Newspaper Page Text
Indications of the Result From the
Latest County Returns.
First Congressional District.
\1 m**A. h^ma
ll k If
j ? l_
i.■ 'l-i aSS lit
I-1 717 'JO
702 : I
:. 2,4tS 203
570 1,107 15
(la *: ■>
- 7, ; t&a ota
Second Congressional District.
\m:idur 1,645 943 I
BuUe l,sm 1,625
:;tia\eras 830 I"
SI Dorado 1,096| 70u
l l,7j;i 1,110
laci r 1,-Tu 857
iaxt Joaquln. ' ::,!"j> 2J>73
tecramento i 3,7:k> 5,7n5
-utt, r .'•
ruolumne Sl9 2
Third t oncrcsslonal District.
s; £■ f* i f
COUNTIES. 11 || ?i |g
E. 3 • 9
Mnmn.la 6,002 7,105 2,198
'.ilustt 71] 4»7 \a
Contra Costa l,!T> 1,:«3 73
.linn LTJI 118 67
Lake 359 243 89
Jolano I,Wi 1. 99
k'olo 1,044 SoBj 221
I'ulals. Uj422[12,005| 2,831[
Fifth Congressional District.
P • j • I
- < f! 5
|| |s ?s i\
■ : "^ 3 ' S 're
• I *
",:;;", 8,780 I,'>M
-J.713. 4,6t-i: I,W3|
Sixth Conirre'slonul District.
ta ! arbara
i. | 17.
Seventh Congressional District.
■ • Bno
Kern .. I
-in B< n !■>
h II fi ft
E| si °^ p^
1,M7 2.050 672
680 J45 74
1,02/ 823 464
2,7(13 1,791 886
3,325 -J.. 1-:: og3
'.'l7 1,242 -IS
1,184 1^62 878
12,710 11,427 8,746
Svv Francisco, Nov. 10. —Following
are the latest computations made to-night
upon the Congressional vote in Califor
nia. Two hundred and twenty-nine out
of four hundred and thirty-two precincts
in Ihe First District—Davis (Rep.i 8,609,
Geary (Dem.) 12,117, Swafford (Peo.) 593:
three hundred anil twenty-seven out of
four hundred and fifty-one precincts in
the Second histri,*t, Davis (Rep.) 14,098,
Caminetti (Dem.) 17,372; one hundred and
ninety-six out of two hundred and thirty
eight precincts in the Third District, llil-
I orn Rep.) 12,168, English Dem., 11,621,
Lyon (Peo.) 2,839; Santa Clara County
complete and all but two precincts in San
Mateo County, and incomplete returns
from San Francisco give I.oud (Hep. i 10.
--778, Ryiaud (Dem.) 10,379; two hundred
and sixty-one out of two hundred and
seventy-five precincts in the Sixth Dis-;
triet. r.indiey (Rep.) 13,8-4, Cannon Dem.
andPeo. Party 20,053; three hundred and
eighty-six out of four hundred and forty
three precincts in the Seventh District,
Powers Kep.l 14,530, Wellborn (Dem.)
i;, 472, Hamilton l'eo., 4,063. No change '■
is reported from the Fourth District San
Francisco . Returns indicate the election
■if Maguire (Dem.) by a plurality of from
000 to 1,200;
Vote for Senators and Assemblymen
so Far as B___tv_—-
The following are the returns from the
interior on the Legislative ticket so far as
received. From the Sixtieth District no
returns have yet come in :
I. HoGowan (Rep. , 2,208; Stimpson
(Peo. , 1,5_
,:. lord ( Hep.), 2,003; Meal Dem. ,1,437;
Kilts 1'e0.,, 588.
.>. Thorpe (Rep.), 2,105; Martin i Dem. .
7. Hutchinson (Rep.), 1,441; Gesford
(Dem. , 1,-20; Morris Vi.-o. , 117.
9. Hoyt (Ren.), 2,024; Garnett (Dem.*,
2,042; 1 rv l'eo. , 138.
11. Rankin (Rep.), 2,22.>: McAllister
(Dem. , -,40;").
li. Hart ißep.i, 4,00-3; Boyne (Dem.;,
15. Johnson (Rep.). 2,346; Langford
(Dem.), 2,9-2; Learned Peo.), 472.
[Districts 17 to 25, inclusive, are in San
Francisc, and returns indicate the elec
tion ol live Democrats.]
27. I .arl Rep. , 2,443; Ward (Dem.;,
1..;*,..; _elsey Heo. , 788.
SB, Kron (Rep. . 2.505; Burke (Dem. .
SL Montgomery Rep.), 1,622; White
burst Dem. . 1.5..H; Feeiey (Peo.), 542.
3-',. Flint (Rep.), 1,-67; Lynn (Dem.),
I,7ni; Elliott l'eo. , i.U5\
35. Orr (Rep. , 1,720; shepherd Dem.),
1,511; Douglass il'eo.i. .15,
37. Moore (Hep.. -»__-! Matthews
(Dem. 1, 2,906; Peebles il'eo.i. 845.
39. Seymour (Kep. , 4,029; Manley
(Dem.), 3,12-; Head l'eo. , 2,019.
