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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, July 14, 1881, Image 2

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THE DAILY ■ ItECORDrUNIO^
Tiu^iplYTT. ■ , ■ ■■ ■ • . - • • T^jixy v; i»ai
Dallj- Meteorolasical liecord-sttsraal Serf
tee Failed States Array.
Eacjuuiesto, July 13, 1551-8:O2 r. K. ,
/ 771 -o9 | If"
=|1 I? i I if." I*l I I?.
So fa ? ?=•§ : 2.5 3 .:s=,
O l vmr)ia ; 30.00 50 N. C Fresh .... Fair
Portland." i 30.07 5. W. 7 Fresh.. .... Clear
R«eburii 30.07 02 .V. \V. 6 Fresh Clear
Kdß-S.V..ffl.raM S. 0 Fnsh.. .... Clear
B»arMlßnta?; 29-86 07 S. 5 G.mfe. .'... Clear
1 Fraaciaco. 29.92 553. W. 17 Bruk.. .... Clear
Visai ; a . 29.77 it N. W. C fresh.. .... Clear :
Los Annies. -:i.83 02 W. 9 Fresh.. ... Cloudy :
•S»nDiego.-. O.Ss|fis iT. W. b Fre^h.. ■■■■ Mr
Maximum temperature, 81 ; minimum, CO.
Kivur above -inter mark, 9 ft. 7 in.
" . .. JAi!ES A. BARWICK, ,
Sergeant, Signal Corps, U. S. A. ;
SECOND EDITION.
A Btcond edition of the Ekcord is issued
each day at 2 P. M., bringing the Eastam and coast
news up to tin', hour. ; By this arrangement the
llecord-uSios will present the litest news obtain
able sxt all points east and north of Sacramento.
THIS MO RNING'S NEWS.
In New York Uovernment bOKiu are quoted at
110} for *s of 1907; 102* tor 5s of 1881 ; 114} for
i'.j ; sterling, »4 B4j '4 B6J ; Buvei bare, 111.
Stiver In London, COJ i ; consols, 101 1-16 ; 5 pen
cant United States bonds, 100 ; 4s, llaj ; tjs, 117}.
la Sin Francisco hall dollars are quoted at J
dls»unt to par ; Mexican dollars, SCjaoic.
At Liverpool wheat ij quoted at 9s 0 1 «9s 0 ] for
pool W choice California.
Milling stocks rallied some in Ba i FranoiK i yes
terday m-riiiii.', bath as to va'.nme* if .recorded
transactions and prices. There w»s an advance of
41 in Mexican and from 5c lo 75c In 1003', other
Comst*<c!; descriptions.
There 13 great excitement at Ilornitcs, Maripom
county, over he killing cf Bowers by Fitzer.
Then. F. Oakes, Vice-Preridcnt of the Northern
Pacific Railroad, is in Washington Territory on a
i-iii; of inspection of that line.
Win. Griiulcy, who was elr.icU on the hca.l with a
brick by K. ■" .ii i, .-'. Benida, last Sunday evening,
dieil yesterday from the effects cf the mounds.
Destructive Urea are mginj; ou the islands near
Quebec.
There is every pro?)>ect of a bountiful liwcst i:i
aontiiem Europe.
According: to reports in toe Toronto GUb;, the
crop prospects of Cantd i are not a" (food as might be.
There is scarcely a medium 3 ielil of the harvest in
<jcnn»ay.
The Democratic State Convention of Ohio met at
Columbus yeaterdar.
There were twelve deaths from sjnttroke at Cin
cinnati yesterday.
Melville Fowler was drowned at New York yester
day while bath :
U 8t Linls yet terday there were live sunstrokes
and one- deuth.
A disast.-cua ("iilli^i.iiidii aecuiled jenerday al
Votsdam, X. V.
The daring; robbery of a bank occurred in broad
daylight Tuesday at l.iverton, lowa.
Report* < f damage !>y floods in lowa continue to
arrive.
The irk of tunneling a dcr the Hudson at New
York progresses at the r.tte of five feet per day.
A colored man died at Westminster, .Mil., Tues
(lay, whose life k.h insured for over $200,000.
The hot weather continues in tie Gut, and deaths
Jrom sunstroke are numerous.
The death sentences of the murderers of Al>!u!
Azrz are to be oniinuted.
The .talian fimbai^U'inr at Paris h:is presented Ms
!<t'er ol recall to l'nsident Grevy.
The great land s'i.lc in Canton Berne, SwItSQT.
md is Htovina; at the rate "i three meters a day
toward Lake Inun.
Mrs. Flora Stephen] died suddenly of heart dUcige ;
s.t San Jose yesterday.
The Pacific Oper* House at Albany, Or., ha.? been
ed bj firti.
Fbi n is no change in tho Senatorial fight at Al
ls my. the italwarti iii.l voting for Uonklin* and
keeping: up the deadlock.
The invocation at San Quentia into the affairs
ct the .-■■.,•. I'risoQ i 3 progreadng .1 v<!y, an i prom
ises to last for some days yet.
The President continues to improve, and it is
thought by Saturday be will be substantially out of
liarecr. _^
THE MISSING WHALERS.
I be intelligence brought by the whaling
bark Thomas Pope concerning the missing
whalers Wollaston and Vigilant appear.* to
have been accepteil by the Captain of the
Pope m proof positive of their loss. ■ Bat it
must be remembered that lie has really no
evidence bu«thc confused and often un
trustworthy statements of the Northern
'"ridiruis. They Bay they found two vessels
drifting about in the ice ; that on boarding
them they found several corpses on deck :
that they brought away some money an I
other things ; but that during the night
the ships drifted oat of reach, and nothing
more could be learned concerning them.
Of coarse this story may be true, but it
will not do to give up the whole crews of
both vessels for lost upon bo more specific
evidence. It is possible that the majority
of the crews may have escaped. It is pos
sible that they were rescued by the Jean
nette, and taken away by her. It is pos
sible that the vessels boarded by the Indi
ana may not have been the Wollaston and
Vigilant. An 1 lastly it is possible that the
Indians have been romancing. It is very
well known tint these people do at times
iuvent the most remarkable stories. It
rill be remembered that fodm? of them
told stories about Sir John Franklin and
his men which subsequent explorations
showed to have been pure fiction. The
truth is that when they understand just
—hat kind of information the white men
ire looking for, they think it a sort of
duly to oblige them as far as possible, and
ao when they do not really know anything
they draw on thjirimaginations. This habit
cf the Indians must bo borne in mind
continually, or eeriou3 mistakes will be
made. In the present case it does not ap
pear that they showed the Captain of the
I'ope any of the artialcs which they claimed
to have taken from the castaway vessels,
yet they should hive pro Juced those pieces
cf evidence if tbeir (tory was true. Oa the
whole, therefore, though it must te a.l
milted that tlie lots of the whalers 13 ex
tremely probable, it would not be justi
ciable to assume it to confidently upon the
strength of the Pope's in r'oruiation. Indian
stories way be fall 'if details, and yet not
be true, and we hope that it is the case
faaro.
