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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.'
■•SPAY K»VKH»iat 13. 1888 Meteorological eb»erv*ti»u — Takem at Sajcnal Stattoa At the Same ■•meat. SiOKuatno, November 12, 1382—8:02 r. n. Places of ob- fit t l°s f&f f g Isut. of serration. 3j ." »i« 3*3 S2. Ul J B : £5^ :?§■ 3 ? weather ! : ■*_££_ -. E.I : s 0.ymp1a. . . . 30.38 31 Calm. OUm . ] Itiear Pjrtland. ...:«. 35 30 Calm. Calm.. " iciear Koseburg... 30.02 S8 S. Light.. iciear Mendocino.. l3o.32 30 S. E. Light.. " 'ciea' Eed Bluff... |30.44 41 N. W. Ught . "'dear ' B«ramento.|3o.43|44 N.W. Fresh.. U-'teir 8. Francisco. 56.40.41 S. E. Fresh Fair Vi5aiia. ....30.38,57 H. K. Frasb " Cloudy u jb Angeles. 30.2854 S. E. Fresh. Cloudy Saa Diego. . I I Maximum tcmrwrature, 5« ; minimum, 35 River above l«w-water mark at 11 a. m., 12 feet. JAMES A BARWICh., Bergeant, Signal Corps, D. s A. Weather rrobabllltles. WasHiHSTOi, November 12th —For Pacific Coast region : Fair weather. THIS MORNING'S NEWS. In New York Saturday Government bond* were quoted at US} for 4s of 1907 ; 11-2] for 4J» ; 101} lor S*s ; sterling;, *4 81$<g4 86} ; silver bars, 111 j. BUter in London, 51 5 16d ; consols, 102 M6d; 5 per cent. United State* bond*, extended 104 - 4s Id San Francisco half dollars are quoted at J dU connt to pir ; Mexican dollars, 91(392 cents. Mining stocks were in quist demand in San Fran cisco Saturday morniDg. Prices showed but littlt change from Friday. The general tendency waa weak, and lower figures were accepted in a majority "' cases. The Mexican aese«inient went on, *t!:!:-«ecnuDts for mont i.f the advance on that stock. Near Westminster, Los Angeles county, a Mor mon aud his wife murdered their 14-yearold son the boy being held by the mother while the father cut bis throat. A Dairymen's Convention is called to meet in San Francisco on the 25th instant. . Ths Lake County Agricultural Society will hold fc their nextf air at Lakeport. I R. F. Wilson was killed at Lemoorc, Tulare Saturday, while firing ail anvil in celebra- of the Democratic victory. Ht 10-year-old boy wan fatally shot by a playmate ■ Prrscott, A. T, Saturday. re » l !'■ Ttlai;.l, Or. ; also at Frankfort, Ky. ■ failing bowlder killed Alex. McEonald near ■>». Mont. ■" Pardue, 80 years old, committed suicide at mtU 1 "' 1 "'■• Friday- A Carson, Key , jury has awarded a man $8,000 I fir a broken nose. Three shocks of earthquake w»re experienced at I Mendocino Saturday. During September 90 sailing vessels and 8 steam- I crs were lost. A fishing boat capsized yesterday near Kincardine, ■ Oat, aud it is thought all hands were drowned. During he past week 854 immigrants arrived in ■ California by o\ erland railroad. An unsuccessful attempt was made Friday night to assasainate Thomas Turley in Kanab, Ct»h, by L'lrmoa*. The sunken barge Granger has been raited at Princeton, Colusa county. The S|*nißh Cortez will reassemble on the 20th initant. The Democratic authentic! have decided to hold no ratification meeting in San Frai.dsco. Frank Junes, the imprisoned bandit, ia being lionized at Independence, Mo. A case of train-wreckltg took place near Limerick station, Pa., on the Philadelphia and Reading Rail road, Saturday. Snow and ice are reported in Minnesota and Da kota. A large tumor was removed without pain from a colored man at Louisville, Ky., Friday, while mes merized. The international foot-race between George and Meyers took place fcaturday near New York, and was non racily by tke former. brave Bear is to be hanged Wednesday at Yank ton, D. T. An entire family of colored people ]>erished in the flames ol their burning cabin near Petersburg, Va., & Friday night. I Illinois went Re^hHcan by less than 7.000 major- In 1880 the State gave Garfteld 40,716 ov«r Hancock. . The disorder continues in TrsKe. An attempt was made at Dublin Saturday evening to assassinate Justice Lrwson. who presided at the Wai of E. Dwyer Gray. _ ss^s^^wi^rincMsVKjf^M^f Sweden, has been H^J^^P Weed is gradually fail>ii?