OCR Interpretation

Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, July 09, 1880, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014381/1880-07-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

r. 1 ■ =~ ; —
J.JXIII-4Y.............. ..-'.'.. ..'..'. JI'LY °- IBSO.
Tns San Francisco office of the Daily RECORD-UKtos
and Weekly Union is at 203 Montgomery strest. "ff
In New York yestorday Government bonds were
quoted ; at 10SJ for 4s"of . 1907; ' 103 J for 6s of 1881 ;
JO9J for 4Js; sterling, $4 [email protected] 87£ ;»; silver bars,
114; ; silver coin, J discount buying, jar selling. 1";
' Silver ; in * London yesterday, 52 9-lCd ; j consols,
93 7-16 ; 5 per cent. United States ' bonds,' 105} ; 4s
1105; 4js, 112|. P-Y- ,-;'-- PPf'f'i-
In San Francisco half dollars are quoted at par ;
Mexican dollars, 92 buying, 92J selling. -
At Liverpool yesterday wfieat was quoted at 9s
sd<g9s 1 Id for good to choice California.
Stocks were weak in Sin' Francisco yesterday.
There was an average decline of SI per share from
Wednesday in Utah, Sierra Nevada and Union Con
solidated."' The decline in other ' Comstock descrip
; tions varied from 100 to 75c per share. ■
.' ; Encouraging reports are received from the bar
vest fields of the great 'ortbwtst. fl .2 , . '.,- .'■■;
| The catch of seals during the season at Neali Bay,
IV. T., was 0,263. ; '.: ; " - f-
The census will give Cook county, Illinois, two
more Congressmen. . -....' : ...
. The total population of St. Louis is found to be
.340,000. ■" if.;} *''_';''.' ,'f: "f'P
'■■ Dr. Tanner has entered upon the eleventh day of
his great fast at New York. -.'•'.'■'
Ihe loss by fire at Lee A Murdock's mill, East
Douglass, Massachusetts, the other day, reached
$130,000. "■ r '
The congratulatory (lisp itch purporting to have
been sent from Cardinal MeCloskey to General Han
cock Is declared by the former to be a forgery.
Near Cascade village, Virginia, yesterday, a negro
Shot and killed a white man.
"_ In a shooting affray at Denver, Colorado, Wclnes
'. day, one of the participants was fatally, and the
other slightly wounded.
Fire at Tyrone, Pa.
James M. Adams has been appointed Receiver of
Public Moneys at Yakima, W. T. \
■ . . A condemned murderer at Cincinnati mistook a
fellow prisoner for a reporter, and made an ugly
assault upon him. '.': .
Cclonel Pelton, the notorious nephew of ex-Gov
ernor Tilden, died in New York yesteriay. fi
Joseph inmer committed suicide yesterday at
. Woodland while in an intoxicated condition. .
Lorillard's Iroquois won the Chesterfield stakes
yesterday at Newmarket, Eng. '• .;..-..
The Czar's j acht LivaJia was successfully launched
at Glasgow, Scotland, Wednesday.
• The dory Little Western, from Gloucester, Mass.,
lor London, was spoken June 30th." ■
A sad condition of affairs exists in Russia.
- Feni&nism is said to be engrafted on the Irish land
agitation. "
" Tliu Sheriff of Ormsby county, Nevada, is missing,
together with same of the public funds.
Tbe losses from the break in the Mississippi levee
on the Illinois side of the river will aggregate $500,
--«00. , : . '. '..
The Irish National Republican Convention will
meet July 14th at Indianapolis.
Tlie population of St. Paul, Minn., is 41,619— an
increase of 108 per cent, in ten years.
Horace B. Strait has been nominated for Congress
by the Republicans of the Second ■ Minnesota Dis
trict.' " '■';, 'iff. ---..".. fr'f
p Two children were burned to death yesterday near
Franconia, Minn.
| Leadville, Ccl., is to have a free letter delivery
Service after August let.
The Iloosier State -flouring-mills at Indianapolis
were damaged by fire yesterday to the extent of
VSfiOi. ' ;
The Seventh Wisconsin District Republicans have
renominated H. L. Humphrey for Congress. ';;';
7 The issues of postage stamps, stamped envelopes
and postal cards by the Postoffice Department for
the fiscal year ending June 3Jth amounted to $32,
For the weekly list of letters, stock quotations,
market report, etc., see last i age. . ■■ .
The Virginia Repudiators, who wish to
conceal their true V character by calling
themselves Readjustee, have declared for
Hancock, as was to have been expected.
The worst feature of this business is the
connection with it of Republicans, who
opposed the action of the Convention, and
declared ' that . the Readjusters could not
stand without their aid. The explanation
of this is that the Virginia Republican Re
pudiators are mostly ignorant colored voters
who have been seduced by a few white dem
agogues, and are lei away into all sorts
of immoral vagaries by their want of com
prehension. The Rcpudiators, however,"
arc no credit to any party, and it is much
better that they should ally themselves
with the Democrats than with the Repub
licans, if they must join a national party.
Indeed there is no reason why such people
should be Rspublieans at all, for it is clear
that they can possess neither intelligence
nor honesty, and with such deficiencies
they must gravitate naturally and inevita
bly toward the organization which regards
Samuel Tilden a? a great and good man,
•which believes in force and fraud as normal
political agencies, and which thinks the ;
nomination of a Union General • sufficient
to condone a long course of disloyalty and
lawlessness. The : Virginia- Repudiators
have no Republican proclivities, and they
have found their proper location in muster
ing under Hancock.
The New York Democrats are said to be
quarreling over the skin of the bear before
the animal " has been killed.' In other
words, they are disputing over the spoils
of a victory which remains to be won.
Tammany refuses to go into the light until
it is guaranteed the share of '.the plunder
which it thinks itself entitled to, and the
anti-Tammany faction resists the de
mands of Mr. Kelly. No doubt this
difficulty will be arranged in good time.
It is true that Tammany has more than
once quarreled with its party,' but that was
before there hail been so long a period of
short commons. At present all hands are
uncommonly hungry, and therefore the
probability of a reconciliation is very
great. As the spoils over which the New
York Democrats arc already fighting are so
far ahead, however, and as there is no cer
tainty that the division of them will fall
to Democratic hands, it seems somewhat
premature to go to war upon such a mat
ter. Of course the Republicans will not
complain if the controversy is not settled
at all.
The man Tanner, who is starving him
. self, or pretending to do so, at New York,
has now passed ten days ostensibly with
>': out food. As it is alleged that the exam
ination has been . anything but close, it is
obvious that no certainty can exist on this
point. . It is possible for a man to live ten
days without food,' but it is very improba
ble that he should ; show so few symptoms
of starvation at the end of that lime, ami
since Tanner does not : show the . usual
- symptoms the presumption is against the
. genuineness of his starving. .V There is no
r record of a man physically ami mentally
*-' sane enduring total abstinence from food
so long a period without becoming emaci
ated and exhibiting all the indications of
exhaustion which ; attend ■ that condition.
':'-" If Tanner docs not show the signs of star
■" vation ; it : is - fair ; to assume that he is not
■p. starved, in the absence of - any guarantee
'* for his abstinence. It is to be. regretted
that the doctors did not set a watch upon
him from the beginning, if only to prevent
■'. ; the success of a possible imposture.
".'•-'" ''■--'' -'"— ' ~.»T»- -— *7.7,
"No, sir," sai, : '.c, " I don't feel any
c sympathy for those fellows who : have '. lost
; in r' stocks. *, They .-fare merely gambling."
"My P sentiments 3 exactly," 5 replied ?; his
fi. friend. And "; then they,! parted," and : one
fr went ' and ) bought i real estate, because Ihe
thought it would go up, and the other went
• and invested in hams for similar reasons.* ' v
.--.-.-. -7. - -.7 _. . -_. _ 7. ■%-. .-.
