;.; V .i- righi nr
sxiiit. Return to 226 J street. aulO-3t«
(To £ct or
rpi> RENT—THREE LARGE UNFUR
.L nished rooms, wish wardrobe China
closet and pautry. ir,^-,. ,-or. Second andP
streets. anll-6t*
j riUj KENT—CITY HOTEL, SACRAMENTO:
X 9O rooms, all fturnishea; doing gooa bust
uess; rare cnanee tor notelman; no others
need apply. Fo:- particulan Inquire of V.
COXLaN, 311 X sir. aas-tf
tiLEEMAN HOUSE, CORNER THIRD
IT and J streets, .Sacramento. This iiou.v
has been rebuilt, newly papered and painted
throughout; public reading-room and bath
room free to guests; Blngle rooms, 26c: double
rooms, 50c Mils. A. GLEEMAN, Proprie
tWM- auf>-tf
TO LET—A STORE, GOOD FOR PAINT
or carpenter shop. Apply to M. L. WISE
Eleventh and J Btreets. aul-tf
rpo LET-A SUITE OF NICE ROOMS.
J Edngleor together. Apply 9tB Eleventh
street. au4-tf
TO KENT—NEWLY FURNISHED ROOMS,
en suite or single, at :i'J4 M street, aui-iw*
rpo LET-a STABLE IN B E A!: <)F 01T \
1. Hotel. Inquire at CITY HOTEL. 311 X
■tteet. jyao-tf
RENT OF NINE ROOMS, BATH,
O»)~w gas, all in good repair, at 718 Eighth
street. Inquire al 722 fcighth street.
rpo LET—A HOUSE WITH GOOD BASS-'
JL nienf; in alley, J and X, Thirteenth and
Fourteenth. Inquire at 710 L street.
HOTEL OF 100 ROOMS, ALL FUR
nishrd, lull of boardera and roomers to
tease; besl -> ation. Inquire at 10Q7 Fonrtte
}|WR» is; [ED W M >MS AT CENTRAL
House ti-om $r> p.r month upward; also
GEunily ro.)iii.s at tow prices. HORNLEIN
BROS., Proprietors.
X-cv a.tlc.
FOB SALE—A GOOD SECOND HAND
piano, cheap, at 1011 Ninth st aull-3t*
IJtOB SALE—BO CoWS WIfH CALVES,
75 yearlings (grade Dorhams); all In line
condition. Address FLINT .fc RAYMOND
OosamncB, CaL nuli-bt v
TX>U SALE CHEAP-LARGE -SAFE^
Jj shelves, counter, ptetferm and counter
scales, desks, truck, stoic and basement, to
let, 129 J street. M. a. BURKE. aoll-6t*
C*>R BALE-ONE MILK-SHAKE APPAR-
J^ atus; cheap. 603 X street. au7-t.it
TJOR BALE-Ni;\V VArOR^YAciIT AT A
Jl bbrgaiu; carries eight persons; fine for
river, lake or Irrigation canal. Apply at 511
X street. ann->it
tio r s \ Li: -a sTkkleton \va;;on,
J: first-class make, in good order. Apply at
A. MEISTER'S, 910 Ninth street. aus-6t
Ipor. BALE—SMALL AND LARGE FARMS;
' wauled to find buyers who know aeood
thing wnen they see it. Apply to STROBKL,
317 J street, Sacramento. Jy29-lmd&w
FOR SALE—A FARM CONTAINING 87
acres, situate : 2>i miles tr^m county seat
sad 1 mile from railroad station; 50 acres
under cultivati >n, plant, d In trees, vines, etc.;
;;r acres In timber; good buildings; good well
and Spring, 12 horses and harness, 2 wagons, 7 i
head stock and all necessary (arming utensils;
the above land is nearly ail undei b largccanal; j
Reason for sale, old a«e. Inquire of W"M. A.