^^ rlx^M|MM An fron bridge pver the Krie Canal at Rocneste^ N. V. , fell Friday, impeding navigation. Walter J. liuval committed suicide at Portland, < " , last evening, with prqssic acid. A diughtcr of Justice Harlan, of the United States Sipreme Court, died yesterday at Chicago. *• Peacr negotiations have been renewed between Chilean Peru. Yesterday was Mofcl-mi New Year's Day in Egypt. Thomas Kennedy was (aully stabbed at Lawrence, Jl««s , yesterday, by Michael Doucy. Eleven new cases of yellow fever and one death ooeurred it Penaacola, Fla., yesterday. In a collision betweeu » steamer and towboat yes terday near Plaquemino, Iji., the former was sunk. Sluctii Christina, of Spain, was delivered of a daughter yesterday. The Crowu Princes* of Germany is visiting (jueen Victoria. The death is announced from London of George Rose and Arthtn-SketeWy. Victor ".'herie, the muoidan, brother of Rose Cherie, committed suicide at Paris yesterday. The (ierman ParliamcQt will open November 30th Michael Butler was ttibbed through the lungs at San Francisco yesterday morning by Wm. Cooke. A " rough and tumble " prize-Hght was broken up by the police at San Francisco yesterday. Hiram Cohen, agod 65 years, was drowned at San Francisco Saturday night. k Saturday's telegrams from the Kagtern States and together with a quantity of other interest- WK matter, will Ik- found upon the fourth page this SOMEWHAT MIXED. HHH^t' 3 from Germany is to the effect *n*t the/ free-trader* there are depressed ' by the recent Democratic successes in the United State*, because they apprehend a Protectionist regime when the Democrats come into power. This is the reverse of lucid. We do not know where the Ger. man freetraders go for their information abeut American party poHtics, but we know of no text-book which would tell them that the Democrats are Protectionist!. It Ujtrue that the Democratic party of the United State* has for several years past beeta afraid to declare itself openly on this question, and has even of late gone the length of dodging and equivocating about n. Bat for all that it has never renounced Mta free-trade doctrine*, and it is in fact m the only American party to Which, at this W moment, the supporters ofAariff reform f can appeal with any hope orsympathy or We trust lhat %hje German free trader* will find reason to lay aside their foreboding* on thi* subject before the middle of next year. A MrniOßUST clergyman in Philadelphia tue other d»y astonished his Peuu-loving congregation by attacking Wm. Perm, pronouncine him a ran> »«Uer to the Indians. He said th«t whatever Perm had accomplished In the way of building up a (freat empire In the East he had tarnished, and more than taralafeao, by an act for which he should ever be condemned. He had purchased the land) of the dians " fire-water." which waa probably responsible for more Indian outrages than their own wild and lawless spirit. The discourse created much excite ment in the Qokker City. Tbk ivuntry press v prolißc in astonishing ex carnations over the late election. Here are a few copied at random from exchanges : " Fearful Flood," "Groat I'pheaTal," "Complete (hot throw," "A Line of Rains," " Overwhelming Reversal," " l? n . I'recedentcd Upheaval," '• Tidal Wave of Opinion," •' The Rising Waters," etc Tuk inpnl ai^LTon^Fraiice, riot for cheap opsn, the Government hivfSf w*Sbw**»h Uie tub vantton, which they think should continue. It is an old proverb, aids the Inter Ocean, that music hath charms, etc, hut this is the first instance where the lack of music has fired the tranquil mind and split the shrine of peace. Thbt are now willing to confess it, thongs fcj many tried to infuse lift into it u;> Vo lit week tliJKm-jtppaK: v The dose of the political canpaiec is greeted by all parties, and e» pedalry welcomed by the successful candidate*. The canvass was not an exciting one. bat wearisome and lifeless." I Tub running of a railroad^ rain on Sunday