' The ; Democrats - ; hoped, in . : nominating
Hancock, to get rid of * the objections
which have been . raised against , them in
the past. They thought it possible to put
their record out of sight, and * to make the
people believe that ; their candidate fairly
represented their I real sentiments. They
forgot several things, however. They
ignored the circumstance ; that they had
just been condemning military nominations
as dangerous : and ; unrepublican. ; .-. They
forgot that Ilanccck possessed no political
record of a kind, to jdo them the slightest
service. ;' They forgot that whoever under
took *to ' represent , them j must bear the
burden of their past history, and could not
make vicarious ; atonement for them. At
first they imagined that ; they : had done a
very shrewd thing in making this nomina
tion, and : all over.the ; country they went
about calling attention to ;• the ; fact that
they had a live Union General at', the head
of their ticket. ' Their ' enthusiasm * has al
ready been damped by the cold-blooded re
minder ; that the * contest >is '. not between
Garfield and Hancock, but between Repub
licanism ."and ; Democracy. '. This ; is : a fact
which cannot be obscured, and i which ren
ders the Democratic strategy useless. The
question '. for the '.people :' to determine is,
which of the; two historic parties shall
be intrusted with the control of the Gov
ernment. '; That question cannot \ be de
cided after the antique fashion by a single
combat between the candidate*, nor will a
personal campaign help to produce intelli
gent conclusions upon it. 'It is a matter
which involves a dispassionate examina
tion of the records of the two parties, and
their respective claims to confidence. -; And
there is no other rational way of regarding
the contest. . Garfield is in every respect a
representative statesman. He and ,_ his
party stand together. The history of the
one is the history of the other. . They can
therefore be examined _ together. .But
when we come to Hancock it at once ap
pears that this rule does not work with
him. He has no sympathetic connection
with the Democracy. His career has been
wholly military. It is therefore necessary
to put him aside, and to analyze the record
of that which stands behind him, namely
the Democratic party. . It is that organi
zation which is on trial in this campaign.
Hancock's nomination has no significance
beyond that of a political ; subterfuge. .
It indicates the belief of the Conven
tion , that the only . way to make 7; a
strong nomination ' was to select a
man in no " . way affiliated with the
national Democracy, but that was not a
kind of confession calculated to strengthen
public confidence in the party. Hancock
does not represent the Democracy. All
he represents is the position the Democrats
wish to be thought to have assumed, for
the special purposes of . this campaign. ':. In
selecting him they in fact repeated the
Greeley trick, with a variation. The Gree
ley campaign should have convinced them
that this sort of dodge ' never pays in the
end, but the Bourbons never learn by ex
perience,; and •so * they ' thought it worth
while .to play the old game again. It is
amusing to sea the utter innocence of in
consistency which they are now exhibiting,
moreover. They do not perceive that they
have repudiated all their distinctive ideas
in making this ticket. ; No doubt the rea
son of this apparent obtuseness is ; that
they are not conscious of having abandoned
any of their old doctrines, and this is the
real state of the case. But what they do
not realize is that when men and parties
play parts they ought to attempt to make
them look like nature. In this case the
artificiality of the pretended .< change of
heart is too patent to deceive anybody. v
.The first look at the exhibition is no
doubt slightly bewildering. When the ass
first donned the lion's hide, and ran among
the sheep, they were alarmed, but it was
not long before the familiar strident voice
of the creature betrayed its : identity. "P. In
the same way the disguise of loyalty and
patriotism assumed by the Democracy was
calculated to mislead people for tho mo
ment, but the reality could not be con
cealed long, and the Democratic donkey
soou stood confessed behind the : Union
General. ; It has been the fatal mistake of
the Democrats ever since the war to imag
ine that shams are as '■■ good x. : realities.
That party has repeatedly advertised its
lack of principles, its contempt for probity
its stolid incapacity to appreciate moral re
quirements, by masquerading in borrowed
clothes. It does not sec now that Hancock's
nomination has stultified it ; , that the very
points in his career which it parades as
demonstrating his fitness render him an
absolutely grotesque and impossible Demo- ■
cratic candidate." With a faith in make
believes which no amount of disillusioniz
ing can destroy,* it proceeds to trample
upon its former positions, and to out: Herod
Herod in professing reverence for those
loyal measures which it has as a party con
temned and reviled during the past twenty
years. And though its indiscreet leaders
have not tact enough to refrain from min
gling with this ridiculous .adulation the
broadest ; reassertion : of . Copperhead prin
ciples, they seem to think that ail this
mountebank work will go-., down --.with
the people. Why they should continue in
such .'; a delusion it .is hard :to say,
for certainly they have had frequent 1
proof of -the popular shrewdness .iv ; the ,
past. Rut, nevertheless, they go on, pre
tending to be delighted with Hancock's
war record, expatiating : upon ' his services
to .the Union they sought to destroy, re
joicing over his defeat of their Confeder
ate friends, and at the same time reiterating
their States rights and other Bourbon doc
trines with ~ a perfectly . comical V uncon- j
sciousness of the absurdity of their posi- j
tion. As the campaign proceeds ; : they j
may realize the mess they have got into by |
their desperate fondness for disguises, but !
whether they find it out or not, the people '
will, and j all their posturing and contor
tions will avail ,: nothing to ■ conceal " the '
identity of the familiar Democratic animal I
which stands behind Hancock."
It is stated that our Government has at
last made a feeble motion towards offering |
its services as a mutual . friend in the war I
between Chile . and \ Peru. ' A - year ; ago, j
when some of the European powers \ pro- !
posed intervention in that quarrel for the j
purpose of restoring peace, the ; United |
States refused to participate.; in the pro- !
cceding"!, and" so the suggestion " came to i
nothing. During that ' year a the . war has
raged with the most ■ calamitous \ results.
Pern ;. has , been r reduced . almost to ";. ruin.
Chile has strained all her resources. Thou
sands of : P innocent .-. persons 7. have V been I
slaughtered. .;: Property to ; the value !of !
hundreds of : millions of : dollars = has been
destroyed. And " all • for a 1 quarrel L which
ought to have ( been, and could have been, ! '
reconciled j without ■; bloodshed, had this j
country exercised its ■ proper prerogative ;
and : , recognized . the obligations . its ' power ! ■
and prestige imposes upon : it. At length 1 1
the condition of Peru ' has become so dcs- i '
perate that unless ■ something ' is done by I ,
other . powers } for - her - release, V she j will :
probably; ■■ be i dismembered, f. The de- j
mands , made '■■:. upon • ': her rby ,\ Chile g arc i
outrageous and * impossible. ?. She is called j
upon to '„-' pay ; two' hundred '"...■. million ]
dollars) "and fto T. surrender the rich j
District of Taracapa as collateral security ;
for the payment. As the proposed indem
nity is ' altogether and ' hopelessly ; beyond
the 7 power 'of Peru *to : pay, '; being ; seven '
times ?' greater; than ;; her present i annual j
revenues,' the terms offered; by Chile really |
amount to a "proposal for] the dismember
ment of ;; the ''. Peruvian . Republic. The j
United States have a perfectly good ground I
for interference in . the • preposterous char
acter of .these terms, ; and it is not probable
that, if the right kind of ; representations
are made to Chile, those terms will be in
sisted upon. yAs I the :; European; powers I
are now strongly disposed to intervene in j
the name of a common humanity, irrespec
tive of any action on the part of our Gov- |
ernment, it '■' is no longer in the power of
tßfr latter to . take : the * initiative in the I .
matter. At least, however, we may assist i
in bringing to a close a war which never . ,
ought to have been ; entered ; upon) and |
which could have been prevented had the j ;
Washington Government not been so ap- |
The Oregon Indians are already complain
ing that the Government has broken faith
with them. .' They K were, : under the . treaty
recently ratified, to be guarded against the
invasion of : their lands by white .men.
They now say that several large ■ bands of
stock have been driven * into their Choicest
grass country, and .that; thus their-[re
sources are being destroyed. The dispatch
says :• " It is unfortunate that the Govern-'
" ment is the first party guilty of a viola
" tion of the treaty," and we gather from
this . that there is no doubt \of the justice
of the Indian complaint. It is unfortu
nate that the Government should be the
first ; to .violate the , treaty, but . this has
been the rule, not '■ the exception, -, in the
treatment of Indians since the foundation
of _ the Republic. - The criminality of the
Government - really consists in ; making
treaties with the ; Indians which -it well
knows its inability to . maintain. The
truth -, is : that the - Government does not
possess the power to prevent the violation
of these treaties. It has at its disposal an
' insignificant force, ' wholly inadequate to
perform ■ the police duty of . the ; frontier,
and . it , cannot guard the extended
boundaries of the .. different ' Indian
reservations. As moreover it has, on at
least : one memorable occasion, permitted
its own agents to set the example of tramp
ling upon Indian treaties, it cannot with
much , grace insist : rigidly upon their ob
servance by the - people generally. As a
matter of fact the security of Indian reser
vations against invasion is almost always a
: matter of chance, and if the Indians are I
docile * and . peaceable they are much more
liable to be wronged than if they are fierce
! and warlike. ; The _ Oregon Indians have
shown themselves tractable when fairly
treated, and therefore they have been im
posed upon. They will learn presently
that they are expected to keep all the con
ditions of the treaty, . but i that ;no such
obligation 13 .recognized by the United
States. They may ' complain, but ■it will
• not do them any good. If presently they
should become disgusted, and go upon the
warpath, they will be hunted , , by the
troops, but no matter how they behave
they will not get their rights, nor will the
Government keep its promises to them.