1. Mcßride (Rep.), 06*; Duffy (Dem.),
2. Bledsoe (Rep.), 1,460; McCann (Peo.\
8. Johnston (Rep.', SIT; Willsie (Peo.),
14. Matlock (Rep.!, 1.054; Matthews
(Dem.), 1,008. _ , .
. Bell (Kep.i, 053; Shanahan (Dem.),
786- Ueightou (.Peo.), 115.
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECOKD-UXIOX, FRIT)AT, NQVgMBEg 11, 1892.-SIX PARES.
fi. Standard (Rep.), 1,310; Whiting
7. Chapman (Rep.). l,!*lo; Price (Dem.),
1,75 ft Keppel (Pro. . In
8. Durst Kep.), 1,171; Ohlever (Dem.),
y. Sturtevant (Rep.), 1,0»; Tindall
(Dem.), 7b2; Sheppard * Pre.), 07.
10. Vann (Rep. aud Peo.), 1,518; o'LTair
(Dem. , 1,304,
11. Ross (Rep.), 1,111; .Heobs (Dem.),
1,230; Hatchet (Peo.), 271.
1-. Tbomaa (Hep. . 1,1.71; Ferguson
ili.-in. . 7bl; Batigh * l'eo. , 522,
I*3. Hamilton Dem. , 1,2-o; Alleu;Peo.),
i'l7. Everett (Rep.), 1,180.
M. Raw (Rep.), 91S} simpers (Dem.i,
15. Freeman (Rep.), 1,085: Sargent
(Dem. , 1,1 —j- Phillips Peo.), 218.
16. Murphy (Rep.), 1004; Drees (Dem.),
1.0.2; Johnson (Peo, , 1.".
:.. Cady Rep.), 67a; Mms (Dem.),860;
rurber 'Peo.i, 35.
18. Wade Kep.), 1,003; llaim .Dem. ,
671; '>iiti--(iiy (Peo.), 172.
l". Dinner Rep.), 2,013; McCauley
(Dem. . 2.122; Dickie (Peo. . 265.
20. Anderson(Rep. , i,190; Flint(Dem-),
■ l'J; Dailev Peo. . - *!.
2!. Chipman (Rep.), 1.741; Ctithb.rt
Deui. , 7-3- Jost Peo.), 559.
22. Owen Rep.), 947; Doty (Dem.), 906;
Landsboroogh * l'eo. .
27. Taylor^Rep. , 1,088; Wilkins Dem.).
959; Hock Poo.), L 25.
24. Wagner (Rep.), 1,171: Emericks
Dem. , 1,240; Baldwin Peo.), 192.
•-0. Beck Rep), 1,339; La Kue (Dem.),
1,406; Culver i l'eo. , (ilo.
20. Beecher (Rep.,, 1,081; Htitsou
(Dem. , 1,248; Pierce (Peo. , 289.
27. Brown (Rep.), 577; schtobel <Dem.l,
(Districts 2S to 45, inclusive, are in San
Francisco, and latest returns indicate the
election of 16 Demo rats, 2 Non-Parti
sans and l Republican.]
46. Fowler-Kep.), 1,070; O'Neill (Dem.),
47. Xoy (Rep.), 1,41*3; Bretz (Dem.),
-i-. [ngler (Rep.), 894; McEleny (Dem.),
49. Miller (Rep.), 1,503; Leonhard
(Dem. , 1,190.
50. Taggart (Rep.i. 1,15!; McDonald
51. Douga (Rep.), 1,404; McLean (Dem.),
52. O'Keefe (Rep.), 984; Coll'ey (Dem.),
53. Rodgers (Rep.), 1,762; Adams (Dem.
and l'eo.), 1,740.
54. Kirkpatriek (Rep. . 1,288; Johnson
*Dem.,, i,.; 2 3: Seeley I Peo.), 359.
55. Bennett (Rep. i, 1,337; Robin (Dem.!,
1,147; Ciinainers (Peo.), 717.
56. Peppeo (Rep.), 1,363; Thomas (Dem.
and 1 co. , 1,486; Kerr (Pro.i, 154.
57. Alexander (Rep.), 1,7157; Gould
58. Snyder (Rep.), 221; Marston iDem.),
260; Scotield -l'eo.*, 11.
5.). Ca!3*ill ,Kep. |, :,50 ; Matthews (Dem.),
517; Nash 'l'eo.*, 362.
60. No return.
•il. Duckworth .Rep.*, 1,401; Berwick
Dem.*, 1,134; M Uier . l'eo. i, 7si.
'*-. Breeze (Rep.), 961; Mordecai (Dem.),
1,061; Dawes (Peo.), 476.
63. Jaoobaon (Rep. and Peo.i, 1,052;
Wallace ; Dem.i, ICJ2; Wright (l Jro.i,6s.
64. Blakoly (Rep.), o^7; Cunningham
(Dem.), (io,; McClelland (Peo.i 620
oTj. Burrell (Rep.), 398; Alford (Dem.),
oao; Harris (Peo.), 397.
60. Cloveidale (Rep.i, 062; Purschel
(Dem.), 622; Timmons (Peo.), 134.
67. Brooks (Rep.), 1,299; Bagley i Dem.i,
1,021; Barlow (Peo. i, 1,101. '
66. Talbot (Rep.i, 1,2.55; Saunders
(Dem.i, 1,241; Morgan (Peo.), 050.
ii.. Perkins (Rep.i, 340; Grimes (Dem.
