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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, October 14, 1882, Image 8

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Arrival frnin fliina and Jumn Cr.n.il
Lod*e or Mn»on» ilu- I'-Hilrsl Cam
palKn-Wrainer Krport* General t'rwil.
and Ihc Imll >■■ Hltnitiion In Arixnca —
An lin . inllary ». tncii.nl at rlorklon—
Deatu -f a W»m*n ( ih.i-.i ).> lucon
, > :cnr) (Mil Lady m riuii,l> Klckrd by
a Hone— Ele.
f ulna and Japan— Arrival ot the Clly "'
3ah Frakcibco. October 13' h. — The
steamer City of lvkimj, from Hongkong,
Tia Yokohama, &nir>-.d to-day, bricgicg the
following advices :
Yokohama, September 26tb.
The crops of wheat down from California grain ' n
Loo C'boo resulted *> splendidly fiat larjie prepara
tions are nu^te for eiimlar experiments iv various
,aIW of Hm empire.
Tn« Imperial Prince, Kwan In No My, a child in
Tar». b»tn£ pisw.l several courses iv tlie artr.y
o.neirt at 'l'->*i>', will preeeiitiv proceed to Vfennas to
ctnuptota h:n anli~r> «' ndies.
I ' W. Bt»»««, fjr many yearn Secretary of the
L'nited States Legation at j jpan, returns to America
tbU mail. Ii is reported tbat be ii to assume the
[^.fitiuii c i American Secretary of the Jarianese Lv
at Wubb>|Mn.
T. B. Van Buren, United States Consul -General
\l Yokohama, presently goes home on leave of »b
--serco, dcsiiing, it is cjnimonly reported, to obLaiD
one of the new Aineric n Jud^e»hii« under the sys
- ;K)9ei in imitation of the English (ilan tor
Japan and China, in <•»•«• that sjstem 19 carried o'j".
Vau Buren -:irriu» nra recommendations from one
t-iijs ol toe fort it'" '-■"lu-Timiity, Lut is held in strong
abattccm bi "thcrs, led ny the Auieric^n Minister,
who tie— with anxiety his ind^cretioue, such as
■ lit «>iaproa.isins{ letters to the news
j'-i.-cr^, one ')»' which recont : y lei t> )iid virtual re
;'i]'li.ition by toe balance of the Consular body.
Two "f the mwt noted of the radical liberal levl
en- lu^aki and Goto — have started on a tour
. BnropO. Tlmy were feceived by the Km
peror before leaving.
KxtrAordi coutiiultctions of prtviotls news
from C irea noi.tiiraallv ax-ive. It in btaU^ \< »-i
--tiveiy tr;at the V' l '-' eu waß not |>n**oncd, liv*. was
p-acued and revived by raembtre of her f jinily, who
»*j>: it ißmurtW i:i»ure her salety, until Tai On
hung capture and fon-ed t-xil-i came to render cun
cealrr.cn t no lor.ger DaetWrK
DitMuot reports »s to Tat On Kun are clso in
circulation. Some declare th it he »iil he diUined
in I'- kin.- US al! tr>>u'>lc is ended ; otliffd, that he
in on his way home ; others, that he ban already
reached Co:i-«, un .cr a jt.edgc at noii-interf.ivin.e
with public ffair*.
The Enrol "- J-*!<flti has started hunu'W.irl from
Cvrea, acempanied by the Oort:in b&basnd r,
be ring ipolenes to Jap^ii. Ihe Kniba^siiior ts a
■V i.i EmQaem of O>rea.
The JatmiKHe Knvoy and hia r*taff won OOfdisflj
- . by the Coroan Kin^ before leaving .-eoul.
Ho.nokonu, September 15tL.
The Chinese Ctovam— ut i* (boot to rnjuest ih»'.
cenain tntelilgwit ]m6m b« Mimitmil to the nava: an i
milftaiyai uSuiius-I Urn I." *»it -_-«l atates.
L.i Hiiiik Ciianir, when cal.ert from the seclusion
(■1 ui.un.:r.. lor mi m.itlier to Bupervise tlie OofMUi
--, stopped uu liU way to Tientsin at Übefoo,
iii •■i• I- r t'i I. ,v« an UUavliM win. Dotted Butea
Envoy Vooag. Tiic Intel tie* waa inttro»ti.j, In
pub'ishcil pwdlctiOM l>) v certain
'h»t Y..unj; wnulJ Dot be recaiTed by Li ur
i . iluiii; .n ail. With Iluiii-, l uxian exebangad
■ nmnarllitnlj .iftfr rcichim; Peking.
brand Irtlp, t. and A. M.
San Francisco, Ostober 11th.— Tao Grard
: ■ uf MasMMM waa nuialy «ngdped iriis
< ii ■i-irii:i; the reports of OOOMSitt el
acd the tr^ii^act! m <»f rcu*i-.t* The
ir.rr. wptjt i->to Hie efootioa of <'h r»,
:k i ■:...■; 1 '■:.-. ol I'UjW, Tiy
(lr^. d Mss'er.
I 9, Oc'obei 13'.h.— The Crand
La ol ■ -.c 1 the fi 11 .wii.j; olri
c. r * ;!iii af I rr. .en : 1>: (j. M ., ,J. 1). Hinei ;
I!. W., V. \. AtUius n, of .S .Lii
roeato; JnaiorG W., Geotgj Hinin ; Grand
Trearfurer, ftloiri B ; .irand S r :retary,
Alox. G. AbeL The i fficeri trill :je iaat.-.!l^j
to-iii mow aftenui o, *n-u the aipuintive
officeewßl be fiilrd.
Fkacwell tllunrr In <.«nrral »J< !».)»» il
A U-Illiiitii Affair.
San Fb&soooo, Ooiobar Utk.—Ez-Qor
eroor Btat>(ord >;avß •■• f.-.rcr.eil Hitm=r to-
Dl [ht :■: '■' lot i.f Mjj .r (Joi.eri") Irvin Me-
I' ■.._:,, kt iiia reaidenoe on California street
Thirty-six v-uesfs weia present, as follows:
Utneral M DoweU, C.iiood Su'HfifUcc!,
Major ltatiihone, Ariel I^ithrop, Edward
'J'Ay!..r, Kruuk M. P:xltv, Samuel W. Wil
son, General K^luto, K. B»rred», Colon -I
McAlliatar. lleneril 11. S?xton, Major Hsm
m m ■], W. K. Brr,-.(ru, H.rry kfeDoweU, Wm.
11. }j. Bar ,ea. Senator William Sharon. Dr.
Gwin, Ujn~r.il A. V. K^u'z, Consul Will
iam Lane li>ok-r. Alford I'bUm, A. N.
T>iwne, 0. F. Crock r, C .J. 1). Stepheo
b<;d, Colon' 1 eVfidrewi, (1 >vcrr:ior F. L"w,
Juice Hull'maii. K. Mill*, Mr. Haui-.i.,
< r.- ; Uayn.onrt, i osiicellor Bwtwn, Out
oa«l Weeks ami Snat-r .1. I. Jooe-. The
aff ie was v ir.v.l c! <»Nt and brilliant one.
Horlalily Ur|i<>r(- llrl<l io Aiimi er— Xcc-
San FbaHOBCO, O::li!.er 13:h — Pnrir.R
til ■ ■ -'. - -M.i .*. , ■ Uivo b< .n reported
at the Health Otfi ■*.— r.3 male f and 81 ff
--..< ■ faint 7-' dnrlog the oorreeposd
inc wet k( t ii*t ya>r.
Ciri i ib .. m '. ekargad wish tLo murder of
John P. Sanders !»t Monday i-i-.hr, had a
lir->i:;.i.;ary tM i:. ktion to day before .Tv ice
Rii, »na WKh'll ttl ansvpr i:i t*:e Superior
Ooart. No ; >ail m aii>w<s<i.
Bat [strati >ni>a ill li/tir, tl'em haviui; bren
a trolled to liv.c. a» against
80 121 i LBBO.
Flitljr'-rx Krid 10 Ajuwer.
Bam Fiavcac >, Ootobai IS*.— Francis
Alstoff, ti.t* f-nt^init'r i.f tho duion^y of the
Geary-street imp trhicb ran over arc killel
Kay Palmer, a c:nld ag d r> v?«n. I hL night,
and who wiii srr-»l*d, h»s b.^sa icle»:ed on
farauhii g b ads ■>( fo.OOO
l\ ( '. Gii is*, engineer <>f t'r.e freight train
wbfaii ran "vsr :>nd killed &■, ir>ki.own
woman <»n T-iwannad Htreet a fjw d-ys a.ro,
ha.i Mirrendrred himself t> thu authorities.
He ia churijj d »ith manHlauirhter, acd was
releatei on ijviu:,' l.ii' in $'2,500.
Itivlilrnil anil Miifm
i^AN Fkancihco, (>:iob«r Uth.— Tne Con
tenti >n Mining Compioy <iec)an?l a div'd ■> '1
of 20 cents, and UUi lavirs an assessment cf
$1 per share.
Wraihrr KrpjrH.
SOBVI, October 13th. — A I >■■■ :..! h-.*
falUn tiLc-f 7 o'oli ck Ibis m >ri in;.
Maut>vii.le. October i:<>.— Thirtr-fitt
hundr^ltr-t .it iach if ;i,, fell bi.ia thi*
lnarninß. THe w«3ther at n >on U clear, vi b
a n.^rt'i » md T•• >' icf dl for t'e p-tai.
5.41 inchK«.
Petali-ma. (); •-. LS.h— B*is set i.
agaia list r.uLt, :.; 1 c >:,ti ■:« i v tt. lir lit
tie in'ermUri iv op ■ i do "•. ■h- tn>a*Jl«c if
now p»rtia!ly ctaar. bus in - - „. t ,r
--!.» krd fox t')-r.ighl. .Su.'i :., ,it( cr iJ\ as
thin hss tint been experianoed in nil
yeirs. Th' bills sro alre^dv _>i=m with a
new crowih of gr»-K, which has i<!r»adr at
tained ahi^nf of <:vertwj inches. Now feed
will soon bo abutidiut.
North San Juan, Oo'.sVr 13 h — Afler
-wo ilays if c!e«r we.'lher, a b*avy riin
•torm comruence.l e»-.!y this r-.oriiirv, am!
oontinned uutil noou, wbon the fct>im ceaseJ,
The rouda iv this utelion are alanst im
Stockton. Ostobar 13 h.— lt oomtuocced
raiiiuf; to-il»y »bout. noiu, :i- 1 c » lioued
mtO after S o'alook. .24 of aa i.ic'.i f.llir.*,
BtUi -fi.• -i -i . , iBB . m ■■ . s, and f r
the season '2 3ti luohe*. Uorti tpoodii r period
last year, .07.
tlmaouPAb Jose, October 13 h.— It con:
no dc '. r.»i. v ;.■ i! ; - morning :>t ;) o'el< ok and
continued until 1 p. m. THJrty.»U , cc .
hnndredths of an inch of rain fell to-day.
