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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, September 20, 1880, Image 2

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810*».1V..... ..... SEITEMBEB SO. 18S0.
In New York Saturday Government bonds were
quoted at 11'" J for Is of 1907; 1022 for 58 of 1881;
1101 for tis ; sterling, $4 82(31 81} ; silver bare, 1 Iff],
Silver in London Saturday, 62 3-16 ; consols,
97 l:* 10 ; 5 per cent. United States bonds, 105} ; 4s,
113; lis. 113]. 7
ln San Francisco half dollars are quoted at J dis
count to par; Mexican dollars, 91 buying, 91J sell
ing VV'---VV-. V.yy. '-
At Liverpool Saturday wheat was quoted at Oi
[email protected] 8d for average California.
Mining stocks were fairly active in San Francisco
Saturday morning, but without much change in
values. After the Board there were sales of Utah
at $11, Sierra Nevada $1112}, Union Consolidated
■$23, Mexican *12, Ophir $9 87*. Could i Curry *5,
Savage $3 06, Hale li Xorcross $3 75, Best & Belcher
$10 75, Consolidated Virginia $3 25, Yellow Jacket
$(i 12$, Alta $3 20, Benton $1 50, and Justice SI 10.
Political meetings were held in all directions Sat
urday night.
At Oakland Saturday— the last day of the Golden
Gate Fair— Santa Claus trotted a mile in 2:18.
The Seventh Day Adventists are holding a camp
meeting at Alameda.
Joseph McCulloch, seventeen years old, was caved
on and killed in a mine at Georgetown, El Dorado
Mrs. cilva committed suicide with strychnine at
Georgetown, El Dorado coun'y, Friday.
The Irish citizens of Oakland tendered a reception
to Michael Davitt oa Saturday evening.
A twelve-year-old girl was killed on Thursday near
Vancouver, W. T., by falling from a swiug.
General B. F. Butler addressed the colored citi
zens of Pittsburg on Saturday.
A duel is talked of between prominent politicians
of Georgia.
Hancock continues to write letters.
All hopes of a compromise between the Demo
cratic factions in Virginia have ended.
Colonel Th jims A. Hamilton is running as an In
dependent Republican for Congress in Tennessee.
Congressman Pierce, of the Thirty-second New
York District, has scut in bis resignation as a Rep
Maud S. reduced the trotting record to 2:10} at
Chicago on Saturday, .
Track-laying progresses on the Texas Pacific Kail
road at the rate of two miles per day.
Fire at East Las Vegas, N. M.
Tiie prospects for another war in Europe are
The bush fires in Quebec have committed fearful
The statement that an insurrection had broken
out in Herat is denied.
Rinderpest has appeared in Valtynia, the princi
pal cattle district in Kussia.
An insurrection in Eastern Koumelia is imminent.
* The death of Right lion. Sir Fitzroy Kelly, Lord
Chief Baron of the English Court of Exchequer, is
The Kurds have devastated thirteen Armenian
John Rose and bis infant were killed by a railroad
train at Herkimer, N. V., Saturday, and bis wife
badly hurt.
During the week ending Saturday the Treasury
Department shipped 822,490 standard silver dollars
for distribution.
II jury T. Dennis was found dead in his boat at
Astoria, Or., Saturday evening.
James D. Barton was fatally kicked by a horse
near Stockton Friday evening.
General Weaver is also much amused at the check
of the Democrats in claiming the result of the
election in Maine as a Democratic victory.
A band cf 300 Servian brigands have crossed the
Danube into Hungary.
A grain and flour warehouse was destroyed by
fire yesterday at Nashville, Tennessee.
A collision occurred at Coining, 0., last evening
between the militia and disorderly miners, in which
several of the latter were wounded.
A steamer from Oporto for Southampton found
ered at sea, and 50 persons were drowned.
For Saturday's Eastern and foreign dispatches,
fee last ['age this morning.
Mr, r.i n ■ .nri—i ■ r»i ■-_.■__-_«
General Butler has been talking to some
colored people at Pittsburg, and his state
ments were certainly of a remarkable
character.' He explained his return to the
Democratic party by saying that he had
always been the friend of the negroes, and
that after trying in vain to induce the lie
publican party to protect them at the
South, he had at last become disheartened,
and so had gore to the Democracy in the
hope and expectation that they would
afford the relief he yearned for to his
fr.. nis the colored citizens. It is evident
from this that Butler takes an entirely
Southern view of the intellectual inferiority
of the negroes, for if he had not been per
suaded that they were hopeless idiots he
certainly never would have addressed so
preposterous a statement to them. Here
is a party of brigands which for years has
baen assailing and despoiling a peaceful
people. The Government, through lack cf
power, has been unable to put down the
brigands thus far. And now General But
ler is moved, through sympathy with the
victims, and despair of relief through the
Government, to go and join the brigands !
That is the plain English of his position.
His pretense of a belief that Hancock
could or would do for the Southern negroes
what Grant and Hayes have not been able
to do, is silly and weak. Hancock is merely
the figure-head put forward by the very
men who have perpetrateil every outrage
and abuse the negroes have endured. To
ascert that there can be any expectation
of better things from the nominee of the
Red Shirt Leagues and the Kuklux, is to
insult the common sense of the country.
General Butler proclaims himself in favor
of setting the wolves to guard the sheep,
because the shepherds have been unable
to keep the wolves away from the fold.
An explanation so absolutely destitute of
plausibility is something of a surprise from
lhe " Essex statesman," for though he has
never possessed any convictions or prin
ciples he las usually been very rdroit in
veneering his political immorality. If the
Pittsburg or any other colored people be
lieve his present story, and think it suffi
cient, we shall begin to despair of their
future ourselves, but we are not disposed
to believe that they are in any danger of
being hoodwinked by so clumsy and fool
ish a device. General Butler has gone
over to the Democrats because he found
that he had worn out his welcome else
where. The extent of his love for the
colored voters is sufficiently demonstrate-*!
in the fact that he has now joined himself
with their oppressors ; with a party whose
Southern members have not hesitated to
declare that " the negro must once more
" become a slave, or cease to be."
Maine is safe at last. Her next Gov
ernor will be Davis, the Republican candi
date. The returns are now practically all
in, and there is no longer any room for
doubt on this heal. If the constitutional
amendments have carried, Davis will be
Governor because he has a plurality of the
votes. If the constitutional amendments
have not carried, the election will be
thrown into the Legislature, and Davis wi'.l
be Governor, because the Legislature is
largely Republican in both chambers. So
the Democrats have after all wasted their
powder and their speeches and their crow
ing roosters, and all their manifestations of
delight over the results of the Maine elec
tion. They are beaten there. The Fusion
has not served them. There is no prestige
for them to carry into Indiana. The Re
publican array has not been broken, nor
have they effected a lodgment anywhere.
Maine did not do what her friends expect
ed of her, but at least and at last she has
repelled the Democratic attack, and routed
the Fusion.
_■ . —
In the United States there is one dentist
to every 4,000 persona.