v not , a violation agminst the law of doing business on the Sabbatb. day, • a »be opinion of the Court of Appeals • in the Commonwealth of Kentuck p*. the .Louisville ■ and Nash7il)e Railroad Compaay. The Court said *hat the running of toe train wms a wort of neces- ' sity. Baron Nobjuksuolb is getting ready for another Arctic expedition, which it to set ost froai Stock holm next summer undt r the patroiiaee of Wilhelm ' Schonlaack, a Berlin merchant. ' A ui-oi.ru of the Kawas City Journal asked 3<<r Qwddit be was going to nuke a tour of the ' world, and he replied in». kt bvd "no time for ' such foolishntsa. 1 " i R«Aoi!to, at the recent election, won the county ' seat away from BhaaU, the pioneer old town of the * bUli. i THE RISE AND FALL OF PARTIES. The history of political parties in this country furnishes a aeries of illustrations of the application of natural laws which has not been thus far heeded sufficiently to produce the reforms the need of which is indicated by these phenomena. All partiei are pure and earnest when the/ arise. They owe their origin to their superior fitness, as contrasted with that of their predecessor*. They attract the best ele ments by the patriotism and wisdom of their principles, and they begin by bring ing strong men to the front. In their earlier years these strong men ettal-iish their reputation. Bat the higher that reputation is the lower will be the in evitable subsequent descent of the party. For when the great and noble aims which inspired its youth have been accomplished, the fire of enthusiasm which wrought upon it dies out, and the men who made it glorious retire, conscious tbat their mil rion is fulfilled. Then commences party decline. To the unselfish patriots who guided it and maintained the elevation of I its purposes, succeeds a very different class. | The new men are selfish, echemiog ad ventnrers, whuje highest ambition is to traffic successfully upon the past reputation of the party. The first step taken by these new managers is to utilizs the party dis cipline. The organization which enthu i siasm made easy is forthwith cemented by sordid agencies. Gradually a blight steals over the party. It may go on for I many years, shouting the same war-cries, rallying the same hosts, achieving the same successes. But during all this sec ondary period it is undergoing a steady deterioration, and when the process is completed all resemblance save that of 1 name, to the original organization, has ceased to exist. Pnblic-spirited men have little by little been ousted from its management, either by trickery, or from sheer inability to tolerate the methods which are employed. Principles have been abandoned. Plat forms have become as perfunctory as the petitions which are inscribed on the prayer wheels of Tibet. By degrees the entire pimonntl of the management has been changed. What was originally uppermost has disappeared. What was originally at the bottom has come to the surface. Party politics has become a profession. It is carried on by chicanery of the most elaborate kind. It involves the constant u»e of a long series of methods every one of which has been specially devised to cheat the public out of the suffrage, and to force upon them, candidates whom they would never choose v left to themselves. In this ftage of party activity tho Govern ment becomes merely an agency whereby friends can be rewarded. The public ser vice i« degraded into a military chest, The right of the people to the full and faithful service of the servants they pay, is ignored^ The dominant party uses the offices on the theory that thejz/are partisan accessories] and perquisites. | This audacious and adroit system, coupled J with the hypocritical repetition of the/old Shibboleths, suffices for a long period! to baoy up the decadent organization. ''Meantime, by the operation of inexorable laws, it is becoming more cor rupt w itinually.) Year after year its bet ter ele ents are eliminated, and year after year it Atracts tot itself more of the dema gogue id corruptionist elements. Hay ig once/ entered upon the stage of decom iwition ?