KRAMP, Diamond Springs, Cal. Jyl6-3m«
S A LE— 1 4" A( -UESOF RECLAIMED
1 land on Grand Island. Sacramento county,
fronting on Old River, '■« tween Walnut Grove
ana Isloton: orchard of pears, plums and
quinces; will be sold at a bargain. For terms
and particulars inquire at this Office or at the
C. s. Laud ' Mi'-e, S,ui Kranciseo.
SALE ONE OF THE iTnesT AND
largest saloons in the city; extra family
entranoe; best location; stock and lea^e. iri
qulre at this office.
IjiOß SALE OR TO RENT ON LEASE—
1 ten acres of bottom land, one mile below
Washington, Yolo county; if sold will lase
small paymi nt down. Apply to EDWIN K.
ALsll'«& CO.. Real Eftate and lnriuranee
Airents, 1015 Fourtli street,
COcncral Jtoticca.
rpO W. W. WILSON— OWNER OF TWO
X horses left at Grangers' Stable July <>.
1891, if not cahed ior by the 1-ith of August
1 will sell the same at public auction for stable
bill. (Signed) W. D. 00QK8LEY. auli-.H
4 N ENERGETIC GENTLEMAN OF BUtj
±\ Intss experience wants to buy an Interest
v>r ihe vrholeo^flome good business in this city
State full particulars. Address BUSINESS,
ti; is (>fticc. au S-tf t¥
CJEALED RIDS FOR THE ERECTION vl'
ij tht> h:ng!i>.h LutiK-ran Cuurch in this city
Will b ■ received at 1:100 O street. The Car.rcn
Council reserves the r uht toaccepi aii»' or ie
' jictali bids, or to let the contract at ilieir dis
cretion. ■■ anß-St*
Du. MARY >L C(t< 'NE.MILLIvR HAS RE^
moved, to 007>3 J street. aud-Gt
W. P. COLEMAN,
Real Estate Salesroom, 325 J St.
$50 PER ACRE.
ONE HUNDBEb ACRES FIVE MILES
east ot Hnc6ln, v.a or county. Twelve
acres in bearing vineyard. Family orchard.
Landau fenced. All under ditch. Part of tho
land "bottom land." Grows alfnlta. Good
dweuingofsix ruoms. (Joocl barn. 789
$1,600.
Ten acres near Brlsrhton Station. Gooct
Jand. 737
$6,000.
Ni'.-.etecn neres e.-isf of TwtlfUMEtreet Road.
>-orth of Holland's ranch. Dwelling of six
rooms; barn. 813 acres In Bartleti pc:ir.-*.
Rente for g^o per month. 73a
MONEY TO LOAN.
P.sKHCL. E. a. Citoi-. -;t .
A Desirable and Eligibly Located
REIEM Pi Sill;
IWO BPTDRIES, WITH MNK I •
room*, doa leiarlor, baihroom, hoi
rounectloo, etc.; lot 40x100, filled 1
irgo 1 • --;> ■•; v . itn sew r connec- I
lion; plumbing on premises :i .\l condition;
Improvements uli completed stouo '
k, . tc. Situate on south
txn-eti Eleventh and Twelfth n thai
n»M <>f line r. »id< . ■ plor lo anj
lion in the ciiy. 49- Premises ofteivd R>r
,>. Apply to
EDWIN K.ALSIP & CO.,
ResU Estate asra Ensmrance iigeata^
IB F urth St., Sacramento.
FOR SALE CHEAP,:
ON EASY TERMS, SUITABLE FOR
Grocery ami Bite Shop.
LIVING ROOMS UPSTAIRS.
Also a Dwelling of Six Rooms Adjoining
STKPIII-XSON k BARTMAN,
Krai Estate and Insurance Agents,
1007 Fourth St., Sacramento. j
4 FINK OOTTAGE, NEARLY NEW, FIVE
'1 large, airy rooms, two bay windows
double parlors (grained In cherry), I
baihroom. pantry, cupboard, hot and cola
vvnter, hijrn basement, which can be finished
<»i! ti.r dining-room and kitchen. This 1 ■
perty is well located and will be sold at ft sac
rifice If called for soon. Two-thirds or pur
chaw j>;ie,_ can remain on mortgage. Lot
lOj 1 -■"/<).