The State Fair opens .'this year under . .
more favorable auspices than ever before. ]
The presence in Sacramento of the Presi- j
dent of the United States furnishes an at- | (
traction to visitors which will largely in- (
crease the attendance, but it may be said | ,
without any fear of exaggeration that the ; '
Fair itself promises to be the most satis- 1
factory in all respects that has been held, j
j The evidence of increasing interest in .
these exhibitions is indeed very gratifying, | '
j and with the growth of that interest J .
proceeds a commendable tendency to re- j
move all the surviving defects and
drawbacks, and to introduce novelties and
reforms whenever possible. The exhibi- ,
tion of stock at the Park this year shows |
how rapidly that important interest is ad- '
vancing. In former years it has been cus
j ternary for exhibitors to bring more ani
mals than space had been applied for, as |
there was always plenty of spare room, j
Now, however, it has been found neces
sary to restrict exhibitors rigorously to
the space they have taken in ad
vance, the applications having been
so numerous that it is already doubtful
whether there will be sufficient space for
all of them. A special feature of interest
will be the stable of blood horses sent up
from Governor Stanford's breeding farm at
! Palo Alto. These horses are among the
i first products of the most thoroughly sci-
I entific system of breeding that has ever
! been established on the continent. The
j interesting experiments which Governor
Stanford has entered upon could only have
j been undertaken by a man of equal wealth
I and public spirit, for while the cost of them
is necessarily great, the chief profit must
i be reaped by the country at large, in the
elevation and perfection of the various
! strains of horses which are being raised
j under the new process. A very important
| change has been made in the character
of the races to be run this year,
and it is one which will without
doubt be cordially approved by
the public. Heretofore the time has
been largely occupied by interminable
three-in-five races. Sometimes one of these
races has consumed a whole afternoon, and
even then not been decided. Their uncer
i tainty, tediousness, and unnecessary strain
I upon the horses, have rendered them de
cidedly unpopular, and some well-known
i breeders have refused to enter any of their
j stock in such races any more. The State
Agricultural Society has wisely recognized
! the disadvantages of these protracted
i heats, and has therefore banished the three-
I in-five race from the speed programme al
; together. This year the longest race will
be two-in-threc heat ones, and as a result i
I the speed programme contains more entries i
! than ever before, and the entertainment
of the public will be very much greater. |
j Instead of, as old, having only two races I
j in the day, as was generally the case, '
it will now be possible to have I
' four or even five, and the public will no
longer be tired out with those dreary in- j
tervals which take up so much more time !
than the actual trotting or running. ;
i Again, there will this year be no trouble j
! in ascertaining what horses are about to I
' compete, since it has been decided that
drivers and jockeys must ail wear dis- |
tinctive coles, and neat uniforms, so that j
■ it will be easy to follow them with the eye i
from the beginning to the end of the race. !
An improved method of announcing the '
results of the heats has also been intro
duced, and altogether it is safe to say that
the races this year will be more lively and j
, interesting than they have ever been be
The same activity and energy have been ;
applied to the other departments of the
fair. The exhibition at the Pavilion will
not only be made more satisfactory than in
any former year, but it will be ready for
the public much earlier. Those who know
how difficult it has always been to make
exhibitors get ready in time will appreciate ;
this reform. Generally it has been im- j
possible to get all the preparations com- I
pleted before Wednesday, but this
year everybody has been compelled to
begin in good time, and the results are
encouraging. There will be large exhibits
from the Mechanics' Fair at San Fran
cisco, and from several of the District
Fairs. Efforts have been made to restrict j
the display of manufactures which j
have no State significance, and which
; have in the past been allowed to take
up far too much room. The most ;
I useful innovations in this connection,
however, are of necessity brought about '
very slowly, for when once things fall into
' a rut it is hard to move them out of
it. The Pavilion exhibits nevertheless j
j show increasing signs of improvement
every year, and the display of native pro
duce and inventions covers a larger area
every Sate Fair. The military encamp- |
ment of Colonel Dickinson's regiment adds !
liveliness and color to the holiday time, j
and will afford a new kind of interest to |
thousands during the intervals between '
the sights at the Park and the regular j
evening promenades at the Pavilion.
i Though the influx of visitors is already
• very much greater than at the correspond
| ing period in former years, there is no rea- ;
' son to apprehend any uncomfortable crowd-
I ing. Sacramento has plenty of good hotels
and boarding houses, and when these are
full there will be no trouble in finding ac
commodation in private families. It is
doubtless very dangerous to say anything
about the weather at State Fair
times, for we generally manage to I
have a "warm spell" at this season,
i which is apt to give visitors an erroneous
impression of the climate. Thus far, how
ever, the temperature is all that could be
desired, and though lovers of tho turf be- ;
! lieve that a roasting hot day is particularly
favorable to fast time on the track, it is
probable that fifteen or twenty thousand
human beings would rather lose a second or j
so in the time than gain so much at the ex
pense of their personal comfort.
There appears to be reason to apprehend ;
something very like foul play on the part
of the San Francisco Democrats. The ac
tion of the Board of Flection Commission
! ers in apportioning the election officers
among the parties in that city certainly
baa a very ugly look. The law provides
that "in selecting election officers the
" Commissioners shall take care to select '
" as nearly as possible an equal number of ;
" persons of opposite political faith and
" opinions to serve at each precinct." The
Commissioners have recognized these par.
tics, namely the Republicans, the Demo
crats and the W. P. C, and have pretend
. Ed to divide the offices equally among
: them. It is, however, well known that j
the \V. P. C. faction represented on this
| occasion is the wing of the Workingmen
which Kalloch has taken over with him to
! the Democracy, aud the result is that in
practice the Democrats have been given
two election officers to every one for the ■
| Republicans. There is no possibility of
l pretense that Kali, eh's followers area dis
j tinct organization from the Democratic I
party. .They have both nominated him for
the Mayoralty, and they are both seek
ing for- his re election, and both
hive * the same interests. The only ra
tional presumption from such a trick as
that played by the Election Commission
ers is that - they are in a conspiracy to
capture the city government by dis
honest means. This is a matter however
which concerns the whole State, and not
San Francisco alone. ' The people of the
interior may feel little interest in the con
tentions which are constantly going on
between local factions there for the spoils
of the municipal treasury, but when it is
seen . that combinations have been begun
which threaten to end in the defeat of the
Republican canvass throughout the State,
and the stealing of California for Hancock,
it is time for all honest men from Siskiyou
to San Diego to ... take a hand in the
struggle. The San Francisco Republicans
are sagacious and vigilant, no doubt, but it
begins to be questionable whether they
have' the power to prevent the frauds
which are so plainly forecast. The impu
dent hardihood with which the par
tisan hack Kaplan has been thrust
upon the new Registrar is an indi
cation of the spirit which controls
the Democratic counsels, and the recent
declaration of Commissioner Tillson, that
Kaplan had been put on the force for the
express purpose of manufacturing bogus
voters, remains undisproved, despite the
gnashing of Copperhead and Chivalry teeth
it has caused. In short, it is evident that
desperate plans are being resorted to by
the Democrats of San Francisco, and the
fact that they have struck hands with Kal
loch, and given him his own terms, of itself
shows to what lengths they are prepared to
go. There is reason to believe that part of
the bargain involves the exchange of the
municipal government of San Francisco for
the Hancock Electors. The San Francisco
leaders of the Democracy, that is to say,
are willing to give over that city to the
thieves for the sake of carrying the State
for Hancock. This is how the case looks at
present, and it is plain enough that such a
situation calls for the utmost vigilance and
circumspection on the part of the Repub
lican party.