WHO IS TO REPAIR THEM?
Colonel MuuUU says that lite brush
dams ought to l>e repaired at once. That
if they are not repaired nothing can pre
vent the further destruction of the rivers
and valley lands by the debris now in the
mountains. This debris cannot be affected
or held back by injunctions. It is beyond
the jurisdiction of Courts, and the most
intrepid and confident foe-hunters cannot
arrest its descent. Colonel Mendell says
there is enough of it to destroy all the val
ley lands if it is not held back. Next
winter will bring quantities of it down, no
matin bow many suits are instituted
against the hydra ilic miners. As the
Drainage Act has been practically discarded,
and as thjre are nowhere any funds where
wit'j to repair the dams, and as the farm
ers and the valley cjuntifs are spending all
their available rreais upon litigation, it is
as interesting and important question what
'a to be Hone about the damp. , We have
here a danger about which there is no
doubt, and yet which cannot be met or
■5 verted by litigation. Bat litigation is de
clared t > be . the 03S and i ny recourse of
, the ; resid m l .» of the valley, aid the fee
. hunting lawyers have pretended that it
would euro everything. Here iB what it
will not cure, and what, more; ver, there
appears to be no cure provided for. Per
: haps a few more suits, accompanied by fat
retainer*, wjjid solve the prudem.
THE DISGRACEFUL ALBANY SITUATION.
It seems to us that do language can be
too btrong to characterize the disgraceful
attitude of Co:.kling and hi 3 henchmen at
Albany. It has been literally forced upon
the attention and understanding of the
corntry tliat these men are now holJiDg
out for co other reason than because they
thick the President may yet die, and that
his death will change the situation. Aud
this is the opinion to which the most con
servative journals have been reluctantly
driven. The so culled "stalwart" papers
may try to assume an appearance of virtu
cm* indignation over the charge, bat it is
scarcely necessary to point oat thai the
delicacy of those who are capable of ap
proving Oookling'a course is far too nearly
an unknown quality to render their judg
ment of any value in the premises. Here
ia what the New York Evening Fust — cer
tainly not a reckless or unscrupulous
journal— says of the Albany situation :
"Mr. (Joiikling ia reported to be a very
"pnulir.an. It seems to us that a man
"with even a trace of proper pride would
"refuse to countenance the state of aifjira
"at Albany, even if he was wholly free
"from responsibility for bringing it about
"in. the tirat instance. In tho actual
''circumstances Mr. Conkling's position in
" the fight is simply indecent. He knows,
"everybody knows, that he ha 3 but to
"give the word and the bodyguard of
"members of the Legislature who have
"surrounded him for six weeks will dis
solve, a conference of the Republicans
"will be held, and before sunset two .Sena
" tor 3 will be chosen for the State of New
"York. He refuses to give the word.
" What but coarse insensibility and a
"mean and rjarrow egotism which is nt
" terly inconsistent with worthy pride
I "seals his lips V' 1
The same journal says farther that while
the arxiefN' concerning tho state of the
President i* universal, and almost as uni
versally humane and unselfish, " there i 3 a
"single notorious and shameful exception.
" In one place — fortunately only one place
" from M»ine tv California — interest in the
" question whether the l'residcrjt will live
"or die turns on the probable effect of the
" event upon a vicious aud vulgar struggle
" for the spoils of office. ' Wait and 6ee,'
•'say these party machinists, stool-pig
"eous, bribe- givers and peeping Toms,
"' what happens at the Washington bed
'"tide. If the President gets up again
'■'our schemes for gaining favor with a
" ' new Administration will miscarry. If
"'Arthur comes ip it behooves us to
" ' stand ready to worship the rising sun.'
"And so they protract the disgusting con
" test and hurriedly open their telegraph
" envelopes, not in sympathy with the
'•pitiful case of the strong man suddenly
■'struck down by a dastardly bullet, but
" with trembling anxiety as to the votes
'•they have already cast in Joint Conven
" tion, and perplexity as to the votes they
"shall hereafter cast." There can be no
doubt that this is the true view of the
"stalwart" eituation at Albany, and it is
the most infamous and disgusting exhibi
tion tf political brutality and meanness
the country hae ever witnessed.
And Conkling thinks it no shame to tell
the public at such a juncture that he
"will never surrender." Dees the man
think that bis revolting and indecent
egotism is concealed from the eyes of his
fellows ? Have they forgotten how he de
clared that he had decided on "murder
" in preference to Euicide," and howax-fulh
nigniiicant these words have been made
to appear by subsequent events ! He is
waiting now, like a vulture, for the issue
of the President's wound. He has been
determined from the lirst to take every
advantage of that execrable deed. His
ouly public remarks on the event were
devoted to a most indecent and fulsome
eulogy of Arthur, and a half-contemptuous
reference to the possible death of the
President. It would be impossible for any
public man to behave worse than he ha 3
behaved since the assassination, and at
this moment he is still clinging to the
poorly-disguised hope that Guitteau'u
bu!Ut may aiier all mike Arthur Presi
dent.
Unfortunately there is no room left for
doubt on this head. It is by this time
certain that the maintenance of the dead
lock since the shooting of the President
has been due entirely to this abominable
specuiation. The signs of demoralization
which have recently appeared in the
"stalwart" ranks have been caused by
the steadily favorable accounts of the
President's condition. Were it absolutely
certain that he would recover there would
occur a stampede at Albany. Should his
case take a turn for th 1 worse we should
expect to seethe "stalwarts" recover their
solidity. They and their leader are liter
ally gambling upon the President's life,
and it is an atrocious proceeding. It shows
to what a depth of degradation politics
may b« carried by the kind of men who
are brought to the surface by the spoils
system. It would be a gro3S calumny to
say that Conkling's henchmen at Albany
arc typical American?. They are nothing
of the kind. They belong to the vile venal
brood that i% hatched out by that system
which Conkling livc3 and breathes through.