144; Sharp (l'eo.), 88.
70. Simpson (Rep.), 204; Cole (Dem.),
71. Andros (Rep.), 387; Martin (Dem.),
329; West (Peo.), 101.
72. Wright (Rep.), 493; Kerns (Dem.
and Peo. i, 563.
73. Meredith (Rep.i, 1,207; Finlaysou
(Dem.), 1,510; .Moore iPeo.l, 510.
74. Pendleton (Rep.), 1,132- Kays
(Dem.i, 1,100; Russell (Peo.), 360.
75. Bulla (Rep.i, 1,560; Snyder (Dem.),
1,333; Vinetti (Peo.;, 51s.
70. Wickham (Rep.), 2,160; Bennett
77. Barker ißep.), 1,316; Wibel iDem.),
Vs. Lynch ißep.i, 1,423; Stroud (Dem.),
73. Brandt (Rep.), 764; Holland (Dem..
697; Gil more iPeo. i, 502,
60. Casteriiue (Rep.i, 1,396; Nance
(Dem.), 957; Richards (Poo.), 737.
The Gospel of Clothes.
No one would presume to say that we
Americans are not individual iv our
tastes. We are the very acme of all that
is independent. We build our houses on
plans of our own. if we jumble out
architecture we are prepared to take the
responsibility. Hut curiously we make
an exception to all this in whatever con
cerns dress. No prophet among us would
presume to say of his own knowledge that
fashions should be so anil so. W hen it
comes to a question of dress we set our
faces toward the Fast as resolutely as any
of the devout ever looked toward Mecca.
This is true of men and women alike, but
the burden of the truth falls more directly
upon wonmn's dress because it is so
much more varieil.
To say that women are slaves to fashion
would be trite; but it is always accorded
that whatever tbe fetters they are worn
gracefully. Women find it possible to
effect an individuality in the most pro
nounced of imported designs, mainly be
cause of the infinite variety of fabrics and
colors. But it is remarkable with what
truth to the imported models these varia
tions are held in the main. The Russian
blouse, charming in its effect on slender
women, has just made the gamut of
colors, silks, laces, silver cordings and
gold. Almost no wardrobe has been
It is peculiar that writers on physical
development hold that American women
have always leaned toward the conserva
tive in dress, to the exclusion of every
democratic sentiment. They have worn
longer skirts and more of them whenever
a breath of tashion so dictated, and have
lingered nearer the line of suffocation in
the matter of tight gowns than tho women
of any other country. Cloihes have in
fact asserted a dial,olical fitness, as though
specially designed to hamper and restrict
exercise. — Marie Frances Upton, m
Does Literature Pay?
Does tbe literary life pay? How many
weary brain-workers have asked this
question? Often with the successful
writer it pays from a financial point of
view, but does the little glory which tails
to the lot ol the average writer pay for the
wear and tear, the weary hand and brain
which it all brings? To a lew comes
wealth and fan.c — gnat fame; to the
many little money and reputation iv only
a very small circle. The lormer class
may rest with the assurance that alter
death their work may be republished,
perhaps bought and soid for years; to the
latter the knowledge that witii death their
little fame dies out, and they anil their
work) are speedily forgotten. But per
haps it were wise to consider the pleas
ant, *r side of the literary life. Not
all depends upon the money it
brings, or the fame that comes
from the fruit of the pen. Literary as
sociation-, literary friendships and the
pleasure of one's work should be counted
for something—for everything with many
workers who are interested iv their work.
Ii is unquestionably the life itself thai
draws and ke»eps many within the
charmed circle, and once there it is hard
io escape lo any other life. As with ihe
sailor who once finds freedom and happi
ness out on the great ocean, so with the
writer who once embarks on the sea of.
literature. There is always a fascination
—..n untold charm—about the work and
surrounelings, whether it lie in the great
literary work-shops of the world's cen
ters, or the quiet literary lite of one's own
desk by one's own fireside. The charm
of the work remains, the love for praise
and the contact with the polished and re
fined people who so thickly populate tho
world of letters. It matters not how
weary one may grow in the literury hur
m ss, there is always this pleasant side. —
Fired Their Salute.
The Democrats celebrated their na
tional victory yesterday by firing luo
guns at Capitol lark.
The world has 4,600 paper mills.
Royal Baking Powder
Purest and Strongest.
Dr. PETER COLLIER, late Chemist-in-Chief of
the Department of Agriculture, Washington,
D. C, having analyzed the chief brands of
Reports the Royal Baking Powder
the greatest in leavening strength,
Yielding over 27 per cent, more gas than
the average of the others tested. Dr. Collier
adds: "I have made many analyses of various
brands of baking powders and
"I have always found the Royal
composed of pure and wholesome
" Peter Collier, M. D., Ph. D."
"April 2, 1892."
