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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, October 22, 1881, Image 5

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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
? __tTIBI»A*.T:~:7^?r??S OCrOBEJU tt. UM
;'.' aDVESTusaJiiST J* M-JHTIOH. '„
' Theater— Uncle Isaac, this afternoon and evening.
Theater— MJas Annie E. F*y, to-morrow evening."
Meeting— Concord Lodge, F. and A? M., this even
ing. ■'-''.' fff fi: -?-.* :. ':■'
' Land To-morrow evening,* Grand Army
Hall. . ' :-JJ : -:■;',*.•
Union Lodge, A O. U. W.— This evening. .
Ranch for sale— Holder, Penryn. : "
'.. Auction Sales. .
Sherbum & Smith— lo a. «. today. "
D. J. Simmons & Co. —11 a. m. to-day.
7 7 Business Advertisement-.
" Bed House— To whom it may concern.
Mechanics' Stores-Cloak Department. "_ '.
Sacramento Planing Mill- and blind factory.
" James — Iron-worker.
LOCAL INTELLIGENCE.
A BARKEEPER'd CO»F£S3IOJf—
CSNCE.
" There goes a man," said a publican to a
reporter yesterday, as a prominent ■■ politician
passed up J street, " who was a , lightning
striker in the Convention of 1867. ?. I shall
never forget that Convention.'' J ;,-J J
_[". For any special reason ?"
■'".yes. 'v I think 'l '-i l about the . finest bit
' of business managing that time that anybody
ever heard of."
What was it 1 If it is unwritten history
and is good,' it shall, even at this late day, go
of record." . .:. - .
* . " No, it's never been printed. 1 didn't
dare to tell of it then— gue3«- it | won't hurt
now. It was a little mean. i. The Judge there
will remember all about it as soon m lie hears
of it, acd so will a host of others, but I guess
none of them ever understood why the water
served in that Conveution had such a villain
ous flivor."
" Well, tell the story."
"I haven't any objection.' You see I wt_i
Belling : whisky . then, me and my partner.
Politics was red hot. It was Gorham or
Bidwpil for Governor, and no one could figure
out which would get the Republican nomioa
tior. The Union Convention tit.* to meet on
the'l2th of June, and Gorham was making
such a lively race for the nomination that no
one dreamed of the Convention, finishing its
business under three or four days. 'Me and
my partner thought we might turn an honest
penny on that prospect. The Convention
was to meet in the Sixth-street M. E. Church.
That was before the church had the top story
put on.*. It** common them days for public
, bodies to occupy the church for such meet*
ings. 7 Right opposite was an. old wagon
making sbop. : So we went over and rented
the place for three days for $80. - Then we
opened up all the front and got in lights aod
a bar and shelving, and carted a lot of liquors
■ and bar fixtures and lemonade ! buckets and
all such down there, and I tell J yon we had
a wide-wake saloon blossoming 7in"• * less
than no time, and spent nigh on to * a
hundred dollars in fitting it up. . It was red
hot weather, and wo calculated on its holding
that way, and to drive a lively business with
the thirsty orators we knew would be there.
Well, the Convention met at 2 o'clock on
the 12th acd held on to 5 o'clock,
when it cropped out that Gorham had the
thing all fixed and that the body wonld get
through iv a hurry. Well, it looked pretty
blue for us, I tell you, for we hadn't taken in
five dollars all day. The delegates just
scooted up Sixth street and wouldn't come
over, though we laid a nic», inviting sawdust
walk right across the street from the church
door. It wasn't much better at the night
session, and all the next day it looked as if
somebody had put up something against us.
So when the afternoon recess was taken I
sent the partner over to look around. :He
came back and said he'd found out what was
the matter. The Sergeants -at- Arms had put
' a huge barrel of water at the foot of each
aisle and floated in each huge blocks of ice.
Then they had got together a whole lot of tin
cups, and there they'd been passing 'em
around and flooding the delegates with iced
Sacramento straight. Of course we knew
what was up, and that the Convention would
have a big ice bid to pay. I know how such
things are done, you bet. Well, we beat the
thing, at least so far as our bar was con
cerned." *>-• -
" How (iid you achieve that result ?" rf'yy :
" Well. 1 guess it'll do to give it away now.
I ran up town and bought two small sacks of
salt, and partner he went over and emptied a
sack in each barrel. Then he gathered nearly
all the cups and sank them in the water.
Well, when the Convention came in again at
seven o'clock was a hot night — a good
many delegates tried the ice- water barrels,
and a few remarked, 'This Sacramento river
water ' tastes j a little brackish.' I was a
watching tho result, and went over and saw
partner, and told him the Bait didn't * work
well. So he went over to th; church and got
into the crowd, and pretended he , couldn't
find a cup, and then went to poking down
into the barrels to fish one up, and that way
he stirred the salt up good, and those fellows
didn't I drink any mire water that ■ night.
They just flocked over to cur place and we
sold all the lemonade aud ail the soda, and a
good lot of wine and cideV, and the - stiff
drinks weren't slighted, either; and as * the
Convention held on till half-past two o'clock
in the morning nearly, we not out all we'd in
vested, and made exactly $30 profit ' So you
see that was a pretty thirsty body of dele
gates."
Metropolitan Theater.— "Uncle Isaac"
was performed by Meade's ' New York Com
pany again last evening, and Mr. Fehrmann
proved even more entertaining in his admira
ble eccentric character , and dialect part than
on the first '. evening. The company appears
to good advantage, and the favorable opinion
formed of it Thursday evening was last night
confirmed. The play itself is like the cheap
frame to a good picture. It serves as the
means by which J some admirable acting is
presented, and some of the very best of which
is found in the capital disguise of a well
known member of the dramatic profession,
whose incognito is his own concern. <If the
success of a performance is : to be judged by
the pleasure it gives the auditors, then Mr.
Fehrmann and his aids have scored a success
which should assure ] them good houses at the
matinee this afternoon and on the occasion of
their last appearance this evening.
Auction. — Sherburn & Smith will sell by
auction at 10:30 a. m. to-day, at 323 X street,
a large lot of furniture," including , bedroom,
kitchen and general - household goods, and
Also a lot of grocreies and canned goods. : ,
Public Vendte.— D. J. Simmons & Co.
will Bell by. auction to-day at 11 a.' at.,' on
Fourth street, . between J and X, a phaeton,
a fast Rattler horse, ' some harness, top and
open buggies, etc. ;
New Citizes.— ln the Superior Court yes
terday, Nicholas Neary, a : native of Ireland,
was admitted to citizenship on the testimony
of F. D. Ryan and Fred Neary,
To the People.— On Monday next there
will be held an election to fill the vacancy in
the office of Second . Trustee, caused by the
death of one who has filled the position nobly,
and left miny to mourn his loss. ;*. The candi
dates for the vacancy are Daniel Brown and
,T. Ryan. The former is one who has me
chanical ideas in all hi-, business, and we think
he can have the same for the interest of the
people. .7 He has proved himself to be a use-
J ful citizen, and we know no reason why the
citizens of Sacramento should? not vote for
7 him. As to his integrity and capability, we
J know that the citizens of Sacramento will
never regret having voted for Daniel Brown
? for Second Trustee next Monday.