We print this morning another sugges
tion in regard to the election of county
officers, made by a well-known lawyer to
the Red Bluff People's Cause. It will be
seen that this correspondent bases his be
lief that elections must be held this year
upon a point which had not previously
been called attention to. The position he
takes is that since the Constitution declares
all laws in force at its adoption, and which
are not inconsistent with it, valid and
operative until altered or repealed by the
Legislature, and since the attempt of the
Legislature to alter the old laws regarding
county government has been declared null
and void by the .Supreme Court, it follows
that the old laws, wherever not incon
sistent with the Constitution, are still j
in force, and consequently that the elec- I
tions for county officers must proceed j
under them. As however the Constitution
itself shortens the terms of the present in
cumbents one year, this change supersedes
the old laws in that ■ regard ; and as
the Constitution not only fixes the terms
of the present officers, but the terms of the
election of their successors, it is held that
the decision of the Supreme Court does
not obviate the necessity of electing county
officers this year. We think this argument
a sound one, and it confirms the conviction
derived from previously urged considera
tions, that it will be necessary to hold elec
tions for county officers this year. In the
absence of an authoritative and final adju
dication of the question, in fact, it appears
to us quite clear that the wisest course is
to proceed with all the preparations for the
election ; and this, we think, candidates
generally will decide to do. Certainly the
weight of reasoning thus far is on the side
of holding the elections.
IRed Bluff People's Cause]
Editor, People's Cause : From the fact
that the Supreme Court has decided the
County Government Act to be unconstitu
tional, it does not follow that we are not
to have an election of county officers this
fall. On the contrary, it seems quite clear
that the election mutt occur. Article XL,
Section 5 of the Constitution provides as
follows :
The Legislature, by general and uniform laws,
shall provide fir the election in the several counties
of Hoards of Supervisors, Sheriffs, County Clerk*,
Distiict Attorneys and such other county, township
and municipal officers as public convenience may
require, and shall prescribe their duties and fix their
terms of office.
The foregoing is the only provision in
the new Constitution for the creation of
county officer*. The Constitution itself
makes no provision for the appointment or
election of these officers. That power is
reposed in the Legislature and an attempt
was made to exercise it in the County Gov
ernment Act. That Act has been pro
nounced unconstitutional, and it is just as
if it had never been passed— so we
have uo expressed provision in the new
Constitution or by act of the Legislature
for the election or appointment ot county
officers, and the situation would seem tube
serious indeed; but fortunately among
manifold virtues the Constitution has a
saving clause which meets the present
emergency. It is as follows :
Article XXII, See. 1. That no inconvenience may
arise from the alterations and amendments in the
C institution of this State, and to carry the same
into complete effect, it is hereby ordained and de
clared that all laws in force at the adoption of this
Constitution uot inconsistent therewiih (hall re
main in full force and i fleet until altered or re
pealed by the Legit a ure, and all rights, actions,
prosecutions, claim* and contracts cf the State,
counties, individual* or bodies c rate, not incon
sistent therewith, shall continue tube aj valid as if
this Constitution bad not been adopted
Now the laws providing for the election of
county officers, in force at the adoption i
of the new Constitution, were not in any •
sense or degree in conflict with tho new
Constitution, for as has been shown the
new Constitution did not deal with the
question at all, except to confer power, in
the premises upon the legislature, a power
which the Legislature possessed under the
laws then in force. From this it follows
that the laws providing for the election of j
county officers in force at the time of the :
adoption of the new Constitution are still
in force, and elections must be called under j
them until they are repealed or amended. 1
By these laws, however, the terms of the i
present county officers of this county j
would not expire until another year. But ;
the Constitution provides " that the terms
of all officers elected at the first election r
under the same, shall be respectively one
year shorter than the terms fixed by law or
by this Constitution, and the successors of I
all such officers shall be elected at the last !
election before the expiration of the terms I
as in this section provided." As to terms j
of officers and the time of election thereof, j
the old law did conflict with the Constitu
tion but in no other respect, but as the j
institution itself fixed the time of the >
election of their successors, it would seem |
clear that the decision invalidating the j
County Government Act cannot practi- |
cally affect the question of the election of j
county officers and that such election must |
take place this year. Lex.
_ — . - . '
The Chicago Timet says : Warner'* Safe
Kidney and Liver Cure is highly indorsed by
Ministers, Physician*, Surgeon*, by men of
literary and scholarly distinction, and by in
dividual* in all the walk* of life. 11. C.
Kirk k Co., agent*, Sacramento.
. — — « .
I Consider Hammer's Cascara Sagrada
Bitters a superior medicine.
John Cleave. Sacramento.
II uuus'i GLTCtaOLB of Tat, for coughs anS cold*
Try it.
General Weaver Also Amused at the '.
Cheek of the Democrats.
Continued Proceedings of the ; National
Liberal League at Chicago.
Collision Bet en Miners and the Militia
in Ohio.
Servian Brigands Crossing the Danube
. Into Hungary.
etc..... Etc Etc. !
The Maine Election.
Boston*, September 19th.— The Herald's ]
special from Portland says : The latest re
turns received at the Democratic headquar
ters from 496 towns give Plaisted 73,493, Da
vis, 73,512. The towns to hear from gave in
1879 a Fusion majority of 107. The returns
will give Plaisted a plurality of IIS if the
towns to be heard from vote as last year.
Washington, September 19th. — General !
Weaver sends the following telegram to Gen
eral Plaisted at Bangor, Ale.: ' * .
I congratulate you on the grand fight you have
made in Maine for the National Greenback-Labor
party. .It will inspire our friends with confidence,
and strengthen them for the great battle which re
mains to be fought. I hope you are elected. , It is
most amusing to | pee the Democratic leaders mas
querad.ngbehind the Greenback"-party and calling
our victory " a Democratic boom." Tliey fail to tell
the public that you were nominated as* a straight
Grecnbacker, and that the Democrats could not
have carried the State by 40,000 votes. ■ They fail
also to state that they requested you to make pledges
to them when they gave you their indorsement, and
that yju peremptorily declined ; that their State
Central Committee suWquently demanded pledges
of you, and upon your second ! refusal, said commit
tee requested you to withdraw as a candidate, and
that you declined to do that; also the Democrats
in .Maine showed their good sense by voting the
Greenback ticket. Let us all rt-joice
Portland, September 19th. — An Augusta
dispatch pays : The election returns so far
give Governor Davis a plurality of about 200
votes. There are still several towns and
plantations to hear from, and there are some
discrepancies in the returns received by tele
graph, which makes it difficult to ascertain
the exact result of the election. It is evi
dent, however, that the State is close, and
it is quite probable that only the official can
vass of the returns will decide who is elected.
The National Liberal League- Continued
7'-' j-."-,_ ; Proceedings, . ■"'•'Ji
Chicago, September 19th. — The Liberal
League last night discussed the proposed plat- ;
form until after midnight. ' . .
Colonel Ingers-iU wished to substitute for
the clank abrogating the Comst< ck laws a j
resolution that the Committee of Defense, |
whenever it is claimed that a person has been j
indicted for what that person . claims to have
been an honest exercise of freedom of thought
and expression, shall investigate such case,
and if it appears that he has been guilty of !
no offense, then the committee shall defend i
him, if lie is unable to d fend himself. He
said' they wanted it understood that the !
Church power must not smother the litera
ture of Liberation. Tbey could not- under- '
take to defend all the slush that is written in '
this country. They had not time to go into
the question, of what authority the United
States may have over the mails. Iv tone |
sense the Government assuredly had "the
right to say what shall go into the mails.
Until the Christian world should expunge ob- j
scenity from their book they Would demand
that the laws against obscence literature shall
he executed against the Bible. .He had con
fidence in the Federal Courts to try these I
Mr. Wakeman, in answering, declared that i
all such trials should be in State Court", and r
if a jury in a State Court found a man guilty,
let him go to hell.