MILLS &~HAWK,
.'5Ol .1 stroot. sncrnnicnto.
AGFNCV IMPS INSIKANCE C^MPAX V.
MAKES TRF. BEST CLOTHES l^U
IN THE STATE J> /
AI2SPERCEKTLESS mm
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. "^^^^^
cLlib KiiietaCiilcrfrcn §20 §l|i|r
FASTS Eafls to order Iron §0 |/[|]||
FiBE TAILORING wM
AT MODERATE PRICES '£*$
4^-Rulcs for Helf-^vteasureajont^^ ml
and Samples of CloO bent Iree^*!**uSl^Ja
for all orders. l&r'
No. 800 J St., cor. Sixth
SACRAMRNTO.
GRATEn'L-IO.MIOIMIN'G.
EPPS'S COCOA.
BREAKVASTT.
'By a tbOTOBgh knowledge of tho natural
laws t\ iiicU govern the operations of di«i-tioa
and nutrition, and by a careful application of j
the fine properties or well-selected Cocoa, Mr. ;
I:i>ps iij'.s provided our breakfast tables with j
a dolicatoly flavored hevnra^c which may s;\vo •
us many i;pary doctors' bills. It is by the
Judicious use of nimh artlclos of diet thai t:
constitution may be gradually built up until
strong enough to resist every tendency to di.s
caso. Hundreds of subtle maladies ure floating
around us ready to attack wherever there is a
weak point. Wo lnuy eso:\]-o many a fatal I
shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with I
purr blood and a properly nourished Dims." j
—civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
Soldoalyln half-pound tins, by groeera, la
bebed thus:
JAMKS KPPS ct CO.. nomoDopathlo
CuomlstS, Liondon. Kusrlund.
mvl'j-TT.twiT
,
yf^/^T^. V.'o md tbo iiTrvrlous Frnnrh j
Xti p 4^R Ewnedj CALTHOS froo. and a !
w/Vn BW\ legal KUttnuiteothat Calthos will j
[I'^^l-jaw A S.TOJ» Mtobum .'• Err.U»iony.
Wt \ oad KESToIk Lo*t Vigor.
\i^Ak \Jr& l'" ' '' •*'■■■ - pr-y :Ysah's''■"(i
-r "IiTT Ali:-t!'VONMCHI.CO.,
■!i- >i -^Y^J ** Amrriran Asi.al-, «icriimatl, (J^io.
BEAUTIFUL MONTA Vim
THIS EXQUISITE RESORT IN THE
Sierras (altitude :?.500 feet) will bo kept
open till i >otohor. Pint vacancy of the s<!i
son, August 3d. Maznittceni s oihtv. pine
forests, purost water,abundant fruit. Address,
with references, MONTA VISTA
HU'i-tt Dutch Flat. P.«).. c.:l.
T ADIES' LATEST RON TSONXIERE FILL
\A Ings In orange, lemon, vanilla, pistache
and rose. Aromatic Crystal Ju Jubes.
RESUMEDJBUSINESS.
rnHE .TOR PRINTING BUSINESS OF
1 WOODSOJS r.ROS.. doso.i temporarily a
portion ol last week, has been resumed again
AT Sll X SXREE-T.
It will be conducted by r. M. woodson
and the ESTATE OK E. 1). \VO< >I>Si >N\ au'i-
It can begiyentncofnee.tea.orlnartlcießoffCw i
without the knowled|r«» of patient if necpssar?
tt is absolutely harmlMs and will effect n. uermi
nent and speedy cure, whether tho patient ll '
rooderateilrinkeroranalcoholicwreck ix \"~
IR FAILS, nopcrates so quietly and nlth»"e i
certainty that the patient undeigoe* no iii£r I
venitnee, and soon his complete reforrriftMoo
effootsd- 4S page boo* tttc. To be had of Wa
JOSEPH UAHN & C 0« Fifth and J Street*
j Cftyitfl yolirg C -Ca:tt>*.