* j ■•.?'. -'■'..--? -••".' Several Taxpayers. ,

Never Befobb. — Ladies' muslin 7 skirts,
tucked. 10 cents ; ? embroidered,:; 25 : cents ;
chemise, drawers and gowns at great reduc
tions. * See them to-day at the great receiver's
Bale at the Red House. 7 *
'.
. Heavy Turkish bath ' towels, . large -size,
oaly 17 cents each, at the receiver's sale at
the Red House. 7 ? 7 7 *?J
.
Very heavy crash, 20 inches wide, at only
*91 cents a yard, at the receiver's sale at the
Red House. '* *
Thru hundred pair of doable size '■- white
blankets, Sl 85 a pair, at the receiver's sale
At the Red House. *
Two hundred and fifty full size ladies' felt
skirts, handsomely : trimmed, *'; for 50 • cents
each, at the receiver's sale at the Red House.*
Children's Shoes for 25 cents at the ■ re
iver's sale, Red House, v ■ 77 *
WHAT THEY HAVE TO KNOW.
1 ..- .— - ■ - -:—y_:y:y- - - r-rrir
'■ , Inquiries have ? frequently been made eon
. cernir.g the examination enforced in granting
': teachers' certificates. It is deemed of public
: interest,' to indicate what is rt quired of teach
'-. era in the public schools, to publish? most
? of the questions which the Board of ; Exami
nation that sat in this city last week nsed as
' testa and on ' which candidates were ' required
by answers to gain a certain, percentage. -The
figures set opposite each ■; study , named indi
j cate the possible credits that might be gained,
the total being 1,000.7 To obtain a first-grade
5 certificate^ applicants were required to gain
; at least 70 per cent, in each of \ the • studies
arithmetic, spelling and grammar— and J the
: general percentage in all \ the studies must be
83 ; and although 85 J might? be gained in the
, aggregate, the certificate could not issue if 70
was not gained in arithmetic,' spelling and
grammar each. :-; For second-grade certificates
* applicants were ? not ' examined '- in * algebra;
In natural philosophy and physiology, to ob
tain second-grade | certificates 80 1 per cent, of
the 750 credits must . be gained, and in arith
metic, I spelling and grammar, 60 \ per cent,
must bs gained; and although the average,
, 80, might be gained in the segregate, the cer
tificate could not issue if CO was not gained
in each of the last named studies : ' . . f y- .. '.; 'r.f
'•■ penmanship — 25. iff
_ 1. Make and define the six principle! used
in forming the small letters ?
: 2. Group the -mail letters according to the
principles used ? -
: 3." What principles are used in forming the
capita] letters ?.' Make them !
• 1. What are the : lengths in spaces of the
following letters : i, r, r. q, t, b, y, f ? 7 .7
'5.', Write not leas than three lines as a speci
men of your penman:- 7 ' , '
; PHYSIOLOCT— SO.
; -1. Describe the construction of the skull.
1 What two cavities are in the trunk? < De
-1 scribe the spine. J Name the bones of -the
1 hand. •-,. -J
■ yf 2. How do the muscles move the limbs?
■' How is the rotary motion of the eye pro
duced J' 7 Why cannot an animal stand erect
as a man does? 7 ' :
'. 3. Name the three uses of the skin. Why
are the hairs and nails considered under, the
head of the ekii. ? - Describe the structure of
i the skin. ,- „
-74.' Describe the structure of the lungs. De
. scribe the larynx. Locate the he.-.rt. ..
5. Why are there no valves in the auricles
> What are the arteries? Describe the process
1 of swallowing.
rf'- . .■AURAL PHILOSOPHY— SO. ,' ..''■";
*- 1. Define a molecule, an atom, ductility.
Describe the manufacture 0^ gold-leaf. J *
J- 2. Explain the process of welding. 7 What
is the ciuse of solution ? The law of gravita
tion ? Give the four laws of falling bodies. „
: 3. Show that motion is not imparted ic
atantanecusly. Explain how a kite is raised.
Describe tb« wedge ; its use. •:'-.
4 J Why will an iron ship float on water?
Give the theory of artesian wells. J How are
waves produced ? On what principl« does a
balloon rise ? Describe the siphon. Explain
its theory. * J
5. Explain the speaking tube. Name and
define the three kinds of mirrors." Describe
tne ■cry of boiling. Tell what you can
about lightning-rods.
. THEORY ASD PRACTICE OF TEACHING— SO.
? 1 What plan would you adopt to prevent
whispering to school? 7
■f 2. Should the daily sessions of a primary
school be equally long as those of a grammar
or high school ': Seasons for your opinion, r.
I 3. To what extent should the pupil be as
sisted in the preparation of his lesson?
74. What is the difference between teaching
and talking?
5. Should the intellect of a pupil be devel
oped at the expense of the physical nature ?
State your reasons. i'-f-fy
UNITED STATES HISTORY AND THE CONSTI
TUTION—7S. -..iff.
. 1. Mention five of the most important dis
coveries made between 1492 and 1550.
'_' Where did the first Colonial Congress
meet ? j For what purpose was it called ?
3. From what nations have we acquired
Alaska. California, and Louisiana? ::•
■: 4. What territory was acquired by, the
United States during Jefferson's adminstra
tion, and how obtained? .
.; 5.- Who was Benedict Arnold ? How did
he fisure in United States history ?
, : 6. Who was President during the Mexican
war ? What were the causes that led to the
war .
'■•- 7. What officers constitute the Cabinet of
the President? 7
8. How can the United States Constitution
be amended?; For what offices does the
President have the appointing power ?
9. What qualifications must a man have to
he eligible to the office of President ? Of Vice-
President?
10. What powers are vested in the General
Government?
y-r spelling— loo. .
7 Spell Alleghany, auxiliary, battalion, crys
tal, conscious, cedar, caricature, chargeable,
capillary, courtesy, corollary, : dissyllable,
deficiency, essential, excitable, elixir, effi
ciency, expense, eulogize, ecstacy, financial,
familiar, fineness, feign, hygiene, honeycomb,
hemisphere, initiate, lymphatic, Minnesota,
Mediterranean, obeisance, precious, preju
dice, prophesy, reigning, ;. ravenous, seige,
septennial,.: symptoms, synthesis, . synopsis,
tortoise,' tenacity, traveler, temperature, vil
lainous, wooliness, willfulness, yacht. ,
ARITHMETIC—
... .