$ cannot be reformed. For it mm fely morj£ and more upon-dishonest methc a, as its fever growing want of prin ciples steadily understood by larger sircles of Lfts former adherents. And the _g igeccies ijui force it to depend #B?ure intire^y^Ufery year upon the baser ■u.othi Is of politics, exclude all hope of re form within the party. Nothing could brinj; at out suoh a reform save a reorgan izati jd of the party, which would involve the te-creation of it. But parties never are i-1-created. The same mysterious laws whiuh bring to decay and death every liv ing organism, and which in the fullness of I turn the life-giving machinery to the of disintegration, govern politics, nobler and more brilliant the youth vitality of a party, the more certain age to be corrupt. The very strength .inacity of the popular faith, inspired s early deeds, and kept alive by their )ry, only afford further time for the lishment and dissemination of those oying agencies which are destined to cc all its glories, and to substitute for ..ving light of patriotism and principle the Dead Sea ashes of its bitter and cor rupt senescence. The longer the posses, sion of power the more disastrous the final fall, because then the cup of the people's anger must be so much the fuller. If there is any one point in American political institutions where amendment seems specially needed, it is in regard to the spurious and artificial secondary exist ence of parties which have accomplished their initial purposes. For it is during this secondary period that corruption is always developed. Out of the good which | great parties do in their youth, springs the I evil which naturally belongs to a popular confidence no longer warranted. How many pitiful knavea have sheltered their sordid abuses under the mantle of the martyr statesman, Abraham Lincoln ? How mitiv shameless demagogues have / i ited them selves upon the people thi igh adroit reference to the suppression ( (he Rebel lion ? Has not the blood of ti ; hoats who died to save the Union been joined for "drachmas", and lavished in npport.of a horde of greedy adventurers uot one jii whom possessed a single spar! <d thelelf- J sacrificing patriotism upon t c ■ men/ories of which they traded ? An yet/it re quires many years of stolid Snjtiurance, many years of declining inte :*t in poli. I tics, many and many illustrato as of fraud, imposture, dishonesty, rapai if, to rally the people for their own 'pr ttction and I vindication. When at last tVio long-gat itting storm breaks, there follows a refreal ng clearing of the air f<\r a time. Bat it impossible to estimate the losses wheh f he country suffers while slowly sccumnl ting dissat : isfiction arid indignation. 'fcese lossm are of many kinds. They it lude a dis tinct deterioration of public morals, the j grow in or a "tendency to etmdb&e political crime, a playing fast and loon, with prfa ciples, the enormous increasi of dema gogues, and a prevalent indiffatenca to the real interest* of the nation. It is very seriously to be questioned whether the periodical thun lerburste which create po. litiosl revolution*, and which mark the final exit of hopelessly corrupted parties, at all sufficiently compensate the people for the very disproportionate periods of endurance which precede ana lead up to these outbreaks of popular disgust and re sentment, ki njaj be that there is no remedy or relief pos»#>'e in this regard, bat if so the fact certainly argues a crudenees and clumsiness in th J part of our system, which cannot but hbfier national progress, j by alternating ever! period of patriotic t government and Inflation with a far longer period of self Jh and corrupt govern- ' ment and legislati-sh, and kj. practically giving to cofruptictia lease oi power rep resented by the tikejwewitry to rouse' and concentrate t£J attention of the ma jority of a busy/ cation or. ton political abase*. THE "PREVIOUS QUESTION" IN ENGLAND. Mr. Gladstone las carried the closure proposition, thou|h by a em* kr majority than he would hiJe had bnt fot hit " home " role" speech ol the previous day. The new rale may bf described broadly at an I adaptation of tic American role of atiie " pre-riom qns»4on." It ha» b,.en j ibturdly descr #Sd m being ii i the nature ■ of an insidious aawoit upon free speech. It ii nothing of (fee sort. Wjat it timi at j it simply the vindication of -in' right of < the majority to rule. It hag been found tbat in the absence of r uoh a rule a very email minority ib the House of Commons coold block the business of the cession, and virtually bring the Government to a standstill. Under the new closure rule the Speaker will have the right of initiat. ing a motion to close the debate, but only when he perceives that such a proceeding iain accordance with "the evident sense "of the House." When the Speaker puta the question the debate cannot be closed by a simple majority except when the number roting in the affirmative ia over 200. Aa this ia a case which occurs very seldom, it will be seen that the closure can really only be resorted to upon extraor dinary occasions ; and thia is a guarantee against its abuse. In fact the new rule proposed by Mr. Gladstone is not so ef fective or so sweeping aa our "previous "question," though nobody has evsr dis covered in the latter a ainiater machinery for the suppreaaion of free speech. Aa a fact the " previous question " is absolutely indispensable to the steady aod useful prosecution of publio business in iegisla tdve bodies, and the only cause for surprise is that the House of Commons should have been able to get on at all without a rule of the kind. Henceforth, however, it will be useless for any faction to attempt the kind of obstructionist filibustering which was so successfully carried on by the Irish members last year, and those who wish to gain the votes of the House will have to trust to argument for their influence. THE FRENCH UNEASINESS. It is very difficult to ascertain how much of serious danger there is in the recent manifestations of anarchy in France. Rea soning by analogy it does not seem probable tbat any considerable percentage of the people of that country can have been in fected by Nihilism, »nd yet the unruly element may be cons 'erable enough to cause trouble. Of course it must always be borne in mind that there are two, if not three, French factions, which are anxious to throw discredit upon the present govern ment. It has been alleged that Gambetta is not above availing himself of a melo dramatic situation to recommend himself once more as a possible Savior of France. The Legitimists are interested also in cre ating the belief that the republic is weak, and the Bccapartists are of the same mind. But though there may be some exggeration or even imposture about the recent abuses, there are facts enough to show that it ia not wholly insubstantial ; that in fact there is some kind of an organization which is trying to incite ill-disposed people tc commit outrages with dynamite and other explosives, and is publishing elaborate in structions for the manufacture of these terrible agents. This anarchic organization may be a mere skeleton, or it may be more. Whatever it if, the country demands its prompt extirpation, and if the Govern, nrent cannot get at it, it m quite possible that the Government may be overthrown. In that event we suppose Gambetta will offer himself again, though there is nothing to show that he could do anything more than his predecessors. Tha " anarchists" in France, however, appear to be performing the functions of the "bloody shirt " in thia country, and that fact indicates that the French are making rapid advances in the science of politics, - -• Jstß** HERBERT SPENCER AND THE STATE ELECTIONS. It appears that Herbert Spencer is being laughed at in England because some people there think the recent