Santa Rosa, October 13th. — Auother
heavy rain fell last u-ht, succeeded by dry
winds to-day.
Plfasanto.v, October I3rh —We had a
rainfall oi .IS of an inch today, makiog a
'.. i 2.34 inches for the season. It is now
clear acd calm.
SAB JOSB, October I3;b.— lt has rained
slightly ull the afternoon, and the cKudy ap-
I g „. ... „f [he sky indicates that more rain
may bs expeoted.
Tlir Political Cawpalgo.
San FeanciscO, October I3th.— The re
oreaniz^d Republican County Convention,
tiie reeultof the recant comprDmis\ will meet
to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clr.rk. The Con
vention will consist ..f 304 deiei.Tite3. V. C.
McUuer is spoken of as Chairman.
Sax FMMnoa October 13ih. — The Dem
ocratic County Convention nominated to
m*;nt P»trick Oonnolley for Sheriff, and ad
juurned until to-morrovr evening.
I^se. 0,-tober I3'.h.— Hon. H. F. P» K e
spako tD s, Urge »nd appreciative audience
Lera Übt night. Hi talkad for an hour, and
seemed in oue of his best humors, reviewing
his cwn Coo* rfaai anal record, also tie record
of the republican party on the real Usue* of
tned»y, as contrasts with the record and
promises of t L c Democratic p»rty Pace
was followed by A. P. Van Duzer, who in
h'B hour and a quarter spatch clearly cx
i iiicfcd thu position of the party with refer
ence to the taxing of Government bond*, the
protective tariff, the Snnday law and the
Chinesa question. Both speakers dcrio*
their remark* were frequently interrupted by
ap j I mse. Then followed remarks frcm tome
of our county candidates, asd amidst the
b?Bt of fseling and enthusiasm the meeting
Merced, O-tober 13J>.— Chas. Stunner
tddresswi a small gathering cf the people this
erenin; in National Hall, the weather being
too col J acd damp for an outdoor meeting.
Grafs Valley, October I3th.— Senator
'-.iwicd a large assemblage at Ke-
form Hall here to-cight. Many lauiea w re
1 reseat.
*• nl Is Hie Stale Prlion for inon (o-o-
net's Inquest.
Rtocktob, October 13:h.— Thomas Eoright
wi' to day sentenced to five and a half ye»rs
in San > 'iei>'i.. fnr setting fire to tome vala
uible tmiMin^g in Lockeford last Jane.
(X.roner II >>insou U>-day returned from
holding m ii 'p«-st on the body of Mrs. Enma
P.;pe. n«ar Loeki f>*d. who died Wednesday
eveoir.g n>:>n if *r childbirth. It waa fonnd
in evider.ee that the Mb n edicil attendance
wss hu i-.i- 'u.;.r i- .t mid#ifr, the jury
brought in a verdict that the de-jeaned came
to her de.rti from convulsions after cbila
birth, which ipaanu were caueed by lnog
protracted labor, and if, in the opini >n of the
jury, the deceised had received competent
medical assistance she mixht have been living
Train Wrecker* at Work.
Stockton, October 13.h— YesUrtay when
the train leaving tbU city for Oakdale reached
the three-mile post, the engine struck an ob
struction on the track, and the train was
stopped to tee what it was. Engineer Wtbb
found a chnnk of wood tied to the rail. It
was struck uy the brake and puahed aside,
and no damage waa done. List evening rtv
eral Iot;a we;e |»lac^>J across the rail oppiuire
the Baieka wate'nouse, but the engineer saw
them in time t > stop his engine before any
accident happened. Several weeks ago two
ties were placed cv-r the rails, but fortunately
no train went duwn the track at that tin c.
Death of a IllKhlT-Entermt <l Citizen.
San Jose, October 13:h. — Jame3 L?dJy,
one of cur oldest and most LUViv e-'eivn'- i
citizer.», died last i isht aft' r fourteen wec-kn'
i !i. ■"-«<, of a complication (f diseise^. He
hal an operation p?t foror.ed last week, fur
tUe purp i-e of taking an also^-j from the
liver, and it was thought he wculd survive ;
bat the relief caa:e too late. Doceasad
leaves a wit j and eleven children. lie was
formerly a resideut of San Fracciro.
in Old Lady klrked by a Home.
Grass Vai.i.ev, i)ct r >ber 13th — Mrs. Dob
binF, ai'-.d W, wits kicked in the face by a
horse yesterday, and her nose and npper jaw
broken. The la.ly will probably rtcuver.
«.:.•». Crook* iDHiructlonH to Hit <>:■
II corn.
Tdcson, Ootoher 13th.— General Crook has
ivued the fulluwicK icstruciioDs for the gnid
aucd of i ttuers commanding troops ttaiioncJ
OO the M-verai Indi in rcoei v»ti.>m in the de
partment, with » view to brirg.n^ the atrag
giiafl hands and umiliea atiil at large npoo
thj mi rvati i'.^. and t • Berve aa a nucleus fur
establishing civil gi.vercment : A small num
ber of the Indiaua recently usud ai scouts
will Ufi retaitei iv service under existing or
ders at eac 1 >f v; ■ reservations hereafter
specified. Eidi of the detachments will be
under the command of »n officer designated
by tte Depattatßt Commander, who will
have charge, unt'er the supervision of the
oomnandiag olhcir of the post, of their
clo'.hiDg an.l r.ccomite, but the post om
m&ader ui»y Hiiiiil»iinlinl« with thsm direct
at any and all time«. Tne->e Indians will be
selected from mi •: lt the best of their several
tribes, and will be ii.He to b» mudterei rat
for niisconduet towftrdl the Indians of their
owj or otQt-r trib p, or other cause, and
their piacea filled by olhfr.s duly sslejted.
!' . v *il! constitute the p lice_ fcrea of the
re*-rv»tii;ni", »nU whilj required to attend
regutar miMtera ail in pfctin^s. will not.oijly
bi allowed, bu. wi i lie required, t<> caltivatt:
ih2S)il*r,(l porfora the vari.m iL.!ust:it«
praorib ■: by ilr i.-.iian Depftrtmeot, tie
same ai o»r.er lad iH they will Iw useii
from time t'i tiuie, uyen the tpplication if
the Agent or the tf-inaiaudijg t-lnjti'e own
motion, t < pra^i tre the p :fC>, report and or
r»ct auy irre^ulnritids ttuA may occur amooy
U-cir i.wii or otl er tribes iii tht- vi< i;iity. The
coinunau^kg officer will aid the duly au'.hor
t:nt» iv instru -ting the l:.<\: ,:.r in and
estaljinlii ..e, aiuoc^ t: c.\a a civii goverQT.ciit
iv its simplest foroi, en^biicg the^. to srttl- 1
thtir <\ fferenceij wcordinc to thj an r
civi.'iz.ii.m, gradually (■howint; the.n ih ben-
Llitti ih^t are derived as coucrirtei with their
own birbirous fi.rajj ami cu»u>iu-». Xa da thia
tttsotfulXj will r^qairc dilf^reiit farmi to
rait the p?culiar:ti-3 of different tribe*, atd
fbs .\ o r eut.s of trie several leiervations cjiti
a-'cet i:,xni the n- cejsary foriuf, beiug careful
r.<>t to make them too coinplio^ted at iirst fox
t!i- cinprehc'! siun of tde tribal to whiuli they
are to be applied, leaving ihtm to be pular^ed
witn their cspatiili'ie?, sn thit when the aux
iliary force can ba diapenstd with thty will
be capable of aelf-govtrjineut, and tvent
uaily becorr.e good ci izete. While they
rh .uM n .'t b? jid^ed too harshly fur ocu
which, in the civil codes, would constitute
minor offenses, oh should also be takfntbat
they do not sneced in deceiving t!jeir Agenta
and the officers in mattf-ia of yr-at
er iaipcrt»nce, beinj careful to treat
them a- children, in uaorauce if not innu
cei;ce. The oouunaodiog General, af'.er tr.ak
i'l),' a thoion^h aad exhaustive exmuiuHliun
a noßg the udiani of the eastern and touth
crn p:rt» of tiii.) Territory, regrets to n.y t::»t
he fiad* among them a grn :r*l foeli;.g of o"ii
r-rußt ami want ciLfiJei.ce in wni'ee, et
p.'cially ll:e eoliitrs, and i.!so that much uu
stii-f.ic'.i"u, daogeruu to thj pc_ce of ih?
coantry t •xis.s amoag f;em.
The I'Oljwin^ riecti')i s to fffi;crs w^ra
lasoed Ojtob^r 5, 1882: Offijera acd
aolfii-ra s=ivin? ia thii departmeat are ri-
miudsd that one <<i the luudatr.ental prin
Cipifß of the nii;i;jry character ia juslice to
all ludirLs as will »s white men. md that n
dUtegurdof thin principle is hk'ly to briny
ib us hostilitijs and Cii'.'a the d-ath
>t tha very per^o^s wfaoß thej sra
fent to protest. In all d'j- lings with
ladiaoa, th« < fficsn ruus' he cartful not only
to observe tbe strictest fiieiiry, hut to make
d •! prcmi^ta not in tre'.r pjwtr to carry cut.
All grievauccß tHrMug within their jtirisdic
tivin should ba iedre3*ed, bo that an accumu
lation of them may not <■.■!-.■ an outbreak.
Griava^ces, however petty, ii pet milled to
accumulate, wi'i' 1 bo like c üben tbat aoxloer
a .d evontu«i!ly liieik out into aflame. When
the i tKc;r'< are applied to for ths cU']i*nyineDt
of f.Tce againsi tt:o Iv Ma.' c, they hhuula
thoroughly satiufy ii c u^elies «.f the neces
sity for tha appl ci i >n »<;■! the ie;:i i y of a
coirpliaLco tberawil h, i:i t rdjr tht.t they n;ay
not, through t'Le incxp^n-.t ie ot otncis, or
their own t.'>-=tiu r.->, all w tha troopi u:ider
them t.) beoame ti.e inttroujaßta ot oppre*.
sioo. Th« c most be no div Won of re>pnmi
bility la thrf vi wor. E ic'a i (H;.r «iii bb held
ti a s rict acoctint&bility.
-; 2' ;..»•>.