1. Define a prime factor, fraction, discount,
ratio — :' y;:_rr-.y.
5 3-:-002 , .45 -_'
1.0 5 ' ' ; *.•*•"..'•
2. Add one-half of a mile, two-thirds of
a furlong and three-quarters of a rod. I
: 3. A gardener has a : rectangular piece of
ground 1,054 feet long, and - 459 1 feet wide,
which he wishes to lay out into the largest
squares possible of equal size, using all of
the ground. What must be : the length of
each square? : How many squares can he lay
mit? J . * ' ..*' „ . „; .
7*4. What is the discount on 350, due
three years and nine months hence, at 6 per
cent? -yfy yy. yr
"■ ■ 5. A merchant sold a suit of clothes for
$64 40, thereby gaining 15 percent. He sold
another J suit for $00, and lost the .* same
amount of money that he gained on tbe first.
What percentage did .he lose on the last
suit? - : f: ■
• 0. A, B and C pasture an equal number of
cattle upon a field, of which A and B are the
owners; A of twenty acres and B twenty
five acres. J If C pays 545 : for his pasture,
how much should A and B each receive ? '■-.
7. 'What must be the width of * a walk ex
tending around the outer part of a J garden
100 feet squire, that it may occupy 16-25 of
the garden plot?; Draw a figure to illustrate
the work.'
■; 8. How many acres of land, worth §50 an
acre, must be added to a farm v of : 60 acres,
worth SSO an acre, that the ;: average value
may he £00 an acre ?
7: 9. How much currency can be bought for
-*2>>u in gold," when gold Jis 110 per • cent ?
What is the value of greenbacks when gold
has the above valuation !=■'.•"..=
10. The diagonal of a square is 40 yards.
What is its area ?
geography— so.
J J l. Name the two great mountain : systems
of the United States ; the three great rivers.
7 2. Why is it cold in the frigid zone and hot
in the torrid? .. :..'•"
--*-. 8. Locate the following places : ' Memphis,
Canton, St. Petersburg, Bombay, ; Alexan
dria, '"■:--. •*
',; 4. What causes the change of. seasons, and
of ' day ' and night? ' When are the days and
nights of equal length all over the world? '
5. Name three animals peculiar to the tor
rid, t > theitemperate, and to the frigid zones.'
Give the width of each zone in degrees. .
7 defining— so.
7 Define untenable, . yeomanry, _ filament, os
sify, optician, conducive, financier, orthodox,
ingenious, " ingenuous, patrician, ' codicil," ar
mistice, :, statistics, - abrasion, chromatic,
contraband, psychology," dereliction, seques
trate, panorama, sinecure, urbanity, sanitary,
stoicism, veneer, nepenthe, tactician, espion
age, veracity. iff ..-*. yf-ffryfyr.. ■ '■'.■:■_:
. 1 Use the . following in sentences : Orison,
empiric,^ carnival, militate, abeyance, osier,
intangible, constituent, symphony, fossil, im
molate, pedestal, impolitic, : tenacity,' caliber,
caviling, temerity, paraphrase, intuition, pur
veyor. ;; ..7 •*. . • yr— y ■. y-y .- -f
-Write not lees tban one page on one of the
following subjects : Under the Sea; j Circum
stances; Neighbors; Trees ; Language. 7;1
? ? ? fff. ffi-r GRAMMAR— IOO. ■'
* l.'Give the rules for the agreement of a
verb with its subject when * the ; subject J is : a
collective noun, and illustrate each rule with
an example. 'y^ : '-'fiyf'yyf.f:'y : f:-y:i f~
•Ji 2. .Write ; a-. sentence • containing . a • corre
sponsive of quality. One containing a cor
responsive ! of , inequality. 7 Parse . the corre
sponeive. '... „ .- - ' ;, : - :f- .* -- yy. 1
j ;*-- 3. Write ' five sentences, a different I
relative adverb in each. 7. Name the adverbs
and their (qui valent phrases. -; .--_-;
%4A Correct, giving I reasons :| (1) We only
mi-Bed four words. (2) I knew nothing about
John going away. (3) Who do you think did
it? : (4) 1 would like to kuow; whose i this is.'
(5) I am going far from benceifif-yXiyyyyy
y 5. State the use of ; each form of the parti
ciple of the infinitive ? ,77 ; v??» ' *-' y
£4 6."? Write an interrogative sentence with the
verb in the past ! indicative i passive ;* a com
plex with an objective clause ? yTy- y -*-'-."-' -i
7. What cantioni must b? observed in the
use of pronouus ;;of ; adjectives ; of adverbs ;
of articles?*;-'.* yf v i"\'T~ : ify.f'f 'f- ■ ; 'f'-y fff
'^S.^Explaiathe expressions stay, in, at, with,
accommodate, tv, with, call for, at upon, part
from, with?
'fy 9. Name five verbs that may take a direct
and :an J indirect - object ; £ use them in sen
tences ?
7- 10.* Parse underlined words : On a sudden
open Jiy, with' impetuous recoil and jarring
Bound, ; the infernal doors, and on their hinges
Urate harsh thunder. 7 yfy. ■■*.
iff: '- DRAWING —25. r. y
'_■■'.' l. Define concentric circles, and illustrate.
2. Define compound curve, and illustrate.
~'i 3.' Draw a Greek cross, using construction
lines.
74.' Draw a cube..:
?C's. Draw a table or chair in the room.
ff In i addition to the foregoing, examination
was had in | reading, 50 ; oral arithmetic, 50 *,
composition, 50; oral grammar, 59 ; algebra,
75 ; bookkeeping and business forms, 50. yry.
: - — i . • ' ??? .
CAMP MEETING.
..i At the Adventist Camp-meeting, at 9
o'clock yesterday, a meeting of the State
Tract and Missionary Society ; was : called.
The Secretary's report showed - that the re
ceipts during the past year ; were $7,071 04 ;
the expenditures were 85,340 21 ',•] the . assets
of the Society are -33,817 72 ; and the actual
gain during : - the year is : £1,059 11. H. C.
Palmer,* Ship. Missionary of San Francisco,
has done work ;as fellows : Ships visited,
421 J ; papers distributed, - 22,890; pages of
tracts, 190,806. j This is | separate from: the
regnlar missionary work which has been re
ported." :' Interesting instances were ' given of
conversions that had occurred through the
reading matter placed on ship board. The
officers elected ; for the coining year are :
I'n-si'J**: t, Elder 8. X. Haskell ; Vice-Presi
dent, 7 Elder M. C. Israel ;? Secretary and
Treasurer, * Miss B. C. Stickney ; 'Assistant
Secretary, Miss Alice Morrison ; Directors —
T. M. Chapman, J. E. Yoakum, W. A.
Pratt, J. D. Brady, William Saunders, D. S.