A lady delegate, inquiring what the League
had to do with hell, the speaker substituted
"The eternal bowers."
The debate became quite warm, Colonel l
Ingersoll protesting that he was trying to j
ketp the League from destroying itself, and ]
to knock sense into its head.
McCrackcn offered a resolution demanding j
such modifications of the Comstock laws that |
their execution will protect citizens in their i
right of freely exercising their opinion} and ;
spreading them through the mail*.
Colonel Ingeisoll and Mr. Green declared j
that if the original resolutions were adopted ]
they would withdraw from the League, j
which statements were greeted with applause :
and cries of "Good riddance."
Both amendments were then . voted down,
and the resolutions reported by the commit- .
tee were adopted.
Colonel Ingersoll then announced his resig
nation as Vice President of the Association.
The resignation was accepted, and Mrs. Julia j
H. Severance, of Milwaukee, was elected.
In addition to those mentioned, the resolu
tions declare it inexpedient for the League
to ooperate with political parties to accom- j
plish the objects of the platform, and to j
nominate a candidate for office as soon as |
they have sufficient strength to make such j
nominations effective ; urge that in 1884 the i
League nominate a candidate for President, j
whom the entire League pledges itself to sup
port ; demand State and United States laws
to defend tbe liberty of the press and speech, j
and to allow free circulation through the
mails of publications irrespective of religious ;
or other views they contain ; ' declare that '
they do not demand this to abet any frauds,
lotteries, obscenity or other wrong doing, but j
on the contrary oppose the dissemination by l
mail of obscene literature inspired or unin
spired, and call on the Christian world to ex
punge the indecent parts of the Bible ; such '
offenses, however, should be punished i
through the Criminal Courts, and not by I
persons responsible only to amateur semi
theological criminal societies ; disapprove of ;
the ''.mistook laws, which are fraught with j
danger to the rights and liberties of the pen- \
pie, and urge their repeal as unconstitutional, ■
and as triving improper criminal jurisdiction |
to the United States Courts, and bringing the i
inviolability of the mails into question, j
While not approving offenses by Train, Hey
wood and Ben-iett, they regard their convic
tion acd accusation as an outrage far exceed- I
ing the offense.
The ,1 roulilo vi itli flic Miners In Ohio. '
Columbus, September 19th.— The trouble I
at the Corning coal mine will not down, as !
was hoped. This morning the Sheriff of j
Perry county ordered a company of militia
to the scene, and later called on Governor
Foster for additional treops." | In response to !
this call Governor Foster ordered parts of .
three companies of ' the Fourteenth Regi
ment, located here, to proceed at o ice to
.Corning. " In response to a riot alarm' sound- :
ed by the fire department at 4 o'clock, these
troops assembled at their armory and left for '
Corning at 12 o'clock by a special train. At
7:30 r. M. a telegram was received by the Ad
jutant-General, (stating that during. an ex
change of shots this evening between the mil- ;
tary and miners three of the latter are known
to have been wounded, but none of the mi- i
litia were injured. > , - ,i : .ixr
A special to the State Journal says : This
evening the miners charged on No. 3 mine on
three sides. The troops opened fire on them,
when an inglorious retreat was made. There
are about ten wounded, nine of them se
Columbus, September 19th. — Private tele
grams state that when the miners assaulted
the works at. the Corning mine to-day they
were ordered to halt by the militia, and that
they responded by firing upon the troops, j
The troops then returned the fire, wounding !
several men and scattering the assaulting j
party. ■ ■ . . ■-:
At midnight a telegram was received from
Assistant Adjutant-General Smith, stating
that all was quiet and no further trouble was
anticipated to night.
A special to the State Journal says : An
other charge is expected upon the colored
miners to-morrow.
The Fire nt Fast Las I'rgas.
Denver (Col.), September 19th.— The
latest advices from East Las Vegas state
that the loss from yesterday's fire will prob- '
ably not exceed $100,000, as the buildings
destroyed were nearly all small and cheap.
The number of people rendered ■ homeless
will not exceed 200. Among the principal
business houses destroyed weie Marble's gro
cery, William Marlbouf's saddle shop, Mar
celin& Buffa's candy store, Wesche's store,
Herbert's drug store, Halzman's store and
warehouse, Richmond's jewelry store, Rosen-,
thal's store, Boston Clothing House, Mac-
Lay's hotel, Hopper ■ Bros, grocery, Rupe &,
Castle's ' lumber yards and I offices, Marcus'
store and po6toffice, Scewald's jewelry store,
Rathbone's shoe store, St. Louis hotel,
Center-street Theater, Ward 4 Tamme's bill
iard bail, a meat market and several saloons.
Considerable wool and other goods was de
stroyed. The houses were nearly all heavily
insured, the Boston Clothing House . for
$6,000, and Halzmann for 84,000.
Pacific Coast Postal Chances.
Washington*. September 19th.— The fol
lowing post il changes were made last week
for the Pacific coast : . Offices established-
Pall, Siskiyou county, - Cal., Edgar ; Ball,
Postmaster; Forest Vale, Siskiyou county,
Cal., George Deter, Postmaster ; Theon, Co
lumbia county, W. T., David F. West, Post
master ; Malay, Pima cornty, Arizona, John
R. Roll, Postmaster. Offices discontinued —
Manning's, San Bernardino county, CaL;
Trent, Lane county, Oregon Cumberland,
Whatcom county, W. T. Postmasters ap
pointed—Wm. H. Scott, Elaine, Elko coun
ty, Nev.; Joseph French, Lakeview, Like
county, Oregon ; Mrs. G. Liughlin, Lostiue,
Union county, Oregon ; Nelson Merkeley,
Czar valley, Utah county, Utah.
' Kew York Markets.
New York, September 10th.— The has
been a fair movement of merchandise during
the current week, and n. a general thing
values have been pretty well sustained. There
has been considerable speculation in certain
commodities, but the speculation is not very
extended. In breadstuffs the chief interest
has been centered in wheat,' which under the
successful manipulations of speculators is
higher, though prices at the close were a little
off from the highest points touched.
A Snort! Returned to Is Owner.
Washington, September 19th.— General
Walker, Superintendent of the Census, has
replied to a letter of Confederate General
Anderson, who returned to General Walker
his sword, captured from him during the war
at Ream's station. General Walker cor
dially thanked General Anderson for his gen
erosity and thoughtfulness, acd said he would
prize the weapon all the more because of its
history since the war. .
A Greenback Editor Assassinated.
St. Louis. September 19th.— The Jtepubli
can's special from Marysville, Mo, says:
Dr. 11. H, Talbott, editor of the Greenback
Standard, was shot . through the window of
his bedroom last night by an unknown assas
sin. The ball, weighing an ounce, passed
through the Doctor's body and slightly
wounded Mrs. Talbott, who was in bed. Mr.
Talbott died to-day.
Westward-Bound Passengers.
Omaha, September 191h. — The following
through passengers passed here on to-day's
train, leaving at 12:15 P. M., to arrive in Sac
rameHto September 23d : J. W. Cook, wife
and child, San Jose ; J. G. Fair and party,
in special car, San Francisco ; J. Grant, E.
Wadsworth and wife, Boston ; F. E. Smith,
North Adams, Mass.; Julius Bien and wife,
New York; if. Louiijcoii, Honolulu.