They are tho products of the "machine,"
a:.(i their present conduct should serve to
convince all self-respecting men that this
system which produces such vermin must
be destroyed.
It is evident alto that neither Coupling
nor his wretched followers possoss the faint
ed sense of propriety or even decency.
They carry on their detestable speculations
upon the President's chances of life as
coolly and methodically as though they
were engaged in a perfectly honorable and
even praiseworthy occupation. It is Mich
cattle that the spoils system puts in public
life, and makes legislators and Congressmen
and Senators out of. Conkling himself is
a living proof of the brutality and shame
lcssness which may be engendered even in
an educated man by constant manipulation
of and dependence upon . the " machine,"
but BO worse specimens of " machine" poli
tics than his followers at Albany have ever
been exhibited, and it is to be hoped that
their outrageous conduct will move the na
tion to deal justice upon the system which
is responsible for them.
-
_ » i # ______
THE CONDITION OF THE PRESIDENT.
Though the general tone of the medical
bulletins from the \\ hits House continues
to be cccouir ging, it appears to us that
they may be icad between the lines with
less hopeful results. A careful comparison
of th -tn tt cms to justify the conclusion
thr. if the 1 "resident is not getting worse,
hi is n>t getting better. I'ut it is further
appa-tn' that his system is becoming very
mnch weaken (', and ivcn though there
may be no procouncni 1 ad i ymptoms, this
is a ssrioua ejesid. r»tior. Me does not
appear to taku i.ny nouiishment except
milk, a littia r;:::', r.nJ at wide intervals a
few spro 'fu!s of ch : ck?n 1 roth or beef tea.
And while this treatment may keep down
the fever, it is also cvid< n'. that it is sap
ping his strength rapidly, A late dispatch
cays that fee is now bo weak that he can
scarcely lift his head from the pillow. Ie
| ia further stated that he lm little or no
appetite, though tomo days ago it was
quite triumphantly reported that he was
j hungry all tho tir.ie. It is found necessary
to in luce sleep by hypodermic injections
of morphine. Considerable dose 3of
quinine are exhibited also. But we ob
serve that through a.l this his" strength
appears to decline alarmingly, and that
the pairs in 1113 locs and feet, though re
peatedly overcome, recur obstinately. One
of the latest and at the same time mast
serious statements is to tbe effect that
circumscribed peritonitis has set in.
Now it must be nntlerstood that the
phrase "circumscribed" is only used
in this connection to indicate that the
irltamrnation is for the moment partial.
But this is always the case. When peii
toniti3 appears as the result of a wound
in the abdomen, it naturaily appearß first
in the neighborhood of the wound. But
a3 a rule it spreads with great rapidity,
.md in many, if uot in most cases, it ulti
mately involves the entire lining of tho
abdominal cavity. The President appears
to be weaker now than hj has been at any
time since ho was shot, and it is at this
juncture that peritonitis appears. The
situation appears to us to be extremely
grave, and wa do not think the physicians
really feel the confidence in his recovery
which they rather infer than express in their
bulletins. A very discouraging indication
iuJecd is the apparently icc-e^eing indif
ference of the patient. For several days
he manifested a. resolution which was of
itself half the battle, but latterly he seems
;j have fallen into a semi-apathetic con
dition, and to have ceased to care greatly
how his case terminates. This apathy may
be partly induced by the morphine, but it
is nuue the less alarming. The determi
nation not to give up is in such cases as
his more jnfiuei.tiil than anything medical
men can do, and if he abandons the
struggle they will have but a poor pros
pect of bringing him through it.
ITALY AND FRANCE.
The withdrawal of General Cialdiui,
the Italian Kmbassador at l'aris, and the
accompanying statement that no one will be
sent to take his place, looks ominous. It
is scarcely possible that Italy can contem
plate the permanent cessation of diplo
matic relations with France if at the same
time she anticipates a continuance of
peace with that country. The withdrawal
of her EtibiEsador at this particular
juncture seems especially fcigniticant, and
it appears to indicate that the quar
rel has really proceeded much further
than had been supposed. Of course it is
possible that the statement about not re
placing General Cialdini is unauthorized,
in which case the significance of his re
moval would be greatly diminished. Bui
in the notoriously strained relations exist
ing between the two countries it is diffi
cult to believe that euch a step is not a
forecast of coming events.
THE STORY OF THE LOST WHALERS.
The following is the story of the lost
whalers Vigilant and Mt. \Wlaston, as told
by the C&ptaiu of the Thomas Pope, just ar
rived from the Arctic : Just as he was ready
to come out of the Arctic be met and gam
moned the bark Progress, and from Captain
Fredeiick Barker, her commander, he gained
the startling intelligence that natives on the
coast to the eastward of East Cape had seen
the Mount Wollaston and Vigilant. In the
fall of 1863 Captain Barker had been wrecked
in his chip, the Japan, on East Cape, and
was obliged to winter amoEg the natives.
During that time he had become conversant
with the native language, and it was from the
chief.in whose tribe he had spent that winter
that he learned tidings of the missing
whalers. According to their story — it
was told very circumstantially — the natives
I on East Cape had learned from natives living
in the vicinity of Kaloutchin Bay, that last
season they saw two whale ships in the shore
ice, one about 140 miles to the eastward of
East Cape and the other 80 miles. They had
been on board the former, which they had
described a3 having a pair of deer horns upon
the end of her flying libboom. This renders
it certain that the vessel was the Vigilant,
a3 no other vessel in the whaling fleet had
any such distinctive feature. The Teasel had
been stove in forward by the ice, and filled
with water, which caused her to keel over
on her -Me, and the had settled down for
wan'. Oa the deck they found the bodies
of three men in boxer. Trey said the bodies
had swollen and then burst open, showing
that they had evidently been frozen to death
during the winter of 1879-80, and the heat of
the succeeding summer had tanged the frozen
I corpses to swell and afterwards burst. The
boxes as they called them, Captain Barker
took to mean wooden shelters which they
had made upon the deck to keep <ff the
.seventy of the winter cold. It is believed
that the rest of the crew took to the ico and
perished before teaching shore, as had they
! ever landed there is no doubt but that the
' natives along the rant would have seen and
succored there. The litter, however the
Tchuktches— report that no white people
have been teen on their coast s'.i.cj the " big
steamer" (Professor Norden?kjold\« ship
| Vena) wintered in Kaloutchin bay, the year
before the whalers were lost.