Hemstreet, E. J. : Waggoner, M. C. Israel
and A. F. Brown. 7 '■■.'-"
■< A special meeting for the young was held
in the , pavilion at 2:30 p. K. The central
portion of the pavilion j was reserved for the
young, and was nearly filled. Address were
made by Elders Waggoner, : neiley and
Haskell. 9 This effort was . carried on in the
tents at the close of the meeting. At sunset
all assembled in the pavilion, and the time
till the preaching service ! was occupied by
prayer and testimonies. -
Elder Haskell spoke at 7:30 on the "Three
Messages." His discourse was mainly on the
Third Message, which he claimed is a special
message for the -last days, giving light on the
true Sabbath.
The appointments for to-day are : Model
Sabbath-school at 9 A. M.; a sermon at 10:30
by Elder Waggoner, on the "Judgment;"
discourse a*: 2:30 p.m. by Mrs. White; at
7:30 P. M. Elder Van Horn will speak on the
" Perpetuity of the Law."
To-morrow at 10:30 A. si. Elder Waggoner
will preach on "The Bible Sabbath;" at 1:30
p. m. Elder Healey will preach on the subject,
"Is Sunday the Sabbath ?" At 2:30 p. m.
Mrs. White will speak on Temperance
Elder Haskell will speak at 7:30 P. si.; sub
ject—"Who Changed the Sabbath." J
Freight Report. The following consign
ments of freight passed Ogden on the 18th
for this city : J Continental , Oil ' Co.',' 3 cars
coal oil; Standard Oil Co., 1 car oil; Ellen A.
King, 1 piano, 1 box household goods;?? A.
Coolot, 28 packages tobacco; Whittier, Ful
ler & Co., 1 case molding, 1 case picture ma
terial, 1 box toys; W. A. & C. S. Houghton,
1 case books, 2 cases brushes, 2 cases note pa
per; Geo. R. Frye, 1 box churns; H. Fisher,
1 case confectionery; Weinstock & Lubin, 1
box dry goods; Hale Bros. & Co., 1 bale dry
goods, 3 cases and 1 bale cotton goods; Hunt
ington, 7 Hopkins & Co,, 5 bundles pipe, 2
barrels curry-combs; Holman, Stanton & Co.,
32 coils rope, 110 coils cordage; Hall, Luhrs
& Co., 25 cases canned mackerel. 18 tierces
hams. 1 case tobacco; A. A. Van Voorhies &
Co., 1 case hames, 2 boxes hardware, 2 cases
leather dash-boards; Booth & Co., 10 tierces
hams; Baker & Hamilton, 1 box saws; H. C.
Kirk & Co., 5 cases drugs; W. F. Peterson, 1
case confectionery; Mebius & Co., 8 bales to
bacco, 3 cases citron; Newbourg & Lagee, 4
bales cork; •H. Fachs,l case ; toys; H. S.
Crocker & Co., 3 cases envelopes.
Swiss Relief.— -At ; a meeting of ' Swiss
residents of Sacramento, J* held at the - Me
chanics' Exchange last evening, a communi
cation was road from ; the Swiss Government
appealing for aid for J the inhabitants of the
village of Elm, recently almost entirely de
stroyed by an j immense land slide, with the
loss of 114 lives, besides an enormous amount
of property. A committee was *- appointed,
consisting of D. De Dernardi, Jacob Schmidt,
John Oschwald, John Meister, Frank Ruh
staller, Charles Wolleb, : X.' Weber, John
tuber, Frank Gaeschlin, H. Holdener and
B. Steinauer to collect funds from all charita
bly inclined citizens for the urgently needed
relief of the sufferers. ' J "7
, - 1-■■ - * - ** ;;* ' ..*'*■.;■
. Chubch Socials.— At the Presbyterian
Church last evening the ladies of that church
gave a social, which was well attended. J; The
following took part : . Misses Campbell, Nix
on, Rowe and Griffin, Mrs. Godley and Van
gilder, Messrs. Cooper,' Jennings, Palmer,
Aurback, Tenbrook, Ball and Master Carley.
...The social given by, the ladies jot the
JM. E. Chui eh South last evening was a very
pleasant I, and . enjoyable ? affair. 7; The ;: pro
gramme consisted < of ' vocal and instrumental
music, reading, etc. " Among J, those , taking
part '; were ;J Misses Waterhouse and Soely,
Airs. Armstrong, Messrs. Lindley and Flint.
During the evening a ; lunch prepared by the
ladies was served to the guests. 77
: Taken In.— Deputy Sheriff ? Brissell, ;■ on
the arrival of the noon train from San Fran
cisco, espied a • passenger ! whom he thought
answered the description Jof Daniel O'Con
nell, the : young i man J who some days ago it
was mentioned in these I columns was wanted
at Dixon on a charge of stealing $500 on the
13th instant. - Bri*-sell called out suddenly,
" Dan. ? " .7, The young fellow turned sharply,
and the - next J moment ) he was under arrest.
On his person was found 8330 50 in coin," a
revolver and cartridges, a railroad ticket and
some letters, f. He will be taken to Dixon to-'
day. ■:-.:■■ fy .'•" ■■': .
7 Arrests. — The only arrest made since last
report was that of Dan. O'Connell, by Depu
ty Sheriff Brissell.
- Trimming silks and satins, 65 cents a yard,
at the receiver's sale at the Red House. * * , ■
7 Seven hundred woolen scarfs, eight for 25
cents, at the receiver's sale at the Red House.*
'--' 7. . ......." ""..'
-.'.Thousands of remnants at less than half
cost, at the receiver's sale at the Red House.*.
'; Black Cashmeres, reduced from 75 centa
to 50 cents. TJ Closing sale of L. Bien, Eighth
and J streets. •';.': ;..'7'"* : : '"*:***
:,**' Thousands of yards of embroideries almost
given away at the receiver's sale at the Red
;^)gMp_HSHKCSH3'l&&_BKß___fi

7 One hundred boxes of toilet soap, 12 cakes
in a box, only 20 cents a box, at the receiver's
sale at the Red House.".::., f.y * -
. .*.*..- ■■■'-..'■
: J Heavy . Cloaking f Cloth, < reduced to Sl
per yard. ?; Closing sale : of L. Bien, Eighth
and J streets.',* „ '7 *
- j Two hundred and fifty ladies' knitted hoods
(opera), 5 cents each, at the receiver's sale
at the Red House.' ' ,777?" .'*.- J

if Immense Reductions in Ribbons !— You
can buy tbem at any price during this great
sale at the Red House. ...-.*•.
.'..'-* --rf-i . -'i- '*■ -
J Good Goods at less than cost. Closing
sale of L. Bien, Eighth and J streets. * *
'' ' : i ■if- '-i 'ri... „.*■... . U ---yfi iff -,'--' ifr .