Council of War to he Held.
Cleveland, September 19th.— On Monday
next a week Garfield expects to entertain
over night at Mentor Grant, Conkling, Ar
thur and four prominent members ot the Na
tional Central Committee, for consultation
about campaign work. They go on Tuesday
to Warren. Ohio, where a wigwam capable of
holding 20.000 persons is being erected.
Grand Democratic , Mass Meeting to be
New York, September 19th.— Tammany
has completed arrangements for a grand mass
meeting in Union Square next Thursday
evening. There is to lv a torchlight proces
sion five miles long, with speaking at nine
outdoor stands. Belmont will preside. Sen
ators Ben Hill, Bayard, Withers and Wallace
j will address the people.
Warehouse Horned.
Nashville, September 19th.— F. &E.
T. Noel's grain and flour warehouse was de
; stroyed by fire to-day, with its contents.
I Loss, $30,000 ; insurance, 515,000.
Tulniagc on the Chinese Question.
New York, September 20th — a. m. — Tal
! mage yesterday delivered an address on the
| Chinese question, saying : " I saw Chinatown
! at its worst, and I tell you it is bad enough ;
but not as bad as the night side of New
York. There is not under God's heavens any
! more industrious, sober, honest, courteous,
genial, intelligent, obliging people. If we,
my friends, were treated half as badly
in 7 Brooklyn *.- as 1 the 7* Chinese are
treated in San _; Francisoo, $ we'd want
to be buried three "* thousand ' '" miles
from this city. If this Government is to
stand, liberty and protection mint be given
.alike to the Chinese Joss-house, Catholic
cathedral, Q laker meeting-bouse, and Pres
byterian church. Let the Chinese come.
They'll make glorious Christians. When I
saw the Bepublican patty, by a plank in its
platform, denying to the yellow man the liber
ties claimed for the black, I wondered if the
scepter was not departing." . mage prom
ises to talk next Sunday about the Mormons.
The Ministerial Crisis in France Recom
Paris, September 19th. — The Ministerial
crisis recommenced this morning, because of
I the difference of views between Da Frey
cinet and Constant relative to the application
of the religious decrees. President Grevy
has again been obliged to postpone his depart
ure for Jura, and will preside at a Cabinet
Council to be held this afternoon.
Paris, September 19;h. — Jules Ferry has
been charged by President Grevy with the
formation of a new Cabinet. De Freycinet
has sent the following letter to President
I After mature reflection, I have concluded that the
Cabinet can't be reconstituted as it was yesterday.
There arc serious doubts of i 8 duration. Between
several of my colleagues and myself there exi^t dif
ferences of opinion which leave no room for hope
that accord may be maintained even at the c .st of
mutual concessions. Such a state of things, if pro
longed, would he injurious to the interests and
tranquillity of the country. Believing mv retire
ment will offer the most promtt means of solving
the crisis, I beg you to accept my resignation.
President Grevy, on receiving this letter,
summoned De I'reycinet, and in conjunction
with several Ministers tried to induce him to
recall his resignation, but De Freycinet re
j fused, and President Grevy formally ac
cepted his resignation. Soon after Ministers
I Constans, Cazot and Farre had a long con
versation with President Grevy, and ulti
mately Jules Ferry was charged with the
formation of a Cabinet. Regarding the sud
den change in the position of affairs since
I Thursday, when the differences of opinion
between De Freycinet and his colleagues ap
-1 peared to be compromised, it has transpired
! that De Freycinet had a further consultation
I with Ministers Constans and -Cazot,' dur
.ing which it became manifest that the
agreement established at the Cabinet Council
was unreal, and the divergence of views be
j tween M. De Freycinet and his colleagues
was irreconcilable. Ie Soir says that Jules
[ Ferry has 'already offered the Ministry of
I Marine to Admiral Pothnaiu. Several
'. papers consider that the Cabinet crisis will
necessitate an early assembling of the Cham
bers. ■ . .- . :f.2.. -2-,V2 . ... '< ;,7_ ..... ;
Paris, September lO^b. — Admiral .Tanre
ginhery, Minister of Marine, - and . Vanoy,
Minister of Public Works, have resigned.
President Grevy has summoned Gambetta,
who attended at Elysee. It is quite evident
that Gambetta is the real author of the pres
ent crisis. •■■■
FarnrU's Programme.
Dublin, September 19th. — Parnell ad
dressed a great meeting of tenant farmers at
Ennis today, and set forth the line of policy
he wished to see carried out in order to secure
an early settlement of the land question. The
main features of the programme are unanim
ity of action among the Irish members, the
independence of English political parties, a
refusal to pay more than ' what the tenant
considers a fair rent, and the social excom
munication of any person taking a farm from
which another has teen evicted for ton-pay
ment of rent.
Servian Brigands Invade Hungary.
Belgrade, September 19th.— A band of
300 Servian brigands has crossed to the Hun
garian side of the Danube, and a battalion
of troop? has been ordered to bar their way
towards the interior. Much alarm is felt
among the traders of western Servia because
of the recent large increase of bands of
Ts.-. ; 4 . . So Longer Necessary.
St. Peter?boro, September 19th. —
Golos, referring to the secrecy maintained in
regard to the objects of tho Tekke expedition,
says : In view of England's change of policy
the execution of Russia's intentions in regard
to Merv is no longer necessary.
Disaster at Sea- Fitly Persons Drowned.
'.'London, September 19th. — The steamer
Aurora, from Oporto for Southampton,
foundered at sea and fifty persons were
Naval Demonstration Postponed. ." .
RAOOBA, September —The naval
demonstration has been postponed until the
Christians can leave Dulcigno, as a massacre
is feared. The vessels will be unable to keep
their stations as soon as the autumn storms
commence, which will begin in a fortnight.
Admiral Seymour, in | a dispatch to Reza
Pasha, informs him that he will be held re
sponsible for the lives of Christians in his
jurisdiction. 77;- .^
nob Khan's Movements.
' London, September 19th.— The Viceroy of
India telegraphs that Ayoob Khan is two
marches beyond Girishk, on the road to
Herat - It is rumored that the Jamadurr
people offered to asssit him, but he refused.
The telegraph line from Candahar to India
has been restored.
The Scene at the I'nveiiins of the Theirs
: Stntar.
New York. September 20th— A. v.— A
special from Paris gives the following version
of the scandal at the unveiling of the Theirs
statue : After the unveiling, and at the con- ,
'. '„ ;-'.'ii-»Mllli iwiiH'.' I ' , ■
elusion of Jules Simon's speech, Oliver Pain, |
who was standing on the official tribune and j
close to Madame Theirs, got upon the bench !
and in a clear, deliberate tone, exclaimed': '
"In the name of . the thirty-five thousand "
who were shot in May, I "protest against
the erection "of this statue." Pain was in-
I stantly hustled, away by ths indignant spec-
I tators amid loud cries of " Down with the
Prussian," and " To Prussia with him." It is
believed that he was subsequently arrested.
Mme. Thiers remained perfectly tranquil
during this scene, though several times pre
viously during the ceremony she had bet a
moved to tears.
SACRAMENTO, September 18, 1SS0.