"You are rare the »hip you saw was not a
steamer?" asked Captain Jiirker.
"No," replied the old chief, and making a
motion with his hand, he told how .-lie bad
co screw to stir up and make the water white.
The natives found a lack filled v.ith money
in the gangway, as if it had been dropped
hurriedly, a spy-glas?, with the glasses
broken, a bomb gun, several bomb lances
and a fowling-piece. These they brought on
shore, and still hive in their possession.
Captain Barker sajs that he judged from
what the chief told him that tin had super-
I r.titiouj fears to remain 1 «g in the vicinity < f
| the corpses, and so left hurriedly, intending
to visit the wreck the fallowing day with a
Urge cumber of their companions and bring
elf same more plunder. That night, how
ever, the wind came on to blow from the
wrath, and by — < rniog the ice and ship had
j moved offshore, and to board 1 4 <t again was
tot possible. The M ant Wellaston had also
been driven off shore. As soon as the news
of the terrible fate which had overtaken the
crewi of the two vessels was made known to
Captain ISaikt-r, he communicated ii, to Cap
tain Hooper of the Corwiu, and he at once
directed r.i< first officer to take two dog sleds
and a -.:i':-' i • camber of men and natives
and proceed i ward along the coast to the
point where the Vigilant was seen, and ob
tain whit farther. tidings. he could, and at
lenst gain p«te«ion of the relics brought on
shore.
This in brief is ail that is known of the
fate of the poor fellow?. The la.st seen of the
Mount Wollaston and Vigilant was on the
10th of October, 187'J, when they parted
company with the Helen Mar in latitude 71*
50' north, longitude 173' 45' west. : Two days
after that the Mercury, which was close to
the Helen Mar, was abandoned, and the
crew came OB board of the latter.
Win. Saw It Kir.it ?— C. S. Wettemore,
Secretary of the Uochcatcr Astronomical
Society, says : "The question of who dis
covered the present comet has become a
most momentous one. Over .">OO persons
have laid claim to the honor and the
Warner prize of $-00, and all of them are
within comparatively the same time. It is
desirable that no injustice be done in this
matter, and to this end all parties who saw
the comet during the week ending Jute
2dth, or previously, will please forward
their claims without delay to Professor
Swift, Director of the Warner Observatory,
Rochester, N. V. It # is certain the dis
covery was made by a private individual,
but who that individual is remains to be
seen."
Ik You need toning up, don't take peitOß
ous liqnors or bitter?. Kidney-Wort is the
perfect tonic.
The price of silver hag advanced to
si 1:;. per ounce at the Carson Mint.
\Hoixkk's Ciscaiu-Siouda BITTTRS cures all
complaints arising from an obstructed state of the
nytaoa.
Hammkr'k Cascara Saokada Bittkm produces -
fine, clear complexion, as it cleanses the bod) of all
impurities. ■'..'■ „' ___^ ,
Habittal CossnrATios has * sure cure In U*m
tuer'4 Cascara Sagrada Bitters.
Hammer's Cabcaba Saokada Driim o»u be fuun
In all Sacnuncnto drug stores.
PACIFIC COAST.
LA3T NIGHTS DISPATCHES TO THE RECORD
UMO.V
. t tLiumviA.
. ; Uonilclde at Rcatcla.
BJBICIA, July 13'h.— Sunday night, ;
between the tours id 10 and 11, a young man
named Wm.' 1 '" Grimley was hit on the head
with a brick ia front of Quid's saloon. East
Benicia, ■by \ a man earned Richard Maher,'
inflicting injuries which caused his death at
10 o'clock last i avenirg. >.; The particulars of
the affair are that ;yourg Urimley and hi?
twin-brothsr James;- were returning from a
call at a Meed's house, and hearing an alter
cation, in which I a number cf drunken men
were engaged in front of the saloon, appeared
ou the scene, and William, being insulted by
I one of the drunken men, j clinched with him
and both fell to the ground. • The drunken
man called for help, and Matter came up with
a brick in his hand and struck Grimley on
the head, itflicticer a very seiioua wound and
stunning him. The wounded man was taken
home, where he lay ia an insensible condition
until his deUh last evening. ' His assailant
is ; lodged • in -. the city prison charged with
manslaughter,
Lust Tnu ringers— lv • Hunger of Being
•Lynched. „ .'.
MEEcri), July 13:h.— An accident occurred
to ft brakf man on a freight train at BereDda,
while coupling cars,', by which he lost two
finger?.
At Hornitoj, MEriposa county, the excite
ment caused by the killing <of Bowena by
Pitzer, on Saturday last, runs very high, and
an attempt to hang I'i'zer, who was brought
down from Maripota for examination to-day,
i 3 apprehended, and Sheriff Claik ha* sum
moned a strong guard for the protection of
the prisoner.
The <arlfon .I'anstauglilfr Case— Suddru
Mtalii.
BAH Jose. July 13:h.— In the Carletin
manslaughter case' to-day, Deling, for the
prosecution, moved to strike out the docu
mentary evidence introduced by the defense.
The motion was denied. He then called A.
G. Hollister, a witness to '• the shooting, 'in
rebuttal. Lame, for the defense, objected,
on the ground.that it was immaterial, and
was not in rebuttal of anything tff;red by the.
defense. The motion was argued all the £f
ternoon, and then taken nnder advis;meut
until to-morrow morning. -
Mrs. Flora Stephens, wife ;ef C 0.
Stephen?, and niece of ex-Governor B!at>dell,
■of Nevada, died suddenly last night of heart
disease. She was out riding a few hours be
fore. Her husband is in Arizona practicing
law, and she was making preparations to join
him.
The Wcaflkke Mnrder Tilal at Miasla.
Shasta, July ]3-,h.— Tl:e impaneling of a
jury in the Weatlake murder case was com
pleted this momiiiß. District Attorney
Taylor made the opening (statement to the
jury, and called and had sworn Doctors Mil
ler and Smith, who testified that a post
incrtem f xaniination revealed the fact that
the ball entered ji^t below the breastbone,
traversed both lobes of the liver, struck the
upper cide of twelfth rib, deflected upward
and lodged anterior to the eleventh rib, and
that the wonnd wa3 necessarily fatal. J. W.