Eighteen hundred yards Cheviot shirting
for 8 cents a yard, at the receiver's sale at the
Red House. * *.' -. ---. ■:- ■ -^.*f^*-W?*-«S'7*syr:?«*rF»?s
lsea House. - ■ *■■ ■■ i -'if&W*
i 7 Eight hundred ladies' hate, at 5 cents each,
at the receiver's sale at the Red House. *
--f ...Try '• .fr r-r -. ;-.. 7 -fy.::. -.y'- t i._i
':■-■ Two hundred ladies' shawls, at ?1 each, at
' the receiver's sale at the Red House, *
■■ *.. ----- .:-.> - . •■■rry i-. .:■■ ■-■■: ./'-■ *7*-.-' ■■--. ... .-,* .-- ... ■f' , .y\ "
THE FAY ENTERTAINMENT.
; To-morrow ? night, £ at V? the } Metropolitan
Theater,' Annie Eva' Fay, a? noted spiritual
medium, will J give * an ? entertainment,' when,';
she announces,* there will ■ be ■ manifestations
of spirit] power,' including materialization of
spirit hands \ and * faces, spirit J forms, flowers
and < music. J Concerning . the ': announcement
already made* of this [matter, an op-country
paper has seen fit to object to the expressions
in the ' notice? in ? this paper, ; and whi.-h fol
lowed the advertisement of the Fay manage-,
ment. i; It may be as well to state right here,
and to prevent misconstruction hereafter,* that
the ? rule^'of this ? journal is. ! in i making local
notice« of | entertaiumeuts I in ' advanced the
performance,' to base j them upon * the adver
tised announcement, -? and to '7 deal '.fairly
with TX such 7J'J advertisement ; ' * and •"•>* when
subsequent J. notices ; - are -■ given, '••',_ follow
ing •:'■' tbe ■■ '■': entertainment - itself, ito J criti
cL*e J■ it "y. fairly, 7 and if. deal fairly ffi with
the if performers * Ji. and , '"■-". the : 'y public
Anna Eva Fay declares hen-elf to be a spirit j
ualist, and that it is her religion.' s She trav
els giving entertainments in which are mani
festations that she presents to the public, not
pretending j to JJ either jj pronounce f or I deny
that they are the works of disembodied spir
its. - She presents her entertainment for the
regular j admission J fee, exactly ; as I did 1 Mr.'
Fehrmann I his last night at the theater. 'As
to its merits, the origin or cause Jof what is
shown or , done, she .; leaves * the 5 public ,to
judue. 7" Some j find in i these manifestations
confirmation of { their belief in Spiritualism ;
others, reasons for : disbelief J and .- contempt;
some declare it is trickery, others that it is
the work of immaterial or spiritual agencies.
It is ' certain that ' whatever the fact, scien
tists have declared the manifestations worked,
through her "mediumship" to be inexplica
ble. fy She holds ':. an I autograph S letter 'of
the well-known scientist, Professor William
Crcokes, lof 7 \ England, : 7 certifying that
the manifestations at I her seances have been
investigated j by. him and other > scientific
gentlemen, and * that j they were inexplicable
to them ; that is to say, if they were the re
sult of trickery they were unable to discover
it. "f Miss Fay : herself does not? claim dis
tinctly that I the so-called phenomena which
attend ) her 7 are I produced by ' spirit**.:; She
claims to give a fair equivalent ; lor the ad
mission price in a bewildering, or an. illusive,
or J a -supernatural * exhibition. •■ She ? claims
that J*r if it -is ; trickery,'*, it .is as > fully
as entertiinieg ''..and ' much J, more mys
terious J than the '■'.. performances :of Robert
Heller— in short, the performance of Sunday
night is to be a show, but 'vhether a show of
spirit manifestation jor cunningly devised Il
lusions, it still remains a ' show — which she
claims to be fully worth the admission price.
It may be added that M:s*< I Fay J fairly set
people by the ears in San | Franci3Co over her
entertainment?, and in Stockton created an
excitement which formed the j absorbing and
staple subject for the 'three daily paper.-*
there for a week, and involved some of p the
clergy and an opposition exhibitor in a series
of exposes of Miss Fay's performances, which
have left the matter worse confounded than
before. -
RELIGIOUS SERVICES TO-MORROW.
'frf.i. Congregational Cnurcb.
B The pastor, Rev, 1. E. DwinHl, will preach to
morrow morning and evening. The evening services
will begin at 7 o'clock." The public are invited. *
'•i _■ First Baptist Church,"
Ninth street, between Land M— A. J. Frost, D. D.;
pastor. . Treadling at 10:15 * M and at 7:30 P. x.
Evening subject : Twenty-four Facts on tho Sub
ject of Baptism." After the sermon the ordinance
will be administered. . . 'I. v
Sixth-Street Methodist episcopal Church,?
Between X and L. Preaching at 10:45 A. M. and 7r.
si. by the pastor, Rev. T. S. Dunn. Sunday-school
at 12 M. 1-raise service at £30 T. si. Evening sub
ject : " Church Music." Kole the change of hour
for evening service. *.*. -t^^^^^^^^B^
Kingsley Chapel, M. E. Church,
Eleventh street, . between II and j I- Rev. David
Deal, pastor. Preaching at 10:45 A. x. and 7:30 p. M.
Praise service at 7 P. a. ..:■ Sunday school at 12:40.
Christian Chapel,
Eighth street, between X and Preaching at 11
A. it. and 7P. M., by Elder G. H. Kinkadf.. Sunday
school at 10 a. M :-, Seats free. . All invited. *
7H. E. Church South, ?7
Seventh street, between .1 and X— Rev. T. H. B.
Anderson, pastor. J Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 P. at.
Subjects, morning : " The Ministry of Reconcilia
tion." Evening: ''The Most | Precious Things to
Christ." Seats free ; and a cordial invitation •. to
young people to attend. '
Westminster Presbyterian Church,
Sixth street, corner of L — The pastor, Rev. H. 11.
Kice, will preach on Sabbath at 10:45 A. M. and 7:30
p.m. Moriiinir subject : *' How to Study the Re
vised Version.". Evening :*' The Hebrew Taber
nacle," illustrated by drawings, strangers cordially
invited."- ■' ■•■"
; . "■- -'.. Calvary Baptist Church,
I street, between Twelfth and Thirteenth— Rev. J.
Q. A. - Henry, pastor. •- Preaching at 10:45 A. m.
and 7:45 p. M. • Morning subject: • " The Marvel
ous Person of Christ." Evening : : " Christianity a
Personal Power." Sittings free. ; All are invited. -y
' ._. ' . . ' '
ff Called to Preside.— Governor yes
terday addressed a letter to Jackson Temple,
Judge of . the Superior J Court ? of ' Sonoma
county, requesting him ■to preside in the Su
perior \ Court of Sacramento county in the
case of The People vs. The Gold Run Ditch
and Mining Company (a slickens case), as
Superior Judge Denson, <of Sacramento, is
disqualified to sit therein. * The case comes
on November Ist. ' if?
