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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, January 05, 1880, Image 1

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Entered at the Post Office at Sacramcntoas second cla» matter
Vy. : rr .*, PUBLISHED BY THJI ,
Bacramento Publishing Company.
WILILHIIU, General bluer.
Pmblieatlon Olnee, Third it., bet. jr and K.
bpobUdied ererr <1»/ Uiaweek.Bmid«n azoepted.
Vorona rear ...' $10 00
Vorilx moatba. , 5 00
VortluM month* , 3 00
Tie coplai one r«ar. to one tddreai 80 00
Bahacrjberi tarred b? Carrion »i Tmumr-Fivi
Onrn p*r twt In all Interior citfea ud town* the
caper can be bad of the principal Periodical Dealen.
Kewtman aad Agent*. (
JidrertUlax Rate* la Dally Becord-CDIOB.
On* Square, 1 time...,, ; slot)
On* Sqnam, 1 tlmea. 1 7S
On* Sqnare, 3 time*. * '"' , M
B»ch addlUonal time. "I!!!! £)
_„_ •"■'. '. lWeek. 1 Weeks. IMonth
HaU Square, lit pao f2 90 $3 50 $5 00
Halt Square, Id pag...... ..3 SO •00 T> 0C
H*.f Square, 3d pair* ISO 4 SO 6 0C
Hatt *in»re, «lh pat« 100 3 00 t 00
One B<iuaM, lit paj*. 3 50 800 f CO
One Jinare, 3d pa«e 100 TOO 10 00
One B<mare, Jd pace .4 08 (00 8 00
One Square, 4th part 100 4 00 00
Star Notice*, to follow reading matter, tw»6tx-fIT«
eenU a lln* (or each liuertion.
Advertisement* of Sltu»«oni Wanted. Hotum to Let.
Bodetj Meeting*, etc, of rir* likes oa LXBB, will be
inert«d In the Dailt Kiooas-Cnoi ai follow* :
l>oe time . JScenU
Throe time* 5 WcenU
°S^ n tordVt,-^^.w:-ii^-" TScenU
Seren word* to oon*Utute a Una.
Tire WEEKI.T rjflO* '-, I
[TnbUahed In mglmfUr parUl
blmed on Wedne*d»j and Batordaj of each week,
eotnp Mng Ei^ht Pagei In each luue. erStxtoen Pagei
each we k, and I* the eheapeat and most deatr-blt
H »me, Newi and literary Joomal published on the
Tamil, One Teat $S 00
Seml-TTeeklr mion AU vrrtlslns Batci.
Half Square, 1 time 7.. i.,.81 00
Bach additional time ,'lx 50
One Svpiare. 1 time. ;.-... .V5.... . . JOO
■•eh additional time ' 1 00
AdTertisemenU of flv 9 lines in thi« department ara
Inserted for 25 cents for one time; three times for 60
onta or 75 cents per week.
M do general housewerk. Address "M. L,"
this office. jaS3t*
cash, to represent us in every town, city
and mining camp, to introduce our new staple
articles. Travklino Aornts Wanted. Send stamp
COMPANY, San Francisco, Cal. s2a-Ip6m
One Thousand Dollars Reward for the arrest
and conviction of the person or persons who at-
tempted the assassination of James Skinner' at his
residence at Green Valley, El .rado county, Cal.,
on the night of December 11, 1879.
_ Green Valley, December 17, 1879. dIS-lm
AdvenlaemenU of live lines in this department are
Inserted for 25 cents for one time ; three time* for 50
aents or 75 cents per waek. ■ ■
of five rooms— kitchen, gas. Apply at No.
SOi X street, between Eighth and Ninth ja3-3t*
.JL of rooms, hot and cold water, with or with-
out board, at a private lodging-house. Apply at
MRS. C. N. LEVY, Eighth »t , bet. J and K. Ja3-lw
JT Ninth, between> L and M streets; during feSjjjJJ
the Legislature, with gas and water, jal-lv* JaaL
I gantly Furnished Rooms, in suites or single,
northeast corner Third and X street*. Entrance on
Third. fd3o-lw'] MRS. M. A. HALL.
■ • sunny rooms — You can find them at 721 M
street, between Seventh and Eighth, two blocks
from the Capitol. d3O-lw"
_1^ (in private family) at 14 Sixth street, between,
I and J (old number). ' d3O-lw
four blocks from State Capitol, on line of
street cars. Apply at No. 712 Tenth street, between
0 and H, west side. , d3O-lw'
Furnished Rooms, at No. 1017 J street, be-
tween Tenth and Eleventh (north side.) i 30-1
I or in M'.itis. with or without board, at the
HoWAKD HOUSE, X street, between Front and
Second. d2> 8t
JT other mii.'liiiiery used in the California Car-
riage Factory. > Good as new. Will be sold at less
than 50 per con*, of first cost. Apply to v
dl-2tf THOMAS J CLUNIE, Sacramento.
FUBNISHED ROOMS TO board, at No. !)22 M
if, with or without board, at No. vil M
street, between Ninth and Tenth (near Sta*e
■Capitol). ■ dll-tf
quiet, homelike rooms, nea'ly furnished. To
rent by the day, week or month, at prices that
cannot fail to give satisfaction. Northwest corner
Third and . I. Entrances on J street, and on Third,
liafmil J and 1 atreeta. MRS. TKN EYCK. dlO-U
|9^*r If mission in Sacramento, what
you cannot buy 'or sell yoursjlf at your home
market, or such which you do not wish to get or dis-
pose • '!' in person, either here or where you live.
No matter how large or small, or what natim your
•commission may be, if the thing can be bcught or
sold or the bus ness be done at all, I will manage the
order to your satisfaction at very reasonable pay.
Farming Land, Fanning Machinery, Me-
chanics' Tools and Hardware a Specialty.
Address CARL STROBEL, No. 420 L street, Sac-
ramento. d3l-lw&2tsw*
~~~~ U. WOI»I>.
If son), successor to T. B. Reid, No. 317t3SrHJ
Jstrect, betwicn Tnird and Fourth. Artificial Teeth
inserted on all baaaa. Improved I.i.|ui(l Nitrous
Oxide Cas, for. the l*ai'iless Extraction of Teeth.
« d24-tf
_— I>KM4I. lIFPOTi
■Jfl^ and X streets. 69x89
W. O. THRA'LKILL, D. D. S., Editor and Publisher
of the Dental Jaint*, a Monthly Journal of Dental
Science.. ul3-I|>tf
. ; B. B. BKF.WEK,
\w Seventh and J streets, iv Bryle's iie»!s{*tS
buiiding, upstairs. Teeth ex.racted without pain
br use of Improved Liquid .Vitrous Oxide Gas
. 3 ■ . ■- '119-lplm _
~~ n. H. VIEKSOS,
II Fourth and Fifth, Sacramento. Ani-!as^B
acia! Teeth inserted on Gold, Vulcanite and all bases.