This evening at tiio .Metropolitan The
ater Mrs. General Tom Thumb (now |
Countess Magri) and her comedy and
specialty company will appear in the
one-act musical comedy, "The Rivals,"
with specialty acts hy members of the
company and Logrenia, the conjurer from
tho Crystal Palace, Sydenham. Baron
Littlelinger and Count Rosebud will
also appear. These three lilliputians are
supported by Mr. and Mrs. Mozart,
Charles H. Clark and other people ol mil
growth. Mrs. General Tom Thumb was
Miss Lavinia Warren, who, with Charles
Stratton, hor husband, and Minnie War
ren, her sister, years ago traveled the
world over under the greatest of show
directors, Barmtm. The Countess is
famous for her line dressing and her in
dulgence in rich. jewels. Count Rosebud
and Huron Littlelinger were hero some
twelve years ago. They are the small,-t
perfectly formed people in America. The
press speaks of the performance the com
pany gives as varied, interesting
and of good tone. To-morrow alter
noon for a matinee performance the
troupe plays tho bill for to-night
with the specialty acts, and after the per
formance Mrs. General Tom rhumb will
hold a reception for ladies and children
in the lobby of the theater. To-morrow
night the bill will be the specialties and
the three-act comedy "The Countess."
During the day the coach and ponies of
the little lady, so well known to the
American public, will appear upon the
streets. The coach was built for her in
Ireland, and the ponies were given to her
by Queen Victoria. Tho prices of ad
mission for the three performances are
At the Clunie opera-house next Tues
day Boucicault's sensational drama
"After Dark" will be played by William
A. Brady's dramatic company. "After
Dark" deals largely in what may be
termed the shady or "sporty" side of city
life, introducing concert halls, boxing
matches, crooks, life in the lower stratum
of society, and introducing scenes far
more safely viewed upon tiie stage than
in real life. Added to the spice of the
realistic dialogue, the sensational inci
dents, the reproductions of city life, is nn
absoibing plot, carrying with it a story
that increases iv intensity as the action
moves along. Much money has been
expended in beautilul scenery, railroad
effects and the different mechanical con
trivances, while the company of artists
depicting the characters in play are repre
sented to be experienced professionals.
At the Metropolitan Theater Monday
next Milton and Dolly Nobles, with a
full dramatic company, will apear in
Mr. Nobles' play, "From Sire to Son."
On Tuesday night they will give Nobles'
latest drama, "For Revenue i >uly." No
bles isa prolilic writer of melodrama and
comedy of a highly sensational order and
always well seasoned with wit. "From
Sire to Son" is represented as possessing
tho essential element of "human in
terest," as playwrights delight to term
ii. The characters are drawu lrom real
life. Nobles is an actor of a peculiar style,
but very popular. He never fails" to
draw, and lie is one of the most successful
men on the road, Dolly Nobles plays
with intelligence, spirit and emotion
power. She is a good vocalist and in
At Pythian Hall on Saturday afternoon
and evening the ladies of the Unitarian
Church will hold a chrysanthemum sale
and social, The flowers have been con
tributed by Mi-s Annie McConnell of
l*;;k drove, who has some 7m> varities.
Choice cakes will also be sold, and Mrs.
Morrow of San Francisco, assisted by
local tftleu't, will render a select pro
This evening a chrysanthemum party
will be given at Pythian Castle by Har
mony Lodge, Knights and Ladies of
Honor, which is expected to bo a very
A very pleasant "knick-knack" party
was given at Turner Hall last uigiit by
Rising Siar Kebekah Lodge, I. O. O. _*.
The first annual ball of the Bookbind
ers' Association of this city will beheld
at Turner Hall this evening.
The Sisters of Mercy will hold their
usual festival on Thanksgiving evening.
Black Hawk's Magnanimity.
After the repulse of the British and In
dians at Fort (Stephenson in August, 1813,
lUack Hawk, became disgusted with the
ill-fortune just then attending the.British
arm-; and took summary leave for Rock
River. A party was sent by the Americans
to follow him. The pursuit was continued
iintii the puny became confused by a
multiplicity of trails, was forced to break
up, aud each man had to look out for his
own safety. On emerging from a thicket
one day a scout named Kilbourn saw an
Indian on hishafidsand kue-.'s slaking nis
thirst at a spring, instinctively the scout
levels I his rifle and pulled the trigger.
The Hint was shivered against the pan.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
bat tho priming failed to ignite. The In
dian recovered himself and leveled bis
ritie at the scout He did not tire, how
ever, but advanced upon Kilbonrn and
made bim prisoner. Kilbonrn then rec
ognized liis raptor as none other than
Black Hawk himself. "The white mole
digs .let*]), but Makataimeshekiakiak Hies
high und can see far oil'," said he to
the scout Alter some words to his Land.
Black Hawk informed Kill...urn that he
had decided to adopt him into the Sauk
tribe. Constantly watchful for a chance
to escape, at length, after three years, be
found it and regained civilization. Hur
ingthe Black Hawk war of 1832 Kilbonrn
was again a scout in tbe service of the
Government and was captured by Black
Hawk at tbe battle ol' Niilluian's Run.
He nerved himself for the torture which
he felt certain must, now await him. .Nor
was be reassured in the least when lila.-k
Hawk passing close to bim said in a low
tone, "Hoes the mole think that Black
Hawk forgets?" Bat, |ust before sunset
of the day of bis capture, Black Hawk
again came to bim, loosed tha cords that
bound him to a tree and conducted him
far into the forest Pausing, the Indian
said, "I am going to send you back to
your chiei, though I ought to kill you lor
running away a long time ago, after 1
had adopted you as a son, but Black
Hawk can forgive as well as light."—
New England Magazine.