? Missing.— Robertson, night watch
man on the steamer? Apache, ' has been miss
ing since Sunday evening. He was last seen
at Third and X streets, between the hours of
7 and 10 P. M. ~ His friends are very anxious
about him, and think j he either has met with
an accident or that there has been foul play.
Any ; information in regard to ■ him can be
forwarded to the Chief of Police. .? -
Social Dance. — A social dance was given
by ; the Sacramento , Division, : 218, J Sons of
Temperance,' at Fireman's Hall last evening.
There was a large attendance, and a pleasant
time was had. ; ; ,
? Police Court.— ln this Court there was
no business transacted ? yesterday, no arrests
having : been made during the twenty-four
hours preceding. ■..-.-•" y.y
, Registered.— One hundred and thirty new
names were placed on the supplement to the
Great Register this week.
-. *
J Two thcusand : two- hindred lace ties, 5
cents each; one hundred sets of collars and
cuff*, at 5 to 10 cents, worth 50 cents; linen
collars, three for 10 cents (Emby points), at
the great sale at the Red House, . *
. J Heavy linen ? Huckabuck" ' towels. for : 10
cents each at the receiver's sale ;at I the Red
House.** ff-*'
■f. — — — ' .
Kid Gloves, at half their cost. Closing
sale of L. Bien, Eighth and J streets. : .." *
7 Ladies, you can buy silk and lace ties, silk
handkerchiefs, scarfs and fancy neck wear at
your own price, at this great sale at the Red
House. *' yyr- '■' ■::::.: ■'*.'
yi'-ri'f-r '%■-■■': ... • . . .... *■ ;?-
Heavy brocaded suitings, in all colors,' 12
yards for §1, at the receiver's sale at the Red
House.7: , .'. •*''*.;
■ . -_
■f All-silk Veiling, 30 cents a yard. . Closing
sale of L. Bien, Eighth and J streets,? ?•' *
- One line of elegant J suitings for 12 J cents,
at the receiver's sale at the Red House. * *
: ?■•-, - - ' : -r :-". , Xriyrrry.-r-y.' .:--•_ ;
Tremendous ? reductions ' in ladies' under
wear during the great sale of the J receiver at
the Red House. TyS_fr^^^^^^^^^t^^
... .._.. ..... . _ . — -.--■_
,'f Good J Goods *at less s than "'. cost. '"•• Closing
sale of L. Bien, Eighth and J Btreets. <':f *
fy . v .17-. "- .7 .
„.'.T hree hundred and fifty large-size, heavy
comforters for $1, at the receiver's sale at the
Red House. 7. ::;"**: r**: .';'-' o ;■•"■ ■■-■:*-■"..
- » :■:
J - Millions of remnants '• of ribbons, at 5 to
50 cents,'* during ; this great sale at the Red
House.' 7; '■■•■ iff :",. iff ;?*;' :;: >:■'*"* * ■ ■'".*'
- The J best " appetizer out— Rock and Rye,
George W. Chesley, sole agent. - - '■■*:. '
y'i -.-■-■■. ■ . > ■'.--. .- ■ '---■-
fi Five thousand yards of grenadines, at only
5 cents a yard, at * the J receiver's : sale at the
Red House, - ■ r-yr.fr.'/y.i. ?,;-> y- y-y * .*-j
?J; Boys' heavy suitings, only 114 cents a yard,
at the receiver's sale at the Red House. - * f
!s-y.s.-Kti3;.-_r.s ■-_.- 7^. ; . m JJJUyHBJP'WIIB^K
i '■' Men's Boots ; $1," at ; the receiver's sale,
Red Honse." 7 '■.'■' ' ..- : v .'.:* . ' ."77 ' 7; ' • . 7. *.;..*
-SLIPPERS 10 cents, at the receiver's sale,
Red House. „■:%..;■ -•■'■ ■- .•*,-.-■■
, y-lC .J -'■■ ■ .-Z-y J.i '. -. '- '-'-if- 7 '- r-.
Gents' Dress Shirts 50 cents, at the re
ceiver's Bale, Red House.*,.. .' * 7*
7 JJ Gents' Hats, in wool ; and fur, 10 ? t0 » 25
cents,' at the receiver's sale, Red Home. - * .
WMttier, Fuller & Co.,
? s 7 '*.'■• :-'.-' y'f -':■' i ' *J- ■'■"■- ?-.".*' '- : * :■-.
Kos. 1020 and 1023 Second St., Sacramento.
MANIF At* TITHES AND DEALERS 'ff'i'f
_«_
Paints, Moldings, *
. ■ - ?
7 Oils, Mirrors,
Glass,, Pictures,
Windows, Frames,
, Doors, 7? * ■'*; Codices, b'-b
Blinds, i\y -■ Brackets,
-Wall Paper, Etc., Etc. 7
—ALSO—"
MANTEL and PIES MIEEOES,
■ In Gilt and Ornamental Walnut Frames. :.".*.',
Engravings and Art Novelties !
A Slew Supply for State Fair Trade. ,-y
'f '. ■■'■:'-. ■'. ■' "~ '.-',. -:■ .f-r: :...'-
FRAMES MADE TO ORDER FROM -NSW STYLES
;Vf OF MOLDINC, AT A FEW; HOURS NOTiSE.
Artists-Ma terials—Ho lly, Goods !
WALL FAJrat, DECOKATIOKS, ETC.7 I
h¥t¥gton7~
hopkins & co.,
— WPORTBRB ASD DEALERS IS—
Hardware
f:''ffyy'y-ffy ■■ r '-
■ ■ ■ ■ .:■■ ■"■■'-.' '
ZB.O __.HbS 9
Steel and Coal.
BARBED WIRE,
Brinkerhoff,
Four Point Wire,
, And' Kelly.
' . '— -.rf. "ifffffi'
Son.' 230 to B.T. X street, Sacramento.
.-'■'■ ' ■■■ *.' :• .:. :* * ' ' ■■ : ':. i. r_ ■ 77J
CORNER FRONT AND MARKET STREETS,
SAN FBANCISCO.
■i "What ' Trill Tarrant's Sel«/.cr Aperient
cure?*' asks the sufferer Irom a multitude of dis-
eases. We answer : 1' .'.ill remove from the system
the active cause m most of the diseases that flesh is
heir to. It won't mend a broken limb, nor close a
bullet hole; : but it iray. he profitably used in
stomach!': diseases. It will do no one any harm,
and may do much good. Try it and see if it won't
suit your case. -
SOLD BY ALT. DI'UGGiSTS.
■ 015-ifi*2w . '.'-■"-".
fy^ ff —
Admiration
OF THE yf if
WORLD.