elections in the Uni ted Statea have somehow discredited his judgment upon American traits and tenden. cies. But the fact is that the elections have uot discredited Mr. Spencer at all. What he said was that the American peo ple were prone to tolerate petty invasions of their individual rights. He did not say that they were prcne to tolerate long continued political abuses, though if he had said that he would undoubtedly have spoken the truth. The recent elections, however, really confirm and emphasize his criticism, for they show how long it takes to bring about political changes which are in the nature of reform. As to our endur ance of small abuses, the elections have no bearing upon that matter, but the accuracy of the representation made by Mr. Spencer has not yet been questioned on this side of the Atlantic, and we do not think it ia at all likely to be. THE RAILROAD QUESTION. It was claimed by the Chronicle that both , Humphreys and Charles Clayton were friends of the railroad, and that John T. i Doyle represented the anti-railroad senti ment of the city of San Francisco. He had I been allowed to ventilate his anti-railroad opinions at extreme lengthen the Examiner. ' He was the embodiment of the anti ' railroad sentiment of this community, and upon him was to have been concen trated the opposition to this iron-heeled, tyrannical and altogether unprincipled mo i nopoly. Note the result : Out of 38,000 votes cast, Mr. John T. Doyle received 6,000. Parturiunt vinnies, hascelur ridicti lus mus. It was also olaimed by the Chron icle that Mr. Kstee was the representative of the real anti-monopoly policy of the State ; that General Stoneman had made terms with the railroad ; tbat he had an amicable and prearranged meeting with Governor Stanford at the Palace Hotel ; that he had eai.l at the Bohemian Club that " he bad made his peace with the railroad." Mr. Katee" made it the burden of his harangues throughout the State that he was the only original anti-raij^ad Jacobs. He bid for his nomination t: the Convention by a groca asd personal asaault upon the rail r-J^l owners and managers. He fol lowed it up everywhere by de ' neuncing railroads and railroad man | agement, and he received less votei by some - houaanda than those candidates on the came ticket who were charged with being tre friends of the railroad. This proves ' that the railroad issue waa a sham or a fra id, gotten up by political demagogues to deceive and mislead the people. The result takes this question out of politics. A square presentation of the whole railroad question would demonstrate that there ia no such prejudice againat them at the. po litical freebooters would have us believe. — [S. F. Argonaut. THE RAILROAD AS A FACTOR. •John T, Doyle was the " real etteoce " of what purported to be the " anti-railroad sentiment V of the State. He even ad vanced one step further than the head of the Republican ticket, and that was saying a ireat deal. He filled the columns of *the Chronicle and the Ex aminer with* his lugubrations in regard to the woes\ and wrongs of the peo ple in consequence of the inflictions im posed by that ky4ra~h«adcd monater, th« I railroad. So confident was be that he was representative, Vnd that the people in whole behalf he\ had said and argued to much entirely coincided with him, that he concluded to becodbe a candidate for Rail' | road CommistionerXin order that he might be better enabled tt>%araeliorate the condi tion of the down-ftrodden anti-railroad masses. It is ts> c there were two well-known men alreaWy candidates for the position ; but Doyle, looking upon himself as the "original Jacokbs," concluded to measure swords with boVh, feeling assured that -nintwy wm tvs, iiwt never before in the hiatory cf parties waf) a man so igno l minioosly defeated. OoV of the 4,500 ' votes polled all DoyleV received was | the imigriV^nt comber oA 4*2,000, show- I ing that if the rsilroa* was not a factor in the fight, there waA no real tangi ble