D. E. Crawford, of the L'nited States
Fish Commission, recently said: |« c
have little doubt now that before two
more years we shall have evolved what
the seaboard public has beeu clamoring
for for so many years—the boneless shad".
<n course ! don't mean a shad that is ac
tually boneless, but one that will bo to
all intents aud purposes us boneless as
the flounders of this country or the sole
This will havo been accomplished by
the cross breeding of the shad, the
flounder and a peculiar, edible jellyfish,
which is a staple food among the sea
coast natives of Japan. The commission
had much difficulty in securing a sup
ply of these jellytishes in a heaithv liv
ing condition, but at last managed to
bring about 1,100 of them to San Fran
cisco and thence to tho Chesapeake Hay
hatchery in tank cars. They have thrived
amazingly, and our experiments, while
at first rather rather discouraging, now
leave but little doubt of turning out suc
At lirst the crossing resulted in tho pro
duction ot a lot of jellyfisb.es with an
elaborate outfit of bones, which was just
what we didn't want, but time and study
siiowed us our mistakes, and now we
have a few hundred half-grown shad
with less than IS per cent, as many bones
as the ordinary sort. Yes, as you say,
science is a remai kaolo thing.
Origin of the "Brownies."
The seeker after facts concerning the
origin of tbe "Brownies" will find it dif
ficult to gather them in, writes Palmer
Cox in an interesting talk about these
popular little folks in tho Ladies' Home
Journal. Ho may visit the largest li
braries in the land ami turn the leaves of
old volumes that have been neglected for
centuries, ami fail to find more than that
at one time in tho long, long ago; the
"Brownie" was a power in the land that
no well-regulated family could afford to
tio without. One thing is certain, how
ever, the more we learn about the
"Brownies" the better we like them.
Theirs is a genealogy that one call trace
back through the dusty centuries of the
past without finding one blot on their
escutcheon, or discovering that they de- !
Bcended from a race of lobbers or evil
doers. It is indeed refreshing to learu l
that at a time when the age was so dark
that even Christianity could scarcely '
send a ray of light through it, and when
every man's hand seemed to be against;
his brother, when poacher, moss troopers '
and pliiiidcriiii/ men of mighl were de
nuding tbo land, the "Brownies'' through
rain and shine wore found at their post !
every night, aiding the distressed, pi>*k
ing up the woik that weary hands let]
fall, and in many ways winning the love |
aud respect of the people.
The Irish-Canadian Statesman.
Edward Blake, ihe Irish-Canadian
statesman, who lias entered Parliament
for the sake of advancing the Nationalist
cause, and who is looked upon as a possi
ble leader in that movement, lectured re
cently in Boston. The Herald of that
city says: "Like the late Irish leader,
Mr. Blake is a Protestant and an aristo
crat. He conies of a lainily that for gen
erations held a conspicuous position
among Irish landlords. In the rollick
ing days which Charles Lever loved to
paint Lbeßlakesof Ualway were widely
famed, both in fact and in faction, and
were, indeed, as true types of the Irish
country gentleman of the time as could
be found to the west of the shannon.
He has been Premier of Ontario, Minis
ter of Justice to tho Dominion and loader
of the Liberal opposition. He is one of
the most eloquent orators of a raoe pecu
liarly gifted in that way, and what is
somewhat unusual in a Canadian politi
cian, no charge ot political corruption
has ever, to our knowledge, been laid at
In our Domestic Department will be found
a complete assortment of COTTON WASH
GOODS of all kinds. Below are a few lines
of excellent value:
In medium and dark stripes. 32
inches wide, at - )2 l /: and 18c a yard.
Both striped and figured, iu black,
blue and brown grounds, new designs.
32 inches wide, - - - 10c a yard.
In handsome floral designs, on light
and dark grounds, very choice color
ings very desirable goods for wrap
pers, 32 inches wide - - 26c a yard.
Melange Cotton Cloth,
A new weave, in handsome figures and
stripes, on dark grounds, 20 inches
wide, .... \.2)<e a yard.
Cotton Watteau Cloth,
Another new fabric, ia stripes and
Persian designs, on dark grounds,
suitaldc for wrappers or street wear,
32 inches wide, - - - 10c a yard.
In dark grounds, wilh small, neat fig
ures of different colorings, suitable for
outdoor wear or wrappers, 27 inches
wide, - - - 12^0 a yard.
Cotton Bedford Cords
And Diagonal Cloths, in dark colors,
27 inches wide, - - - 12^c a yard.
Corner Fifth and I Streets. Sacramento.
AQENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS
B!m /_-_ <*?^ f*<. „__ -__-" j~"~| !