Mrs.S.A.Alletts
WORLD'S
Hairßestorer
IS PERFECTION/
For RESTORING GRAY, WHITE
or FADED j HAIR • to its !• youthful
COLOR, GLOSS and BEAUTY. It ;
renews its life, strength and "growth. 1
Dandruffquickly removed. A match-?;
less Hair Dressing. Its perfume rich
and rare. ; Sold by all Druggists. '
Establish™! over 40 yenrs. "
Enormous nnd increasing sales
Throughout Europe and America.
2YLOBfILSfIMUa«AM )?
A lovely tonic and Hair Dressing*. It
removes Dandruff, allays all itching*, j
stop, falling 1 Hair and promotes a
healthy growth with a rich, beautiful
gloss, and is delightfully fragrant. I
Price Seventy-five Cents in largo ?
glass stop Bottles. Sold by all Druggists.
??; :• AMUSEMENTS. ... :, bb
Metropolitan Theater.
SUNDAY EVENING, OCT. 23d.
The Indescribable Phenomenon, :
AN^IE EVA FAY,
Fresh Tram her recent trinmphs at the
' .' Granil Opera Uoii*e, **au Francisco.
SPIRITUALISM!
? ;XWCXJ3S JX*____-3"T i ■_
1» considered by the Critics of this country and
. Europe __,
THE GREATEST OF UTDHi MEDIUMS!
J MATEBIALIZUSQ OF •
Flowers, ■ '■ -* * . ■
Spirit Hand*. J, Aiy,:'
Spirit Form*.
■ Spirit Face* and.-
Spirit Maile.
SPIRITUAL COMMUNICATIONS FROM FRIENDS.
"IS' Doors open at 6:45 r. M. ' Commence at 3P. m.
Carriages may be ordered at 10:15. —i 019-4t '
; METROPOLITAN THEATER.
. ■" . '-— fb
LAST 2. PERFORM INCES ! '"'; yf
7 LIST 2 I'URK'KJUM'I.s:
x _o,™_ * -
ii" XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX *
I Uncle Isaac Combination I ; *
;xxxxxxxxxxxx x x x x x x x x x x x ?;
MATINEE AT ?9. t > EVESEIRG AT ;S.
XtTUEE AT J. -ffi '.'7ETESiI.'I«,* ; *AT]*B, :
" Daf» My Regular Dlzoeeu V'-f ' ■
- . - *> ' *
TOMORROW ;. (Sunday) EVENING, - OCT. > 28d,
;!'■ ' Only appearance of the celebrated Spiritual y
7 .".' .*.. . •- .;"•;.;;' Medium, ;: .' .*-.-.
I MISS ANNIp- EVA'-. FAY! J
( ■-.:..-. --.- ... .... • • - (,1V tf - ■■- --• -:-..-■*:.:?'>.■■,::-
JAMES I. FELTEE & CO.,
DISTILLERS, IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS IN
"TBVJLm-JEiSS ___^ J_bJ£*^l_7*OZ&S 9
?■ "-'' -" *: ".'• .;■::---'. - -*.: - -ff- *■" -?:".. ,-.■ .j "*-"-■* ' - """-' "y-~- ■-: - .-','■•-*. -7-^7^ - 1 -'^.■■:-^y^ : ■**- ■-y'-'V^: '-r .ff!M^.- % :---..
f. Nos. 1016 and 1018 Second st., Sacramento'; (Orleans Building). *
<5T ~^Hr^^AO_S^_RSTr^
£fl.si ?J (IKiiMVG ? JEWELER OF SACRAMEXTO.) S^J ' t-fclJl "if
Coatinues to sell at Auction Prices until further notice.
wm________mm_______t______m-_-__m-_w.___mm_m3_______________msm____m_mm ■"■_
; : "mr.yflEZbyb^&T^^ isr _
OFFICE— .VO. J 335 J J STREET, SACRAMENTO.
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
--="■;■---.---=•:.. --■■ . a.ff .-:-;-. .-/.,'.■/..■. -* * ' ]el3-Sulm ■■„--''. .--■•;■• ■■ *■■ .*-**:'*,- -.■■* .. ■■-..--.- . -fyf----
'•'■''
-Wi<M S3:&_aaa:'cr3Eß--Ci';? j»m__.te\^"^
: iSs^.'?/ ' " '-?' ; * 'IMPORT! Jf fi 7? ' JE.KIRB, ' * -f~^_^__i_t ;
Sf'y-%ifk-'_\ NO? *22 _ STREET, BETWEEN FOURTH AND FIFTH, SACRAM'JNTO.'«^S&2gJ
:• ?' _3T Ct> I' .'. tU V 7?o "ii d &f »oi.icl T c 1» . *.l i*;' ? : j ; 7? je9-3ptl
7'7^F'-'/ ":^3S^ ?-^ : Xa}l-T;^*7^3;,'J g-.
t^ WATCHMAKER AXD JEWELER, 6» J ST.. BET. SECOXIH AMI THIRD. tltlM
'.. r- rar Dealer in WATCHES/ JEWELRY AND DIAMONDS. :'- Repairing in all its branches a specialty '
under MR.; FLOBERG.* , Agent for Kirn kl'urri Malfh 4'ompnuy. ..'■-* Jf Sl3-3plm 7:
l""*^ii ' """ _._— __-_______-_,___. mm _— mm^msmsmmm l— mmmmmm mmm iwn— — mmmm — -— — *"___ — ' .
, bc^SaveiTmiei and 'Expense: by' Sending j^^bOrd£rs^>
. — fr=c-»S»i TO s£s<s--+—
r^s^-f -'^^,
& **vb S CROCKER & £*•*>
%W' b7-'***"*^"'*^^^ :: rT^''-'^..^\ > J F
-—^SACRAM ENTO.-^*^
STATIgMERS: "
\*,'?B__s».';_fiii.-_s__a_ : _Si «^ 4 4_ra^ila l&a^rf&^Eiß^i . ,* ?
-^BOOKSELLERS^^-
<*. AND *>
' yi-f'
FULL LINE OF STATIONERY! SCHOOL BOOKS
_©— — -'
GREAT VAR| £Ty [. co^jsso.r^
£ OOKS, GAMES, ETC 9 ESM^ gO®S3S«
' ■■.'• ' .— ■ *9 ' — ~ .',",'
y BEST ASSORTMENT HOLIDAY GOODS on the COAST
ffr'fiyTy -'i'Af'' JJJ" -"'■'"' ' *'
STRAW AND man/la wrapping papers and PAPER bags.
yr-.: -'i-firf y fyi. ■ . i' fif.-y -y. .if.- '. . if. .
We carru a Stock af Goods in ow line not surpassed bu anu House on this
Coast. Dealers in Central and Northern California, and Nevada, can sau*
'. from five to fifteen per cent, by sending their Orders to us.