Laurent was called and testified that on Sun
day, April 24, 1881. he was at Cottonwood
btatior, and that defendant called deceased
some very hard names, and abused him, and
that deceased told defendant to let him alone ;
that he wanted no (|ii»rrel with him ; that
defendant had l.i-t hand on his pistol all the
time he was abusing deceased ; and finally
told deteassd (McCool) not to move or make
a etep. Deceased said he waa a free man,
and had a ri^bt to move, and started and
.took tw\> or three steps, when Westlake shot
Mi.!. fn>tn the (ffect* of which shot he
(Mcl'ool) died. The Couit has adjourned
t:ll to-morrow mornin?.
AHI7.OVI.
I'rossect of a Lively Srrlmiu»s<-.
PHa:.vix, July 13th.— Bud Biutt, who re
cently shot and killed a man nsmed McDon
ald at the Tip Top mine, and who was lately
pentencrd in Prescott to live years in the
Yuma Penitentiary, passed through on this
afternoon's coach iv charge of Sheriff Wal
ker. Half an hour after his departure a
brother of Blunt and several companions
were seen starting on horseback in the direc
tion of the coach, with the object of rescuing
Blunt. Sheriff Orme. of Maricopa, hastily
armed a crowd and started to protect the
coach. No news yet from the party.
I*t.lAl>%.
The .inning .-nil at Eureka.
Kit.kka, July 13ih.— In the Richmond-
Albion case to Jay the Aitiion made oat its
opening case pretty fully. The testimony
was substantially the tame as that elicited
before Judge KUiug. A !arc;e part of the
evidence is documentary. Mwt of the pro
ceedings'to-day were comparatively routine,
marked by no maUrial importance. Albion
will fiiii.-'h it-s opsniujf to morrow morning.
<>f course it reserves much of its testimony
to put in in rebuttal. The heart of the case
will not be reached fora c< uple of days. The
trial is drawing large crowda of spectators.
ORESM,
Ileni" frniu roMlnnit.
Poiiti.as!), Jnly 13;h.— Dr. L. L. llow
lanrt, ex-State Superintendent cf Public In
struction, is lying very ill at his hon;e in
Salem.
The water in the upper Willamette river is
very low, and boats cannot reach Albany.
The Salem Soaring mill", heretofore owned
by Kinney Brothers, changed hands to-day,
the new organization haviug a capital stock
of 8200,000. The mw Directors elected to
day are W. S. Ladd, A. Binb, Wm. P.eid,
Robert lie!l and George Beattie. The organ
iz&tion wi 1 be completed immediately.
The Pacific Opera Heme at Albany was
totally deatrovpd by fire on the night at the
11th. I/:i?a, 520.000 ; no insuiacc?. The fire
was undoubtedly the work of an incendiary.
Professor Francis P. Vinton, a prominent
musician of this city, died fiis forenoon cf
hemorrhage of the bowels. Deceased was a
con of th"> late distinguished Dr. Vinton,
rector of Trinity Church, New York city, and
wan a grandson of Commodore Oliver Perry,
of Lake ICrie fame. He was aged 30 years.
>VA-!ii.\<.i<»v ti:bbitouy.
On a Tour or !ii«i>crllon.
Walla Walla, July 13th.— Thomas F.
Oake*. Vice-I'resideat of the Northern I'a
cifia llailroad (V,inpanj\ accompanied by
Jaa, Gamble, leaves here this morning for a
trip over the entire line of that road. Aepecial
train will take the party front hers to Spokane
Fall?, where they will take conveyance to
Lake Pen d'Ortille, where a steamer will
carry them around the lake to Clark's fork of
the Columbia, where horses and pack ani
mals will be taken to the Mispoula mountains.
From that point it is expected the trip can be
made in ambulances. Mr. Oakep, daring the
put 'two week', has been actively looking
over the different railroad Hues that will
come under the control of the late organiza
tion, called the Oregon and Transcontinental
Company, and will make a full report on his
return Kast, when active operations will be
triii at all available points to carry out the
work laid down in Mr, Villard's new pro
gramme. It 13 the intention cf the new
management to complete the Northern Pa
cific within two and a half years, if possible. I
MARRIED.
Sacramento, July 12— Rev. R. Bentlcy, at the
j residence of the bride's mother, \ in this city,
Charles Arndt to Nina E. Funston, both of this
city. "■■■*■.-. ,
Nortonville, July — Edwin Morris to Mary M.
Jouc*.
Lone Pine, July 7 — Rafael Otero to Victoria Floras.
Sap* City, July 10- A. T. Stanley to Flora L. Allen.
BORN.
Sacramento, June -Wife of John Didion, a
daughter.
Sacramento, July 2— Wife of 8. T. i;rcenwood, a
daughter. ■:.-'■<
Grass Valley, July 11— Wife of the late Frank
. Dunton, a daughter.
DIED.
Sicnimento, July 13— Baldwin, youngest son of
Baldwin and Kboda Dennis, 4 years and 1 month.
(ecoria. 111., papers please copy.) ;
[Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
the residence of parents, No. .1515 L street, be.
tweeu Fifteenth ami bi.xtctuth, this afternoon at
i o'clock ]
Sicr«mento, July 13— John William, youngest ion of
: William and Citheitso Sail, 3 months and 24
days. ■ ■ .. . '%'•:-. •
FrieiKla and acquaintance* are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
the residence of his parents, No. 2005 J street.
[ between Twentieth ami Twenty-first stretts, this
afternoon" at 1 o'clock. ]
Sacramento, July 12-^Jame» B. Collin.", a native cf
New York, Ci yetrr", 0 months and 20 days.
[Friends and ail|lllll^"l"* are respectfully invited
to attend the fureral, which will take place from
Shis late roidence.sP/audjQ; streets,^between
| Seventh and Eighth! this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock ]
Sacramento. July — John >. (J. Palmer, a native
j of Massachusetts, 84 years. -
(Funeral notice hereafter.]
Near Oilroy, JnivS— Eliu J. Oruwell, 62 years, 3
s months and 16 da,vs.~- '' :--.-. ■ f.
Near Yuba City, July 10- Mrs. EIJ *bc«h Oc!d, 71
ye»rs.
Near Grass V»U<iy, July 10— 'Vashinjt-jn Bay?, 72
years. •
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
MECHANICS' STORE.
THURSDA V, JVL V 14th.
TF.MI'ERATtRK KoK YESTXBVAX : I Te.MI'EKAH !:i: COBSXSFOSDIKa DAT, 1SS0:
Highest, 81 Highest, 89
Lowest, ; CO lowest, 63
MILLINER V
ROOMS!