Nitrous Oxide or Laughing Gas administered for the
painless extraction of Teeth. d!4-lm
II Fifth and Sixth, Sacramento. Artiu-BHiHJ
cuil Teeth inserted on Gold and al bases. Nitrous
O"ude oi Laughing Gas administered for the pain
«tw extraction of teeth. • dl3-lm
(Late with Floberg), .
J\ Watchmaker and Jeweler. Importer #*\
and dealer in Watches, Silverware, Jewelry, KTJJL
Ktt Repiinm: a specialty, under Robert^M^
Harsh All country orders promptly attended to.
"*""•• d29-lptf
\j JEWEI.KV, Etc., 113 J street (op- JTJ\
p^te Kirk i Co. All Watches andJ^J.
C ocks sold in niv establishment warranted. t ™™"
Bapairing Clocks and Watches mv specialty. d3-lDtf
~~~ \ J. B. KLIT.NE
(Late with Wacldiorst, and successor to Floberg), 1
60 J street, twtween Second and %ff/\ ■
hird. Dealer in Watches, Clocks, Silver- KU A>
ware Jewelry. Etc. . Repairing in all itstSuUß
tinuiches a specialty, UDder Mr. FLOBERO.
010-Iplm i
J. nirjiAS, JB., .
ISB J street, between Fifth and gz\
31xth -■ Just received, a very fine lot ofJti^L
iFatclies and Jewelry, which will be sold at*^^^
a very low price. 'Watches and Jewelry carefully
repaired. J ■- ■ ■-- ■ -■ -- ■ ■•-- 09-lmlp
X &§3i ||| rE?iKTjr, CAL.
iPsSUrRJ"! lareest quarries on th«
83 Pacific Coast. Polished Grani
• Monuments, Tombstones andTarlets made to orde'
r.ranlto BalldlDK Stom"
Cut, drcsed Ml polished to order.,, t , . tfU-lpem
-y-> ■• ' - — :.-... ■. U
..■<:.;:. ■• - . '. '■ . • '.**.' ~ ~~ .
"''-.■ ' • ■
~~ eg LU t =
3C afaf\ ft
1 '*•*'■-■■■ co .r. ' v ""- "''^ • r "'"■ ' ' '
So s I
CD W « 5
uj 5 i 7 I g
2" "^ G3 •
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3 <
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■",. s". : '■■ n ; "■ "■'"''" ■ - : \ ■ ■ - • i

•^ »^^
*&^ «^. — \
' *^!ft^ F"%
Decision in the Case of a Mexican
Laud Claim.
Survivors from a Lost Steamer Picked
Up at Sea.
Death of Bishop Gilbert Haven, of the
Methodist Episcopal Church.
A Girl Kills Her Father In France and then
Commits Suicide.
•«« K*c Ele.
Affairs nt the National Capital.
[Special to the Rioohd-Union.)
WASHINGTON, January 3d.— The acting
Commissioner of the General Land Office to
day made a ruling that iv any ca&e where a
Mexican land claim has been confirmed by a
District Court, and no appeal has heen pre
sented within the five years prescribed by
law, a certificate from the Clerk of the Court
will be accepted by the General Land Office
as sufficient evidence of the finality of the
proceedings upon the question of title. The
acting Commissioner also ruled, a few days
ago, that, in the event of its being found that
a confirmed claim is completely surrounded
by the surveys already made by the United
States authorities of other confirmed private
land claims, there is no necessity of retracing
in the field the lines of these surrounding
surveys, and the Surveyor-General may
therefore complete a plat from the official
field-notes of the approved surveys on file in
his office. This ruling seemed to be in con
flict with the doctrine laid down by the Sec
retary of the Interior in his subsequent de
cision in the Corte de Madera case, but it is
observable that the latter decision was made
with reference to lines run by State authori
ties, not Federal surveys, and which also
only partially, and not completely, bounded
the tract in question.
Acting Commissioner Armstrong further
calls attention to the fact that in cases where
one of the boundaries is a meandering stream,
which may have materially changed its course
during a term of years, a new survey in favor
of the inclosed grant would very possibly be
at the expense of previously surveyed exte
rior grants, and that, in such case, it would
be manifestly improper to insist upon the at
tempt to retrace in the field the former lineß
of survey.
A patent was issued to-day for that portion
of the Kancho Cabeza de Santa Kosa which
was confirmed to John Hendly. It com
prises 040 acres of very valuable property,
near Sonoma City, Cal.
A statement just compiled here shows that
of the 76 members of the United States Sen
ate, 59 are practicing lawyers, and that no
less than 219 out of the total 293 members of
the House of Representatives are lawyers.
Besides -these, there are in the House 25 mer
chants, 5 bankers, 3 capitalists, 5 manufac
turers, 12 farmers, 2 millers, 1 stonecutter
(Murch of Maine), 4 editors, G physicians, 'J
teachers and 2 ministers, viz : De La Matyr
of Indiana and Anderson of Kansas (form
erly of San Francisco and Stockton, Cal.).
In the Senate, besides the lawyers, there are
8 merchants or other business men, 4 plant
ers or farmers, 1 doctor, 1 editor, 1 banker, 1
mine-owner and operator, and 1 Senator of
no profession or business, unless it be politics.
During General Grant's vi.-it here, and at
one of the dimiers given in his honor, he was
asked which city among all he had visited he
liked the best, and the reply came <)uick!y :
"Washington; t think it is the handsomest
city in the world.'' This little straw i.s one
of many that have shown that the ex-Presi
dent is by no means averse to taking quar
ters in this city again.
Minister from Venezuela, who has long been
one of the most popular members of the
diplomatic corps in Washington, will leave
in a few days for a trip to California, intend
ing to remain there and eUewhere in the
West until next autumn.
Survliors from l!i<- Liinl Mchiikt iinm.-u
Pi«-3t.'<l E |> at Sea
Baltimore, January 3d. — The Italian bark
Giacomino arrived this morning. She brought
the following -passengers and crew of the lost
steamer Borussia, who were picked up at sea
250 miles off the Azores : Passengers — John
S. Sullivan, Owen McCabe Ross, Andro
Gonzales, Gaetino Salvato, Charles Deintos.
Crew — Win. Southerland, second engineer;
J. F. Lawson, Bernard Gertoz, Wm. Fisher,
Patrick Sura and John Callaghnn, seamen.