Tlir lOMattVtal (onlllrl.
Pokt{,an», Ostsbar IS.h.- In t^G twenty
sevsr^h bail t Mitohell r.-u.iveo Si', Sbtt'ock
31, Lord 6, Kai iv. 7, V. ■ irge 1, E WU:iuni
"i, <;^ ry i!. WiUiaiui L me situatiju in
»i h n. any new (aatatei.
irifimtßTlHl !::•• ..lim:i.
Mnihrr Hurt * li.lif In One GrmVC
SKiTTLE Oi- ■> e» 13;b.— An acc.ujt wm
■ atyeat&rdai Lfthe Irowntng hare of a little
g : ri na:niHi K->oob«iK, 2) years M, is a tab
•i wjter. Tee child's m : >rhtr w«n tni ctcd
wi.h '.'.ron^y, ar-d a few d»y» before went to
\:ct,'ii-i ft,r treatiiieut. Word ouies now
r.nat the ii oll.er aiei about the tur.t hi-r child
«aa orowued, aud th? repurt tele^nphel to
her of the accident l.ere wis recei\cd too late
t» b? c rmmon'eated to her. The body of the
mother will be brought here to-niorrow, and
buried with that c f the child in one «rave.
Srunirn Uiowurd.
Port Towssesh Ootcibfr ll'.h. — The bark
endue Q lii-ksUp mad? tho pas^a^e (mm La
i./ .. Mezfoo, totnJepact iv thir;y-tw> d*ve
— tbe qwrfcnet triu ot tl.e s«annn. On her
(i.wu trip from Js'anaimo to La Piz. Levi
OUen, seaniac. a naiive of Sweden, tell nvtr
boani »■ i wf.s lir.jwntd.
J»hn Duffey f?ll ovarbiari iff the ship
Uetn it during the pa-s^e ftum Iwo Jantirj
t j this port, acd >.-. ..-■ drowned.
Eiti'T of Ryk in Typhoid. — M. Duboue
ha 3 drawn the attention of the French
Academy of Medicine to the success which
he has obtained in using the er^ot of rje as
a medicine for typhoid fever. He professes
to have obtained excellent results fur some
years pist. In fifty-one cases, of which
thirty-six were observed by M. Duboue
himself, the mortality with this treatment
hae been only six per cent. The medicine
is applicable at all stages of the diseale
and is inotlenaive in small doses. It is
necessary to take precautions to assure that
the ergot in in a good state of preservation,
otherwise it will be useless or dangerous.
The grains should be cirefully examined
before being pulverized. M. Duboue mixes
the powder with its own weight of sugar
and administers it in unleavened bread,
each dose of twenty-five centigrammes be
ing given before food or drink. Sometimes
the dose produces nausea ; but if this con
tinues for several days it indicates that tbe
egot is not good. As a rule the dose is
easily retained. The total quantity per
day for an adult may slightly exceed three
grammes ; to an infant from forty to fifty
centigrammes per day may be administered.
The temperature of the patient will indi
cite whether or not tho dose should be in
creased or diminished. Favorable results
are easily manifested ; sometimes they are
very apparent at the end of the first week
of the treatment.
A brother of President Garfield has lived
for many years in Northern Michigan on a
small and sterile farm. The Grand Haven
papers say that he is now building a fine
house and barn with money given him by
It is proposed to build an underground
railroad in Paris. The cost of its construe-
tion is pat at $30,000,000.
A good rivet, cold, should bond double
without breaking. The head should flatten
out, when hammered hot, to one-eighth of
an inch thick without frayiog at the edge
or breaking. Boiler plates should be
caulked with a convex tcol.
For general purposes of lubrication, sperm
oil answers beat ; next, winter-strained lard
oil. For high speed and heavy pressure
add finest air- floated plumbago (graphite,
black lead). For cooling heated journals,
use Hour of tulphur and olive oii. For cur
ing badly scored journals, use lead filings.
Metals, and especially steel, brought to
a cherry- red heat and strongly compressed,
the pressure being continued until the
mass is perfectly cold, are said to acquire
an excessive hardness, and a striking tine
ness of grain. Steel thus treated acquires
a coercive force which enables it to become
magnetic. The durability of this property
requires to be studied.
Cue can have the bands in soapsuds
with soft soap without injury to the skin
f ths hiiids are dipped in vinegar or
emon juice immediately after. The acids
destroy the corroiive tffects of the alkali
and makes the hands soft and white. In
dian meal and vinegar or lemon juice used
on the hands when roughened by cold or
labor, will heal and soften them. Rub the
hands in this, then wa^h off thoroughly
and rub in glycerine. Those who suffer
from chapped hands in the winter will rind
this comforting.
It is well known that screws wben used
in soft wood are usually driven in with a
hammer, and given a turn or two with a
screw-drivt rto briny them Hash. Recog
nizing this fact, a manufacturer baa brought
out a new screw which is adapted for 'hiv
ing, and which enters the wood without
tearing the grain. The gimlet point is dis
pensed with and a cone point substituted.
The thread has a pitch that it drives in
barb fashion, offering no resistance v enter
ing, but lirnily resisting all attempts to
withdraw it except by turning it with a
The following is the rule to find the
weight necessary to put on a safety- valve
lever when the area of a valve, pressure,
etc., are known : Multiply the area o:
valve by the pressure in pounds per tquarc
inch ; multiply this product by the distance
of the valve trom the fulcrum ; multiply
the weight of ths lever by one-half its
length (or its center of gravity) ; then mul
tiply the weight of valve and stem by their
distance from the fulciu.n ; add these last
two products together, and subtract their
Euai from the tirot product, and divide the
remainder by the length of the lever — the
quotient will be the weight required.
The Pittsburg Chronicle Bays that the
first railroad trj^ne built in this country
was of one-hor;e power, had a three-arid a
half inch cylinder, and a fourteen-inch
stroke, wh'le the boiler which generated
the no;. in wai about the tize of au ordinary
wash boiler, stood u;>right, and wa?, in
fact, a multi-tubular boiler. To secure the
rt. ([ui-ile preeaure of ble&m to drive tre
machine s. email bellows arrangement was
provided, which was kept in action by
uieapK ot a belt running ov-.ir a driver, and
the latter was kept revolving by a cord
rum.ing on the wheel?. Toe wheels of
this looomottre were two and one-half feat
in diameter and were geefed to the engine
with cogß. T.ie entice could puil a car
loud of pauengera at the rate of twtlve
miles an hour.
Light Dlckel-oUtisg ma 3', it is said, be
•-flVcted by boiling. Dr. It. Kiiser pro
[.'ires a b»th i>f pure granulated tin, argole,
and water, heats it to boiling, and then
adds a small quantity of red-hoi nickel
oxide. A portion of the nickel, as is shown
by the green color which the solution as
sumes — that in, abo c the grains of tin — is
immediately dissolved. If a copper or
bra s article is n >w immersed in the solu
tion it; almost instantly becomes covered
with a silver-like coating of aim-, t pure
nickel. I ; a little cobalt carbonate or co
balt tartratc be added to the h\Vn a bluish
tint is produced which may be made lighter
or darker according to the qumtity added.
When the article is rubbsd with dry saw
dust or finely powdered ohiik a very bril
iiant polish is obtained.
Cast iron pipes are now being made to
receive the underground telegraph cable
which in a f.'W mouths will uut Paris in
direct communication with Marseilles. One
hundred and fifty navvies are engaged in
this work, which is being prosecuted from
both ends along the right bank of th«
Rhone, end following 'he main roads. The
pipe* are laid at a depth of more than a
meter and a half, and chambers for facili
tating rt;iiiia are arranged about every 500
meters ; they are described as representing
large cast iron caldrons with covers, and
having apertures for receiving the ends of
the two pipea which they connect. Every
120 meters tho pipes are united by cast
irou couplings, which will alpo permit of
inspecting and repairing the cable ; and tho
jjir.i between tach pipe is made with an
ludia-rubbtr washer or lead collar.
Three processrs connected with the or
namentation i.f glass, the Journal of the
Society of Arts reports, were lately brought
before th^ S.oci<ste de Encouragement,
Paris. M . Cacault, of Colombes, prints on
the tine and hard earthenware of Creil pho
tographic impressions which are fixed at a
tingle burning. If. Lieroix, of Paris, has
produced pencils like those of plumbago,
but consisting of various vitritiable colors.
A design executed with them on glass hav
ing the surface (.lightly dulled stands the
lire and becomes fixed like a painting on
(.'lass. A similar process tried a few years
?go on porcelain is said to have been suc
cessful. Lutz Knechtle, a Swiss, decora
ted glaes (col.i) by his composition of sili
cate of soda or potassium, with the addi
tion of zinc-white cr ultramarine. The
colors are applied by n.eaas of a stamp or
roller ; they dry quickly and they stand
An electric spark from a belt is sufficient
to lire mill dust or cotton tlyicgi when the
conditiors are ju«t right. All that is
needed is that the dust or lint be disturbed
by triad and so separated that one atom
nny be tiled singly. Tne ignition of one
atom when surrounded by air causes it to
explode, and creates heat enough to ignite
and explode tbe next, and this operation
repeated with great rapidity, goes through
out the cloud, and llame (or explosion, if
the dusty air be confined), is the almost in
stantaneous result. So long as the dust
remains Folid in a mass on the ground it
will only burn elorcly, the tiie creeping
gradually through it. Iv this condition the
combustion is not nearly so r. j i.I as in
rhavinga, but disturb the air, bio* the
dust into a cloud, separate the atums, and
when there is just dust enough and air
enough in a given area, opp'.y the flame acd
the giant powJer which jou let loose is
able to prostrate a s-tone mill in an instant.
The advisability of the technical or work
instruction in public school is V* inn ad
vocated quite extensively though individu
ally in different States of the Union, and
there cm be but little doubt that before
long concentrated action will ba taken to
bring about this desirable end. The
principal evil from which the public
schools suffer is that the memory oi the
pupil is educated rather than, and often at
the expense of, his thinking qualities. Tne
thinking qualities are dependent mainly
upon the acquisition of ready and correct
powers of observation, and this latter
power cm be acquired best by technical
] work instruction. When the pupil is
taught geometrical principles by making
the drawing, and then usr-s the drawing to
construct the form which it represents, he
acquires not only manual dexterity and a
knowledge of tools, but also the habit of
correct observation and judgment. — [Amer
ican Engineer.