E Rochert, New York Mwß W Reagan.Oakland
Geo A Clark, r do 7 Itffises Rowe. do
John Cottrell, Elk Grove P J Gerhard v & wf, do
W L Ashe, Stanislaus Daniel West, do
L Voight, Cincinnati F Chevalier.San Francisco
I T L Cole, St Louis W B Waldson, do i
! J W Dean & w,C..rtez,Nv W Price, do
!R O DeWitt, Yreka F Palmer, - do
| R C Palmer, S Francisco Alex Russell, do '
J Dahlman, do 'A G Galigher, do
Paul E Scott, do Wm J Watson, do
S J Holmes, - ; ,do Albert E Lee, do
McC Taylor, do £ E Miller, . . „ do
S B Whitehead & w,do 7 %
— — — — —^— — — — — :
San Francisco, September 17— At the res'dence of
the bride's parents, George ' { Uansbrow to Etta
Alameda, September 14— Herman John Bremer to i
Sophia Dorette Menke.
Sacrameato, September' 19— Wife of John Diviny, a
So 1.
Grass Valley, September IS— Wife of Wm. Thomas
Kickard, a daughter. ■ .
Near Colusa, September 12— Wife of Elislia Moulton, ,
a daughter.
Sierra City, Septcmbsr 14— Wife of James Beck- ,
with, a daughter.
Auburn, September 13- Wife of C. C. Crosby, a son. ;
N'tar Jackson, September I— Wife of Giovanni
Cuneo, a daughter. SKTSg •
Jackson, September 19— Wife of A. Massa, a son.
— ___m___w___m,mmm.. ___— m. MgM^^gggaiglMlMgggMgwg
dipper Can. Placer county, September 15 Joseph
Perkins, 74 yeirs and 2 months.
Quincv, September Everett Bray, 4 months and
20 days. ; -y-v-.; .---. -.'? y.2<
Mortality Urport.
For the week endinj September IS, IS3O, made by
\V. C. I'AKSsaoßTii, Superintendent of the City
Cemct-erv. Oflice, No. bO4 J street :
Se tembo- 11— Mary Kudech, 1 year, 7 months and
i days °, California.
September 12 -John A. Kelly, 8 months and 23 days ;
California. Lie Hoy, 31 years; China. John
Ryan, SG years ; Ireland.
September 13 -Bessie May Cook, 7 years and 4
months ; Nevada.
September 15— G. F. Kent, 33 years and 6 months ;
' Michigan.
September 16— John O'Brian, 54 years ; Ireland.
September 17 - Micliael McCarthy, 1 year and 5
months ; Nevada.
Besides the above there were brought hero for in-
terment the following :
September Mary A. Rodriguez, 70 years, 2
months anil 16 days ; Scotland.
September 15— Overton McAuley, 7 months and 9
days ; California.
HiA-KirAßTßiis First Artillirt Raeiui.-tT, }
Fourth Brioadk, N. G. C , '-V
r SAOiAuaKTO, September 18, 1880. )
[RseixiNTAL Ordsks, No. 29.] "
I. Companies A, B and G and the Governor's
Guard of this Regiment will assemble on J street,
corner of Second, WEDNESDAY, September 22d, at
9 o'clock a. _ , to receive and pay the proper honors
to the First Infantry Regiment, Second Brigade,
N. G. O. ■* „ ,
11. In connection with the First Infantry Regi-
ment, to act as escort to the Commander-in-Chief of
th« Army cf the Untied States.
111. Lieutenant rProOger is hereby detailed to meet
the officers of the Fust Infantry Regiment upon
their arrival here, and to arrange f-ir a forma] re-
By order of CREED HAYMOND, Colonel Com-
. J. V. liiTiis E, Adjutant. »20-It_
Gel-mania l!uii<rns nnd Loan .l>sor!a-
tion. —The regular monthly installments and interest
will be 'due and payable i'O-DAY (Monday), Sept
20, IsSO. The Secretary will be ready to receive
the same at his* office. NO. 1005 Fourth street, from
10 a. M. to 3 r. M., and in the evening from 7 to 9
O'clock. - ' C. WkISEL, President.
C. Wollfr. Secretary. s2O-lt*
KnlsiiN of Honor.— Calf- ~A. ~
fornia Lo tge, No. 1.5e0, Knights of /A.
Honor, v.ill meet in their hall, corncr'*^ i if M**y
Ninth 'am! X streets, THIS (Mon- YvPtfliK
day) EVENING,' at 7:30 o'clock. /j£»|k,\
Work in the Third Degree. All men J&SSjtyisSiSi
bers of the Order. invited to spena \.y
the evening with us. V
- -'• T. J. SCOTT. Dictator.
P. 1.. Hickman. Reporter. 18. C.) si- It '
Thirty-first and II streets, on &&£&,*>
Friday night, September 17ih. Two Wtt
Large' MILCH Cow.-, dark re.l il ilt
and the other light red. A liberal reward, will be
pad for i heir recovery . W..A. McCOY, Thirty first
and II streets. s2u-lw
The Crocker
- s2O-6t-2p
in.' and local archers during Fair week, at Capi-
tol Park Grounds : THURSDAY— GENTLEMEN'S
match, American round. 30 at 40, 59 and 60 yards ;
first prize, one doz- n self arrows; second, same;
third, fine inkstand (--rift of W. A. & C. S. Hough-
ton). LADIES -Columbia, 24 at 30, 40 and 60 ; half
dozen footed arrows, half dozen self arrows, hand-
some ji trtemounald (gif Rothfeld Bros.) FRIDAY—
GENTLEMEN'S, St. i eonard'H, 75 at 60 ; one dozen
self arrow-r, half dozen same, fine a m guard. LA-
DIES', 9) at 30 ; half dozen fine-footed arrows, ivory
fan (gilt of Lipman & Co.), case for arrows, fine nap-
kin ring (L. L. Lewis & Co.) There will be private
matches also. Shooting to begin at 9:30 a. m. and
conclude at noon each day. These matches have
been arranged and prizes secured by individual ef-
fort. No charge for entry, which may be made on
the ground by any professional or amateur a-chcrs.
Funds have been contributed by sever d citizens
who seek to cultivate the taste fur archery.
At Ills OM Mauri, J street, between
Seventh and Si..:, li .
MARKET .PR CE3. y . ; - ; V-.'m
Orders promptly filled and Ilic Goods
•hipped by rail or steamer Tree of charge.
Address I>. O. Itox 623, Sacramento, Cal.
620- lm -.-
i __* ■-■■■ v ■ t -'
tail Dealers in every kind and variet;
BT Cargoes,' Car-loads and Special €>rden
promptly filled, and shipped direct from tht
of the Company. ' «... .■ ■
Osnesal Officb, No. 1310 Sscoks Strxxt, ksak M
Branch Yard, Corxkk Twrlftu and J Strxxts
" »uIS-2nlro
.'• "money to loan, B
loan, in gums of ten thousand dollar and
under, at lowest current rates, upon improved real
tST All communications addressed to the SACRA
MENTO BANK will receive prompt ttention.
. . sIS-^nlm ._
The Johnston Brandy .and Wine
On and after the ISth Instant.
tS" We will pay the CASH MARKET PRICE.
0FF1CE.. ............ '.NO. 1016 SECOND STREET.
»13 3p?w JAS. I. FELTER, Secretary.
77 Vinery ; immediately after the Fair, when
they, will be prepared to receive GRAPES, paying
for them Highest Market Prices. --vii"
;' For particulars, inquire at R. LEVY, Fruit and
Commission Merchant, No. 51 J street, Sacramento.
000 000000 O 0000000000000000
six splxndid race* rot to- day at 1 P. m.