All reported to the British Consul for relief.
They are in a very destitute condition. They
suffered greatly in the open boat before being
rescued. The party vas in metallic life-boat
No. 3, having Sjot into it on the evening of
December 3d, well provided with coarse food
and water. The sea ran very high during
the night, and the boat was at the mercy of
the waves. The gale continued the next
day. A bark was sighted, but the crew were
unable to attract her attention. That night
the sea calmed down. They were steering
for Fayal, and the weather moderated and
the sea remained calm until midnight of the
4th. Sharks followed them day and night
until one was pierced with a boathook, and
the rest left. On the morning of the sth the
wind, which had been gradually rising, blew
very hard, and they changed ' their course
from east to west. | Kunning before the wind,
they discovered a sail bearing directly for
them at about 4 P. M. on the sth. By waiv
ing blankets and handkerchiefs and pulling
direct for the sail, they attracted the atten
tion of those on board, and were taken on the
Giacomino and arrived to-day. ' The life
boat was cast adrift. All speak in terms of
the warmest praise of Captain Bonifacio, of
the Giacomino, who gave them clothing and
neceKsaries. ■ • ■;
i'Jglil Agaln.xt tin- Reappoinlnient or «iov
ernor Emery, of Mali.
Salt Lake City, January 3d.— The fight
against the reappointment of Governor
Emery still continues, and 1,400 names,
signed to vigorous protests, have been for
warded to President Hayes. His appoint
ment would be a Mormon triumph, as they
have been working hard for him. At the
Zion's Co-operative Institution 800 names of
Mormons have been secured to a petition for
his reapppintrpent— among them Apostle and
Mayor Little — but fearing their over-zeal in
his behalf would injure his cause in Wash
ington, the petition • was ordered destroyed.
Btfcre departing for Washington this week,
Apostle Cannon said Hayes had promised to
reappoint Kmery, but no confidence could be
placed in his statements. Cannon also said,
if Emery were retained, the Utah Legisla
tjre, composed entirely of polygamists,
could ■ pass laws to forestall Congressional
action in Utah affairs — meaning by this that
Emery would sign any bill the poly^amists
would p;>ss to stave off special legislation by
Congress, as in the case of the election ■ law
passed by the last Legislature, which virtu
ally disfranchised Gentiles, and under which
they have never voted tir.ee. If the Presi
dent nominates Emery, the Gentile? will de
feat his confirmation by the Senate.
ParnrllVAddreHs to Men or .>l<-:ilh.
t New York, January ■ Parnell and
Dillon received a Boston delegation to-day ;
also an address to men of Meath. ■ Parnell,
replying, said Meath presented a remarkable
spectacle 'among hU . Iri<h ' constituents for
atcadfastneps — a fact that might be of inter
est to native-born Americans who considered
immigration a remedy for all sorts of evils.
He would s»y, however, that though Meath
was : the richest county in Ireland, her resi
dents had j nevertheless been ' brought \to a
point of preat suffeiing. i In Ireland, monop
oiiati had adopted a system ci rent*, while
here a railway : corporation fystem \ of sales
was in vopiie : , but he would not undertake
to point out the expediency at present of the
rLlit or wrong of lar«e grants being made to
railway corporations. v; . : - •■■ . ... .,.•■ •* \
■ I!.-!! is^rrnl <liiTi>S»f s. - ' ! ■ ' ' '
' Washisgtox, .Tanftarj- 3J. — Col. BouJinet.
a weilkcown Cherokee raiding here, made
an argument before the Commissioner of In
dian Affairs to-day in support of the petition
filed by him praying that lie be put in pos-
of the hotel propeity at Vinita, Indian
Territory. Col W. P. Adair, Second Chief
of the Cherokee Xation, with several other
members of the Cherokee delegation, and ex
Congressman Phillips, of Kansas, opposed
Boudinet's claim. The discussion became so
warm the acumen t was adjourned ten days
by the Commissioner. Boudinet and Adair,
however, continued the controversy in a
heated manner outside the Commissioner's
room. Finally, each struck at the other with
a cane, and then clinched and fell to the floor.
They were then separated by thu Department
watchman, and before serious injury was in
flicted. The fiVht caused much excitement
in the Interior Department,
Wentn-ard-boußd Passengers.
Omaha, January 2d.— Through passengers
on to-day's traiD, leaving at 12:15 P. M., to
arrive in Sacramento January Gth, are : Win.
Vandever, Dubuque, la. ; Eugene Bryce, Cin
cinnati ; 3. Davis, Davenport, la.: H. V.
Roddis, Louisville, Ky.; Thomas J. Elwood,
Milwaukee ; Samuel M. Morey, St. Paul,
Minn.; Alexander A. Hamilton, Buffalo.
Nineteen through emigrants left on Thurs
day night's train, to arrive in Sacramento
January Btb, and sixteen last night, to ar
rive January 9th.
Omaha, January 3d. — Through passengers
on to day's train, leaving at 12:15 p. M., to
arrive in Sacramento January 7th : Mrs. B.
F. Howard, San Francisco; Miss Nellie
Rogers, Brooklyn ; C. H. Cook and wife, S.
T. Baldwin, J. F. Secor, Jr., New York ; N.
B. Gatchell, Buffalo ; Mr. and Mrs. Cohen,
Marysville ; George Harriott. England ;
Wm. H. Kendall, Chicago ; J. W. Kennard,
Pittslrarg ; Henry Stanard, Cleveland.
Thirty-six through emigrants left on last
night's emigrant train, to arrive in Sacva
mento January 1( t'n.
«;.n. ml Hutch at Later City, wllh Several
Indian Chiefs.
Washington, January 3d. — Secretary
Schurz, at a late hour last night, received a
telegram from General Hatch, dated at Lake
City. It reports that he has brought several
Indian chiefs from the reservation to Lake
City with him ; that they are held by him
for the purpose of preventing any demonstra
tion by the young men of the tribe ; that he
desires to take them to the military camp at
Garland, and, if deemed advisable, to send
one of them back to see whether a surrender
cannot still be effected. He expresses the
hope that this may yet be accomplished. The
dispatch also refers to the subject of rations,
but does not clear up the uncertainty in hip
former dispatches to tMfc Department. Secre
tary Schurz immediately replied to thatdis
patch by telegraph, requesting information
upon the following points : Whether »he
Wnite River Utes offered for surrender are
still in Ouray's power, or whether they have
been released ; also, what chiefs are with Gen
eral Hatch, and of what bands ; also, whether
there is any prospect of General Hatch g«t
ting into his possession Chief Douglass and
the ion of Douglass, and other culprits of
importance, who were recently offered for
surrender. His propositi«n to take the In
dians now with him to Camp Garland is ap
proved ; and as he expresses hope that the
complete surrender may still be accomplished,
he is requested to say what, in his opinion,
can be done by the direction of Washington
authorities to afd him. In conclusion, Secre
tary Schi>rz telegraphs that he will send to
General Hatch a dispatch to be read to the
Indian delegation and also to the Indians at
their reservation, immediately after his
answer to the foregoing inquiries shall have
been received here.