— ♦—
' : Some papers appear surprised at the re- '
port that the Kit Klux is being revived
and reorganized at the South. It would .
have been much more surprising had this (
not happened. The Democrats rely alto- !
gether upon a solid South in this campaign, '
and the only way to secure a solid South is '
by suppressing the colored vote violently. (
It is not to be supposed that the negroes
will refrain from voting upon being po- i 1
I litely requested ■to do so. They must be *
shot and hanged and whipped before they j <
will abstain from the polls, and to this end ;
the revival of the Ku : Klux is absolutely s
indispensable. " But it is . the duty of the 1
Republican party to . make a campaign in
the South, . and thus to bring into the -,
strongest light the.. Southern political j ,
' methods. '. The ' Democrats may. have all 1
their arrangements made for carrying the '
South by force and' fraud, : but they must
not be permitted to employ their accus- t
turned methods ' without protest and ex- t
■_■_:_ ■---■ r t
J. A. Williamson, Commissioner of the
General ■■ Land Office, Washington, D. ■ C.;
has, under date of May Ist, issued this cir
cular to district land officers in California,
Oregon, Nevada and Washington Terri
tory :
■P The Act of Congress approved June 3,
1878, provides for tne sale, at j the j rate of
52 50 per acre, of timber lands unfit for
cultivation in your districts.
The third section of 'said Act requires
that the Register shall post in his office a
notice of the claimant a application j for a
period of sixty days ; that he shall furnish
to the applicant a- copy of tho same for
publication i in - a - newspaper '■• published
nearest the land for a like period of time ;
and ! that, after the ■ expiration 'of tixty ,
Hays, -■ the j claimant ! shall -. furnish . to the
Register satisfactory proof of compliance
with the requirements of said Act. j There
upon _ the applicant may make the neces
sary payments and enter the land,* as set j
forth in our circular of August 13,' 1878.-7
■V- It has come to the knowledge of this of- j
fice that many persons have taken the pre
liminary steps above indicated, up to the
point of - making " proof and payment, 1 but
have failed in the last essential particular.
In r effect ; they ..withdraw the " laud from j
market ■on . your records by making the 1
I application, sworn statement and publics- I
j tion, and then denude the land jof its tim- j
ber. The tract becomes valueless, and en- i
! try is not made. ...*..
pP ft •is clear 2 that proof ". and ■ payment
I should be made within a reasonable time
j after ; the i expiration ' of : sixty, days from
j date of first publication of the notice of
j application. '■-;..: ■ \
"i Von are : therefore instructed to notify
j each claimant under said Act that he is re
, quired (to make the 1 necessary proof ' aud
j payment within" ninety days from (late of
Ins original application. ?; Should the claim- j
ant fall to meet this requirement within 1
j the period named your, mil write the word I
"canceled" on his application," giving date |
1 thereof, and . noting % the I same -on your |
j records. Thereupon s you '.will li hold }. the . j
I land covered by such application as vacant i
public land, subject, .« without vf further
notice,* to disposition ) as if the first appli
cation had not been made/ , . '•'_,. .
* Each cancellation under ; these ■ instruc
tions should lie reported to this office, and
such report should give date of application
and date of cancellation. * . ■ ff.
•You will also inform all claimants under
said Act of June ?3, 1878, that ' if they at
tempt to remove timber from the land em- i
braced in their j applications 3 prior 'to mak. j
ing payment J and entry, they will be sub-' j
ject to prosecution as timber trespassers 011 j
the public lauds, as ' provided \in Section ' 4 1 ,
of said Act. J. A. Williamson,
"'..-■•"''■ TJMBwBwHW^fe Commissioner. ■ _
. . yy
**'.. Bf.tteb Times.— The Democrat, New Or- 1
leans, \_a£p says: *." Suffering ■ Mnung siu-h us ,
have been troubled with diseas- s of.' kidneys
and liver, has been perceptibly better since ;
the : introduction J amonj; us of Warner's Saf a 1
Kidney and Liver Cure." — H. C. Kirk & Co., J !
agents, Sacramento. .."'.'. ■■ 1
i'; Archery is all the rage in Western Ne
vada.'-..";:.- ■""".'- "2' 7 :-i. ■"'■ '.'■ '..--.-'" .:-
I-- Boise I City, Idaho,"; has a population of
lfioOrpfy r -';•:.. Y7 . .. ' .r..Y P7 7
PP.. The 7 Crowey murder trial -' cost » Napa :
county about §6,000. :, /
The potato worm is affecting crops in the j
swamp, Tulare county. ; ff. ;..■•" I - 1 ; _;
y; A viticultural society is to be organized
r in the town of Sonoma.
;■; ' The P. population of $. Prescott, iA. T. ; is j
supposed to be about 500. ~ '
Oakland suffered a loss of but $10 from
fires during trie celebration. . "-V
IS The .town >of . Marshfield, ': on . Coos bay,
Or., has about 025 inhabitants. ;; .-:; ■f.
r- A feature of the Lemoore, Tulare county;
celebration on . Monday ? last, was a i bull
tight. f.'Pyy-if . 'YPy'r y'i'Y
?s Telephone connection [ between Pendle
i ton- and Umatilla, Or., will soon bo com
pleted. ri'' 7 'i7 : : f. fy ■-. 7" if f J. Hi:
3j?A* daily morning edition is , now. issued
by the Woodland j Republican, with A. E.
Wagstaff as editor. yiP Yy' i'-p'i
The first new wheat of ..the! season was
received in' Stockton ; last Saturday.",;. The
quality was excellent, y• ' " ,. P"h . ,;*
';'•_ The Chinese population of Astoria, Ore
con, is 2,008 ;' 1, 170 in the main town and
992 in Upper Astoria. Pi ' ■ y f
- The i increase 7of 7 acreage :- in i: grain :-. in
Wasco county, Oregon, is five times what
it was three years ago. -, ';. '
. A large cinnamon bear, which had killed
many sheep, was j shot j last week in Lyon
valley; Mendocino county.; ;"".; .V :, :
E j The Snake river in _ Oregon was rechris
tened by the Villard party, and j now goes
by the nameyrf the Lewis river, 'f:
V' The census returns are estimated to give
Butte county a population of j about 23,000
— gain of 8,000 since the last census. "fr
* Sam Davis, of ! the Carson Appeal, was
married ,- last : Sunday', to 3 Mrs. Mighels,"
widow, of j Harry Mighels, founder of the
paper. f : .p_ ffvf-ff'f "y : iiPi.
The people ; of Oridley : have " subscribed
very liberally to a fund for the erection -of
a Catholic church in their village. Nearly
$1,.">00 has been raised. ; :
-;C There are 38 Masonic Lodges in Wash
ington Territory, representing something
over 1,000 = members, St." Johns of Seattle
being the largest, it having 80 members.
: The Herald, . published j. at -' Mammoth
City, Mono county; by Wm. W. Barnes
one |of our | most ; valued ; mountain ex
changeshas commenced its third volume.
r California's wool ! clip this year (spring
and fall) will '; probably be not less than
35,000,000 pounds.' 7 The total value of it
promises to -be nearly double that • of any
preceding wool crop. _ 'f fyf
A badger, walked through the business
street of Centerville, Or., the Leader says,
and whipped j all | the ' dogs | in town | as he
went through, and the men let him go off
unharmed, as they liked his pluck. ■
" The track has ' been : completed on the
Sonoma Valley : Railroad ' down to the
wharf, except through I that portion of the
Bihler ranch now in litigation. , The wharf
will be completed this week, and will be
about 2,000 feet in length. " \ • P...V, Y. i. 7
The older Tuseonians have a habit of
sleeping out-of-doors in the summer time.
By 9 o'clock at night on the sidewalks can
be seen a sprinkling iof cots, ! and at 11
o'clock they file out in force, and the cor
rals have become family bed-rooms. "';
: Parties from ; Silverton; Or., , who ' have
visited the elk range in the mountains, re
; port snow three or four feet deep fourteen
miles from Silverton, and the trail to Table
Rock impassable for fallen : timber. ~ So
much snow. in June was never known be
fore in Oregon. ' ' *;*..';.