Perhaps a do.sen or
//lore different
shapes of
Ladies ' Canton Straw
HATS
and
BONNETS
will be offered at the
uniform price
ScEACHf
Of some shapes we have
a good many; of others,
but a few.
WE KNOW XO BETTER ADVERTISE-
MENT THAN THE SURPRISE
THAT COMES FROM
SELLING THINGS
TOO GOOD
FOR THE
MONE F.
WEINSTOCK&LUBIN
Proprietors Mechanics' Store,
Nos. 400, 402, 404, 406, 408 X street, Sacramento.
ONE PRICE!
JfEW^ ADVERTISEMENTS. _
I'nnrr I police.— A apeclsl meet- ' a
iiur uf : Union Ld.'c, No. £S, F. and A. M.,,£A |
will be held at -Uaeonte Temple, at 2 o'clock, lCaf
sharp. THIS (Thursdayi AFTERNOON. /V; \
for the purpose of attending the funeral of our
lato beloved Brother. JAMES B. COLLINS. Mem
bers if Sister Lodges and . visiting brethren are
fraternally invited to attend. By ord«r of
JOHN McAKTUL'U, W. ML
D. McKay. Secretary. --, J.vHU j
There 111 tie a meeting of the CRlrrrs j
cf tne Fourth Brigade and First Artillery Regiment
at the armory of Company G, X street, between
Fifth and Sixth, THIS i rhuraday) EVENING, July ,
ltth, at S o'clock. Ail Staff Otflctra arc invited.
jylt-lt -■-■■■■ J. W. LTD RIB, Adjutant.
Qi A AAA WANTED TO BORROW FCR |
V-Lv/.^/UVJ' ■ tern of year*; on first-class
oi! itv re*l cs^to. Also, $i,C(-0 f r three yean,
on 150 acreg near this ,i. Inquire or address
STROBEL, Xo. 321 J Mres-t, Sacmuietilo.
J.v!4-Cl&i«rltS*
ii. n. ncni
DESTIST, (IS .1 STREET, KEIWF.EN,r<-rj*
|_P Fourth and FBI Sacrwner.M Arti-^ftlJ I
Hcial Teeth Inserted on Oold. Vulcanite and all base*, j
N trous Oxide or Laughing Gas administered for the
painless extraction of Teeth. jylllm
jj Lit sTurr/..
SUCCESSOR TO FOX & STRUTZ, IMPORTER
IJS and Wholesale- Dealer In Wines .-.nd lifiu^rs,
etc., No. 420 J street, between Fourth and Fifth,
Sacramento. All onlcra promptly attended to.
-:,-. ■■■ JyU-lplm
11. M JlemiXl A3IS. „
HOPE IRONWORKS, FRONT STREET, EK-
twees I and J. '■' ■'■ '■■'■■ of all kinds made
to order and repaired. Sole manufacturer of Car-
lisle's Patent Derricks. lawn Mowers Repaired.
jvl! «| f .-;-■■■■•.
CCIIOVAL.
DR. NIXON HAS BZMOVBD HIS OFFICE TO
the new building joining his residence on M
street, between Ninth and Tenth, No. SIS.- Will
visit the Railroad Hospital dally at 9::» A. m. Otßen
hours— S to 9 a. M.; 1 to 3 p. M , and evenings jH-lm
A. J. VERMILYA,
COUNTY CORONER AND UNDER-.- JBH.
\j taker. No. 1-8 .1 meet, bctween*'»lißß««»
Fourth and Fifth. Always on hand a large assort-
mi i■ of Metallic and Wooden Caskets, Bui Cases
and Coffins. Shrouds furrished and Funeral
Wrcaih* Preserved. Coffin orders will receive ;
prumpt attention en short notice aud at tho lowest
rates. . : .- . ■;? = ■-■* * i. }yI4-4plm
in A. LEONARD, M
Insurance and Real Estate,
Ko. 1012 Fourth street,
Represents LSolli iloute and l.a-r.rn In-
surnncc t'otupaulca..
One-story rVtnte House : six riinni>: No.
1409 F atraet, with good ttiblc an 1 Carriage
House. Rent, $10.
One-»l»ry Frr- 1:1 1> Houxr : nix room* ; south-
west corner Fourteenth and F streets ; Kent,
Several Other Houses, from 88 upward*.
FOR S-^-XjIE.,
A BARGAIN,
A Cood Two-story I?oti<e on « street : 8
rooms, with eai and water throughout. WILL
.BE SOLD VERY LOW. Only a small amount of
- money required ; or, if not sold soon, will bo
' rented for a term of \ears, a* the owner is moving
to the Eastern States. ■■ ■; -.*"'
ALSO
Several Frame Dwelling*, from 81,190
«2,500.
ALSO
VaniTit Lot Corner Kishfli and I> strrel-H.
VERY LOW, if applied for soon.
MONEY^Fb LOAN.
mrB-2plm • ■•■■■•
NOTICE TO HORSEMEN.
"VfOTICEI3 nERHBY GIVEN BY TUF BOARD
X^ *.: of 1 ire. tors of IWstrict Aericultural Asso-
ciation, No 3, that the Trottinj Hoixe known by
the name "STEIN WAY," is barred from the races
published in their programme of a recent datf, ex-
cepting the Trotting Bace, free-for-all; thai Faid
horse was barred at a meeting of Che I! turd of
Directors, JUNE 25, 1881, and that owing to a
clerical error 111 the copy furnished the ] riu.tr the
fact was unintentionally omitted.
Chlco, July 5, ls--l.
C. C. MASON, President.
W. J. BlA'--kwm.i., Secretary. - tyS 2plw
GOOKINGJY CAS.
THE CAPITAL GAS COMPANY HAVING
now in use by their patrons all the GAS
STOVES they had in stock, beg to inform the public
that another lot has been ordered from the East,
and may be exported very shortly. The STOVES
ordered are of the MOST APPROVED DESIGN,
will give satisfaction, and are exactly suited fa use
in this climate. The economy, cleanliness, ease and
rapidity with which COOKING can be performed by
the use of these STOVES commend them more
and more to the discerning housekeeper. jvl-2jtf
FRIEND & TERRY
LUMBER COMPANY.
MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RE-
tail Dealers in every kind and variety of
Hi II.!(!\«. AXD FIM3IIIXG TIMBER
LUMBER,
Kiln-Dried Doors,
WINDOWS AND BLINDS!
t3" Special Orders and odd-sizes promptly filled,
and shipped direct from the OREGON, REDWOOD
and SUGAR-PINE MILLS of the Company.