A CAPAY COLONI
| Busy Fruit-Gtwers in a Pretty
Vo!o Valley—Tancred and Us
JH THE BPEINO OF LAST YEAR
L and Neal i>. Barker associated
themselves with William McKay, an of Oak.
Jand, with a Tiew of searching out a suitable
location to which to en»j*«e In the profitable
"on or trßifrtjrowm* Aftot vMVUxm
k>oaUUcs,tlM] (JecMbed on ths Capay
. You. county, ana tho Rhodes tract a!
nnered.
n (ottattons wen opened with the Capoy
alley Land Oompaay, owning Urn Uaet 1q
qaestton. With \v. n. Mills, the Qeneral
Agent of that oompany, they arranged for the
purchase of about 280 acres of foothill land
this being more than they had thought ot
for their own use. they spot
r of Mends about It, with the result
thatthe tmot was divided among the follow
ople: a r.. Bickok, 40 acres; W T
Bamett,2o acres; N. T. Gnathead, 20 acres]
Un.L.Qreathead, 20 acres; u\ McX . o
acres; N. d. Barker, 80 acres; U. a. Barker,
20acres; J. P. Brownlee, 20acres; E. 11. Mi-i
lett, 10 acres; Joseph ittrk.r. 10 acres; A. w.
Koli\- 10acres,and PrederickKeUy, lOacn-s.
Soar this hud been merely a private yea.
tore of the gentlemen above named, but :n
talking up the question of dividing the land
already purchased, it was found thai i ■
more woul I like to join 11 than the area of ths
purchase would admit of, thai it was sag
■ on an hands, "Why not gel some more
land and divide it up in the same
Then followed the Idea of a <!<><•:; oompany to
take hold or ■ larger tract und arrange fertile
cultivation of the whole of Rafter subdividing
Itaccordlcgto the requirements of the sub
scribers, a provisional board wai formed^
prospectus Issued, and finally, on tho sth of
June, 1890, the Western Co-operattvo Col
onization and Improvement Company was
registered and proceeded to business,
with the following offleers: iy. sident, will,
tarn McKay; Vice-president, M. i\ Brown:
Dlrecton n. C. Ellis, Charles Brooke and
i:. A. Barker; Secretaryand General Manatar.
Neal 1). Barker; Solicitor, c. E. Snook; i\ »
urer, First National Bank of i takland.
The balance of the tract, ::: 9 acres, was pur
chased. A contra." wrs entered Into for ths
purchase ot a large number of fruit
vines, etc. This earlj purchase of trees u.-.s
the means of saving between 93,000 and
$4,000 to the company, the prices Insome
. In .- more than doubled -~\uoo tivn.
The Ideas which the prospectus set forth
have been but fdlghUy modified md tl-e
progress of tho company has hern uninter
rupted. Those who went Into it doubtingly
have become enthusiastic, and almost all the
members arranged to set out all their iandi bi
fruit trees, .He. the first year. Consequently
in this, the first season, some io. |
betwern und 30,000 vines will b«
plHiitrd.
The satisfactory working or this BCheme hns
had the effect of attracting considerable at
tention to the work of the Colony Oompany
and a number of people are now desirous of
folnmg in with them. An additional 200
imps have been added to the sixty acre*
originally purchased.
Forthecompany is predicted n rnry bright
ftrtnre,as well as for the beautiful valley in
which their operations are conducted Sow
this marvelous little garden hns coin; to be SO
long neglected is a puzzle to every one who
has visited If. but one thiiiK is very sure, and
that is that this neglect will never again bo
felt In the valley.
The fruits -ot out are mostly of th? standard
varieties—peaches, apricots, Bartlett pears,
prunes, figs, raisin grapes, etc:, while along
both sides of the avenues, throughout ths
tir.et. walnuts will throw their graceful shade.