. The r surveyors running the line ; from
Reno for the northern section . of the Ne
vada and Oregon Railroad are now in Long
valley, about 35 , miles from , Reno. .The
j party on the southern section are couth of
Washoe lake. ? No ."difficulty is being en
countered by cither . part)', and both are
getting along we 11 ... '_ ;_• . .. ■ ; . ;
George W. Ward ,- last week attempted
to cross : Trinity ; river lat Douglas City,
Trinity county; in ' a ; skiff, but • the ' boat
was capsized at the bridge and Ward went
under, but seized the' upturned boat as he j
came to the su-face and : rede it, bottom
upward, until a lauding was made at Mud
Bar, t.bout a mile below.
The Eureka (Nev.) Leader states that an
ineffectual attempt was made at the race
track there on Saturday, to" dope " Emma
Skaggs, tiie | race j mare of Swaney & Ker
meen. Some interested person, managed to
get a big ' handful of morphine ] into the
mare's mouth,; but: she did not swallow
enough to affect her in any way. -
- A short time ago two boys in San Diego
built for themselves a small boat, and after
taking on board ', three months' provisions,
i sailed down the coast sixty miles to Todos
' Santos Islands, where they have established
a camp and are now actively engaged in
seal-fishing, shell-hunting, etc., with every
prospect of . a profitable . return ' for i their
hardy undertaking. .
August Signarux, of Dark Canyon, near
Yankee Hill, Butte county, hung himself
j recently. The deceased was a native: of
France; aged 57 years. J A little i dog . that
the . deceased had * possessed - for ; several
years is missing, and as the man had been
eking out a scanty existence for many
months, it :is thought that lie ate the ani
mal, and that: his insanity was caused by
the pangs of starvation. '- f-fp
Father Wilbur says that with the births
there are now as many Pitttes and Ban
nocks as the ' 543 • originally brought ". to
Simcoe, W. T. "V During the year they 'have
grubbed 200 acres, and raised 920 bushels
of wheat besides potatoes and corn. They
were lazy at j first, but when they, learned
that they must frork if they drew rations,'
they j became industrious. , ; Efforts are be
ing made to bring them in on i tlit^ same
discipline as the Simcoe Indians. fff
■7-r Chief Justice '■ Porter; tells ' the I'lumas
National • the - following remarkable tale:
About the Ist of June, while the snow was
yet ten or twelve feet I deep |in Onion val
ley, a cow : and { calf f belonging Ito • Nat.:
Mullen were both bitten by a rattlesnake,
and both died. r The cow was skinned, and
a dog belonging at the house refreshed
himself with a meal from the carcass. He
got to the door of the house, and there fell
dead. < The snow-bred rattlesnake must be
poison all the way through.
John Abbott was captured, ' after ;■ an
arduous pursuit, ' last October , at Tomb
; stone, A. T., on a warrant accusing him of
I stealing property amounting to from
| the Govt mini and -private parties." 7; He
! was sentenced to lie imprisoned at Alca
traz for ten years. ;. The day before yester
! day, says the Tucson Star, Mr. Abbott re
appeared I in this city a free man.'.' It ap- j
I pears that it has been satisfactorily proved
j to the I minds lof the I Federal . authorities,,
notwithstanding the rinding of the jury,
| influenced by the testimony of : eleven wit
ni'.-.-i-s who fully identified' the j prisoner;
that he is after all not 1 the man who com
mitted t " the ; robberies. This iis another
proof that mistakes will ' occur in the best
regulated Courts, f: /-; . ■•:;
i- A new reservation has been set apart for
the Suppai i Indians,' says . the Tucson (A.
T.) Star, They live on Cataract creek, a
tributary -of j the | Big | Colorado, ; Yavapai
county. They are peaceful and industrious,
have considerable land i under j cultivation,
j and raise corn, pumpkins and vegetables of
| all > kinds, also ; peaches ) and other fruits.
; Their home is in a deep canyon," over 1,000
j feet 'i below ; the ' level of ' the surrounding
| plateau,' with only one ' steep 1 and j danger
! ous 'I trail f affording J the j means i of " exit
and \ en'rance. The 3 band iis % composed
of deserters from the Pah Utss. Navajoes, l
Apaches ', and [other . tribes,': and ? have but
little * intercourse with Jj the .whites."?-. The
land assigned to them has been withdrawn
from sale by order of the ■ President of the
United States. :pfr P'"f i.
■ : — : — *.■»«' -
r* Thousands Benefited.— ls clipped from
the Oazttte, Yonkeis, N. V., the following:
" 1 nun.---.:. .1s of human "; beings that have for
years been suffer. rs from diseases jof : kidneys
and i liver, are .; now I being j made 1 well 1 and
happy by; the use of Warner's Safe Kidney
an.l Liver Cure.' It is the only medicine in
existence ) that I will effectually cure Bright's
Disease. While Warner's Safe Diabeten Cure
is the oidy sure remedy for diabetes.'* — H. C
"Kirk & Co.; agents, Sacramento.
- ,'m — — r— — ; *. P. ...... .... .„ .;,'■:
. < Because strawberries [ are | email I it [ does
not follow that there are more of them to
the quart, for the quart is frequently made
smaller to match the strawberries. [N. 0.
..* 7'■ :'' . "_ -...'- ■'.'■■•,■ "• .
Thirty miners are fat work at Rich Bar, j
Plumas county. P ' , ;-".;'" . -
: The Mt. J Auburn mine,* Nevada City, has ;
made a rich strike. " -. -
':*_';■ New i York \ Flat miners, v Yub3 " county, j
I are making large clean-ups. ""
it. The New Merrifield . Chlorination works,*
Nevada City, 3 are now being built.
rr The strike :in I the v: Bell mine, Plumas
county, is said to continue to improve.
y Mining prospectors ." are ? exploring | the
Southern Sierra region in Kern, Tulare and
I Fresno, *,?. *.. - "■ ■ 'r-yyy y.■■r -. y.
'■ Five tons of French.Gulch (Shasta coun
ty) quartz; crushed .last week, yielded 6.3J
ounces of gold.
The Plumas Ditch and Water Company
has already ? cleaned up. over $'20,000 _ from
their gravel mine. '; . "f. -■'■ '■'-, 7; -„ . f '■'
Yp Much mining property at Musquito, Cal
averas county, has changed hands recently,"
tnd active operations are expected. fYr /. ;
At '; West Point,":- Calaveras i county, *'_&."
Hints and W. Marshall,' lately ' struck 5 a
rich quartz I lode on Valentine. Hill;' which
I prospects ; $00 per ton at a depth of forty
leet. P -'i , ; ;". : - '.. .'-... Y.
':.''. A very promising quartz ledge has lately
been! discovered near the •'■ Mokelumne," in
Amador: county, opposite \ the ] old Foot &
Thompson" mine. ; ; The discoverer is a mi
ner named Miner. : "
.7 Minaret district is the last one organized
in Mono county. This district immediately
joins Lake |on the north, and North \ Fork
and Mountain .View on the south. _; Fresno
county men own many of the claims. ;..- ti '
}P. The Blue Tent Hydraulic mine, Nevada
county, is J employing 130 men and , using
2,500 inches of water. '; The daily clean-up
is 61,000. This i season they have bought
00,000 pounds of powder and 4,000 pounds
of giant. P-yi'y rYiM'iiJf
t The old Casineau lode, West Point, Cal
averas county, has been giving a good ac
count ot itself. "Carey & Derie have lately
struck good quartz under the old workings.
They have crushed about fifteen tons, which
paid $50 per ton. . 7. ■**". ; .
The Daily Mining] News says the recent
strike "in the Empire mine of Utah is one
of the 'most important events of the sea
son. _It predicts that this \ mine will turn
out to be a second I Ontario, and thinks it
would be a grand thing for Utah. , -"' J.
ii Two assays of ore from near Grindstone,
Colusa county, have been made, the first
giving $0 28 silver; from ' near the surface,
and the last from one lower down, §9 gold
and 75 cents in silver. Old miners who have
examined the vein are ■of the opinion that
rich developments will soon be made. ": J
A piece of ore weighing about fifty or
sixty pounds was recently taken from the
Excelsior : mine, near : Angels, Calaveras
county." It is composed almost wholly of
sulphurets of iron. No gold is j visible on
the surface, but when exposed jto the heat
for a few hours, gold is plainly seen. Small
pieces broken off of this huge specimen
have been assayed, with first-rate results.