antagonism to it. Had tß^re been that fierce, indignant, repellant fvling among the people, as indicated Vby Doyle, he wonld have been electel| by a ma jority perfectly aatounding/B But the very fact of hi« defeat showed uo»'«takably that if the railroad was in theJislht at all, "tit* people did not care two cent* for Mr, Doyle's self -assumed defense and Jkdxncac of Uieir interests— [S. X.. SptiT of the Time*. / ' SSDDijs DmaTiL—^itxrrespondfnt of the RccoßD-Umta, wri»og from Ciarlts-HUa, Xl Dorado county, s*>"« (hat on the 7th inst. i ndrew Ricbartao/ while on his way to the I Us on that d»y t/om hw home in . Marble 'alley, fell dead oAthe road. A Coroner's jury found his da/ath to h»ve resu'.ted fr»« heart diseaar. Jjfc Richftrdson was aged Jl and a nativa^B BUaod. There i^k HsT spirrow that falls but iff. wmtvßEt brags he has shot a par lK.ge.-[»Cteh*a Times. THE NEXT LEGISLATURE. T^e followJni is corrected to date. The li-t is Bubject to farther correction. An * i;jni?.es former legislative experience: SIKATZ. First Distiiot— San Diego and San Bernar dino (I)— John Wolfskill (D ). Second District— L)s Angeles (i)— *R. F. DelValle(D.). Toird District— Ventura, Santa Barbara, San Luis Obispo (I)— J. M. Brooks (D.). Fourth P'Htrirt — Fresno-, Tulare, Kern, Mono, Inyo (1)-* P. Reddy (D.). Fifth DUtnct— Mariposa, Merced, Stan ulatw (I)— J. D. Sf»ncer (D ). Sixth District— Monterey, S»n Benito, Santa Cruz (I)— Benjamin Knight, Jr. (D.). Seventh Dw.rict— Santa Clara (2)-*iJ. D. Murphy, C. H. Maddox (I>.). Eighth District — San Frarjcitco and San Msteo (I)— Jeremiah Lynch (D.). Ninth District— San Frßocisco (2)— * V. MnCarthv, John Hanigan (D.). T«cth DUtrict-San Franci»co (2)-*D*vid Mr-Clare, Ge6rge H. Perry (R.). Elevecth District— San Francisco (2)— E dward Keating, T. K. Nelson (D.). Twelfth District— San Francisco (2)— J. T. Dougherty, M. J. Kelly (D.). Thirteenth District— Sin FrancUco (2)— Frank J. SulMvan, W. Cronan (D.). Fourteenth District — Alameda (2) — Henry Vroomao, George Whitney (E). Fifceeath District — Contra Costa and Ma rin (1)— W. B. English (D.). Sixteenth District — San Joiquin and Am ador (2) [San Joaqutn 1, asd jointly with Aoiador ]]— *B. F. Langford (joint, D), F. T. Baldwin (D). Seventeenth District— Calaveras and Tuol uaine — C. L. F. Brown (R.). Eighteenth District — Sacramento (2) — *J. Ruutier (R.); Frederick Cox (D.). Nineteenth District— Solano and Yo!o (2) [3olano 1, and jointly with Yolo I]— *J. M. Dudley, Solano ( K.) ,E. E. K?lley (joint, D). Twentieth District— Napa, Lake and So noma (1)— Deuni* Spencer (D). Tweuty-first District — Sonoma (I)— George A. Johnson (D ). T«ent7-second District— Plactr(l)— *J. A. Filoher(D.). Twenty-third District— El Dorado and Al pine (I)— *Tnoaiaß Frajer (R ). Tweutv-fourlh District — Nevada and Sier ra (2)-[ Nevada, 1 ; Nevada at:d Sierra jointly. I]-»C. W. Cross (D.), 11. W. WallU, joint (R ). Twenty-fifth District— Yuba and Sutter (1) —*A.L. Chandler (R.). Twenty-sixth District— Buttp, Plumns and Lessen (1)-* W. W. Kellogg ( D.). Twev.y-seventh District — Mendocino Humb <t and Del Norte (1)-* P. H. Ryan Twenty-eighth District— Siskiyon, Modoc, Trinity and Shasta (I)— Clay W. Taylor (D ) Twenty-ninth District— Coins * and Teha ma(l)—C. F. Foster (D). ASSEMBLY. Alameda (3)-L. H. Cary, W. B. Clement, R. L. H. Brown (R.). Amador (2) —James McCauley, W. O. Cl*rk Batte(2)-C. Granger, T.R Flemming(D ). Contra Costa (1)-G. W. T. Carter (R.) Calaveras (I)— M. S. Torney (R ). Colusa and Tehama(l)— Reuhen Ciark (D ) Del Norte (1)-W. B. Hamilton (Ind. ). El Dorado (I)— C. F. Irwin (D.). El Dorado and Alpine (I)— A. A. Bayley Freeno (1) -W. D. Grtdy (D.). Humboldt (1)-G. H. G. Weaver (R ). Inyo and Mono (I)— James E. Parker (D.) Los Angeles (2)-A. E. Mcffitt, H. W. Head (D.). Lake (I)— *H. J.Crnmpton (D.). Mariposa and Merced (I)— W. L. Smith Maria (I)— *C. L. Estey (R ). Mendocino (I)— Archibald Yell (D.). Monterey (I)— J. B. H. Cooper (It ) and T. F. Fan (D.), tied. Napa (I)— V. E. Jobrsion (D ). Nevada (3)— S. Wheeler, J. L. Lewisor, *A. Walrath (R ). Placer (1)-P. McUale (D.). Plumas and l.i-'n, (1)- Calvin McCloskey Sin Francisco (20)— Ninth District— E. Gaussail. W. J. Sinop, Thomas F. Barry Jas. Callahan (D.). Tenth District— Charles A. Murdock, J . H. Culver, B. F. McKinley A. G. Booth (It.). Eleventh District— Peter Whalen, Thomas Healey, Bernard Kawle, Sidr.