DR. E. C. WEST'S .NERVE AND BRAIN
riUSATMENT, a specific for Hysteria. Dlzzl- i
ness. Kits, Neuraleiii, Headache, Nervous |
Prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco,
Wakefulness, Mrnml Depress on. Softening or
Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay, df-ath,
Fremalur.-1 liu Age. rarrennc-s. Loss of Power
in either sex. Impotency, beucorrhea ami all
Female Wrakne-sos. Involuntary Losses,
Spermatorrarea cans, d by over e_erti,,n ol
brain, self-abuse. Over-indulgence. A month's
treatment,«l; ti lor $:,, by mail. We guar
antee six boxes to c.ire. Each order f,»r six
boxes with 85 will send wriiien guarantee to
refund If not cured, i uarante* s issued only
»> CLARK <_ Will UK. I*R, ....isis, sole
A_eut_. 64- Post Street. San Eraneisco. Cal.
_t "SwW W *-^ i_? Written Cuarantee j
»__.-_. P. --* - - ii_« m',nie, all drains anil
SGfore__Ater Use. k_ of P m-.r „r _■
Photographed from life. Generative Orcans in
_——-——■ , i i ,—, ■,-„■—■■____ either Bex. cau.-ed In*
over-exertion, youthful indiscretions, or tiie _c__Te
is. of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, whicli ultimately
lead to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanitv- Put up
inconvenient form to carry in tiie vest i>oc_et. I'iice
$1 a packrijre, or 6 for $5. "vVith everv fr, older we give a
written guarantee to cure'or refund tho
money, rieutby mail to any a.idress. fin nlar free
In plain envelope. Mention this paper. Address.
MADRID CHEMICAL CO.. Branch Office for V. 3. A.
363 Dearborn Street. CHICAGO, ILL.
lOR GALE IN" SACRAMENTO. CAI... BY
Petei £ & Ray, Apothecaries, N.E. Cor. oth & K. Sis.
T. F. Phillips, Druggist. N3 \V. Cor. 6th \ k. Sti
■\717-E ARE NOW PACKING HOGS i'.V
\V thousands, und are prepared toMipoiy
Spareribs, Tenderloins, Pigs' Heads, Etc
First lot of newly sugar-cured winter mi;; iv
of HAMS just out. i'he only place in the citj
where you can get everythiug in the meat :iuV
MOHR & YOERK PACKING CO.
W. D. COMSTOCK,
Corner Fifth and K -treets,
FOR THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
Extra Gilt Edge
BEST BEER IN THE WORLD.
SHERWOOD HALL XL RSERIES,
MENLO PARK, SAN MATEO COUNTY, CAL
Carnations, Hoses. Chrysanthemums
and Cot Klowe-rs.
AS-SWEET PEA SEED A BPECIA_,TY.-_»
»- R T_-T_Ea_iTLa_ji _f____ *--*^
No Slain. Wo Pain. Frfvents Strlctnr..
Frt-c r»»r! B r*. A Quick Care for Gcnoiuki' , G_*tT,
Livi-.-.r.KHti _nfJ »H '"Dr:ii--r_- Piacharfreaof either•__.
At nn:_-jm_ of* >*Dt to acT _*J:_rp*« for St.OO.
"Inj.riion laijdor la TIIF Hf->T of _l! simT'.iP
*Wlll *dl*,■" Dr. HF.NItY RKXY, Biddeford, lU.
Uu viihc _--•■*. 11. _ • iik_._ n <_ A_
FARMERS' ANO MECHANIC,' SAVINGS BAN!
Southwest corner Fourth and J
Streets, Sacraxnento. Cal.
Guaranu-ed Capital $500,000
I OANS MAfIF, ON REAL ESTATE. IN
j lerest paid semi-annually on Terra and
B. V STEINMAN President
EI'WIN K. ALSIP Vice-President
U. ii. WHITBECK Cashier
C. H. (L'.MMiNi.s Secretary
JAMES M. STEVENSON Surveyor
B. U. STEINMAN, El,WIN K ALSIP,
C. H. C'ummiscs, W. E. Tkkry
BOL.RUNYON, JAMKS McNaHSKB,
Jas. M. Stevenuow.
NATIONAL BANK OF D. 0. MILLS _ CO.
Sacramento, Cal.—Founded 1850.
H. O. MILLS.
EDGAR MILLS President
s. I EtENTISS SMITH Vlce-Presldenl
FRANK MII.Li.i: Cashiei
CHARLES I-'. DILLMAN....Ass_tanl Cashier
Capital *=r-i_ Surplus,
: niHE OLDEST SA VINOS BANK IX THE
X city, corner Fifth and .1 street-, Suera
o. Oaarant I capital, 5500,000- paid
np capital, gold con, $350,000. Reserve
fund. $50 000. Ti rm and ordinary deposits,
f ..'".3.-13 Loan on raal estate January 1,
1 -2, -3.859,618. Term and ordinary de
posits received. Dividends paid in January
and July. Money loaned upon real estate
only. Information furnish*d upon appllca
tL>n to VV. P. C> ILEMAN, President.
Ed. 11. Ham iliij.i. Cashier.
CALIFORNIA STATE BANK
AND SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
I Draws Dratlson Principal Cities or the World.
Saturday Hot its, 10 a. m. to 1 r. u.
Fre*-ldent N. D. HIDEOUT
, Vice-President FRED'E COX
i Cashier , _ A. AHHoTT
Assistant Cashier W. E. UERBEK
C. W. CLARK, .),,-.. STEFFEN9,
Geo. C. Perkins, Fhkd'kCox,
N. D. RiDi.i.T, Norman Rideoct,
W. E. Uerhkr.
PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK.