No. 1— RUNNING.— Dash of three quarters of a
mile. For two year olds. $50 entrance, tIS for-
feit ; $150 added; second horse saves entrance.
D. S. Terry name* *. f. Lillie Ashe by Jo Daniels,
dam Reveille by Woodburu, blue, red and white.
W. 11. Coombs name* br. c. by Shannon, dam
by Lodi, black and black.
W. 11. Coomb* name* eh. g. by Shannon, dam
by Lodi, black and black
No. 2— RUNNING.— MiIe dash. Fiee for all. *25
- each p. p.; $150 added ; each to carry 100 pound* ;
secoud horse Soo ; third horse iivri stake.
George Howson name* s. g. Snow.ien by Bloom-
bury, dam by Norfolk, buff and red. I
Win. L. Appleby name* b. in. Illusion by Alarm, ,
dam Mary Hadlev, cherry and blue.
W. L. Pritchard names c. m. Lena Dunbar by
l.riuster, dam Tibbie Dunbar, red and blue.
L. R. Martin names E. J. Baldwin* eh. c. Le.xing-
tor by Lexington, dam Volga, drab and re.l.
L. K. Martin nanus E. J. Baldwin's eh. f. Jennie
B. by imp. Glenelg, dim Reagan, red cap.
No. 3— RUNNING. -Dash one and one-eighth miles.
For three-year old*; $30 entrance; $15 forfeit;
$.150 added': second horse $75; third horse save*
entrance. Flood, 10 pound*, Connor, 7 pouuds, r
E ichre, 5 pounds over rule weight
P. Goodwin name* b. c. Wild Idler by Wild Idle, i
dam Eva Coombs, dark pmm.
W. L. Pritch»rd names c. c. Eucher by Lcinstcr,
dam flush, red and blue.
J McM. Shatter names b c. Haddington by imp.
Haddington, dam Piairit Flower, red.
L. M." Par. hat names J. & li. >'. Judsnn's eh. c.
Tyler by Wild Idle, dam Lizzie Brown, buff and blue <
No. RUNNING.— Dash of one and a half miles,
free for all; $25 entrance ; $10 forfeit ; $300 added ;
second heme ¥75 ; third nt saves slake.
Theodore Winters names eh. c. Connor by Nor- '
folk, dam Addie C , pi^k, orange and white. ■
F. S. Malone name* b. m. Lilly R by Ixingfe'low, '
dam Salli-j Travis. '
'L. U. Martin names E. J. Baldwin's b. m. Clara D. '
by imp. Glenelg, dam lhe Nun, drab and red. '
No. S— RUNNING STAKE.— Three-quarter mile
heats for three-year old fillies ; iii entrance ; $10
forfeit ; »_i>o added. Secoud l.or:-*, #..0 ; third
save* entrance.
W. H. Coombs names br. f. Tillie C. by Wild Idle,
dam by Don > ictor, black and bbek.
J. McM. Shatter nam,* b. f. Night Hawk, by imp.
Haddington, dam Napa Queen, red.
P. M. Chatterton name* g. in. Sallie Black by
Waterford, dam Lillie Simpson, black tad tan.
G. Paclie.rr Novato names b. f. Carmelita, by
Lodi, dam by Cheatam, red and black.
L. M. Darling names J. & 11. C. ion's b f.
Ella Doane by Wild Idle, dam Nettie Browu, buff
and blue.
No. «— PACING. -Free for all. Purse, $000. First
horse, two-thirds ; see -nd, two-third* remainder ;
third, the balance.
William 11. Cade names *. g. Nimrod -unknown —
white and black.
George A. Vignolo name* dun g. Johnny Weigle
— unknown— black and red.
S. Sperry name* blk. *. Washington, by Bucepha-
lus, dam a I eviathan mare, blue
E. H. Robinson names *. g. Hi Tracy— unknown
— pink.
J. M. Ross names b. m. Mollie K. — not given-
red. * ■■ •
I. N. Killip names b. f. Dido, by Scott* Hiatoga,
dam Columbia, black.*
Park opens at 8 A. v.
Opening of Pavilion to Visiters at 7 r. _
:: . . .■ ■ ■ -."' '■--'-. --. _,-:■'
At Park, 8 a. m., Commencement of Wing-Shoot-
ing Tournament. --,-_- ■ -- r.V-
At 0 a. m., Grand Stock Parade.
At 1 p. _„ Trotting Races."
At 5 P. _„ PRESIDENT HAVES and Party ar-
rive in Sacramento.
.--: 7 .:.. __: _&„-:.- cp
. tS PRESIDENT HAVES and Part,) will visit the
Park at 12 if., and In formally received and welcomed
by the Board of Agriculture. 3 In the evening the;
will visit the Pavilion.
Continu ation of Win J-Shooting Tournament.
At 1 P. M., Trolling Laces..,..
(All busings honsc9 are requested to close their
stores on this day.) - <--,-< ,
■■ - im ■ i
Close of Wing-Shooting Tournament. *
At ''A. v., Grand Slock Panda, which will Lc
SHERMAN and other member* of the Presidential
At 1 p. M., Rann'ng and Trotting Rates.
11. M. LARUE, President.
I. N. Hoao, Secretary. elO
— mmmmmk ■■— ■******— i***— *■ mmm^m •— — — wmmmmm mm
-„-•.. patrol zas-s
i;i;t«i;!:\ 111 1 11 A\D sixth.
Lakes', Misses' aad Children's \
Shoes. Slippers, Elc.
Box-Toed Gaiters and French Ties, Made to Order
in the Very Beat Style. Prices Lower thaa , .
Any Other House.
{s-TRcpnlrl c N>- tly ."i'i«l I'roniplly Done.
■ „ . . tg»|ilniMWF
"Onl and Red Robin"
oooooooooooe 000000000000 ooooootoooo
Oliver & Robinson's Celebrated
" I. C! "
Jbt *tb_/'a
tS People who smoke these CIGARS will live
longer, make more . money, wear better clothe*,
drive faster horses, and marry prettier wives th in
any other class of men. We have taken great care
in selecting the above CIGARS, at well t* many
other brands we carry in stock, and can offer
superior inducement* to the I trade in this line
Sample order* solicited, and we are assured they will
be acknowledged by larger ordera
Comer • I T%lrd -ted X street*. ItcruMiU
Corner Seventeenth and F str' el*.
„ entrance to Agricultural Park if 4
Every Even This Week.'™
tS Grand Italic! by the ISranllful
Mid. uioUflle Adelaide.
- fcT Ref-eslmieiits at city prices. 18. Cl ISO 5t
GARDEN'S have been renewed ami greatly
nipro'ed. The Dancing Hall connected with the
stage for theatrical performances ha* been enlarged,
an.l will be let for Parties, on reasonable term*.
s-20-lplm ; _. A. J. DIETRICH. Prop.ietor.
It Is a lllllr trouble lo examine the
pamphlet wrapped around each bottle of the true
as to find the words, " Unman & Keinp, New York,''
which are watermarked or stamped in pale letter*
on every |aje. but it is b tter to take this small
amount of bother rather than to be imposed upon
by a worthies* coun'erfeit. Evervt.af ol lh* pamph-
let around the genuine bt_t these words in it, which
though pale and f .int. can be tatCl seen w hen held
up to the light, and no FLORIDA WATER It
genuine that does tot have this tc»t mark. tiO It
Fountain Vilnius Company.— .Principal
place .( business, s.ieraniiuto city, California.