OitsKßAi, Omen, No. 1310 Second Street, kkar M.
Branch Yard, Coknkk Twklfth axd J Streets
iy-2-Jpt;
STEIN WAY & SONS' PIANOS.
AHEYMAN, SOLE AGENT, I^SESlto,
. street, bet. Sixth and Sevmth,EiJ~ptSaLJ
opposite Courthouse. PIANOS TO} j V f I?
LET.* Pianos sold on installments. jy9-2l>lrn
HrVIATH USH EX PIANOS,
GEORGE WOODS' ORGANS, SHEEfi=3E!^
X Music, Finest Violin Strings, etc.rfrOi
COOPER'S MUSIC &TORE, No. 527 J St. (north side),
two doors from old corner. Sixth and J. ]e2»2plm I
PROSPECTUS
■ - —OF thk
Bullion Hill Muiing Co,,
CF EL DORADO COUNTY, CALIFORNIA.
' ' — : —
Incorporated March 14, 1881.
: 100,600 Shares ; Tar Value, $1 .Enrb.-v
OFFICERS : T. D. SCRIVER, President ; :3. 11.
CORBIN', Vice-Piesideut; M. E. GATES, . Treas-
urer;- J. H. DOWNER, Secretary ; DAVID
DAVIS, Superintendent.
HI^HIS PROPERTY IS SITUATED II MILES
i_ north of Shingle Springs, El Dorado coun-y,
California. X shaft has been sunk 40 feet deep,
developing a ledge S feet wide of good milling ore.
It is proposed to erect hoisting works." and syste-
matically open the mine by the most approved pro- ,
cess. The Company is incorporated, and offers a
linrted number of shares for sale, for the purpose
of a working capital.
< The company has placed Thirty Thousand Shares
in the treasury for this purpose, Ten Thousand to
be sold at 25 cents per share all the money to be
expended in developing the mine, when it is expect-
ed that the developments will be such that the re-
maining Twenty Thousand Shares will sell at $1 per
share, and the proceeds be applied to build a suitable
mill and placing the mine on a paying basis.
This mine oilers superior inducements to any per-
son for investment, and is near Sacramento and open
to inspection to any or all persons before investing
The company owns 1,500 lineal feet on the ledge
and 160 acres of land adjacent to the mine : plenty
of wood md water, and every facility for working
the ores cheaply. . .
Share.* ran be secured on above term!
at the offices of 'ifTtfTiTliffiiiffrTtirT'll lilßTli
J. O. COLEMAN,
• No. 825 J street; and
CADWALADER & CO.,
Corner Third and J streets, Sacramento.
■'.. " , ■■-.- ,.-•'■' ■■■■• mia-2plm. -.■■'.- -.-•■-"
OOMMERCIAL INSURANCE CO.
i~\F CALIFORNIAi-FIRE AND • MARINE.
II Office. No. 4C5 California Mrcit, San Fran.
eis». A. LEONARD, Ajfant, : No. - 1012 Fourth
trait Sicnmanto. '-.-■■- ■-■■.-.■ . m3-3p3m
;•;-.>-"■ - UNION ? ~
XNSTJRANCB COMPANY, SAN FRANCISCO
Fire and marine. -i
CAPITAL, fully paldv . J V. '. ....... .'.' .... .•750,00«
: • Lone promptly adjusted and paid In cold coin.
r~^ CADWALADEK 4 PARSONS,.
General Agents Sacramento Div'n, No. 81 i Itreet
■- •.'.-; •: , ■■• j/is-iptf -; ■/-;■;. , ■
1 HGTIg^ AND BESTAUIIANTg.
I OCEAN VILLA, SAHTA CSUZ.
T\HIS PLEASANT RESORT is NOW READY
, X . *"',"•• *«onimodation of \i-itors daairlMr a
■ healthy location, plejstint groun.U and a goo.l
: table. Applications will be iromediiteiy responded
to. It is ti . iimetest, most rural aud restful resort
]on the coast, Xcnns reasonable
Jy'S-* GEORGE 11. BUSS.
| HARBIN HOT SULPHUR SPRIN&S,
(VIA I'XLIaTOQA.)
Lake county, California.
ripHESE CELEBRATED SPRINGS 'ARK NOW
J. : open. Stagct leave I i. :-_-0.-a daily, at noon.
Suge fare reduced ta $3.
Jj6-tf RICH \:.i' WILLIAMS, Proprietor.
GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL,
CTII AND X STREETS. SAC-
mnicr.to.— Fir.-tcla«i hi every rcai>«ct. The
I Large t, Finetit and Bea ' ' n!i!a'..-d llotel in the ctt.v.
RATE.*- $3. ¥2 50 and ?2 |*r Bay, accord injf to
room. I Free Bus to atCl fr^m the Hotel. a
J. McNABS£K(Ia a of Denver),
]y4-4plm JToprictor.
HOTEL LANGHAM,
ptOBKXB FOURTH AND l. STREETS, SACHi-
mento— Strictly first class, on tho European
. plan. Free coach from Railroad Depot. Fine sample
rooms. " TERRY & CO , Managers.
■ CTConnectf d with tho Doom is \ RESTAURANT,
conductAl STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS.- Open" day'
, and night. ; jy!4plm
: UNION HOTEL,
\ SECOND AND X STREETS. SACRAMENTO.
>O dl. Room*, 60 cent* and $1 per day. Special
rates by the mouth. I'.il'iiir.ls. choice liquors and
cigars. Hut lunch dai t from 11 a M. till *r. M.
\v. 0. ("JOE") BOWERS,
I _ J>; i m Proprietor.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
| T F. TOWLE & SON 11 WIN.; ASSL'SIF.D
i <!. t'.:u mni:«iiiir:it „( the Brooklyn Hotel, on
I Front street, hi (<rasn X and L, desire a continuance
of the liberal and deserved rutronaM b^:sto^v.Hi pn
their predecessor, John E. M»nney, the well known
and SueeeMfol caterer. TfceJ will endeavor %■> fol-
low in bis footsteps, and will try their utmost to
attkfj their guests, diva them a call. Board, #4
per week. Mng'i meals, gj cttits. jyl-4pl'm'
MISSISSIPPI KITCHEN. ~
OYSTER AND CHOP HOUSE,
Third Street, Between J anil X,
-I^EXT DOOR TO RECORD-UNION jK*^
-1-' office." Open day in! i:i;lil, xP'lO^S
A. J. 6ENATZ, ri..;-ri««or. %_/ *$£?
' Jel!)-4plm ___^
THE NEW CAM PI RESTAURANT,
X street, bet. I'M". 'i and Sl\ih,
I WILL OPEN ON FRIDAY EVEN. --^
* V ing, June 17th. under the s^a I*3
management of M. H. SIIEPAKD smi^Jitjjf
GEO. H. DRES3ER. The MMMI >»<«l^
' will be in the njln of similar institutions at San
Francisco. Open day and night. JtMMplm
~~~ STATE HOUSE, "
Corner Tenth and X streets Sacraaiento.