Offloe. No. -100 .1 Btre_t, Sacramento.
/CAPITAL BTOCK PAID TP, S2-5.500.
\j Term and ordinary deposits received, Dtv.
loends pnld semi-annually. Money loaned on
real estate onlv.
WM. BECKMAN, President.
Geo. W. Lorenz. Secretary-
CROCKER-WOOLWORTH NATIONAL BANK,
Crock<>r Hi.:i:lli!_. Market and Poat
Strex-ts, Snn Franolsoo.
PAID UP CAPITaL, $1,000,000. SURPLUS. $380,000.
CHARLES F. CROt;KEK...E. H. MILLER, Jr.
R C. WOOLWORTH President
W. E. BROWN Vice-President
•WM. H. CROCKER ru-ruer
Joe Poheim, The Tailor
Makes the #9 Siiitci to
best fitting °
clothes in the ill A FrOHL $18.
stateat2s \Ws* PantsT
per cent les. Wg p $5
than any ■ Mfc* »»__■ _■_».
Other honse _J Ei Rules for self
r*J f\ measurement
on the _. £i T7
Pacific Coast'^g^ _a-r_T toany
600 J Street, cor. 6th»Sacramento.
r DTJTT.T-l-'nU'r' D- Johnston 4 Co. 3
rnJ_l\ili_.lT 4,0 J STREET. j
P ORDERS FROM THE CCUNTRY PROMPTLY FILLED- 3
riMli: LADIES' BENEVOLENT SOC
JL will meet ai K.oi l'. Ball ut 1:30 P. 51.
SACRAMENTO 1j,|h,17. .\,,. -3, li. rTc
kJ 31., will hold special meetlns lor adoptlou
oi iiy-luwsal Encunipmtnl Hall, 1 kid , ello« 1
Teiuple.lHlS I7\ ICNINOaI 7:3oo'clock.
. i: SAM r. \KN iLD, > .... ;
\l/-ASHINUTON LODGE. NO. 20. F. A
ii*-* :',">' A- •"•—Called tueeUng THls_/ft
™DAY. November 11th, al 7:.i»XX
J •*. Visiting brethren cordially In--' ▼>
%"t,a* ;H Ji W. tt. n.uiViN, \V. ji.
LITEU-Ul',. MUSICAL AND SOI
'■"■ 13.3, *nt bj Uie Westminster I'.,■
" ■•'"■••*■*. • *-.N:*,n, at the
ad 1. streets. Admis
■ *■ eneUl „i e Mlsaioi
daj'-school-al rourth aud ■ * streets. 1
K''^", il!: ,; VVHERE CRcCK
■Tr e I I > xVi* i'," I :it l«»e*t
1--MKAL VAlilETi STORE, b!2 K
< -J-A*:-- :•'■-> 1 , , Kt^r,
h,iT"^ U"L rs-baTLS
MVBEL, WRITI ; SEND ADD]
"",'"' Uli ■--': will come up Saturday
November lath, tf 1 recelve^s^r^toUmi:
11V' C. M.
ORANSEMANNA A DELK * lUSCANDY
l!" ' '"'*li 3,11 1 JO
xperience in chronic uiseases: acure
> .lellls: J. C.
. rwelfths ,
- ■ Eighth id j streets; a. 0. store,
-J':',.•'" -•■ L. ..od.m,u,ag.-.u
• 1 &a- ..nieaiou,.,, Placer Counties. v fe 7 u is
Vu'T, *"' ,l-' l B- X,M"- "i*S
"-"'", oacTameuto. 37-im.
. * AKKIED iA: • 11;, BEND io i -
youwant. LAI .. ..v
. ':_7 K»Ka">.e> ' y. Mo.
y^ ..ni. o-a GOOD BARBER. 013 K
U-- * !-A i11.1.1A tli r> , ( , M^
J } , icb crockery. Ap.
nriet. " " 'w'ia toi&Axf,
on* l„t 1.. -I!*! ,K "treet ' a Suo.l, 11,
ous doj to Btrin 1033330. nIZ-2t»
A JAPANESE WANTS sfTUATION Tu
\V^jgtl^o^80x8ft ADDRESS I
Vl/AMi-i, fO PASTURE ON Till.
X). River, horses lor the winter on
lOOacres of alfalfa; thereare 175 tons of hav in
the held to be fed out to tbe hois" v,
li;!'';,'-'-;.ieI i ;!'';,'-'-;.ie toE.BOOTH7oTtht Pr^h
ll'o.-toffice, Losumnesi, WILLIAM Jon\
. oortbmd, li. VV. HANCOCK, Sac,-.,
\\'A.NT.,D_ I'KKsi.N.s LOOKING FOR
1 1 belp i any kind, or sober aud lndustrl
oy calling or addressing the "Inteilig nee '
lum ,'■'' >lr'''' CHARLEd
it. .>lli.LlLti, prounetor.
t\-A.VTl,l, r .Ml*:.\' FOR KAKMS, VIN|7-
Y» yards, dairies and all kinds of labor
women and girls ior cooking ahd genenJ
housework; menty ol work for desTrabie help
Aj.l.ly at EMPLOYMENT ul-T ICK, 1-ouVib
■"■••I *-'Cl, 1. .11l 1 Xj,
/ IASh PAID FOR BECOND-HAND NOV-
Vj el-; also exchanged, at tioa K str, et,
L'v^";^. RAIfROAD COMMUTATION
ticket signed J. O. Davison. Flnderplea e
eave ai -i LLIVAN, KELLY CoV'S STORK
und receive reward. nll-iii
-1 08T-IN Tills CITY YESTERDAY \
in H^r,"^;"' v'", ■ ' '"■ ttadSt Wlil rLt"n*
10 \\ ASSERM LN, DAVIS <Se Co. and
'■__ I, I .