-< *• SAVINC IN TIME : FROM TWO TO FOUR DAYS.-— s**-
. -_-_-__-_-_—- _«— _--— -i --——-—I— _—_.__— —
Freight, $2,80 Per Ton less than from San Francisco.
■■■ b2^^^^ a^ Hvaß^^^^ BaßH^^^ HHßnßVB Ki-»i-H-r_c-n m-Mtmm,tmaß_m..ma^m^mmtma^-___-_m_m-mm^ *
: No Charge for Drayage or Wharfage.
J ;, H. S. CROCKER & CO.
j j jr- / 06-4p2m
_aB-_Ka**-_**&q***c-J6e-£_d^sa^^ j
"~~ ~ a -, ■ ''.:.-..''
W^ma^^m%mM4^M&mifff ... .■ ■ ■*. ■ -..^lpSi
IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT TO THE PUBLIC 1
- —
S. J. NATHAN & CO
A Leading Clothiers,
Nos. SCI, 303 aud 305 X STREET, SACRAMEXTO.
y ■ -
car It is conceded by our patrons that we are the recoftaiied authority on everything pertaining* t» *
MEN'S WEAK, and are constantly advancing, keeping pace with the times as regards STYLES, FABRICS,
etc. . Our Mr. S. J. NATHAN IS STILL AT THE HELM, DOI.«G HIS LEVEL BEST, CONDUCTING-
OUR FACTORY, No. ii RKADE STREET. NEW YORK— AN UNDENIABLE FACT THAT WE AEJB-
THE OLDEST, LARGEST AND FAIREST DEALING HOUSE ON THIS COAST. .•
WE CEBTAI.VLV HAVE _ THE HOST SPMITIOI'S STOCK OF TOE
Finest Custom-made
CS la O T I 3EE I 3W GS- 1
OF Ol X OWN MANCFACrCKE, AT MARVELOTS CIIEAPJXES3.
OUR j LATEST IMPORTATION OF
GEXTS' AND BOYS' SUITS, OVERt OATS AND ULSTERS
ARE WORTHY OF INSPECTION, AS WE ARE SURE TO PLEASE.
We carry the largest and most complete line of MEN'S-
yyf yf FURNISHING GOODS, in all its branches;
HATS, TRUNKS, Etc. ? .*
K3" A cordial invitation is extended to ail V; d;".- J. BJ'AT_3JA_ | T& CO.,
LEADING CLOTHIERS, Nos. 301, 303 and 305 X STREET, SACRAMENTO. Country orders pi.-mptly *
and carefully filled. .We have no connection with any House in this city bearing our name. ' 014-3ptl *
S. GOLDMAN,
WHOLESALE ASD RBTAIL
,CS-J*3Efc > : o' ; iOj.'-B_B :[ -EC,
northwest cor. Second and J streets.
.'. 7 ALL DKBIROUB 07
WhOICE, FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIE 0
■:■ Can And them nt Bedrock Prices.
■To facilitate trade I will send, on application,
PRINTED PRICE LISTS wherever wanted. yyy
-.-r t_T Orders from the interior solicited, and
promntlv and carefull 7 filled. v . oIS-Snlm ..'
No More Fever or Ague.
IF YOU USE THE REMEDY OF THE LATE DR. .
SYME, Professor of the Koyal College of Sur-
geons, Edinburgh,. Scotland, you will . be . surely
cured. :.y.\-y yfy r.y :-; y. rf:-. fy .-
y No 'Chill* ; After ? First r Dose.
' - Cure guaranteed in every ' case. > Sold : only by
the agent, DR. C. S.MMS, 850 Market street, San'
Francisco. ': Sent by I mail , or . express on receipt
of -Sl.iyf . yfyfyyy-. y-y , -, y 014-3p-tf ■>
1851. Plo3!ff_-EK, I.XQT7OR -_3TOXJ£iJE3. 1881.
Wilcox, Powers&Co
sos ___: s*xrxcxixi-_r, su_LOXC-_k.-adcxi-SB'_ro, .
:■; importers AMD wholes ilk DEALERS Iff
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC WINES AND LIQUORS.
?? WEIHAVE JUST RECEIVED, VTA CAPE HORN, EX SHIP RAFAEL, ARRIVED SEPT. 24, 1881^
? 25 BBLS. E. C. BERRY SOUR MASH.
25 BBLS. MATTINGLEY SWEET MASH.
10 BBLS. LAWRENCE RUM.
iff: IN FOREIGN GOODS WE OFFER THE FOLLOWING:
SAJZJERAC DE FARGE & SONS' BRANDY/ SWAN AND DOCBLE SWAN GIN, DUFF "gORJDOIT
. .? SHERRY, FINK OLD PORT, AND CLARET IN BULK AND CASE. y-
riryryrs^—y.yy. yy_. '.y-'y: -yrr.-hy :..._ ..v.-.. : -yyyyyrry . -„:—. :. .'yyyy:
*y». $_T We would call the attention of the Trade to the following list of "W HISKIBSIi' I
which we hold in Bond, and offer in lots to suit, in - Bond or Free in Kentucky, or from our stora fit I
Sacramento: J. C. BERRY'S SOUR MASH.i NEW HOPE SOUR MASH, J. A. MILLER'S SWJBE3
MASH, * MATTINGLY'S . SWEET MASH, HE KMITAGE RYE, NELSON ■ COUNTY SWEET MASH ,
TEA KETTLE SWEET MASH, RICH GRAIN SWtET M.teH, BELMOST SOUR MASH. -*'> -;-*
>-'■• ..We keep in stock a ' complete ' line ;of 'SYRUPS, CORDIALS, BITIERS, MINERAL WATERS fl
Etc. v Sole Agent for DR. MOTTS WILD CHERRY TONIC. ;
a-SfECIAI A-BESTS EO.B AFBICAJI BTOJIACU B,IXIIJUS,I|
' ■-.r^.'.-r":', .*- *.*-.-. - t-L- — .m-ixj.-.-^TJ .- . - ..-.-- -.. .-_. - . i.':.u;-\- \.-_ -..--j. fS. ,'...-*,-_►«, .i>^m.'m»-.'^i..i(_<». w -— , .-. -_n ... ___„ .-_->. .._.-
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g CHAS. BELL tf
New Drug Store,
Southeast Corner
SECOND AND X STREETS,
7 Formerly occupied by GEO. S. WAIT. 7,
A FCLL STOCK OF
Fancy Perfumes and Toilet Articles
* Of every description, etc. -' '—■ ' ■? * **. '--'
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if f '.-._.■ :■•: ,-y ■ '-.- -J,. .*■ " ' ■_■ *r. a
ti PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY J COMPOUNDED. •■?
'■'•'. •tar We invite the public patronage. 015-3plm ':
Stlg^gg^S**gg^'H-lU*7..v.*'?-*^^

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