. Says the Trinity Journal.- Red • Hill is
one of the best mining regions on the coast,
but the limited supply of water keeps it
back and ■ prevents ; much . mining \ which
would otherwise be done in the district at
an immense profit. The claims now being
worked, all for which any water at all can
be obtained, are paying largely, and the
present season bids fair to prove a most
profitable one for the owners. ■-■■ "-■-'': i^Ptf
Much attention 5 is at present being at
tracted by the Union quartz ledge, situated
about a quarter of a ' mile ! from Forbes
town, Butte county.' The main v shaft 13
down ninety feet and the management now
have a gang of six men engaged in stoping.
There are over fifty : tons of ' rock '. on the
dump. Assays show the roc': to be quite
rich, going from; §So to $150 to the ton.
Arrangements are pending for the erection
of a ten-stamp mill. :. .- ; .-i/: :. ; ?.
£_There are now a number of * very strong
companies being organized,, which "will
make ; vast developments within a few
months, says the Park City (Utah) Record.
These companies are not depending upon
Utah capital to back them; but j have it
within themselves. They will not need to
sacrifice j one-third or one-fourth of | their
stock in ' order to obtain means to open up
their property. Hence little stir is made, <
but their influence is felt all the same. |
1 The Belcher Consolidated mine is situ J
\ted on j Beer Flat, one mile 1 from Grove
land; Tuolumne cpunty," and is one of the
discovered mm in that district. Alt
is as promising as any in the county, judg
ing from the present showing— a vein of
good milling ore,' averaging live feet wide,
slate wall. A tunnel is on the vein several
hundred feet. It 'i 3 more than probable"
that a new mill will be built the coming
summer to replace the one burned last year.
It is estimated that among the dead riv- I
ers of California lying up 7,000 or 8,000
feet above the sea, there lies a treasure of
more than $300,000,000, the j annual pro
duct being •uniformly about | $8 ; 000,000.
In one little spot in "' Nevada county there •
has been 5 taken j out I about $100 000,000. j
Seme of these dead rivers have a fall of SO I
feet to the mile, affording good | opportuni- i
ties for drainage, under currents; and \ all
the various modern appliances for saving
fine gold. :- v ■'-'
':■': Says the Colton (San Bernardino county)
Semi-Tropic lately the general sup
position on the outside : was that our min
eral wealth was not large enough . to ever
amount . to , very much. : Ivanpah seemed
to be the only camp that promised promi
nence. : ■ But within a few months prospect
ing has been given a grand impetus by the
discovery of several leads that promise to
be large and I permanent."-;; So j far as pros
pecting has - gone these expectations have
been fulfilled. :>;f;fC:yyj~;y. f-rff
Speaking of _ the old : Taylor mine,' the'
Placer Herald says : i This mine, located a
little ; more than half a mile south of : Au
burn, on the old Sacramento wagon road, :
has fallen into new hands, who propose to
work it for all it is worth. -Wm. Foulks,*
a capitalist of New York, as we understand
it, is the party who is at present back of
the i mine, and his son; J. 7\V. Foulks," is
personally superintending operations at the
mine. : New f hoisting * machinery ' has al
ready been put up and is in operation. ;*.' A
ten-stamp quartz mill has been purchased,
and will soon be put near the mine, when
business will be pushed forward ! earnestly
and systematically. i" After the mill is up,
stopinj; | enough , will I be j done to keep the
ten stamps in operation, but in the mean
time j the main shaft, now something over
eighty feet .deep, will be put j down . under
contract until the mine .is thoroughly j de
veloped. -_
.-. —
„':;-. Wonderful ' EscArk— Professor Clem
ent, ex-Superintendent of Public ! Schools
at Oakland, whose adventure with a buck
was mentioned J|in | the ■ Uecord Union's
coast dispatches recently, ] has arrived at
his home, and is j fast recovering | from bis
injuries."; In answer to the oft propounded
inquiry, ',' How 'did : . you •■ manage ;.to;. fall
eighty feet and live the Professor replies
as follows : "The few minutes I was fall
ing seemed an age. "I had a review of my
entire i life. The buck ;• was '. above ¥ and
against me ie the descent. a.'A flash of rea
son ': suggested a transposition of positions,
and I seized lan antler of the animal and
gave a jerk-like pull as best I could. This
seemed to lessen the speed of ; my descent
and * hasten that )of • the buck," which was
then against | and ? under my I bead;: which
had I then * changed > places . with \ my = feet,
which were uppermost."' 5 1 felt the thud of
the climax;* and j knew the rock-bottom of
the gulch was reached and that I wa» alive.'
When ': I 1 opened ; my j eyes | a few moments
after, I found I had fallen on my head and
shoulders ■- on s the 'deer.'; which was | stark
deail under U me. With Imy dislocated
shoulder-blade, I managed to crawl up the
cliff in a roundabout I way, to where I had
left ! my hone,' and rode to Shafter's ranch,
near .'■ by, 3 ] in f Hall's valley, fourteen miles
from San Jose."
Sacramento," July B— By Rev. Edward E. : Dodge,
A.U. Dodge, M 1)., of Napa, to Annie M. Frank
r'P lin, of Philadelphia. <*■' -y A- - y- ■>- "
Berrytssa Valley, June ' 30— By Rev C. H. Creltou,
.r- Frank O. Iluakey to AdelU Gosling."-*.-.---,'..- v>'-'
Nevada City," July 6— Israel " V. liosken '■ to Miss
.*«. Colo.tt. «.:-;' '"..-.,.„-: y- ■■-■■■"■ ..ryyr. -y-.5.-c- . ,y--y:
Grass Vailev, July o— Vivian Stevens to Elizabeth
ii Ann Richards. ,.' _ ' ,
BORN. . "
Sacramento, June 3— Wife of David C. Berg, a son/
'"iy-y 'died. i "■" ffy.
Florin, July . B— Nellie :K. P., daughter of John P.
:.- and ■ Catherine : Brown, 6 } ears. 'j (Chicago ' pipers
"^ plea^o copy^jß&Killg:- -- . 'fJ|gM{|fi
'•- Red Jacket TTlhe?iSoiP SB, Imi'.^^gto 'f
O. K. M.— Every member is requested io^*<sf>.
be present, THIS (Friday) EVESIXCa^Wr?
\ Business: liaising up the Chiefs. ) Mem.""** l - 1 >
bets of Sister Tribes cordially invited. '. By order of
'.-? jjO-lf ...> -.. -77 7 .:. yy -...■■ ■■■■■ TH E SACHEM. "
I _
ii Special f Assembly of # Sacra- __$.
mento Couimandeiy, No. i, Knishts Tun- Wf .
plar,~ at « the >' Asylum, THIS ; (Friday) J Bg3
EVENING, at 8 o'clock.:-: Sojourning Sir S. FTn ->
Knights are courteously invited to attend. L^AJ 'o
i By order ot.ryy-.i'XlM. M. PuTRIE, E. C.Y.
■-'-.' XJ. B. Davis; Recorder. "--t- -.-■ -..- . ~ --- Jy9lt -7
-tutice of the Fountain {.\ilnitiz Com-
t pany. — meeting of the stoekholde s of the Foun-
I tain Mil. iiir,- Company will be held at the office of
I the Secretary, No. M 0 I. street, Sacramento city;
on the 23d day of JULY. ISSO, at 7 o'clock I. M. of
said day, for the purpose trl increasing the Board of
Directum, from Five to Seven ; and other business
us may come before them. ■ By order of the Board.
I jyO'law'wF ry ,-V P. DIERSSEN. Secretary.
J3I - out a few hundred, or a few thousands, at li
per cent.' interest per annum, anil Ret dollar for
dollar as security. % Apply to CAUL STROBEL, the
Broker,' No. 321 J street. . ... ■-. ■:jy9-3t 1 ' -■■-■
II A ish d Double Parlors, with bedroom attached,
suitable for a man and wife or two single gentlemen ;
to let on reasonable terms. Apply at fo.WW M
street, opposite Pavilion, after 10 o'clock a. a. jyj-'Jt
Notice to Water Takers!
until 12 o'clock, THIS (tridai) MORNING,
from that portion of the city south of I street and
cast of Sixteenth street. ._■--.
r Jy9-lt. .7 -. J. Xi. WATT, City Tapper. "•.:.
sale the entire Furniture and Under.^£i^S>
taking : business of her late husband, 11. Gitter-
man, deceased, at Hacerville, California, consisting
of Furniture, Coffins, Stock, fill! set Tools, including
a fine Hearse, on very reasonable terras. The house
has an old established trade, and is a splcrdid chance
to secure a paying business in the nourishing town
of Placerviile. For particulars, please write to
MARY A. O.VrTF.KMAN, Placerviile, Cal.