A late Danish invention, intended to pre
vent the wheels of cars from "grinding"
when passing sharp curves, is thus
described : Tiie axle is divided in the cen
ter, the end on one half having a hollow
and that of the other a corresponding pro
jection, romewhat like a ball-and-socket
joint. The deiired stiffness is imparted by
a tube which surrounds the axle, and ex
tending between the naves of the wheel,
bears against gun-metal collars. At the
center, between the lube and the axle, is a
gun-metal bearing in which tbe axle can
revolve. The wheels act in such a manner
that in running along a straight rail both
they and the axle turn together m in an
ordinary pair of wheels, but on passing
round a curve tbe axle slips in its joint, so
that the wheel on the inner radios of the
curve is retarded and the outer wheel ac
celerated in proportion to the tharpness of
the curve, with the result ot securing
greater smoothness of travel in the vehicle
and le«a tear and wear of the tire and the
A mine has been found in the mountain
near Salzburg, Austria, which gives indi
cations of having been occupied and aban
doned at least 2 000 years ago. It con
tains a large and confused mass of tim
bers, which were used for support, and a
number of miners' implement;. The tim
l>ers were notched and sharpened, but were
subject to an inundation, and left in con
fused heaps. The implements were mainly
wooden shovels, ax- handle*, etc. Among
the relics, also, was a basket ■ made of un
taDned rawhide, a pieae of cloth woven of
coarse wool, the fiber, of which ia very
even and still in good preservation, and a
torch, bound together with flax fiber. The
probabilities are that the ancient salt min
ers were overtaken by the Hooding of the
mine, aB mummified bodies have been dis
covered also. The find stems to have be
longed to the preltoman times, as the »x
--handlea were evidently used for bronzs
axen, specimens of which have been found
upon the eurface of the mountain. The
relics are of a high order, the basket being
superior tven to some that were used iv
tha early historic times.
He had always lived on a farm near the
Chattahoochee river, and knew all the
country around Kenesaw mountain bo well
that he could go to any place for miles alone
in the darkest night. General Hood was
greatly perplexed after his defeat in the
first battle of Kenesaw mountain, and be
lieving that General Sherman would make
a move down the railroad or aroucd Lost
mountain, it was of the greatest import
ance to know which. So he sent tor
William, and asked him about the country
around, and he offered $500 in gold to visit
the camp of the Federals and report what
was going on.
William well know that it was certain
death to be discovered, and after reluc
tantly accepting the offer, he made a depo
sition of his property by will, half expect
ing never to come back. Claiming to be a
refugee, and one of the original Union men
of Georgia, he got through the lives with
out difficulty, and was sent by the United
States Quartermaster to Chattanooga.
There he changed his dress, shaved off hia
whiskers and cut his hair short, and ap
plied to the Sanitary Commission for em
ployment. He claimed to come from the
country, and telling a cheap tale, he was
hired. At his own request he wad sent to
the front to aid in the distribution of sup
plies. Thus situated, he could do anything
he wished, and heat once set about uettini;
information. He visited General Mcl'her
son's headquarters, at the r. : ght of the Ma
rietta road.
After learning from KePhtnOß that no
uiors supplies had better be accumulated
at Big Suauty, aa the armies were soon to
move, he started for Sherman'e headquar
ters. His credentials as an atent ot the
Sanitary ( 'jmmis-sicn were a sutiicient pase
port anjwhire, and although one or two
regarded him with suspicion, yet none
stopped him. While he waa in Hooker's
tent inquiring about the supplies of the
division, a-i order came from Sherman to
prepire two days' rations aad m;.vc — who re,
no one knew. Hut Jloakcr remarked that
aa the Third Brigade waa to niove lirat it
must be to the southwest. This was ill
William could ixpeet to gain, and ao, writ
ing a letter to the a^ent of the .Sanitary
Commission, telling him that t!ie Sanitary
Comnucsiou waa of nu further use to him, as
they mightlikoa'oyalmanl etter, henepwt
fully resigned. The etate of. bii health de
manded that ho should go south, and,
thiukin^ that if he stayed with the Ftd
eral army he would nevtr get uny further
south, he had concluded to leave them be
hind. This letter was written in General
Thomas' tent and scut oa by a special mes
senger detailed by the General himself.
That night, after securing a pass to take
supplies to General Blair's division of the
army of the Tennessee, he secured a ir.nle
and a box of medicines and started for
Marietta. Ho succeeded, after a great
deal of difficulty, in getting permission to
cross the main line, bat with the skirmish
line pickets and videUea he had more dilß
culty. They first positively refused him
permission to pass, and he rode for a mile,
trying oue after another along the Hue
before he found a wjy through, and
succeeded only because he found an
idiotic fellow who did not know bia duty.
Then came the fkirmish line. Leaving
bh mule and walking deliberately up to .1
picket he inquired where the nun waa who
was hurt, as he came to take care of him.
Tne picket said he h»d not heard of any
body who had been injured, and asked
William if he bal any whisky. Telling
him he had, William 3at down on the box
and proceeded to divide it. Acting at a
favorable moment, William caught hold of
the soldier's qua aa it rested on the ground
and wrenched it from the astonished sol
dier's grasp.
Then threatening to shoot him if he
made any noise, so that the picket a short
distance away could hear, William bade
him be seated and started up for tho
mountain. As might be expected, the dU
armed picket set up a howl as soon aaWill
am was o.t ( f tight. The other sentinels
began to tire after him, and ono ininie ball
passed through his arm, near the elbow,
and another clipped his ear. The Confed
erate pickets, hearing the discharge, thought
it must be an advance, and begin firiDg
from their side. This was an un
fortunate circumstancs for William,
for when he shouted to his own lines
they took the direction from which the
voics came and pent the bullets the faster.
Finally heariug tho Union pickets nearing,
ho saw his only chance waa to make a
dash for it. And shoutine, " I'm a de
serter, I surrender," he ran toward the
Confederate line. Volley after volley rang
in his ear 3, the smoke was sulFocatinj him,
but he rushed on after the tirst charge un
barmsd him, until, as be was passing the
■eeood picket, about a dozen soldiers of
the relief drew up in front of him.
As it was not so dark but that his form
could be plainly seen, the corporal ex
claimed : " Ke.idy ! We take nu prison
era to-night Fire !" Down went Will
iam in an i;i :■•:■•; with Eevcn bills in his
right leg and hip. Almost beside himself
with rage at this reception by a part of his
own brigade, he raised his gun irom the
ground and dis.-hargtd it full in the face of
the corporal, killiug him instantly. At
this discharge thj equad tied, the
picket went in, and the works all
aloug themountaiu began toshellthe woods,
while the garrison wero called to arms by
the lonsr roll. At night be lay there bleed
ing, stiff and cold, until they came to re
place the pickets and found biin. He was
cirried into General Hood's headquarters,
thrro told his story, had his wounds
dressed, and the day Kenesaw was evacu
ated he dined at his old cibin on the Chat
i tatioochcc'.
Tmf. Cmr i ai -iiva LrrSRA&T and Scien
tific Cut' i.k — The Chautauijua Literary
aiid Soientitic Circle was organized at
Cnantiuqua, X. V., August, IS7S, with a
membership of 700, uuder the leadership
of Key. Dr. Vincent. At the close of that
year there were 8,000 members, l^lnce
then its progress lias been rapid and its in
fluence has constantly broadened until now
it has over So, ooo members. The Paciiio
branch was organized in the summer of
1579, and in that year gained COO in me: .
bership. It now has 1,200 members pn
suing the course of reading required by t
nr^aniza'-iin. A membtr, writing to 1
I: !:l> Union concerning it, says :"T t
fourth year of study closed, last Augu- ,
with a graduating ciasa of 1,400, and the
commencement exercises were sufficient to
inspire the dullest minds with a desire to
emulate their example. Thousands at
tended the 'Chantauqua Assembly,'
and SOO of the graduates were present
in person. The aim of this organization
is to promote habits of reading and study,
and to develop mental power by the prac
tice of close, connected and persistent
thinking. It is designed to add to the cul
ture of those whose early advantages have
been limited, as well as those of more
liberal education ; and the mechanic,
farmer and professional man or woman are
alike welcome to its racks. In Sacramento
a beginning has been made, and a circle (if
nearly forty members has just begun its
third year's study. Fonr years completes
the course, and esch year will be con
sidered the first for new pupils, whether it
be the first, second, third or fourth of the
four years' course. All members pursue
the same studies at any given time, and on
completing four years' work receive a
diploma. The circle is ready to ex teed a
cordial welcome to all new comers, and at
any time within the next few week* the
•tudy for the year may be oommeac«d."
Hindus do not hurry themselves in any- j
thing they do, but the monkeys have lots
of time to tpire add plenty of patience, and
in the end, after the crow has stolen a lit
tle, and the do,? had its morsel, and the
children are all satisfied, the poor frag
ments of the meal are thrown ou tne
ground for the blunder-loguf, the monkey
people : and it is coon discussed — the
mother feeding the baby before she cats
herself. When every house thus, in turn,
hag been visted, and no chance of further
" out-door relief " remains, the monkeys go
otf to the well. The women are all here
again, drawing the water for the day, and
the monkeys sit and wait, the old ones in
front, sententious and serious, and the
youngsters rolling about in the dust behind
them, till at last some girls see the crea
tures waiting, and, " in the name of rain,"
spill a loth full of watei in a hollow of the
gronnd, and the monkeys come round it in
a circle and stoop down and drink, with
their tails all curled up over their backs
like notes of interrogates. There is
no contention or jostling. A forward
child gets a box over the ear, perhaps, but j
each one, as it ha 9 satisfied its tuir.-t, j
steps quietly out of the circle and wipes its j
month. The day thus fairly commenced, I
they go off to see what luck may Siring i
them. The grain-keeper's shop tempts
them to loiter, but the experience of prcvi
i u< attempts makes theft hopsless ; for the
baunya, with all its year?, is very nimble
on his !.■ ,- and an astonishing good shot
with a pipkin. So the monkeys make
their talaanis to him and pass on to the
fields. It the orn is ripe, they can coon
cat enough for the d»y ; but if not, they go
wandeting about picking up morsels, here
an insect and there a berry, till the aun
gets too hot, aud then they creep up into
the dnrli shade of the mango tops and
anocz_» through the afternoon. Iv the
evening they are back in the village again
to share ita comforts and eutertainments.
They assist at the convocation of the elderß
and the rumps of the children, looking on
when the faquir comes up tc collect his
little dues of salt, coru and oil, and from
him iv their ♦urn exacting a pious toll.
They listen gravely to the village musician
till they get sleepy, and then one by one
they clambtr up into the peepul. And the
men sittiig round the tire with their pipes
cau see, if they look up, the whole colony
of the bit: i ier-logue asleep in rows in the
tre.i above them. — [Under the Sun — Phil.