Washington, January 3d.— Ex-Governor
Hunt, of Colorado, has received the follow
ing telegram :
Ai.amosa (Col.), January Jd. — General Hatch left
Lake City this muruin; with Jack Sowarick, Ouray,
Johcta, Uncle Sam and nine other Uncompahere
rtes , also, Douglass and a few prisoners, Buckskin
Charlie and ODe other Southern Ute are coming in
via Saciuache. ALVA ADAMS.
Cotton Itnrnrd at Baltimore.
Baltimore, January 3d. — At the fire at
the cotton warehouse, last nieht, on Bu
chanan's wharf, when the windows burst
open from the heat, the volume of smoke
was so dense that the firemen could not see,
and had to feel their way. The wharves
were crowded. Several people fell into the
dock, but were rescued. When the south
wall fell, a number of firemen were on the
roof of an adjoining buildinj.', and the fol
lowing were serioush' injured : Daniel Mc-
Intyre, John Iser, John Murray, John J.
Mal-Mahon, Geo. W. Miller, foreman, John
T. < 'osgrove, William T. Ackermnn, Alfred
Sriuier. John Ale-Mullen and William E.
IHI toil Slates Senator*.
Chicago, January 3d. — The Journal 1 *
Washington special says : Senator Whyte,
of Maryland, announces that he will be a
candidate for re-election.
Alabama Democrats say L. Pope Walker
will be selected to succeed the late Senator
Houston. Walker is the man who, after
Fort Sumter was tired on, declared that
within thirty days the Confederate flag would
lie floating over the dome of the Capitol at
Washington. He holds extreme views.
I'oiilW-nl Quarrel Tax on Usiiulilliik
NjW OItI.KANS, January 3d.— Collector
MorrialMaQa was assaulted this afternoon
and badly used up by a man named Martirr,
from Ascension Panto. The difficulty is
said to have grown out of a political promise
The Grand Jury recommends that gam
bling-houses be taxed ?">,OOO per year, so they
may contribute to the public treasury, as
they are not suppressed, owing to the impos
sibility of procuring evidence adequate to
Sill! < "MU'rouii-cl.
Nkw York, January 3d. — The suit of the
St. Louis, 1 Alton and Terre Haute Railroad
against 8. J. Tilden, Charles Butler, Russell
Sage and "Robert Bayard, the former Pur
chasing Committee of the road, has been
compromised, Sage and the executive of
the estate of Bayard having paid the sum in
dispute, and, more recently, Tilden and But
ler having settled. It is stated Tilden paid
520.000. -... •■
. A Large F.slnle.
New York, January' — The Surrogate
to-day probated the will of Charles Morgan.
It leaves all the property, $12,000,000, to be
divided among his legal heirs.
(.iiirial <.i.mt at SavHiinnh, (.inr : .;,.
Savannah, January 3J. — General Grant
visited points of interest to-day, and left
during the afternoon for .Fernandina, Fla.
AgniiiNt tin- 4'rnlul H.vslriii,
Nbw York, January 3d, — Members of the
Produce Kxchange are circulating a petition
for signatures, that there may be another
ballot on the ccutal system, with a view of
rescinding the rule by which it was adopted.
Death o r Blxliop Haven.
Boston, January 3d.— Bishop Gilbert Ha
ven, of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
died at the residence of his mother, in Mai
den, at l> o'clock this afternoon, after an ill
ness of several weeks.
. ... A Haii<l»onie i°ranrlii«e .Ml. nil.
S Washington, January 3d.— The United
States Consul at Manzanillo, Mexico, in a
dispatch to the Department of State, confirms
the report that the Government of Mexico
j has authorized the State Government of Co-
I lima to construct a broad-eautre railroad fi om
Manzanillo to Colima,' and will pay a subsidy
of $12,877 per mile, guaranteed by eight per
cent, on import duties, aa fast as each mile v
completed. Lumber for sleepers and other
uses may be cut free of charge, and all articles
imported for the road will be duty free. No
bonds will be required of the c.-mtracting
party. ' The route is nearly level, and was
j surveyed by Rosecrans. . The subsidy will
pay at least seventy-five per cent, of the cost
of the road, v.-hich may be extended to the
City of Mexico, and can be made to connect
the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. The State
of Colima will assign the franchise to a good
American company. ' -
■■' ' ; '■- The Hijiu. Water at Fnrl*.
Paris, January 3J.— Drift ice in the Seine
caused much damage and alarm. > The river
is full of wreckage. Several bridges have
t been rendered unsafe, and travel over them
j stopped. The stone bridges are crowded,
I and the crowds are increasing hourly. ■ Kx
j citing scenes ocenrred at the quays, where
I thouands of iieople watched the rushing tor
j rent and plunging ice. ■ The water is six
I metres deep at Pont de la Concorde, and still
rising. • The current is running seven miles
per, hour. , The devastation promises to be
greater than during the great flood of 1871. ! :.
I"A Tonng Woman Kills lli-r Father, iinij
ivl*- 1 ' .V -/ Hun oiniiiiis Salcidr.; ' .;
£ Ltoss, • January j 3d.— Krancais Hovey, a
much esteemed young lady, to-day chot her
father dead in his store, and then killed her
sel'. ■ ■.-■-■ : . ■; : .'.-,■■ ■.. -::.
. F.ilal ■ p[.-i..n.
• London, January , 3d. — At Doncaster, to
day, an explosion h. a gunmaker's shop killed
three persons and . JeniolUhe \ . tbe shop and
adjoining housea, * .'■ 'I. . ' .■ , "'. _,
l>i-n:ri>-ii <■<■■. In Brazil.
■Rio Jaseiro, December '24th (via New
York, ■l&.riua.ry 3d).— The levy of new toxe*
recently caused serious disturbances, but
measures have been taken to repress them.
* umpnlsorj Education lit < Him.
Havana, December 28th (via NewTfork,
January 3d). — A circular has been published
that primary instruction will be obligatory
henceforth for all children between 6 and 10
years of age, under penalty of fine.
A Paris dispatch announces that the com
poser, Wagner, is seriously ill at Bayreuth.