XT ELDRED, PROPRIETOR— Board and lodg-
I _T )L • ing at the most reasonable rates. Bar and
billiard rooms attached. Street can pass the door
every five minutes.
omnibus to and from tho House. jelB-4plm
; OAEBIAQES~ HARNESS, ETC.
PIKE & YOUNG,
y-^ARRIAGEMANUFACTUR- «
ers, corner of Fourth and «— , t
era, corner of Fourth and
L streets, Sacramento, have on ftf?-r*:t*p
hand the largest assortment of Vb>;vlv"^ ~-^r-
Carriagea, Wagons and Buggies to be found in Sacra-
mento. which they will sell at very low rat»'a. Jyl3-<p
JOHN T. STOLL'S
IJIPttOVED lI«K<K .4-.I» MILS ««LLAK.
SHAPED TO FIT THIN -gfe?X
aad thick necks. /*V%Y\i
11-. im -strip cannot preaa ■SB \\\
through andimake the top of jttg I- V \
tie neck gore. {SB \\\
' It is the most durable and the % Kb \
neatest collar on the coast. BMm I: X \
The hook will keep thchame-^B It v , j
' »trap in its proper pace. BH f *&**
It « ill allow the tmncstrap to NwL^^^^^B'
be let out so the hame cannot \JvsJ}*siae'
pinch the neck. • >> « . ■'■tbt**^
• (r.\r Jt-XH IS, 1881, i
■ Cost but very little more than common machine-
sewed (and by boys stuffed) collars.
JOII> T. SrOLL, No. CIO X Htreet,
Manufacturer, Wholesale and Retail Dealer toSld-
jlcry and Harness. >..!.|r,-j Postoflice Box 54, Sac-
rameato, C»l. JyO 4ptf
CARBIAaES
Nevada's Grand Cold Hettals for IST6, ls:r,
I 18;g and is;-.i.
SEVEN' GOLD AND SEVEN SILVER MEDALS.
0 100 First Gliiss Premium" for the best work
from the Mechanics' Fair, Sin Francisco, and tho
t different State Fairs held in th State and Nevada.
S3" One of my Bag^pea is worth Six Cheap
Eastern Busies.
HARRY BERNARD,
MANUFACTURER, COR. SIXTH AND L STREETS
SICU.4JIIIVXO.
ifjr I have on Land and for sale at the lowest
possible prices, the new style of PONY PHAETONS,
the handsomest in tho State. Family Carriages,
latest patterns. Neatest Open .Tries in the State,
i Lisht Top Buggies. Heavy Top Buggies for moun-
tain inc. F»mi-rs' Carriages. Trotting Wagons
and Sulkies, all of my own make. Carriage Paint-
ing and Trimming done at the lowest price. None
but the most experienced workmen employed.
Repairing neatly done, and all work is warranted.
Call at the Factory and see for yourself. jvl-4ptf
BAMINQ HOUSES.
13, J&*. 333" IS!
JAMES LAWRENCE ENGLISH..
INTEREST NOTICE.
ON AND AFTER THE Kin INSTANT, IN
te eat will be poid 00 the savings l)u).o-its in
. 1 this Bank for the cemi-annual term ending JINK
:!Cth, at the rate el six and throe quarters (6!)) per
cent, per annum.
July 13. l«l. tillaiq
SACRAMENTO BANK.
Dividend Notice.
- -.;':■.■■;■■ ■-"_'■■.
THE >Ar.D OF DUtECTOHS OP THE SAC
ramrnto Bank have declared a dividend to do-
positors fur the term ending Juno SO, ISsi, as fol-
lows: On term deposits and on capital stock paid
up, six and two-thirds (GJ) per cent, per annum, and
on ordinary deposits, five (5) per cent, per annum,
payable on and after MONDAY, July 11, ISM. •'
■ W. P. COLEMAN, President pro tern.
IB Cl jj9-lw
PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANK.
, TTVrvIDEND NOTICE. -THE BOARD OF
Directors of the People's Savings Bank OF
Directors nf the People's Savings Bank have
' declare') a DIVIDEND to depositors for the term
1 ending June JO, ISSI, at the rate of six and one-half
■ (6}) per cent, per annum. Also, to stockholders, on
amount paid up, at the same rate, payable on and
. after JULY 11, IhBl. *-•-•" "
\ jyg-lw WM. F. HUNTOON, Cashier.
1 \ JAMES LAWRENCE ENGLISH.
I :;.- BAJIKEB, ; .
SOUTHWEST CORVKR J AND FOURTH
streets, Sacramento.
I Commercial and Savings Deposits received,
and a general banking business done.
Exchange on the East «t current rates, and en
! San Frincireo at SO cento per .000. jyl-tplm
j NATIONAL GOLD BANK
"■ f\ T D. 0. MILLS * CO., SACRAMENTO
■HiTED STATES DEPOSIT AB«.
hchahob os ;
.few York, Lonilon, Dublin. Berlin, Part 1
And all the prlLcipal cities of Europe.
Under our extensive arrangements we can male*
payments in any town or village in Germany, Aus-
tria, Hungary, France, Switzerland, Italy, Polish
Russia, Denmark, Sweden and Norway, sending tho
1 money into the very house of the party who is to
receive it " : ' : ; ■ mll-tf
PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANK
OF SACRAMENTO.^
Capita 1..................... ........ .SSQO.OO9.
. ; DIRECTORS: .
: W». JonssTON, . K. J. Cholt,
Wm.'R."' Kmoht-i, Jons L. Hi srooi",
E. C. Atkis3o!i, ;. :--'(-■ Bamuki. OOTTI.IKH. .
WM. 8ECKMAN..........'.".".;;....:-T.. President.
" WM. K. HUNTOON. .. ". Secretary and C»3hl?r. I
Of MONEY TO LOAN. :- - JyMl'tf .

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