A gorgeous uniform or a position in the
militia does not make a brave man or val
iant soldier. An amusing story of our rev
olutionary war is told of a etuttering mili
tiaman who was drafted. He appeared
before the Captain to urge hi 3 infirmity as
an excuse fo: remaining at home. ''I
can't eerve," he said. "If I w-waa a
picket a man might g-go ri^ht, g go right
by b-bifure I c-ccould say. ' Wh-who goes
th-there '!' " "Oh, well," answered the
C»ptain, "you cm shoot. They'll put
come ore with you to ask ' Who goes
th;re ? W well," said the fellow ear
nes'ly, " the enemy might c-catch me and
r-iua a Bivord r-right through nvm? before
I c could cry ' Q l-quarter ! ' " He was
about as brave as me mnn in the following
acecuote, who, though be was so well
versed in military tveutf, fouad Canada a
convenient locality iv which to live while
our civil war lasted. After looking over
the bittltlield of Chaneelluraville, I went
b*ck to the brick hou3i for dinntr. Dur
ing my absence a litt!?, red-headed maa
had arrived, an 1 he was introduced by
the woman as her brother-in-law. As
soon ai I cams in ho began on
me: " Yhas you under Sheneral Shatk
soi in Ah lii;ht?" "No. 1 "I tell you
dot vhas in awful fight, my friend. Blood
ponied ahust lika it vhas raining. Maybe
you vhas under Sheneral L.'c, up the blank
roa.i ?" "No I wasn't." "Not ucder
Lie? But that Shener.l vhas an awful
fighter. Maybe you vhas mit Eirly up ;it
Frederickoburg?" "No." "So? Vhell,
that Kirly, ho vhas a splendid Sheneral,
und he liku to tight all der time. I feel
sure you vhas mit Early. Miybayon vhas
mit lljukcr, eh?" "No." "Not mit
Hooker, down here? D<m you vhas mit
Sejgwiok, up dot road ?" "No." " Vhell !
Not mit Shackson or Lee — not mit Hooker
or Sedgwick ! Yliell ! vhell ! Dot bca:s
me all oafer !" Both of us fell to and be-
U'an eating, aud nothing further was said
until the meal was finish, d and we had
gone out to look at some old c^aiiin wheels
in the yard. Then my friend put hia hand
ou my shoulder, lowered h'S voice and saiii :
" My friend, if you vhas not mit Lse, nor
•Shackson, nor Hooker iv dia tight, mayb«
you und me vhas in der same place."
'■ Miyba so. Where v.i-re you?" "In
Canada 1" ha whispered. He called " good
by " after me as I rods* way, but 1 wouldn't
have answered him for a hundred dollars.
Some eight or ten yeara ago a iilvery
tongued chap who claimed to be a fruit
tree agent swindled the fanners of this
county in a shametul'manner, aal one resi
dent of Nankin was so mad a'»out it thst
he came to Detroit, searched the ra»c\!
out, and gave him a pounJingon th« street
After he got through his work ho told the
fellow he wou'.d liuk him twice at har.l if
he ever put eyes ou him again, and it was
a threat to be remembered and nursed.
About three weeks ago the Nankin man
was traveling in Washtenaw c.iuiity, and
as he journeyed along the highway he met
a traveler who so closely resembled the
fruit-tree swindler that he halted and
called out :
"Here you arc again, you boldfaced
rafcal !"
" Ye«, I'm here," was the calm reply.
" Well, sVin I, and I'm fc"' n g t» liok
y>u until you cunt holler ! I said I'd do
it, and I always keep my wori. Climb
down here ! "
The stranger " clum l ) " without a pro
test, shedding his coat as he struck the
ground, an 1 a tight begin. la about two
mir lea he had used up the farmer and was
coolly replacing his coat.
"See here," said the man from Nankin,
as he wiped his nose with a burdock, "you
tight better than you did eight y<-nr<i aii> '
"Well, I dunno. This ii my fint affair
with you."
" Didn't I wollop you ia front of the De
troit Poati (fioe eight years ago ? "
" No, sir ! I was in Australia up to a
year ago."
'•And you never saw me before ? "
"Never! "
" And was never in Nankin ? "
"Never ! "
" Well, I'll be hanged . Come to look
at you I see that you ar<3 not tho man !
\\ ny on earth didn'c you explain, or ask
me to ? ou must have thought me mis
"Oh, yes, I knew you were mistaken,
but I had ju§t discovered that I had driven
seven miles on the wrong road and was
wishing some one would come along and
give me two words of sass. I didn"t want
any explanation about it. A rotten sweet
apply will cute that black eye in three or
four days, and snlt and water will tighten
your front teeth in a week or so. I feel
tifty per cent, better, and I'm ever so much
obliged. So long to you ! "
Livixc Chessvkn. — ■ The Jtav. C. C. |
Chevallier, the vicar of Heighingtou, in j
England, in crder to raise a fund to provide !
| bells for the parish church, arranged, says
he Pall Hall <!azfll", for a game of chess
to be played in Red worth Park, by players
I .vho were drcßsed to represent the different
I nieces on the chessboard. Toe day was fine
and a large and fashionable company was
attracted from Darlington, Kishop Auck
land and other parts of the district. There
was a considerable space of green sward
roped oif in the park, which was laid out
in square?. The band escorted the oppos
ing forces on to the ground, who marched
in procession and presented a most pic
turesque appearance in their fifteenth cen- I
tury costume. The prevailing color of the I
costume of the players on one side was
green and on the other red. The pawns
were dreascd as y^g 6ll of the tifteenth cen
tcry, with long-pointed shoes and tights.
The castles were imitations of the castles
known in chess, consisting of canvas in
which four young ladie* were enveloped.
The biehops appeared in bishops' costumes,
those in red being the cardinals. The two
gentlemen who directed the players were
the Rev. C. C. Chevallier and Mr. John
son, of the HeighiDgton School. The
move* were faultlessly made, showing that
the players had been well drilled.
Poor Jack Cole, one of the Jeannette
tufferera, baa not yet regained hit reason,
and the doctors say he probably never will
be in hu right mind.
Until she was 19 year* old, Dorothy
lived a very nneventful life, for one week
was much the same as another in the placid
existence of the village. On Sunday morn-
I ings, when the church-bells began to ring,
I you would meet her walking ever the moor
! with a springy step. Her shawl was gray,
| and her dreas was of the most pronounced
I color that could be bought in the market
■ town. Her brown hair wa3 gathered in a
net, »n 1 her calm eyes looked from under
jan old-fashioned bonnet of straw. Her
I feet were always bare, but she carried her
shoes and stockings slung over her
shoulder. When she got near the church
| she sat down in the shade of a hedge and
put them on ; then she walked the rest of
i the distance with a cramped and civilized
I gite. Every boat in the village went away
I north one evening, and not a man remained
j in the row excepting three very old fellows,
I who were long past work of any kind.
j When the fisherman growß helpless with
I age he is kept by his own people, and his
days are parsed in quietly smoking on a
kitchen settle or in looking dimly out over
the sea from the bench at the door. A
southerly gale, with a southerly sea, cime
away in the night, and the boats could not
beat down from the northward. 15y day
light they were all safe in a harbor about
eighteen miles north of the village. The
sea grew worse aud worse, and the ÜBual
clouds of foam ilew against the houses or
skimmed away into the fields beyond.
When the wind reached its hight the
sounds it made in the hollo wa were like
distant firing of small arms, and the waves
iv the hollow rocks seemed to ehike the
ground over the cliffs. A little schooner
came round the point, running before the
•-tii. She might have got clear away, be
cause it was easy enough for her, had she
clawed a short way out, risking the beam
soa, to have made the harbor where the
tishera were. But the skipper kept her
close in, and presently she struck on a long
tongue of rocks that trended far out east
ward. The tops of her masts seemed nearly
to meet, M it appeared as if she had broken
her back. The seas flew sheer over her,
and the men had to climb into the rigging.
All the women were watching and waiting
to see her to go to pieces. There wa3 no
chance of getting a boat out, so (he helpless
villagers waited to see the men drown ;
and the women cried in their thrill, piteous
manner. Dorothy Baid : " Will she
break up in an hour ! If I thowt she
could hing there I would be away for
the lifeboat." But the old men said :
" You can never croßs the burn." Four
miles south, behind the point, there was a
village where a lifeboat was kept ; bat just
half way a stream ran into the sea, and
across this stream there was only a plank
bridge. Half a mile below the bridge the
water spread far over the broad sand and
became very shallow and wide. Djrothy
epoke no more, except to say, " I'll away."
Sue ran across the moor for a mile, and
then scrambled down the sand so that the
tearing wind might not impede her. It
was dangerous work for the text mile.
Every yard of the way she had to splash
through the foam, because the great waves
were rolling up very nearly to the foot of
the cliffs. An extra strong se» might have
caught her eff her feet, but she did not
think of that ; she only thought of saving
her breath by escaping the direct onslaught
of the wind. When she came to the
mouth of the burn her heart failed her for
a little. There was three-quarters of a
mile of water covered with creamy foam,
aad she did not kuow but what she ought
be taken out of her depth. Y>jt she de
termined to risk, and plunged in at a
run. The sand was haid under foot, but,
as she said, when the piled foam MUM
softly up to her waiat, she "felt gc-y
funny." Half-way across she stumbled into
a hole caused by swirling eddy, and she
thought all was over ; but her nerve never
failed her, and she struggled till she got a
footing again. When she reached the hard
ground she was wet to the neck, and her
hair was sodden with her one plucge
" overhead." Her clothes troubled her
with their weight in crossing the moor ; so
she put off all she did not need a r .d pressed
forward again. Presently she reached the
house where the coxswain of the lifeboat
lived. She gasped OJt, "The schooner.
On the Letch ■ Norrad." The coxswain,
who had seen the schooner go past, knew
vi hat was tho matter. He said, "Here,
wife, look af ti r the las*," and ran out.
The "lass" needed looking after, for the
had fainted. But her work was well done ;
the lifeboat went round the point, ran
north and took six men ashore from the
schooner. Trie Captain had been washed
overboard, but the otherß were saved by
Dorothy's daring and endurance. The girl
is as simple as ever, and she knows nothing
whatever about Graco Darling. If she
were offered any reward she would probably
wonder why she should receive one. — [St.
■lames' Gazette.
fan Francisco Produce Market.
Stx Prakcoco, October 13th— 1 p M.
Fuil'R-Trade c ntii:ues quite active. His: <:i!y
Ex'.pj, *.> :iT}(t*> 60; t"i|v--rt:iie, ti 50.J4 75; Inttri..r
Evtra, i* ToVt 86; luurior SupcriiDe, t3 75r(l V
Wheat— The market bin a little better shape than
a wtek aau. 'iher.t itt a more general demand, an>l
Itinersshow less dinpofkiun to force concessions.