--■■-. .-■ - _ jy9-2awla_____fTtt* . '
signed, Administrator of the estate cf JOSEPH
CoX, deceased, to the creditors of, and sll persona
having claims. against said: deceased, to present
their claims, with the necessary affidavits and
vouchers, within four months after the first pub-
li ation of this notice, to the undersigned, at the
office of Clinton L. White, northwest corner of Sev-
enth and J streets, Sacramento city, C'aliforn a. • :
Administrator of the estate tf Joseph Cox, deceased.
July 9, ISSO. : --„...
Clistos L. WiiiTH, Attorney for Administrator.
■-" 7JyO-lawlwF r ,
\_) '. sale issued out of the Superior Court of the
I State of California, he'd in and for the county of
Sacramento on the Sth day of July, ISSO, upon a
judgment recovered in the District Court of the
Sixth Judicial District of said state and county, on
the 30th day of December, 1879, in favor of Marti-
nette Bugbey and against B. N. Bugbey, for the sum
of $900 00, with legal interest thereon from the 27th
day of February', 1879, and one 75-100 dollars, accru-
ing costs, besides costs to accrue, by which I was
I commanded to sell the following-described real es-
tate, situate, lying and being in the town of Folsom,
c unty and State aforesaid, to wit : Lots 5, 6, 7, 8,
9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, IS and 16 in Block No. 53. . ■
- Notice is hereby .given that, in obedience to such
command, I will, on MONDAY, the 2d day of AU-
GUST, ISSO, in front of the Court-house door.'in the
city erf Sacramento, at the hour of 11 o'clock A. M ,
sell at public auction, to the highest and best bidder
for cash, the foregoing-described real estate, to sat-
isfy said debt and costs.
A. HEILBRON, Sheriff.
Ckekd Hatmond, Plaintiff's Attorney.
, jy9-la«4wF
Drs. Starkeyfc Palen's Philadelphia
i ;. Dyspepsia, Catari h. Headache, Debility, Rheu-
matism, Nenraltrii," and all Chronic and frerious
Disorders. - In'ormttion and Supplies can be had of
11. E. MATHEWS, No. (106 Montgomery street, San
Francisco, Cal. ■ . JyO-Splm .
. street, bet. Sxth and Seventh. P^airy_yja>'
opposite Court-house. PIANOS TOg 1 9 ?! j
j LET.: Pianos sold on installments. '-. *'••»*
! .i Jy>-Bnim :
Ja, : : corner of J ft.nd Fourth streets." Residence,
' U street, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth. -,' Jy9-4p*
m^i^___ : R'
(Of } to| I
' .-■'-•■. 7='-'.77. ". r-;._tr ,■„'* 7 - " .--._•■.•.- 'J." ' '-^^^^^
i Nos. 706, 714 and 716 J; street, Sacramento. • j
■-—■'' -.-.-" - -'■'„. ■■-";•.■ • '"■■'* * t
Third Grade Globe Cornets, slde-larc, wide steels, line silk : stitched (excellent
?. M ilnlsb) .:r..r..i:.........i.. r .pi.....P..f-. : -....y.-.... : -j-."--y ■:••••■■■■ ■■■■15 cents
Second Grade Globe Corset*, sldelaee, extra bones, wide ' steels, line silk stitched
.-.. (extra value) ... — — ...:......................... ....ft!
First Grade i Globe ' Corsets, 7 French woven, 290 bones, silk i stitched . and em-
.... . broidered ••••• ......V... ................:."......:....'......".......... _.5! 50.
Also, Twenty; other makes of C0r5et5.'.......:.;.. ...... "..at 50 cents to 93 SO
i ? - .';!■■■. '.'■ **' : - 7 "'\- 'f: : ')'— — —Pr"" ".'..' . .-.;, , ' y.y 'Y :; f : ~ymvi
r. ' f.fif - \- : .i- ... - • . ■ , / -.i : '-■ >•■ '■'.'- ) .-.. ■■ '' . ■ 7' y .' -y,-.^. \ "■; : w : ;!: 1; "'| "v.".-!-^ -"■
- • -^jy '„ :,.,, * :~~ '„-;
. *--: '-.■-■ .:,'■.-■■■ ;'.■-;.---. r '.'v ..'■ '.-'■'>'. '-".■..- > '-.-..-'■ • *•-■■ :; - • ".-'-. ■■ ■;■ . ■-.:
-■.-..-.-■_ r- ' y 7 :.- y ■■ ■■ - i ■-...., , -.■-... . .--'-'■. - ' ' " - . " ' - -• * - " *< '
Ladies', Misses' and Children's Hosiery !
Ladles* Fancy Stripe Hose (10 styles).. ._...:........ -. '..'.".. .*.:&_. Vt\ cents per pair
Ladles' Fancy Slrl. c and Mi.lllcd Hose (excellent vaiuc).... ........ ..:.1J and 20 cents
Ladles' Solid tolora Hose | eh eked and plat _rr:.rrrrrr.rrrrr...r:rr.~r.ll and tl. cents
ladles' Oi. era H.mr, fol> flnlsb, all ilicircs shades (spleudld v.-ilu ). r.iic ■ « 81 per pair
Clssrs' and « htMren's F n-y Mrlpc U05e.".".r;."..."..f...v...;"...1t» and 12 cents per pale
Misses' and Cnlldreii's Fancy silk Mrlpc llo«c (|ob lot).'.':.'.: .".: . i'i. .'i lS crnis p r p«lr
Misses' and s Chl.drrn's <Fi ench Mix .d „ Hose, | extra S length. $ (foinirr a price, i 25
*--«5»:-. cents!.::*::". ..::..rr:.:...r:rr. .m.. r.r.^.~:."....r."::r.. reduced to 1.1 cuts per pair
Misses' and Children's Solid Ho«r," patent 8n1»h..':v..n.-'.T.-:.-.'...~;.v.".5n cents per pair
Hisses' and Children's Solid Hose, ribbed. lull On!. b (-worth >in >, Tor 25 teuls per pa-r
Hisses' an d I lnl. inn's ; •--. li. Embroidered • and Oiiera . Uo e : (all *.' good -. value),
ryrtO,' SO and SO teats per (.air. : • "
Ladies will bear in mind^ that the above lots are but a few
of the Bargains offered, and it will be worth their while to
call and examine ; our stock and ; prices.
fiT Samples and Price List sent FREE. Address all letter* : ' j||l||
S3 S3 XS "O" Si DEI
J STREET ; ''' v '' ""^^^:::Mm::»iM.HM»M^.M.araiiioio
irmyry ■.-."''''■:':.''-' f '''■'''■■- "::-f2Prr.::yfyr .-'.. -- i: -f-y-yf -iff "7-f- fr
Republicans of the Second Ward !
■J\_ 7 '- and Arthur Second Ward • Republican Club
will be held r'y-f-.- '''y~p; ' ; *".'r-." : :'_'..' if 'i-y
ff This (Friday) Evening. July 9, 18S0, "
At 8 ' o'clock sharp, at the ARMORY', on FourtL>
between tK ; and L>, streets. Si Let ;. every ' Repub-:
lican of the Ward be present, as important business
wll be transacted. All citizens desirous of hearing
sound Republican talk are earnestly invited to be
present. Eloquent speakers will address the meeting.
„ _ „ V C. T. JONES. Chairman. "
, R.T. Devl X, JR, Secretary. >: 18. CJ'f jyO-lt :-:
:■'■ -'Brl«lol'» Siirs.tpnritl.-i ,-in<l fills run rnrr
the very worst : cases of CONFIRM' D DISEASE
Even old ulcerous, cancerous sores and eruptions arc
controlled and healed by tlnm, and old cores that
Mive defied a'l treatment for many years, give wav
under, the keen, searching power ol these best of
detergents ; in fact, their rat go of curative power is
almost unlimited. jj9-lt ..
f Dr. •La - Mar's '■ Seminal Fills cure all
cases of Seminal Weakness, Loss of Vigor, > Sue-
.urnal Emissions, Impoteucj-, Nervous and Fhysi
cal Debility, and all that class of complaints arisirg
from Excess, Indiscretion or Abuse. The old find in
this remedy A FOUNTAIN OF. YOUTH, and the
young a safeguard and protection. Dr. La Mar's
Seminal Pills restore the Sexual Organs, debilitated
from whatever cause, to their pristine vigor. Trice.