UTRAYED - BULL DOO WITH HALF
I.J I,.ark face, body white, with lurtre i,!a,*k
spol on hind quarter. Return to I x 1,
&lORE, 321 K street, and be rewarded, nil- l
I I7KT N GRAND STAND AT s\u\V-
Li flake Park,. Sunday, November sth a
adj - black Astrakhan la, ket Finder please
leave same at this office and get suitable re
rpn RENT-SUNNY FRONT AND sll.f;
X rooms, furnished for housekeeping 15 *s
corner Second au : P streets. nll-2w* "
» FINE ASSORTMENT OF CHRYSAN
_. \ themnms now In full bloom; come and
s.-ethem. Plants for sale cheap. HERMAN
sciltt ARZ, florist, Twenty-fifth and O streets.
A GOOD OPENING FOR A PRAUTICAII
first-ciass milliner or dri .smaker; a busi
ness already established. Apply 10 C V
IUiOWN, Woodland, Cal.
l-nlt SALE CHEAP-DIFFERENT SIZE
1 1 Ipe, gnarant, ■ ,1 high pn
screw eou| ling; threads cut on all at low
rates. Address SACRAMENTO PIPE
WORKS. Ofßo Ul round building by depot.
fto Set or llcnt.
CK)R s.\. 1, -A il *i S3 AND LOT; 11* *1 SE
i *i3- i.vi* rooms and lot i> SOxkO;
i ,tt> iO; a so boose and lot an
bouse contains four rooms, hard-uu-
Ished; 10l 50x8(1; pric ,$1,500. For further
particulars apply i.,.* I rwenty-flrst st 11-, 1-
I'Oli s.u.K — A FINE LOT OF HAY"
1 cheap; can be seen at Telegraph H
J street, between Twelfth and ,
.1. i;.i Ai'i.i.iT. 1,1;
rX»R SALE—HORSES, CART AND HAR
-1 ness for sale, trade or hire. Applyal -it
J sir, et nt 1-31'
'im LET—HANDSOME SUITE OF Fl
1 ro ins an . one single '■ >* Iroom In 1
family, hoard If desired. 1103 J Btreet, ee
l^liß RENT—SIX-ROOM Hol'SK, WITH
1 bath and pantry; largeyard ana stable.
Inqulri on premises. 2210 I street, d5-3w
™ LET—A Hi lOSE 61 1 .VI7 Ri
1 furnish, d; hot and cold wati
] 5, 1512 O street.
INICE ROOMS, FRONTING O.N"
1 ipitol l'ark; rent reasonable to desirable
. Applj at 101a N Btreet.
FpO LET—A FOUR-ROOM FLAT," WITH
1 all modern improvements,al Ninth and
C streets. Applyal 1614 Thirteenth street,
SILLEK BROS., contractors an i builders.
fITO RENT — ELEGANTLY FURNISHED
I use. Appiyto i-:. K. ALSIP A CO., or
3 in, premises, 72 lj;, K street.
I-OK RENT—FOB A TERM OF YEA lis,'
I; 5,000 acres ol pasture; will rent all to one
party or divide It to suit; all fenced and im
proved. Inquire 01 tt'. S. COTHRIN, Coth
rin's Station, EH I'orado Counly.
Sacramfnto, Octeiber r., 1892.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT t
EDWARD LYON". Treamrer of the Coun
ty of Sacrani, nto, stale of Cahforuiu, will re»
ooive bids at my oince lrom
October 6, 1802, at u M., to Xoveuibe*
11, 1802, at n M.,
For the sale of two hundred and twenty [220J
; Sacramento County bonis of tiie denomina
tion of one thousand dollars ($1,000) each.
Said bonds to run for twenty years from the
lirst f.ay of January, lSU:!, and to bear inter,
est at the rate of four ptr eent. per annum.
Interest payable semi-annually at the County
Treasurer's office, ln the City of Sacramento,
No bids will bo r'Civrd for less than pax
The Board of Supervisors reserves the rlghl
to reject any and all bids.
By order of the Board of Supervisors, made
the sth day of October, 1892.
County Treasurer ot Sacramento County. Cal.
CENTRAL LIVERY AND FEED STABLE
1 AOI J **TREET-. HORSES AND CA.RHI
iU.-Sl AGES to let on reasonable terms.
Hacks furnished at all hours. A lar^e lin<
yard .onnected with the stable for the ac'eota
modation of tarmers. Particular attentloi
paid to boarding horses. Give ine acall Tel
ephone 238. JOHN A. LAFFEKTY, Proof
For comfort, for improvement of the
complexion, use only Pozzoni's Powder;
there is nothing euual to it.