Dispatches from Leghorn report tumults
there on the occasion of the funeral of Gen
eral Ayezonna.
The United States Consul at the Mauritius
reports that the cattle plague continues on
the island, and that about 20,000 animals
have died.
The Spanish Government continues to pros
ecute the press. Seventeen journals in Ma
drid and eleven in the provinces are awaking
Count Bacchason de Montalinet, life Sena
tor in France, is in a critical state of health.
The Count was formerly Minister of the In
terior under Lonis Philippe.
A dispatch from St. Petersburg says Gen
eral Skobeloff has presen fr-d a very long le
port upon the German army to the Czar, who
has been going through it very carefully for
several days.
A number of Russian officers have recently
been imprisoned upon charges of complicity
with the Nihilist movement. Polish news
papers report the recant arrest of over 100
Nihilists in Warsaw.
Notwithstanding tho assertions of the
Porte to the contrary, the priest, Ahmed
Tewfik, really has been sentenced to death,
not by the ordinary Judges, but by the Ec
clesiastical Tribunal. The Prefect of Polioe
has voluntarily resigned,
M. Sampler, wholesale clothing dealer in
Memphis, made an assignment Saturday.
The creditors are principally in New York.
Liabilities, about $75,000 ; assets not stated.
Frederick W. Kelly, an officer of the
Mount Holly (N. J.) National Bank, was
arrested yesterday, snd, upon being con
fronted with the evidence of his guilt, ad
mitted that he wag a defaulter, and turned
over all his property to the bank. It will
probably cover the amount of the deficiency.
Chairman Atkins, of the House Committee
on Appropriations, is improving slowly, al
though he is a great sufferer. His physicians
do not apprehend a serious result, unless the
erysipelas should strike in, and of this there
is at present no apparent danger.
Horrors of the Captivity of the
Agency Women.
Mrs, Meeker, Her Daughter and Mrs.
- Price Outraged. •
Chetekne (Wyoming Territory), January
4th. — Now that the Ute delegation, under
Ouray, and their prisoners are en route East
through southern Colorado, the following
from the Cheyenne Leader of this date will
explain whether they . are liable to reach
their destination if the people of Colorado
can intercept them. The letter is to the
Pueblo Chieftain:
Grrelev (Col.), December 30, 1379.
To the Editor of the Chieftain— Dear Sir I
arise from a sick bed to state a few facts which you
and the people of Colorado demand. We three,
captives of the Utes (Mrs. Price, myself and
daughter), were all interviewed separately, beinc
under oath, by officers at ihe Government to tell the
whole truth of our treatment by the Indians, and if
they had outraged our persons, and each one if us
gave in our testimony in answer in the affirmative
against the Indians. I gave in my testimony fur the
use of the Government, to do with it just as they
saw fit. There was nothing said about it being snp
pressed on either side. ' I just simply gave my tes
timony to the Government officers, "innocently sup
posing they knew their duty and would do it. I
also thought I had done all that belongs to me to
do by tolling these officers the sickening and
most humiliating- misfortune that can befall a
woman, and if they and the Interior Department
have not done flitir duty by the people of Colorado,
it is they who are 10 blame and uot I. On arriving
at niv ho-jie in Oreeley I found myself completely
broken down ii mind and body, and have had a
long- ■pel] of severe sickness, from which I am just
recovering. Yours truly,
This direct evidence from Mrs. N. C,
Meeker, that herself, daughter and Mrs.
Price were outraged by the hostile Ute3, has
awakened the people to a proper sense of the
enormous crimes committed by the hostiles.
The people had hoped and were prepared to
believe that the persons of the female cap
tives remained unharmed ; but the truth is
out in full, and the indignation is strong and
widespread. It seems fortuitous that Mrs.
Meeker's letter was first published in Pueblo,
for the Government designs transporting the
Indians over the Atcbison, Topeka and Santa
Fe road, in order ; to escape the fury of a
prospective mob in Denver. But we mis-
I take the temper of the Southern Colorado
people if they do net capture the hostiles in
the b.and under General Hatch and kill them
instantly. It is not improbable that the
publication <>f Mrs. Meeker's letter in Pueblo
at this time involves an intention to post the
people and bring about the desired result.
Newspaper men here have iong known of the
inside history of the captivity of the women,
but refrained from using the same in defer
ence to the women themselves. But now
that Mrs. Meeker has made public the story
of her terrible wrongs, there can be no
harm in telling it nil. Immediately after
captivity the women .were forced, under
To yield to the hut o! their hideous captors.
The women, suffering untold agony on ac
count of the murder of their husbands and
fathers, were dazed and bewildered, and were
po^-erless to resist. Poor old Mrs. Meeker,
over sixty years of age, and (Offering from a
flesh wound in the rear portion of her thigh,
became the victim of Douglass, who after
wards boasted of his protecting care. Joseon*
me Meeker was held by Persune, and Mrs.
Price hy Johnson. The unbearable indignities
were simply augmented by other Utes, friends
of the three mentioned. In the hellish out
rages the bucks were assisted by the squaws.
These women savages seemed to gloat over
the horrors perpetrated upon the white cap
tives of their own sex. During their captivity
the sufferings of the three women were inde
scribably horrible. Xhe hellUh fiends re
newed their crimes time and time again. The
poor women feared they would never be de
livered from a thralldom worse than death,
for death is unconsciousness, while their ex-
istence was a living death and an earthly hell
every day. As if all this were not sad
enough, the woes of young Josephine are in
creased by a condition that is believed to be
horrible in the extreme. Female acquaint
ances say that a knowledge thereof causes a
shudder to rack the frame of every one who
hears the sad tale.
A distinguished Scientist once said : "Xo
: man with a strong, healthy stomach ever
i committed suicide,".- yet many , suffer the
torments of the damned with dyspepsia,
when a single bottle of Dr. Mintie's English
Dandelion Ijvek and Dyspepsia Ph.ls
will give relief, and,- if persisted in, cure the
worst case of this distressing trouble. This
pill cures torpid liver, , biliousness, sallow
complexion, foul breatn, pick headache, henrt
burn, pain in "ide and back, removes pimples
from the face, regulates the wels, is ' sugar
coated and guaranteed purely vegetable. .It
acts directly on the coating of the stomach
and on the liver ; is suited to any climate,
wet or dry weather. *• Beware of imitations ;
genuine has cut of lion on outside wrapper.
Price, 50 cents. Sold by all druggists. H. C.
Kirk & Co., Sacramento, Wholesale Agents.
IJiiw lo Hare Munry.