(2 50 per bottle, t Sent C. O. D. by express to any
•address, secure from observation. Address all orders
to A. McBOYLE A CO., Druggists, P. O. Box 1.955.
Bao Francisco. ;c. .. ?., .-, y. •:, -r r ,' '■'■■'• '■'■'•■■',
BELL & CO., Auctioneers,
THIS . (Friday) MUW, JI LV », 1880.
_■ ;.-• ". At 10:30 o'clock sharp. , .".
iff'T - ' -•,'• >■ r A LOT or -■: -. „,. ;'. - '•• „
3 Stores, Horses and Wagons. •
With to CASES CHICAGO BEER, to lie closed out."
-^^^Will also sell on SATURDAY, July 10, by
order of the Ao; inisirator, H. S. BEALS, in tin;
town of Folsom, the estate of MADAME GOUSAU.
deceased. Uy9-lt] r BEIL, Auctioneer.
—r- o? FIXI
Furniture, Brussels \ Carpets, Etc,
FRIDAY.. .._..... ..............J1LY 9. I8S»,
- At 10:30 o'clock A. _„r.-:y '■■ ;
■i and Sixth, one flue Marble- top Bureau, Drees
ing Case ; one Marble. top Washstand, Bedsteads and
Spring Mat'iesses, Wardrobes, Brussels and Ingrain
Carpets, Black Walnut Extension Table, Rep i ounge
Bedstead, six Black Walnut Cane Chairs am Rocker,
Stove and Pipe, Oilcloth, Gray and White Blankets,
Feather Pi lows and Bolster. Crockery and Glass-
ware. . D. J. SIMMONS, Auctioneer.
..:..,.;■ .... -'Jys-2t, „", r -.^..-f -yrf
XtJL ■'- tail Dealers in every kind and varicti
CW Cargoes, ' Car-loads and Special Orden
promptly ' filled, " and Bhipped direct ■ from thi
of the Company.
General Office, No. 1310 Secosd Street, sear M
Branch Yard, Corner Twelfth and J Streets
yti.-.S: .-j — '- " ' ml3-2plm ,i . ■ r rJ ', i :..
f*f'C--2_rt. ■- I— — : ■'■: V ..
loan, in sums of ten thousand dollars and
under, at lowest current rates, upon improved rea
- siS" All communications addressed to the SACRA.
MENTO BANK will receive prompt attention.' >.-.
■:.■ : - - JulB-2plm
J^ dealers in Produce and Brewers' Supplies.
Manufacturers of .Malt and all kinds of Meals, etc,
Oatmeal, Cornmeal, Cracked Wheat, Graham Flour,
Buckwheat Flour, etc. ?.'.: .'".'•_ jul'-lptf
Petition for Reclamation District.
IVtliiiiu or K. Broun, Z. Knnaily. Sol.
ltiit.yun. C Y. riiiuraii»<. anil J. K. Ol-
:&;son;ror:thc'sroru»i»llou"or7*a New Ua-'i
rlaiu.il lon DUti Wl.
• X pervisors of the c.unty of Sacramento and State
ot California:
* - E. Brown, Z. Kanady, S. Ruryon. C. V. T-.iinadge
and J. 1!. Olson present this petition and respectful- '
ly show to this honorable Board of £upe visors : y-. ■-
5 1 1.— That they own and hold' t' tie and evidence
thereof, by purchase and meats from lb* State ol
California, or certain linos la the county el Sacra- ;'
meuto aid Stale of California, being swamp and
overflowca lands described in DiiUiou IV. if this
petition. •■.--.-.-.-'. ". ' '" .: "■'.-.' '".'- "'-- •?' ■• -:..-"
'.- 11. -That they desire to opt rarasttres tor the
reclamation of said . land, And to reel* in the same,
and lor I his purpose they propose to form and estab-
lish a> X el.uir.tu v > District, to in hide the same
with tbe boundaries set out in Division No. IV. of '
Ih 8 petition; that a particular description of the
lauds your petitioners p apooe to reclaim is hereafter
set out in this ; ctition in Division No. V., by legal
subdivisions and boundaries. .; 7- .-* :
ill.— That the whole number qt acres in said dis-
trict is six hundred and eighty-three 15 11-o acres, of
which your petitioneis are owners, and bold the
same by purchase assnamp and owafiovad lands,
and patents from the State of California, and other
evidences of title. '.. „,
.-■ IV. -Tho bow., aries of sad proposed distiici are
particularly described as follows, lo wit: :'••
■ ' Beginning at a point ..u | the eastern-bank of the
Sacramento river at the sou l.» c- 1 corner Of Survey
377, near the center of sect . II .No. eight (.8), in town-
ship No. five (5) north, and range No. four (4) cast,
Mount Diablo base s and . meridian, and running .
thence north 62* IB*, E. M.OO chains ; tin nee south
35* ('J', fc. S3 10 chain* ; thence south 83* 09', E. 7.00
chains : thence north 02", K. 40.00 chains ; 5 thence "
south 4b' 12', E. 'r\ ■; chains; thence south 52* 30',
W. 40.10 chains thei.ce south i." 'M', v.. 20.00
chains; thence s..u:.i 4-.- 47, t; 20.30 chains ;
thence south Iff Id', B. . r'-.T- cl..r: s ; thence south
01/ 30', Xi. 40.00 chains to a post on the bank of the
Sacramento river marked Dillon tad smith . thence
meandering up the said cast bank of the Sacra-
mento river to the place of beginning, and contain-
ing six hundred and eighty-three acres and fifteen-
hundredths of an acre, being portions of sections .v
and 0, Ift, 10 and 17, iv township No. five IS) north,
range No. four (4) east. Mount Diablo base aud
meridian. All of said lands are in the county nf
Sacramento and State of California, and they are
swamp and overflowed lands, herd, fore listed as
such by the United Stales to the State of California,
and are includtd within what is known and claimed
to be Keefcmation District No. 3 That said lands
are susceptible of one modi of reclamation, and al-
though embraced' in said Distiict No. 2, or what
was lormcrly known as such, they h.ve 1, ■: been
thoroughly reclaimed, and they arc capable of inde-
pendent reclamation.
X, — That the following are descriptions, by legal
subdivisions >nd other Loundaiica, of each tract of
said laud in said proposed district, and the names of
the owners and holders of said lands, and of each
legal subdivision thereof, the names of the occu- 4
. pants, and the evidence if title of each tract, to wit:
Tract No. I— Being that embraced in Survey No.
278, which is portion of sections 8 and 0, in town-
ship No. five l?) north, range .No. 4 east. Mount Di-
ablo base and mcr.dian, con wining one hundred and
thirty two 100 acres ; owned ami occupied by K.
Brown, who holds by purctupe and patent from the
State of California; beginning at the point on the
eastern bauk of the Sacrameuto river, which is '.he
S. W. corner el > urvey 277, in the sec ion No. eight
(HI in said towusliip.s north, r Oft ( li four east, and
running tl euee north l.'2* 15', E. 40 10 chains thence
sou- ti So* 01* , K. 33 00 chains ; thence south -.*, W.
40.C0 chains'; thei.CT. north l.i 45', W. 00 22 chains :
thin c north 3.'." 30', \v. M.OO chains; thence north
33* W. 13 00 chains to the place of beginning. '•
Tract No. 2— Being that embraced in the southern
portion of Survey No. 278, coiiiaiuing 25 acres of
the land in said Survey _:7S, and also all embraced in
Survey 2SO ; both of which Ir.cts are ow. Ed by 'L.
Kanady, joint with her children, M.J Kanady,
M. F. Kanady unit S. 11. Kanady, all heirs of M. Kan-
ady, deceased, who, with her family, occupy the said
lands ; all of which are held by purchase and patent
of the ate of California as swamp aud overflowed
lands ; said lam's are portions rf sections 8 and 9 in
township No. 5 north, range No. four (4) east, M. D.
B. M., and contain one hundn 1! and sixty nine arris
and scveii'y-seven hundredths of an acre (10') 77-100
acres), b> unded and desciibed as follows. to wit:'
."■ lle^'iirni. X at the southwest corner of Survey 278,
in section eight (>) T V. N., It. IV. X ; thence run-
ning ■■ . 3y" 45', W. ■ 7 0") chains ; therce running N\
62*. E. 40.00 chains ; thence running 8. 35* 09', K.
7.00 r chains ; "thence r: running N. 62*,'- K.
40.00 chains ; thence running S. ■ 46* 12, E.