Nu Wheat that ca~ iJirly be classed as No. 1 can be
had for lew than £1 t}"', and in more than one in
stance )l *K>J is understood to have ben pud. Mill
era jji 6as axtraaos oo fiig lut r figure for choice
Kite. Although the wet weather this week in claimed
to have damaged large amounts of grata intho field,
the quantity of rain that hos fallen is considered as
very favorable for the next har cst. A', the Pro
duce Kxchartre, this morning, no spirit character
ize-1 the call session. Bids were as follows :
No. 1 White— Bui. Asked.
December 1 07J
Seller IS*; 1 65
BuycrlSt*:! 1 7iJ 1 75
No. 1 Sonora —
Buyer 1881 1 70 1 72J
No. 2 Amber-
October 157} 158}
No. 2 Ode-pa —
October 1 4i£ 1 57$
<^uotati»n9 of No. 2 grades Wheat at leading cen
ters ••■; ;.»j are telegraphed as follows :
Chicago. St. Louis. New York
Spot, tf ceutal $1 55 $1 SOI
October 1 >, 1 :..■; 1 so
November 1 s»> 1 B| 1 81 J
December 1 6i"j 1 :.7 1 84J
January 1 W'l 15?;
llarlfy — The market for Feed did not open wrr
strong to-day Buyers were r.ot i umer.n s, anil
holders had lv maternity reduce mkinar prices to e'
fectaahs. Oft. her deliveries tail at ' least 2c 9 ctl
from Testerdaj'D rates, while not one half the usuil
business was transacted. Brewing is no* much
sought after. Limited orders for December delivery
«'f No. 1 have been on the market for some days, but
{1 42 wns all tint huvtrj would pay, and to div 150
tons was secured at. this particular figure. Spot lots
of No. 1 Brewing arc quotable at $1 86 til 37}. Sales
of Feed include 100 tons No. 1, October, $1 a ; 200
do, November, SI 33J ; 100 do, December, 81 33J ;
100 do. No. 2, October, $1 28} ; 200 do, seller, ISbJ,
?1 2SJ V ctl. Closing bids were as follows :
No. 1 Brewing— Bid. Asked.
Seller, 1882 1 33 *1 3U
No. 1 Food-
October 1 31} 1 32J
November 1 M 1 :<:;;
Pccemher 1 33} 1 :!4
BuyelSS2 1 BB| 1 ::■ I
BeU«r,lß*l 11l 132
Xo. 1 Feed-
November 1 27}
December 1 18 1 SO
Seller, 18.52 1 2Si 1 '.:>;
Qw— Th re is 00 large quantity 01 choice to be
had at the moment, nnd fincv prices couM likf-iy he
obtained for small Rflt-edgad parcels. We under
stand that a small lot of extn chaise. wM this week
at $1 7"2}, but the necessities of the buyer were ur
gent, and the figure piid was no criterion of the
market Sales arc daily made within a ranee of
Jl .".vai C", though on call this morning a prominent
ojKTator * ffered to ifive $1 70 for a 50-tot, kt uf ex
tra choice delivered all this month.
Kyk — Very light demand. Supply moderately free,
thnnjh mostly below No. 1 grade. Quotable at
■ : 1-2} for No. 1, and $1 Gs<«l 75 9 ell for No. 2
Cors— ls weak. Operators say it would be diffi
cult to place any lari;e quantity of Yellow at $1 05
BicK.wnr.AT— sl 40<ai 50 V ctl.
Hat— (ioo-1 qualities are in demand. Alfalfa,
813 50(314: Wheat, »ir»9l<; ; Wild Oat, 816*16;
Stable, tiaglSVton.
Hors— The nnrk."t is strong, andal nod lots sell
readily at our ijuotitions. Many parcels are hcinjr
stored f r higher pric.?. choice California, 6iht
«se ; Fair do, s"ii>uO<: ; Orctron and Washington
Territory, 60.4t*i2}c.
Ssels— Mus'-axd, |3'"3 25 for Br>wn aud $1 90
(32 for "eltow; Canaij, .'i'!C-; Hemp, [email protected];
Kape, Iltvt'ic ; Timothy. B<ay : for native, and lc>'<*
lie f.r imported; Alfalfa, loaiijc; FUz, 3g3J:
t'OTATogs— A goo-i article commands top prices
Red, tlgl 15; Early ftose. Sl«l 25; Garnet Chile,
?iai 25; Early Goodrich, 83crjr*l 15; Peerless, [email protected]
1 20 ; Sweet 81 25 V ctl.
Usioss— Quotable at 45355 c V ctl. Poor lota "an
be bad at havers' owti figures.
Bkass— Prices firm and buoyint. Bayo*, H^4_\j;
Butter, 83 3 5(<<3 50 for sin :i „ and 13 60 <t 3 75 for
larare ; Lici\, »l y\«\ CO ; Pea, 13 7BBM : Pink «': ■ -
3 25 ; Re*. »3^3 25 ; small White, is 75cft4 ; laive
White. S2 7.')«3 Ret!. * ct!.
VEaitTAßUEg— Prices of nearly all viri'Ues are
rather more firm. Tomatoes are the only kind do
not exhibit strength. Marrowfat Squash, Kiit-i V
ton ; Ca.-r-.'ij, 30(840; ; Turaipm, 75eg«l V ctl ; 'Caul
ißowei, »)*'«: V ion ti ; Caiioage, 6">a7sc aj et! ;
Oarlic, 2.«2J : V 4, ; Cucumbers, 50<(t6Jc V btu ;
Green Pea*. 2i<S[3<; » Jb : Green Peppers, 50^(75':
V box ; Tomatoes, 25330 c V box ; Celery, sOc V
dozen ; Summer Squash, 75c<g|l J$ box ; String
Beans, 2v«30 V Ik; Lima Beau, 3c %l 1b ; Green
Corn, >«*lsc V dozen ; Okrm, 76c<a«l ; Eat Plant,
. M>ir7sc V box ; Dried Okrm, 20c V 2-.
Fiu it-- Sales not lively. The rainr weather is not
favorabi* to larg* oontumption. Peaches and
I r*»nis are getting scarce. Apples, 30»50c for
■ common and [email protected] V box fur good ; Pears,
50c(d$l 25 ¥ box; strawberries. t>VclQ V chest;
i PeacQes, ti.>c(<r*l ii V box ; ' Figs, 40<ft7.'>c V
I box; Grapes, [email protected] for commoo, 50<j{75c for
! Black Hamburg. [email protected] fur Rose if Peru~ 50«»75c
! V box for Muscat, and 50<g75c 9 box for Ti.kjj ;
I Plums, 50ttf"5c # box ; Quinces, IKkxgSl 111 |f box ;
Watermelons, ii.rt ¥ 100 ; Cantaloupes, 50ia75c V
crate ; Lemons, » 7,ti> $ box for Sicily aud ?:> 9 box
for California ; Lames, *5i&7 %i box for M«.
inn; Tamarinds. la-::s » tt. : B-.- sv.i. *■>./••:;■,
V hunch ; Tahiti Oranires, $40«*12 50 t* thousand.
Hojikt — Comb, 14W17c ; extracted. 7«*loc $ Ib.
BrrTBR -Strong efforts are being made to push
Oleomargarine to prominent aatiot. Butter men so
far hare i:i .i::i r.o aid to its introduction. Arrange
ments are sufficiently p=riec'.td, it is claimed, to
admit uf several thousand pounds beinij daily
p'.aced on the Sin Francisco mirket. If the con
sumption of the article can be made at all general,
the dairy interest will proportionately suffer. Cus
tom is being can vasded for ke,' lots ut 20c $* tt>. It
, will appear in roll shape next week. The continued
rains cause a w.ak feeling in Butter circles. Some
i few brands of Frean still bring our fancy quntation,
i but the ftjure will likely be lowered before many
; dajs. Pickled and firkin aro anything but strong at
present prices. Fancy, 47jc; choice, 42^450;
j fair to good, "..' '■' 1"-' ; Inferior lota tram country
! store*, S!36*2Bc; art.it- , 29#31c for good to choice,
and 25i827jc for ordiaarj ; picklec" roll, 30ia32Jc ;
Eastern. 20T4 5c » B>.
CnxiMB — The iratket keeps fairly steady at prices
that have been current for some time. California,
[email protected] for choice : [email protected] for fair to good ; do,
factory, >n boxes, 15glfic ; Eastern, ICatlTc ; West
! em. »412Jc» B).
Euos Liberal stocks of Eastern arc at hand, and
| further supplies are said to be on the way. Sales
are Blow, and values not firm. California, choice,
45c ; Interior, 40(<»4Jic ; I'Uh, 27Jtff37 jc ; Western,
30c W dozen.
Poiltkv Gixkl stock will Imu; full figures. Live
Turkeys, gobblers, l.'.gls- ; do Hens, 14«17c;
tioostjra, $5 00^*6 50 for old, and 15 50(jr6 SO tor
young; Hem, #867 $0" Briars, $4 50®5 50, a:
cirdliur tn Mm; Dacks, fl £0«7 '*> v. ; Gjoo*.
#1<S»1 25 V n«» ; Ooslinir-, tl 50«2 V pAr.
<; ■,»!■. -K.ccipt* are very light, anl consignments
in nrder are readily sold. Quail, $1 CO V ilnz ;
Mallard Ducks, tl bdftj io ; >i':vs, iiiOji'J;
Teal, i'2(!s2 25; Widgeon, tf.'it'2 25 ; Haro. *2tg
2 25; K»ohlt*, $1 2i'ai 75; Venis.n, ti «Sj WB.
Wool- There is a fair demand for all free Fall de
scriptions at ouri|uutatioii9. Hurry and seedy lots
move slowly, and generally at concessions on the
part of sellers. Sales are reported ol some 210,000
ft.s spring, of various grades, within our ran^e.
We quote s^rin;;:
Humboldt and Mendocino, $ tt> 25(928t:
Sonoma 9 IU
San Joaquin, free 17yV18
San Joaiiuin, defective 14(orl7
S-'outaern Coast, burry aud seedy „..1.: v <l7
Eastern Oregon, choice tf)i24
Eastern Oregon, fair 20i*22
Eastern Oregon, poor [email protected]
Valley Oregon, fine SBfltV
Valley Oregon, coarse. ■_..■■■ I
We quote fall :
San Joaquin ami coast 10yrl2.-
San Joaquiu and coast Lamb, good 12/rl 1
Nnrtheni fall, free 16017
Northern fall, defective 11 «16
Northern fall, Lamb 16(0t17J
Free Mountain 13(g16
Boston Wool Market.