Instead of going to a doctor, if you have
Bright's Di.-ease, Diabetes, pain ii back and
loin?, smarting, inflammation, calculi, briek
dmt dejxisit, or any trouble of the kidney*
or. bladder, buy: a bottle of Db." Mdstie's
Nephbeticcm, the great ■ Jlmku ' Compound.
It is the best prescription ever compounded
for these troubles. Abrams & Carroll, Whole-
Bale Druggists, say : " We itgard Ntpkretictim
at live \ bctt Kidney and Bhuddcr Rr&edy in the
market." Woodward,' '. Dru^-gis^, Portland.
Oregon, says: " Every V)dy *i>-aks highly of
it." . Childs, Drupsisii Portland, says : "Sold
lota of it; it ' always does the work." '; Many
have been cure-;, ' of ' obstinate ■ kidney '. com
pkiats , after ', the 'i doctors ' gave : them up.
Sold by all jruggist*. ? Price, $1 ft bottle, or
six bottle-;, for $5. :: H. C. Kirk & Co., Sacra
mento, 'vVholesale' Agent*. .'
j -:.., ■. „ — : I .. ,
• ' - ! *•' j ' -
Enthusiastic Reception of Charles Stuart
..':■„. Parnell at New York.
A Child ; Found . Frozen to Death In a
' Haesachusetts Swamp.
Prevalence of a Terrible Famine In
■«« .........:Etc... Etc.
Grant In Florida.
Fkiin an i n.s a, January 4th.— General Grant
and party arrived here this morning from
Savannah by the steamer City of Bridge
town. Crowds of people, white and colored,
lined the streets to welcome the guests.
Gene- j Grant and party were at once driven
to a iiotel. To-morrow a public reception in
the City Hall takes place, and in the evening
a grand ball will be friven. The party leave
here Tuesday for Jacksonville, and from
there go up the St. Johns and Ocklawaha
rivers, and thence to St. Augustine, where
they will arrive on the 12th and remain a few
days. The thermometer today marked 80°
in the shade. The General's reception here
and throughout the South had been very
pleasing to him, and had been participated in
by all classes. To-night the hotel and park
are illuminated and a band has serenaded the
Opposition Organizing.
[Special to the Kkcoko-Ukioh.]
Washington, January 4th.— The mem
bers of the House Committee on Commerce
are organizing a strong opposition to the pro
posed new rule requiring the reference of the
annual river and harbor bill, after its prepa
ration by the Commerce Committee, to the
Committee on Appropriations. They say
that if they cannot be depended on to prepare
a suitable bill and report their work directly
to the House, they will not take any action
whatever in the premises, but will let the
Committee on Appropriations take all charge
of the matter. The feeling against the pro
posed rule is very general, especially among
the Southern members, who believe that their
section will be more liberally dealt with if
the Committee on Commerce is permitted to
continue in control of the river and harbor
.Shocking Affair— A Child Frozrn to lii-aili.
Fall Kivkb (Mass.), January 4th. — Geo.
Bezzinet, a French boy, aged 3 years, this
morning was found frozen to death in a
swamp near the city. The child had wan
dered away fiom home and became lost in
the streets on Tuesday last and was picked
up by the police, but slipped unnoticed from
the station, and though active- search was
made it was unavailable until to-day, when
the dead body was discovered,
Paelßc Coast Postal Chances.
New Yobk, January 4th. — The follow
ing postal changes, for the Pacific coast were
made last week: Offices established — Brin
card, Shasta county, Cal., Arthur Brincard,
Postmaster; Como, Lyon county, Nev.,
Walter Crownshield, Postmaster ; Sprugne,
Skamania county, W. T., Thomas P. Mon
aghan, Postmaster. Office discontinued —
Bruceport, Sac county, W. T. Postmasters
appointed — A. Lyttle, Elack Bear,
Siskiyou county, Cal.; John M. Hamilton,
Guenoc, Lake county, Cal. ; Mrs. Jane Dim
mock, Center Bend, Douglas county, Or.;
Wm. B. Enimqnds, Grove Spring, Baker
county. Or.; Chatles A. Schutz, Olex, Wasco
county, Or.; Wra. . H. Morgan, Savvies
Island, Multnomah county, Or.; Bayard
Smith, Clover Flats, Piute county, Utah.
YVcatern Bound ra»s.-nser«.
Omaha, January lth. — The following
through passengers were on to-day's train,
leaving at 12:15 A. M., to arrive in Sacra
mento January Bth : H. Clayton Hooke,
New York ; Miss S. Bryant, Cambridge,
Mass.; J. D. Patterson, Geneva, N. V.; G.
Prodekand daughter, San Francisco ; Hugh.
W. Watson, Cincinnati ; Geo. H. F. Claire,
Canada ; Albert N. Minton, Philadelphia;
Arthur Heugen, Hartford, Conn.
BSfeeta or n HunlircJ llii*l>:in<l l.leniiiiol
bf His Wi.l.m.
Cincinnati, January 4th. — The Commer
cial's Fremont (O.) specials say that Mrs.
Cullerackers, of Greensburg, Pa., has ar
rived there and identified the photograph,
clothing and pocketbook of the man killed
there in M-iy, 1878, as her husband. He left
home to seek work, and had with him 8240
in cash and a gold watch. Peter Welsh,
who is accused of the murder, will have his
case before the Grand Jury this week.
Itriilurx Itiirnnl.
Cincinnati, January 4th. — At half-past
2 o'clock this morning the railroad and turn
pike bridges at Millersburg, Ky., vn the
Kentucky Central were discovered on fire,
and were wholly destroyed. Loss, $'2.">0,000.
I'iirnrll's Brrrutlon nt R«W York.
Nkw York, January 4th.— About 8,000
persons assembled in Madi-on Square Gar
den to-night, to tender a public welcome to
Charles Stuart Parnell. A committee ap
pointed for the purpose went to the hotel and
escorted Mr. Parnell and Mr. Dillon to the
Garden. Immediately on their entrance a
cheer was raised at the door, which spread
along the building like wildfire. Ihfl audi
ence was frantic with excitement. Men
shouted them-selves hoarse and ladies waved
their handkerchiefs. The band struck up
"Auld Lang Syne," and it was some time
before the excitement subsided. Judge Gil
dersleeve presided, and introduced Parnell,
who, after thanking the assemblage for the
cordial reception, delivered a stirring address.
The I le Indian fciliiallon.
Washington, January 4th. — Secretary
Schurz received the following dispatch to-day
from General Hatch :
Alamosa, January 3d. — The White River Utes
who were with Oura> on the 24th are not in his
(Hiwer. Neither have they heen since the '2Cth.