21.05 chains ; Ibence running & _.2*3o', W. 10.00
chains ; hence running N. 42" 30', W. 20 00 chains ;
thence tanning S.'6»*3o','W. 40.00 chains: thence
runuing N. 30* 15', W. 14.09 chains, with the mean-
ders of the river 14.09 chains to the place of begin-
ning. The above lauds are owned by the heirs of j
Malachi Kanady, deceased, in joint proportions, vi/.:
____. Kuady, ir-ll; M. J. Kanady, II); M. K. Ka;:ady,
1-0, and is. R. Kansdj, 1-9. :
■ Tract No. -BeiU-; that embraced in Survey 271,
and within sections 8, 11, 16 ami 17, in township No. ' -
live (5) north, iani;e No. four (4) east, Mount Diablo
base and meridian ; c ntainiug one hundred and
fifty-seven aces and seventy nine hundredths of an
acre (157 "0 100 acres): all of which is owned anil
occupied by Solom.n kuuyon, who holds tbesatas
by purchase as swamp aud Orel flowed laud, and
patent of the State if California for the same.' - F.vid ;
lands in stud survey 271 are described and bounded £.
as follows, to wit : ■■"■ ; ' • . - -". "
Beginning at a stake on lbs east bank of the Sac-
ramento river 2.40 chains north if the south line of
section 6, and running thence N. f-2* 3., E. 40.00
chirms ; ti.. nee 8, 41" 30', E. 39 31 chains : thence S.
61" 30', W. 40.00 chains ; thence N. 41*45', W. 13.94
chain* ; thence N. 43* 15', W. lo.l'l chains: tlieuct-
Vi 43* 15', W. 13.05 chains ; thence N. 14", Xi . 2.40
chains t 1 the place of bl -.-i.trit'^'. ,
Tract No. 4 — hieing that emb.accd in Survey 275, '
and within " section 10, in towmhip No. 5 north,
range No. 4 east, Mount Diablo base and meridian ; :.
containing on.- hundred and tweuty-eight seres and
seventy-three oro hundredths of an acre (128 73-100
aerctr) ; all of which is owned ..Ml occupied I.V l . V."
TalnaiL'O, and held by hioi a . scan and overflowed
land purchased trim the State of California as such,
and from whom he has rece ved and holds their]
patent as his evidence of title. 'Ihe description and
boundaries are as follows of the lauds in said Survey <
No. 275, to wit : . , -'.:,
Beginning at the S. W. corner of Survey No. 871,
whi h is a stake 011 the bank of tte Sacramento
river, and running thence N. 51* 30', E. 40.00 chains;
thence S. 4t>" 47', r . 29.30 chains ;-• thence S. 44" 30',
W. 40.00 chains; theme N. ff.-, W. 1104 chains:
thence N. SO*, W. 8.00 oln.ins-; thence N. ■'.4• .s', W.
5.42 chains ; th. nee >. 41" 31*', Vv". 8.85 drains to the
place of beginning. -.<:
Tract No. S— Being all the land embraced In Sur-
vey 294, which is portions if rtecti us 15 ami 10, in
township No. 5 north, range No. 4 cast, Mount Di-
ablo base and meridian ; " containing ninety-three
acres and ninety-seven huudri di lis of *an ■ acre
(93 97-100 acres) ; all of which is owned and occupied
by J. R. Ol on, who holds by purchase from tho
State as swamp and ovei flowed lands, and from
whom he holds the patent of s.i.i state for his evi-
dence of title. - The description and bouudaries of
said tract are as foil ws. to wit :
Beginning at the S. Xi. corner of Swamp Land
Survey No. 275, which is » tuikc-on the bank of the
Sacramento river, in section 10, T. five (s) north, R."
four (4) X., Mount Diablo base and meridian, and ; '
running thence N. 44*30', 40.00 thai s; thence '.
S 40" 16' E., 25.79 chains; thence S. 50" 30 ,W. 40.00
chains to a p st on the bank of the Sacramento
river, thence N. 44", W. 8.65 chains ; thence N. 49",
W. 13 CO chains to the place ol ginning, v •— - —- ■
' All said tracts, numbered from one tl) to five
(D) inclusive, are within the boundaries described in
Division IV. if this petit anil they constitute the
whole of the lands in said Division IV., and are in
township No. live (5) north,' range tour (4 east,';
Mount Diablo base and meriuiaii, and wholly within
the county Of Sacrament.) and State of California.
That said body of land his not been . thoroughly re-
claimed, and the undersigned propose to form a dis-
trict for the reclamation of the me; t- al the whole -
of said body of land is, or has been t euihra ted within
Reclamation District o. 2; th«t said District No. 2
i was formed prior to May 2s, ]yr 0 and has r.ot been
reclaimed ; that the said body of land above de*
scribed is capable of an independent reclamation,
and that the undersigned will reclaim the same;
that the district proposed will pay its leoal propor-
tion of the legal indtbtcdnessof District No. 2, when
the same shall be determined by law. ■
_*, Wherefore your petitioners pray : "■
; First .hit a day be fixed for the hearing of this
petition, and that the publication thereof be made
of the same as required by. statute.
"Second — That upon the heal 1 hereof your hon-
orable Board will grant the same, and allow and
order the formation of taid Rr claniat on District, j
,-. 'I hird - And will your honorable Board grant your ,
petitioners such other and further relief r_ they will
show themselves to be entitled tot
: E. 8R0WN... "."..'. ;..... .182 69100 acres
" Z. KANADY (forherseb)Y
M. J. KANADY. (ByZ. I ,„ a _, m „,„
M F.KAVADyJ Kan. 109 " 10 »""
S. R. KANAD\,( adv, ) - U
10L. RUNYON...';-."... ...157 79100 acres
; ' C.V.TALMADGE ....:,. .128 73100 acres
' J. R.0L5EN...'.. ........: 93 97-100 acres
■•■ : -r-Yr_t.y:yy-.; ■ i' 7
.T0ta1........ ....C33 15-100 acres
,:. Sacramento City, July 6, 1853. •
State of C.iuroiixtA. \
Cocxtv . of i Sacramento, f M '_ '.".-.
- Solomon Runynn, one of the above-named peti-
tioners, being duly sworn, on oath, says that he lias ■
heard. the foregoing petition rend, and knows its
contents ; that the same is true, of his own knowl- .
edge, except matters therein ' s'a'ed on information
and belief, and as to such affiant ssy that he believes
it to be trim. :• ■'• SOL. RUNYON.
i-S bscrbdd snd sworn to before me on ; this 9th
day of July, ISSO. •'-'• "' . : „ -ffi
r iseal] 7 7 W. B. JIcCLELI AN, Notary Public.
In the matter of tie petition of F. Brown, Z. Kan- .'-/
*ady and others, for the formation of a Reclamation
District: .7 - ' ",.,'. T.
" The petition of E. Brown and others for the forma-
tion of a Reclamation District was presented to the
Boai-d by Sol. b nnyon, one of the petitioners. 'After
reading, the petition Wis ordered on file, and the '.
following order enered and adop ed : ' E. Brown, '/.. f
1 Kanadv, S. Runyon. CV. Talmadge »nd J. K. Olson
having presented to th" B aril of supervisors of Sac-
ramento county,' at a regular meeting of sud Board,
their petition, sworn to by one . of said petitioners,
praying for the formation 1 of . a district for the re- f.
elama'ion of the 1 body of swam a and overflowed L"
land described in said petition.' Slid that a day be
fixed for the hearing of the same: it is therefore or- ;-'
dered that the said petition be lied by the Clerk of •■_"■
this Board, and that the same be published for foir .
weeVs next preceding the bearing thereof, in the. ; i;
Sacr.uesto -, Daily a Kecoro-I'mux. : a i newspaper
published in Sacramento county, where the land
proposed to be reclaimed is situated, snd that the ' .
said petition he heard at a r C"' meeiing of this
Board, to be held on the 6th day <>*' AUGUST, 1880,
at '.0 o'clock A. M ."-* Order, d : further, that a copy of
this order be published with said ■ petition, ana the
affidavit of publication be filed with he Clerk of this .
Board, at < r before the ha ing ..' ' the • said petition,
showing the publication there f, »* required by this
order, .r.f V..- *'.- .!'.-*-». • , J. W. WILSON, v,.
President of Board' of Supervisors of . Sacramento
it-y&m. County. '.'^yr'ai .' s___,"- I f'r.t"7?'. 1 :
f July 7, 1880.', ■•;• ■':-.■
p ' Filed : July 7, 1880. THOS H. BERKEY,
Clerk of B^ard of Supervisors.
rr ;:jv9-law4wF, :'■*-"'

xml | txt