•Bostun, October 13th.
Wool— Firm, with prices well sustained, aud the
demand fr.ini manufacturers good. The gales of the
week have bten 2,675,300 H.s, of all kinds. There
were considerable sales of choice XX and above at
44<a4)jc, of XX at 4L'J(g43c, and XX Ohio at 11 .
txo. Michigan X fleeces are firm, but hive been in
moderate demand at 39(.r40c. In washed Wools
sales have been quite large. l/pwanis of T>oo 000 lbs
of Territory s^d at 17(5"20c for c arou aud carpet,
and 22(cr3t>c f'tr fine and medium. Considerable
Western unwashed sold at ls;»24c for low ami
e>tarße, 25(33cjc fur fine and n.edium Missouri, and
--•>:.•' (or medium grades. Iv coiub'ng and da
laine fleeces sales have been at 44 / 84(i t ; for tine
delaine, 4r.;.'4i)c for line and No. 1 cmnbing. Course
and medium comhinz has been selling at 35<&4Jc- fvr
washt.'d, aiui BOftZSe lot unwashed. California Wool
has been in demand at ZUpMc fur spring. Pulled
Wools have been in demind, and salea were i:
for choice Eastern an-i Maine suiters, 2'(rf42c
tar eauuuau ud nod, sad extn polled at 4>j(a4oc;,
ad to rjuatity. Korean Wool remains t!ie saire.
There has bten quite a movement in Mediterranean
carpet. Some 2,012 bales from Marseilles have becu
secured on manufacturers' account.
Eastern and Foreign BaMk
Siw York, October Uth.
BxvtDnrrm — raw is Htcady and Wheat is
irregular, latter at ?1 05 gl 13 f bushel.
"Aool — C-iiifoniia is more active at [email protected] for
(ail N-irry, and UMOa for clean fa!! ; sprinv hurry,
IMSOa; clean ■j' f >riti f ;, 24t<t;i-Jt ; pulled, [email protected]
Hioxa — Californii are (tRWB at ->-J4ic.
Cuicauo, October 13lh.
Whiat- 051c for November
Cons— ecic for November.
Pork— {2l 12J 'or November.
Larc^JH 8"i for Nuvember.
Bac»»— $11 17J f.jr November for nbs and ?14 50
(or abort ribs.
Livrrpool, Cctobcr 1 3th.
A leading weekly cram ircular saja : Grain has
been somewhat quoted, and previous prices were
maintained with difficulty. I'iiyoes off coast, on
passage and for shipment have been tiriuly held, but
the demand tins been quieter. Since Tuesday V heat
has sold slowly at previous rates. Corn was d>ar
on the spot. At to-'.'ay's market there was a fair
aitendance. Wheat was iv restricted consumptive
demand, and di dined Id. Flour was in moderate
request and prices were uraltered.
Whbat— California spit lots are dull at 9s Id
to 9s 1. 1. Car_-. lots, 41s for Just shipped, 44s
for nearly due and 14* for ■ II coast.
c&ctameato Produce Market — Wholesale
iC.>rrectad daily for the Rucord-Umoh.i
S4CRAHKNTO, October l.'lth
Fr.riT— Strawberries, 75e V drawer ; Giapes. 800 to
$1 'Ib %* crate ; common, bu(ct7bc; Peaches, s=Uit:l
r' l»'\ ; Lemon?, Sltiiv, »»;S<SSO; Oraneea—Ta
hiti.iSco 50 t- 1 box ; Liu-e*, seliini at $1 2501 60 *
100 ; Kuiaiai, fj fOifti 50 13 bunch : Pineapple-,
.v.-4 ■ down : Ooooanate, (707 l$ * 100; fhnat,
4C«Bcef Iti; Pi are, c.nim.jn, #1 i 5; Eartlctts, t'l .'Jfr
2 box ; Apples, Pic..<il K. i, box.
Pi* Finn— ■Atfion.-.il, -.'i-tti cans, S doz, {2 ;
a*>ort*l, irallon cans, $5; Peaches, 2j-lb cauu,
12; Portland Blutjorrieu, 2-ft> cauii, ?2 ; Whor
leoerries, 81 75
Tauiji Krcttb— Assorted, 2flb caps, V doi, ?2 75 ;
Peacbes, i 2 85 ; Bartlett Peara, |S Si ; Pluaia, #2 bb ;
Blackberries, S3 ; Oooaebeniaa, i 3 J5 ; Strawberries,
53 it; Apricots, S2 so ; Muscat oiapm, 12 75; Ped
Currants, id 25; C«errii;3, #5 25.
Or.ms FRnrrs — Apples, alloeil, Cn7c 9 1b; do
quartered. 5 uli^ : pato, peeled. 70Sd; do, un.
peeled, 4J/5c ; Plumf. pitted, lOQllo; Peicbcp,
6o7o; do. peeled, \QiTv2Cc ; Prunua. Gtrman ard
French, 12Tii:>j; Blackbeniea, loSir.c ; Fi((8, Cak
fornia, .Vtf6c * It.
VirairrAßLU) — Sweet F.jtatoeg, Red, Kiljc $! ft,;
CaToUou,tlZS9l&oVcwt; Wax ami btrinit He-.iw,
1 [email protected] ; Shell Buaus, cranberry, 4<gsc ; Uu, s<aoc S
1b; Sreen corn, 10^*15cfier dozen ; Tomatoes, F»o<aGoc
ft dox ; Summer Squash, l(a2c tl. ; Potatoes, -SI L 5 $
$1 fSS cwt ; Onions, S9(i'9"c ¥ cwt; Cau'iflnwer, 75
(ffDOc ; Cabbed. $K<el -J'j cat ; rarrots, COc;i*7sc y
cwt; Turnips, 90c<ji:il * 100; bunch vefuUblea, I2jc »
doj ; Parsnips, ljc ; Beets, lc ; Celery, 7ic V
doren ; Horse Uadish, Sftluc '» lb ; Green Peas, o(itic
T$ 1b ; Artichokes, [email protected] V dozen ; Cuenmbere, 4(i«
ftVk; Green Peppers, 4'<*-c%l Ih ; Esrg PlantM,
4<Ssc ; WatermelonH, 75e.ff$l doz; Cantaloupes,
50i«75c1ii dozen ; Grctu Okra, S>i Oo f Ib.
Bria»stuit»— Flour, J5 25 *i bbl: Oatmeot. f5
» 100 ft* ; Cornuieal, yellow, $2 i&jt* ?s ; whit?,
J2 35(52 60; Cracked Wheat. $2 7:">,<t3.
Pc'DLtrt— Live Turkeys, lS<aHc ¥ Ib ; full crown
Chickens, $6 50 $ dozen ; young Roosters. #3'<*4 50
V doi; Bioilera, $-2vf3 ; tamo Ducks, $6 ."" '7;
Gwsi'. tl Wrz v> i»ir ; Estks, 40^45." » dozen. ""
Ga.mk - Quail, SI -2r,ifil 60 S dozen ; Mallird IJuol-s,
S3W4; Spritri, $1 75i..i2; Teal, -*1 5J tl 75 ; Hare,
SI [email protected] ; Ribhits, ?liftl 50; Doves, 5-.'(a7jc doz ;
Venison, Keltic V Ib.
IJaii'.y PROouctd — Butter, fancy dairy V>@i~i?&
Ib ; mixed lots, in ro!!3, 3.V42)c V B. ; Chc»-.*,
California, from 12;.JU*jc; Westtru, tlata, 10'fK'c;
Martin's Cream, 1 ( .),a20c.
Miiats— But?, 7c; Mntinn. 6c ¥ »> ; Lamb, 7 g6c ;
Pork, 10 14110 ; V'uai, email calves, B.^?v9c ; iaiv -, ...
Hat, Uraui anu Fk«d — (.-at J.»y, 9 tan, »ts;*i7 •
Jf»aa, $10. to iVi V tor. ; brau, VI tad, $1S; Eiid
ilin^, 528 j>er t^n : SarlbV, who!i, $1 40 ; ground,
$1 45 ; wheat, $1 fl.v,ai 75 * cwt ; taiae cats, *
cwt.. «2 25 : corn, c"2 « cwt.
KiscniiA-tioiig— seeds— Al/alfa, lO0U|c; Tlmo
:h-.', Kaetern, ll(S12c * S> ; Orkod, s;;lc;
Aed Clover, 15Jtltic; Red T..p, 12J(j/14c; Vuta_
Ki.ulish Walnuts, lOftllc ; AtmoadM, 14«l5c;
IVauuve, lOalic ; Tallow, 7J<aSc; Hides, salt, s*9
10c ; dry, '20.: ; Hops— [email protected]
Pnn Francixco Stock Snlr».
San Fhamisco. October i:th.
41.5 Ophir 31 300 KichoQi.tr 25c
265Merican iilfli lf| 21)0 Overman 20c
mOoald tO 3 V\ 41' Un on 4 ECi.ft 55
]«) \W*' & B 5|'T5J 320 Alta si(rt6oc
180 Ca'ifornia 3mtt2sc 10 Juli*. 10c
HoiSa»a«e 1 3fK«l 25 GJ Occidental 175
4WCon. Va 65m 7 t 2iH)Arde». 6"^}7sc
lUOOChoUw 1 3OML :l\ 360Scorplnu 75
9 OPotosi 7!>880c 185Kureka l2j<U.}
187 C HaleiNor I &> 1650 Albio 2 7wg2 15
100 C. Point 1 !5 KiOlientor 15c
235 V. J»,ket 1 25 »i 0 Prize. Cjc
1.5 BeUher 60c HCOludepen 1 X
363W,-rraNbT..4 85<r4 * !Sl Bodit 3 75Cff3 20
50Alphi 1} SOOMou" 3Cc
8) V^au » [email protected]] liv Navaj .0J
d 0....51. ...51 assessment. 100 N. U.:lle I^SU
U i l-.Ui...'u 4'c
irrißsoox nmm.
609Ande- Mcl aDOUjmu 3:
do.... assessed 2:c '3 > OHM.-ft y...\ 8
Eureka 135 J*s U Vir^ iui > Hunix
400 Argtnta 85c !S2O Pnt<Kl
do..aßß't delin (80 OhollU 1 3W*I 20
X) Navajo 5j 4:oMexlc«i 4 10
980 Indepen<l...l 25-/tl 30 '."So U. *c 3 H
l('3)Al>ii..n JBJM2 75 K7U U. ft B
8 ) Mt. IHahlo < 2M-aTate i M
UtOK Balle U 470 T. Jut«...l 30ai S3
«!o<'.>hiTubus...l liiftl » 100 Cuh
r ,;j:,.iie .3 4F 200 Hekher 65c
100 syndicate 1 I US. NcTada-..4 7C«4 M
BMKlkn li. l»nnJ«i «.