The Indians sent out by way of Sagniic he art; Ouray
and Wash Charlie, I'ncnmpahjfres, Jack, Sower
wick and Uncle Sam Charlie, White Uiver Cles, and
I'oputche, Canuitche, Alexandra, Winim&tiiackca,
Aquila, .iinl Duckskin Charlie, of the Muaches.
They are (XpCcMd here on the sth. Uuray was rc
qucsteu t" keep the In'iian* you refer to, hut had
not the power. lam of opinion that the Indians,
when assured by yourself that there is no other
way to avuiil destruction, will decide to turn
over the prisoners. The promise made by them
that they will turn over those demanded should be
insisted *ui*nii to the last man. As long as these
Indians are in our hands the Agency at !.■■- linos is
secure. Ouray came out at his own request, and
brought his wife with him. I think it advisable to
have them all before you at Washington, or such
point as you may designate
HATCH, Cummjßsioner.
The Indians referred to in the dispatch
whom Ouray could not bring in with him are
Chitf Douglass, Johnnie, his sou, and four
others. These Indians were offered for sur
render, but General Hatch declined to accept
them unless the remaining guilty parties
were also surrendered at the same time.
K»m i«.\ m:«.».
Marlnr Xo« *- K.iush V«.va;r.
3 London, . January 4th. — The steamer
Frisia, from New York for Hamburg, has
arrived off the Lizard. ■ The steamer Silesia,
which left Hambnrg December 24th for New-
York, put in at Plymouth Sound Saturday
night with steering gear damaged. She had
' reached COO miles west of Queenstown. Sht»
experienced tremendous hurricanes from De
cember 27th to December 31st. and was c >u-
pelled to lay to from the 29th to the 3>.st.
She was r.nee thrown on her beam-ends, with
di&culty recovering herwlf. On January Ifct
the weather mo<Jerated, but the steering,
of the ve.-sfl was found to be seriously ilam
a^'f'l, and her Captain determined to return
to Plymouth. - - ,- t l
r.Kilu-.Miliir l« (he- I'orlr — 1.-.'jiJnt In
. .- nil. in i.
Coxstaxtixople, .lauuar, . 4ti» — Couni
Dubeky, Austrian Envoy at Athens, h»s
be?n appointed Embaegador.to Mac Porte, to
succeed Ceunt Stichy. i . ■;.-, .-: . ■ . .
r > Telegrams received from British Consuls
state that terrible ' famine* prevail lin th«
districts of Baskaleh an^ l'ayazid, in Ar
menia. The auth'>ritit» axe hel])le«s to aid I
the people, and it is i^ared the famine will
become general :on t.be eastern j frontier of
Turkey. 1 - - l-^ : - ■',:.-. .-^, .; : :: >;;■
; : r -'' /tnl-t.-in Adrlces. . . . ;. :
' Calcctta, 4tb. — A dispatch from
Cabul repor'cg that the Murdak tribe, when
fleeing ,f m - Cabul, were attacked ,by ; the
.. »OLlrtfc IIKMtIKIK lIG.
Ha -ai.u-, u-.iu bold I ihu/iii in the name of the
I ni|ili:ill< Jl.nial.
St. Peteb-sbcrg, January 4th.— An em
phatic official denial in given that the estab
lishment of a Regency, in whole or in part,
is contemplated.
Mention by Contemporaries of the Pacific,
The Record-Union- of Sacramento was
a splendid paper on Christmas Day. — [Ter
ritorial Enterprise.
E. W. Hayden, formerly of the Jirpulli
can, is the writer of the prize story in the
Sacramento Record-Union. We are
pleased to note the recognition of Mr.
Hayden's undoubted ability, for the story
in question contains merit of the highest
order.— [Truckee Republican.
One of the grandest papers in the coun
try made its appearance on New Year's
morning, and was entitled the Record.
Union. The summary of Sacramento's
commercial interests was a masterly reck
oning. The paper, to complete it required
sixteen pages, and will be carefully pre
served for future reference. Score ene for
Sacramento. — [Sacramento Leader.
Colusa Sun : The Sacramento Record-
Union issued ita holiday Dumber on Xew
Year's day. It would be hard to conceive
of a more complete local paper thaii the
issue of the last named journal. In fact
Sacramento need well be proud^of both her
morning and evening papers. They have
each made .Sacramento interests paramount
to all otbera, and have presented the claims
of that city with persistence as well as
ability. The evident prosperity of the city
is due, in a lar«e measure, to the efforts of
these journals.
"John Sheridan's Mistake," the Christ
mas story in the Sacramento It k<orj»- Un ion,
is a well written sketch, displaying an origi
nality of thought and grouping of characters
rarely seen in short stones. The author,
E. W. Hay den, of Reno, Nev., formerly of
Nevada City, is an old newspaper man,
though youngin years. Having known him
in the years gone by, we take pleasure in
congratulating him on his success in win
ning the prize offered by the K KroRD- Union
for the best Christmas story.— [Waisouville
[From San Francisco exchanges of January Jth.]
The Police Department made 1,982 arrests
during December.
I'he treasure shipments from this port in
1879 amounted to $20,175,551, against §34,
--253,179 in 1878.
Last year there were 3,840 deaths in this
city ; by accident or negligence, 97 ; homi
cide, 29 ; suicide, 89 ; unknown, 35.
There was a very fair export trade in flour
at this port last month. China and Central
America took unusually large quantities.
There are at present in the County Jail
237 prisoners, 19 of whom are charged with
murder. Seven of the murderers are Chinese*.
Mayor Kalloch's son says that his father is
rapidly gaining strength in Los Angeles. He
is expected to return in about ten days.
The records of the Bureau of Vital Sta
tistics show that during the week ending yes
terday 80 deaths occurred in this city, against
67 last week and 70 the week previous.
During the year 1870, 823 decrees of di
vorce were ordered by the District Courts of
San Francisco. Of this number 63 were in
favor of husbands ami 260 of wives.
For the half year ending December 31,
187'J, the exports of wheat from San Fran
cisco amounted to 7,041,055 ctls, valued at
313,380,865, against 6,549,296 ctls, valued at
§11,248,767 for the same time in 1878.
The coinage of the United States Mint at
San Francisco for the month of December
was : Double-eagles, §2,540,000 ; eagles,
£160,000 ; standard dollars, $1,000,000. To
tal, 83,700.000.
Coroner Dorr has prepared a statistical re
port of thecases reported at his office during
the year 1579. .From this it appears that 415
deaths were reported, the lareest number on
record, being l'J cases more thau in 1878, and
nn increase of 15 cases from the lart h'scal
The new postal cards designed for foreign
correspondents have been received at the San
Fnracisco ofiice, and are now at the disposal
of correspondents. These cards, which are
sfllil at two cents each, can be sent to any
part of the world within the boundary of .the
Universal Postal Union, and will, do doubt,
be extensively used.