Notice. — There is delinquent upon the following
described stock, on account of Assessment No. IS,
levied on the 10th | ay of AUGUST, A. D. 1880, the
several amounts set opjiosite Ihe uaiaea of . the
respective shareholder*, as follows:
No. No.
Name. Celt. shr*. Amt.
M. F. Purges...*. 188 1000 $20 00
M. F. Burnt IS* 1000 20 00
M. F. Burgcs ; I*s 1000 20 00
M. F. Burgcs led 1000 90.
M. F. Burgc* IS" 100 iOO
M. F. Burges 181 &00 10 00
M. F. Purges 192 533 10 08
C. 1. Fo-s 27 100 200
C. I. Foss ■« 100 800
0.1 Fr.ss S9 I'd 200
C. I. Foss 80 100 200
C. I. Fos* SI 100 200
0. 1 K..s 32 tOO 10 00
C I. Fos*.. i-o wo 10 00
C. 1. Foss 90 500 10 00
C. I. Fos* 91 600 10 00
C. I. loss 02 MM 10 00
C. I. Feet 151 860 600
C I. loss 152 250 500
O. I.F" , 163 860 500
C. I. )'■■-> 154 200 400
C."l."F«ta 156 183 SMI
K. Wright 179 100 200
K. Wright. IS3 100 200
And in ftcc>rdincc with law, and en order of the
Board of Director*, made on the 1.-'ih day of UEP-
TE.MBLR, A. D. 1-SO, so many sLar. • of each
parcel of stock as may be nccessarv will be sold at
the office of paid company. No. 900 L .-.'.reel, in
Bacramento city, on the 4th day of OCTOBER, 1880,
at 2 O'clock r.M. of tuch day, to pay delinquent
■___ txtiieuta thereon, together with cost* of adver-
tising ami expeutes of the sale.
*i7-lit D. IHEUSSEN, Secretary
Dr. La liar's _teiiilnni Pills cure all
cases of Seminal Weakness, ___*«» of Vigor, Noc-
unial Emission*, Impotency, Nervous and Physi-
cal Debility, and all that class of complaint* arising
from Excess, Indiscretion or Abuse. The old find in
this remedy A FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH, and the
young a safeguard and protection. Dr. La Mik'b
SEMINAL Pill* restore the Sexual Organ*, debilitated
from whatever cause, to their pristine vigor. Price,
82 50 per bottle. Sent C. O. D. by cxpreaa to any
address, secure from observation. Address ail ordera
to A. McBOYLE * CO., Druggist*, P. O. Box 1,95 V,
San Franciaco. ' " "" | . .77 au6 tf
Tuomas Magi* re Manager.
The Baldiriii Theater Co.,
Comprising Mr. James O'Neill, Mis* Adeline Stan-
hope (her first sripearance In .'■i.eniment •). Mr Fred,
de IklUvii:.' (bis first appearance In Sacramento),
Mis-. Jean Clara Waken, Mr A. D. BnuHey, Mitt
Virgil !-■ Thome. Mr. John W. .leiniin^*., .Miss Annie
Adams, Mr. E. N. Thayer, Little Maud Adamt, Mr.
V. G. Ross, and ent re' Company? who '._i I appear in
the Four Must Successful l'lay* ol the season,
namely : .
Commencing Monday Evening, Sept. 20-Jt.
Programme for tbe week :
The great New York and San FranciMO success,
AN tiitrni.v of HIE STATE!
The strongest play ever acted,
-li] rHICtT n E Mill
The present rci_;nin.' success in London and San
■ »-•:- • ■-: Francisco,
X I I • Si !
The great Parisian and San Francisco Sensation,
Prices of admission : Dress Circle, SI ; Gallery, 60
cent*. Reserved seats, 6 ) cents extra. Box sheet
now noes at 'l h.-at.-.r Candy More. *15-10t
J\_ ment will be given by the Sacramcnlo Zouave*
at the assembly cha&blk un
Mia* ANNIE CHRISTOPHER, pianist. Song* will
be rendered by the Juvenile bister*' Combination,
Miss MAUD FLEI'CHEK, Prima Donna. A Trio of
Ladies— Soprano, Mis* JESIINA JIt'GOWAN of
Marvsville ; Contralto, Mr*. EMMA E. FLETCHER;
Alto, Mrs. FaNNY UKL BBS. Also by the .Zouave
Music will be furnished by the First Artillery
Band of this city.
Dancing at 11 o'clock. t!7 4p6t
to Jttl_a■ua_.r_a:__33l!a■T*c•
. — OF Till
At Agrlciillnrul Fa' lt, v
Tuesday, September 21, 1880.
X of which will be returned to the contestants,
in the usual i ro]»rti.>n*. The shooting will be at
fifteen simile birds, twenty-one yards ri.-..- ; tie* to be
decided at .three pair of d mb c birds, ci.-htren yard*
rise ; and under the rules of our Club. ' It has bee.*
decided to handicap Crittenden Robinson to thittv
one yards. W. E. Gerber to tw.ntvsix yards, aiid
Frank Maekey to twenty-fix yards on single birds.
Entrance, to be accompanied with cm, will be
received by J. M. lIOTZ, Secretary, P. O. Box I_.l(S,
up to the ltlth d y of SEPTEMBER. au27-td
Balls, Parties, etc. Leave orders at/*}*
Headquarters, No. 720 X street: F. A. FISCH, VUBk
No. 1205 G street. Leader, E. W. DAVIS, No.
1324 I street, . el2-tf
— -— -— ---*-*■ --—- 1 -*— — *-*•-—
Guinean's Spring Wat 3 j Filter !
Slice Reward !
anyone producing a FILTER that will filter
water at pure as ■ ■ - • ■-■-,-. <> - ;
I claim that none of the animalcule in living
water, and which are required, are not destroyed by
my FILTER ; that it will filler lorty time* as fast as
any other, and-that the vater filtered is a* natural
a* spring' water. I will pay *|iO to anyone pro-
ducing a FILTER at the St tc ri-ir that will filter m
the «ame manner (by natural pre sure of wu.-lit of
water), and compete with GITNEAVS BPRIKG
ON EXHIBITION at the Pavili n- office, family
and hotel size- and will furnish every one. that de-
*ircB with filtered water to drink.
• T. OUINEAN, Arcade Hotel, Sacramento.
Guinein's Ufliversal Refrigerator I
tS I herewith offer «00 to anyone that will pro-
du c a Refrigerator that will keep anything as long
in a natural c lition, free from an moisture, as
tlaim it' ha* the only ice pan in tb: world that you
can put ice in without causing the pan »o sweat.
Also that ii use* one ha'f lee* ice than any other;
that' it will keep prKvU'On* of all kir.df, meat*,
game, butter, fruits, etc, for a longer time and in
better condition than any other 1 will pay one
hundred dollar* to anyone that will | reduce a Re-
frirreratnr that will compete with GUiNEAN'S
point* at the S-ate Fair at Sacramento. I will make
any arrangements desirable with p irtics wishing to
compete. One of my Restaurant size of Refrigeratort
wil. be on exhibition at the Pavilion.:-! ,';; i „-,
T. GUINEAN. Arcade Hotel.
13" Both Refrigerator and Filter will be exhibited ,
by HOBBY & SMITH, No. 117 J street, who are
agent* lor tame. - : aIS-lw
__\. strict, he*.. Sxth and Seventh, iMBKs
opposite Court-house. PIANOS TOI iT ■ II
LET Pianos told on Installment*. * ' ■ • «

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