A conslderableinnmber ol citrus trees ar« also
being set out; quite a sufficient numboi to
demonstrate that these fruits can be success'
fully Krown in tho valley, about which tho
colonists appear t.> have no doubt, provided
propei care Ib given to the young ire-,. Neat
I>. Barker, General Manager of tho company,
resides on the tract, and to his can is to »'<■ aa
cribed much of the success of th« ventur...
Mention should be made of the town-filte,
about which there is n pleasant innovation
which might With prof!' be followed by mono
ambitious places. A -^nall r«-rk of some threo
acres haß been laid out ria;ht in. the center o?
the town.. This park It is proposed to beautify
by planting In it from time to time as many
of the beauties and curiosities of tree an<l
shrub life as may be obtained by diligent
searcta and a wise expenditure of money, a
is not expected that Tancred will ever be n
large and busy city, but it is thought thatljt
eiin be made a very pleasant little place t4»
dwell in.
A petition has been circulated recently a,?i<R
very largely signed, asking the county to ac
cept Island avenue, on the colony tract,as»
county road, n:id to build a bridge across
Cache Creek at this point. In order to civo UUI
settlers on the eust side of the creek cv cess '•:>
rancmd Station. The 'fancied colonists are
quite willing to give the necessary right of
way, and are very dasirous of having a bridge
there, as the colony l*:ids extend alonp bota
sides of the stream. It i;s thought that tt
would be a very wir-,c expenditure ot puhlift
money to crant them this very necessary im
provement, as the operations ol ocfa com
panies are of widespread benefit to the whole
county and State. The attractions and com
forts of the ciri< s are well known, but to thosD
who are willing to settle on the land and show
that the country also afibrds attraetiona and
comforts and ways of making money pleas
antly, every inducement, should be held forttu
The following is a list of the principal mem
bers of the Tancred Colony, with the numbex
of acres owned by each, and a fact worthy of
mention is that in each contract or deed Is
sued by the Colony Company there is a pro
vision that no Intoxicating liquor shall ever
be manufactured or sold on tho land. The :iv
parent success o'the enterprise shows that
the ideas and plans Of the colony, an set forth
in the prospectus some time ago, are notim
practicable: C. T. Hull, Berkeley, 5 acros; W.
P. Haminon, Oakland, 14 acres; C.B. Kasson,
San Francisco, 1 1 acres; Jos. Barker, 10acres;
A. W.Kelly, Kincardine, Ont.. 5 acres; n. t.
Greathead, B acres; K. G.Greathead,Oakland
10 acres; K. A. Barker. San Francisco, 10
acres; N. l\ Barker, Tancred, 10 acres; Dr. K.
Favor, Han Francisco, 27acres; J. P.Brownlee.
Kincardine, Out., 9 acres; \V. T. Barnett,
Berkeley. 6 acres; M. P. Brown. 10 acres;
C!;;*-.. Brook, Sr., Oakiand. 10 acros; W« CL
BouteUe, Berkeley, 20 acres; Mrs. T. A. Creliu,
Oakland, 5 acres; C. H. Peach, Tancrcrt. >
acres; 11. C Ellis, Oakland, 10 acres; J. Van
stone, Winnipeg, 10 acres; E. A. Vanstonq
Tanered, 5 acres; K. Wadsworth, SacramentOi
5 acres; M. A. Thomas, Oakland, 0 a<res;
James Graham, Pan Francisco, 1 1 acres; A.
Stark, 12 acres; J. Stark, 10 acres; Mrs. tt.
Vrooman, 5 acres; C. E. Snook, 10 acre-; C.
T. Grenthead, 1£ acres; Wm. McKay, 5 acres;
Mrs. Wm. BfeKay, Oakland, 6 acres; Mr-;. t«
C. Woolcy. Brooklyn, K. V., 10 acres; Mrs. EC
Becklcy, Oakland, 5 acres; T. A. Harriett, <>
acres; J. C. Harrison, Tancred, 5 acres. Tiio
land reserved by tho Colony Company, ltt«
diugclu townsitc, consists of til acres.
fols-tfd&w

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