Bank Commissioner William F. White
has informed tlie committee appointed by the
First Branch Workingmen's (Jlub of the Sev
enth Ward to wait upon him, and consisting
«>f H. H. Moore, Thomas Allen and C, C.
McGovern, that I.c will not comply with their
request to resign fau membership of the Lake
Merced Appraisement Commi-wion.
San Francisco Produce Market.
San Francisco. January 3d— l r. x.
Floir — We quote the various brands as fol
lows : liest City Extras are jobhint; at $6 tiij ;
ISakers' Extra, $5 87j(g6 12J; Supi-rline, $4 i:>
dxi SO; ii.terior Kxtra, $5 HhW! interior
Suptrflne, ?4.§4 23; Oregon Extra, &itj;, (12.J;
choice do, $5 r>(k<oj ; Oregon Superfine, $3 75
@4 ; Walla Walla Kxtra, $5 (i2J(,i<l V bbl. Fur
chasers of round lots can obtain concessions on the
above rates.
Wiibat— We have to record another dull Jay.
Shipper* are around, looking after choice luts, lint
seem to bo in no hurry to consummate purchases,
anil .ippcar quite indilTtrent whtn their ofim are
im-rl too tow for acceptance. ! Holders, "ii the
other hand, are quite positive in tb«ir i«leus as to
what their Wheat ought, to liririr, and though per
hap* witlin,- to make slight concessions, they prefer
waiting (or a few dnyd to r*:alizinj; just now. On
'Change to day 384 ctls good sbfoplDg sold nt §2.
We (|iiote No.' 1 at *2 02$<a2 05 I No. 2, >'l OMK.
I'.aklky- is no change to note. Market
quiet, with largo Btock. Brewing is quot
able at s2}t<i!iyc; feed, (■:>«< 7, r for coast and
TT^tSOc f' ctl Air bay ; Chevalier, $1 (iOiirl TO for
choice bay and slwl 20 f.. coast.
Oats- Fur a week jnst we have heard of no
tnnlietiOM, quote K(imli< Idt at *1 15<"1 37J;
coast, Sl^i 25 ; Oregon and Washington Territory,
c-1 «W 37J ; Surprise, jl 40(31 00 V ctl.
Hav— Car^o lota on Uie wharf raii)ie from >T &')
to $12 50* ton.
Dairy I'romcts- Sfiine few fancy brands of fresh
Ciilifornia Butter still, brill"; •J'.MCibt-, but the bulk
of sales is made at 25(gi3c for good to choice ; in
ferior to ordinary, 17(<<22jc, inside rate mixed lota
from country stores-;. California firkin* IS6z22}c ;
pickled roll, 'lii/iiU:. ■ Cheese is plenty at 14«rliic
for California, while Eastern is quoted at from
Wool— offerißt^s. Nominally quotable as fol
lows : Huiuboldt tree, 32<iiMc ; slightly i.urrv and
seedy, 21(g24c; very hurry and seedy, IS^SOe San
Joaquin and southern, 15@l(jcfor burry aiul seedy
and ls«2lc for free ;. Oregon Lajubg, 3lig33c V tt..
, . Eastern, and Foreign Markets.
'......- • New York, January Sd.
BMAUBHIIIIi WuU» is BUady and htat is
dull and heavy, latter $1 M»(.r 50.
Wool— Steady.. ,
Ba Steady .
Groceries— Kio Coffee is i& moderate demand and
firm ; refined Sugars are unuUniucd ; Teas are quiet.
Cuicaoo, Jawaary 2J.
Whisat— sl.3l}, for Janaary.
: Hacok -■ 80 for short rib sides. .
PORK-« 13 47i for February.
Lard-« 7 C 7} for February.
T-. ■ >- ; ' .•'- -:'..'i. : I.ivr.RrouJU January s,l.
Wheat— California, U^s 8il(all3 S-J for jvtrjff,
and Vf i>t 'lls 10d f«r club. Spot lot» arc finuvr ;
floating cari^oea anii sarxoes on ixiwtajg'e for> wWp
men*-, are quiet.
~8aj» Francsswv Jannairl 1=»1.
i: (ip)dr Jl}'fr2li|l7CeM»ckey lfo
SJS Mexican 2<«(22j l.V> Cod Ihiruio ...1
59>i;..u'.il * 0.......7(<*6; |. 520 Belmolifc. 9 (dgOo
4901'.e«t 5.8»1c...12i'i13t ' 30H Belle 6}
- 270 li*Jif omi» *<94 If 1(50 ArtenU. ljl«l 55
3Jo.HiTair« 7J 250Jia»ajo 150
94 '(.'on Vs s<fi<4/90 ' 4tiO Kndowmi 40c
L'hullu Tjvc 200 Indep«n<L...l SStg 1 75.
■ 370Potoet , II 420 I!*Ue Cite... 1 MCI sft
695HalekK 81»»«; 150 Daj.. <«<«Bo
ICSO Crown i'» *Jti»4l SO Hiuoburi; 1}
SlOYelJacket V!l!*l2: 20 A»k* .tfc
970 Imperial «K»«Sf 50 HiUshlc .1 40i
100 Kmtuck .....4J 300 Wain 3ia*2»
• OAJlilia lli"10? 95 111 Diablo _....13
Km Heich«f H«M 2(K>Nor lielle..-....w3>c
230 Coafjdeneo. f 1451kxtie .-.9
1230S Nevada.. »'f3T »S»B«cht<:L.......t 60^14
Utah 13'(«1 3uQTio(f» „ 2J
V.ullion W<ri4 9S 4«OSnmioit......^BJ@*a
400 Eichwiwst....il<ißJM V» STndicate li
10 8. Bolcber IS 901)u1wcr...:v..«..9!(«!»t
lMiiiinuan Blr'i«i S «> Coodtha*. 20fe2Je
3U) Justice 2 4)<»2i M(»ri6nta1......... A ..2E0
9-JSUnJo». 4TJi"S(i 2SonalTid»ro.......9Cc^l
865Alta 3Jw3i(i •Oo«'haini*>n 20c
isS Lailj Brj»n y»»lSii 150 Blackli»wk 5C(g450
705 Julia. 2 6«2J 100 Booker «C«
630 Caledonia... l 73<<J1 Wi 120 Mono 7(<«H
IOSiSHUI l.(«90c '.OllUljin: »J
So4s 'hallenje 2"-l I . ■ i: n.lTl'asinc -H
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