50 Mono 35.- 40 Eu'li'n 40c
SOJNoondar 15c W0 Exchequer.. ..3.<.<2.«
«).jOro 15< 200 Bouipion 7M»7Oc
JpfiM White 4 s('i 100 Hnn-on. 10c
100 Atlas 2 9C| 50 Alpha 1 "JO
300 Pii;»l I « '
William Voting, aged 93, it ia mid, won
a wrestliDg-match and ran a mile in five
minutes at an Illinois fair.
San Francisco, October 11— H. Henningstn to Emma
C. C. t'tllenturz.
i S*n Francises October 11— Frank O. Linforth to
MayE. White.
Sin Francis ■ t, October 11— Oliver B. C. Merithew
to Ollie Overman.
Sacra-rento, October 13— Wife of Martin llooke, a
Sacramento, October 13— Birtholomew, son of M.
and the late B. Boyls, 18 years and 15 daj i.
(Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
the residence of parents, E street, between Seven
teenth and Eighteenth, to-morrow (Sunday) after
noon at 2:30 o'clock.]
Ophir, Placer county, C»I , September 22— Otis Doe
(Drother of Kcv. Stephen Doe, of San Francucu),
a native of Windsor, Me., 73 years. (Minnesota,
Maine and Pennsylvania papers plmae copy.)
WalDUt Grove, October lo— pa-rick i'liun, a tiatire
[ of New York, 36 year*.
Mr. Albert Kinirnhurv, Keene, N. H., troubled
win, bad bumor en hands and neck, caused by lead
poisoning (he's a painter). At times it would break
out, crack open, aud the skin cepaiate from the
flesh in laree pieces, sufferinK jrreat continual itch
insr anilStmj/iut; Purchased your remedies ; usol
Crngi ra Riwolvknt internally, and Ct'TictaA and
Ci'TicriA Soap externally, and in less than three
months effected a complete cure, and has not been
troubled since. Corroborated by Bullard & Foster,
druifuists, Keene, N. H.
S. NY. Adams, of Newark, Ohio, says: "Cutcunt
Remedies are the greatest medicines on earth. Had
the worst cjse of salt iheum in this county. My
mother had it twenty years, and in fact died from
it. I believe Cuticura would hate saved her life.
My arms, breast and head were covered for three
years, which nothing relieved or cured until I used
the Ct'Tiri-KA R«BOLVENT(bIf.od purifier) int-milly,
and CITKIRA and Citictra Soap externally."
I ■■■HIM
H. K. Carpenter, Fn«j., Henderson, N. V., cured
uf Psoriasis cr Leprosy, of twenty years' standing,
by the Ci tkira Krsoi.vk.nt internally, and Citi
cira and Citicira SoAf exttnially". The most
wonde rful case on record. Cure certified to before
a Justice of the Peace and prominent citizens. All
afflicted with itching and scaly diseases should send
to us f.T this testimonial 11. full.
TljOse who have experienced the torments ol Salt
Kheum can appreciate the agony 1 endured for
years until cured by the CVTicum Rf.«oltk.\t inter
i.allv and CUUUHm and Ci tictra Soap externally.
Mil I *. WM. PMJJWQIOK, Sharon. V ia.
And CrricfßA Soap externally and Cuticuka Fk
-n K.vr internally will positively cure every tiwcies
ol Humor, from a Common Pimple ta Scrofula.
Frice of Citicira, small boxes, SO cents ; larjrc boxes,
$1. Ctmcnu KEbOLTKNT, SI per bottle. Citkira
Soap, 25 cents. Citicira Suaviko Soap, IS cents.
Sold by all druggists.
Depot : WEEKS i: POTTKR, B(stnn. Ma«s
I nloß L.idar, No. 31. A. © ■'. W., *i^
will meet THIS KVEXING, •J*ys\
Octot«rl4th, at Red Men's Hall. Masonic SS\.-iv
Temple, at 7:30 o'clock. Work in tho _iv?jfc>3f
J. W. Degree. Important businesa will
come before the meeting. A full attendance desire, l.
CIIAB. Coolev, Recorder. 18. (: J oU-lt
Atteallon. Krpubllran ».ill.ir |; ; .> »• Clab.
A - t 1 1 . : . i , ■ at Howe's Hall, Sixth street (Masonic
building), MONDAY tVENINO, October Kith, at S
o'clock. Every member requested to be present.
Business of importance to c-ime before the meeting.
By order of H. E. TIBBALS, Commander.
Will J. Beativ, Secr'y. [B. C ] 014 2tned
gentlemen or family to board ; can have use
of piano and comforts of home. Terms easy. In
quire southwest corner Thirteenth and X streets.
o!4 3t»
Buit. FAUMS and HOP LAM) :•■ A»iWr
let. Apply to DR. CAl'l.l s, T .■ ,-ut\W^Kt
milca east of Sicramento. olllm" Aaaa*iM
will address the voted of Sacramento county,
as folio*! :
I'ATERSON'S Siturday. October 14
SLOUGH HOUSE Toad*;, Mote 17
BACRAKKNTO, Thorwtay, O .tcber 19
GALT 3 iturtUy, OrtobA a
GKOKGLTOWN Monday, Ojtuber 23
Mli iIiGAN BAH, Wednesday, Ooti ber 25
HIt'KSVILLi; Krday, Oetobu SI
FOLSOM 'aurday, OctOOU
WALNUT GKOVE, Monda> , Octoler 30
ANTELOPE, Wellies lay, November 1
BRIGHTON (I'u.h's Hall) .1 hurwliy, November 2
ELK GIIjVE Friday, garember 3
SHKIME>'.», . ..Hnturiliiy, Vovember 4
Dein.^crats at the different points will please take
notice, and make suitable arrapgemenU far the
above an; ointments.
By orrler of the Democratic Coun'y Otntn] Com
mitree. H. M. LAUUt, Lhrirman.
Wm. MiXfR. Secretan'. n l4-
This fr 'reit s;»ecitic cures that nwst 1-jathsunie uisease,
M'hcllicr In !l» P;lninry, >m,ii.!;i'.i or
Tfrllary M,.vf.
Removes ail tracts cf .V mi Ihe fystew.
Cures Scn'fuU, LJ;.I s. .r.s^Bij^iuiitti.m, K;
zema, Catarrh, or any lii.jod Disease.
enn wiie\ nor aranca fail:
M-i.vF.HX, Ark., May 2, ISB'.
We have caseß ia ■ur town u-h.» ivul at Hot
Spring* and were t'n.allv eurel with S. S S.
SlKMrn:s*fenn , Siay 12, lrSl.
We have sold 1,"2.M Ij.jf.le3 of S. B. >'. in a\ear.
It has given universal satisfaction. Fur mm led
phytticiaus now recommend it as a p-sitive s^c<nc.
LotisviiLß, Kv., May 13, 1S&1.
S. S S. has given better satisfaction than any
meuiciue 1 bnri ever sold. J. A. FLt XNEK.
Dk.nvbr, C..1., May 2, 1881,
E 1 cry purchaser speaks iv the highest terms ol
S. S. S. L. JltiSstTtß.
S. S. P. cured me of Scalp Sores, ft. res in Nostrils
and Eara, after everything known to tt:e medical
]»rofes. j ion had failed. Three months have passed
since I quit taking S. S. S.; there is no s\mptom ef
the disease remaining ; I an. [>ermauent ; y cured. It
stands unrivaled for Blond l'i-i : t .. s
JNO. S. TAGGAKT, Salamanca, N. Y.
About four or five weeks «go I was afflicted with
a very aggravated Mpj of lii.Mid lii-i-iN-. 1 i'<n
menced using S. S. , and after taking the first bof.
tic felt so much relieved that I bought live inorf,
aud am gtad to say, afti r using four ol then,, tiiat 1
am entirely cured, i>reviout»!> havii.g been under
medical advice for several pionthp.
C. O. BATCUrr, Richmond, Va.
IT Yon Wl»b. We Will Takr Your rase,
to be r.ilil Tor nhrn I nrrd.
Write Tor furtlcular-t.
.Sl.iii o Itcwnrd wi 1 be paid to any chemist
who will find, on analysis 100 bottles S. 8. 9., OM
particle of Mciuiujr, I" diile Po r hs-ium, 1 r any Min
eral •nbctascs. BWin SPECIFIC Ct.. Propre., .
Sold by driL'gißU} everywhere. Atlanta, Ga. #
Only ♦!••.»« Iltttiori!,
Van-, the Virginian \
I.n-l Apprar:incp ol
miss L.HU4 «. aam,
And hia own eaaqnny, under the m.in»(remcr.t ol
SBBIDAHCOUTB.whenWfII l)eprfs r.t., 1 I; ure..
CUltf! M■ M iti 11, in ■ Prolofse «nu
Bb labtma, entit'.ii
T.,m Budsrer FItANK MAY,
Ale. a Bloodgood, LAURA G. CLSNCEV
• IST l"nion Square by Moonlight -Badger s Hoae-
Buter street— Great i in E cj7 7t
:< stmj%&{ E ±B 6a£
n K*K^T'^^ APITAL stock
}]§rs?k SMJOO.OOO.OQ
450,800. 70
San Traiirixco, Vnl^ Jnly 1, ISSa.
We tako plrnNiire in prosonlin^ f, r
j-our <-»iiNi<li>ra<ioii tl:o following fttEL
iixhth fttimi Annual Statement of tlie coadiuiu
Of tn:JL..i...
Rank Prrmiwst *ino.wi» m
Ollir-r Kcitl l-'.state BUCS M
I nit<-il KinlcH Itomlt 62t>.5)t7 ,i>
I. ami AhftCM-intion SUK'k.. l"..l il nr,
l«anH ;iih! IliwfoHntH l,7S.t.<M») a»
Iln«> from ISitnkH 5i7, - JT» o»
Money on band .«..,.. ft.t^.:tOs 30
LIABILITIES. *«.75g.«T00i
<'apital paid up 81,000.000 00
Nil'plUH 4K0.H0070
l>u»- nopositors 1 ,:..-, .i.r.-.-i m»
"™° '*"".*'• i^iz 337.401 09
Itividends itapßlA^^.... 134 50
"* >a,7.%a.«w»r09
Tlii- Bank ha- wpeHal fitcilitles for
doing all kind* of banking butinew.

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