-y H»ll (D ), Twelfth District— T. H. Mcl'-lald, M. R. LeverHOQ,.lameß J. Flynn, P. Plover (U.). Tbirreenth Diatriet— Charles -A. Huzhts, D. H. Bibb, Thomas H. Murphy, £. J. O'Connor (D ). Sacramento (a)— F. D. Ryan, (R.) ; *H. M. Laßue, Gillis Doty(D.). San Dieso (I)— Edwin Parker IV.). San Bernardino (I)— Trueman Reevee (R.). San Luis Obiapo (I)— W. Hullister (P.). S nit a Barbara and Veutura — C. A. Stoike (D. andG.). Santa Clara (3)— Adam Rhiel, H. B. Hunt er, J. H. M. Townsend(D.). Santa Cruz (l)-L-jcien Heath (R ). ■^an Benito (I)— J. H. Mathews (U.). San Joaquin (3)— S. L. Terry, C. S. Ste phens, J- W. Kerrick (D.). San Mateo (I)— J. V. Coleman (D.). Sierra (I)— John Nelson (R.). Siskiyou and Modcc (I)— Peter Peterson Stanislaus (t)— E. B. Beazd (D ). SoUno (•-')—* Joel A. Harvey, D. G. Barnes (R.) Sonoma (3)— John T. Campbell, S. M. Mar tin. John Field (I).). Sutter (I)— 3. R. Fortna (D.). Triuity and Shasta (I)— J. M. Briceland (!>.)■ Talare and Kern (I)— W. L. Morton (D.). Tuolumne (I)— F. 1). Nicol (D.). Yolo (I)— *D. N. Hershey (D ). Yuba (2)— W. M. Cutter, N. D. Coombs COAST AND STATE. The barge GraDger, sank at PrincetoD, has been raised and will be repaired. George Hearst has purchased the Gray ranch, at Cloverdale, for $12,000. The dead body of an unknown sailor floated ashore at Pescadero last Sunday morning. Five robberies occurred in Ogden, U. T., last week, aggregating a loss of several thousand dollar?. Jameß D. ltussel!, a prominent citizen of Billings, M. T., was shot and instantly killed last week by George A. McArthnr. Mrs. Glasset, the Virginia City (Nev.) mother who recently decapitated her in. fant, has been consigned to the insane asy lum at lieno. The warehouse at Fort McLeod, M. T., containing the winter supply of provision! for the Blackfeet and Blood Indians, has been destroyed by fire. Bold robbers recently entered the home of Mike Ryan, a cattle dealer at Big Hole, M. T., and after binding him ransacked the house, securing some $300 in coin. •T. A. Manuel, an ox teamster at Red wood City, was frightfully and probably seriously injured by being run over by a wagon load of slabs he was hauling to Pea- The firm of Stackpole & Simpson, drug gists, at Butte, M. T., have tailed and made an assignment to the National Bank at that place. Their liabilities amount to $25,000. A sevtre shock of earthquake, aecom p»nied(bf a rumbling sound, was]f elt at Men docino Saturday morning. The shock pro ceeded tfotn east to west, and was the sharpest for some time. In. a »loon row at Butte, M. T., last week, Frank Shovelin was seriously wound ed by t pistol bullet tired at Shovelin's companion by the barkeeper, Tony Cm grove, with whom he had a difficulty. In a rfw over a water right in Nevada. S. Brow a had his nose and jawbone broken by J. N» Evans, and a suit wherein he seeks to recover $20,000 damages for the i&juries it on trial in the United .States Cir cuit Court at Canon City. A sharper named K. C. Davidson, who haa sacotasfully worked San Francisco and the toi"ns on the Southern Pacific Rail road, h-ts come to grief at Tucson, A. T., and is to.r in jail there on a charge of ob taining money under false pretenses. GENTEEL BEGGARS IN PARIS. A dietgreeable feature of Paris is the camber of "genteel beggars." Foreign resident* are especially exposed to this nuisance, for these beggars are mostly for eigners. Their nationality, or at ieaat their language, is generally German ; bnt there is a sprinkling of persons professing to be English, or, at all events, English subjects. If unable to speak English they pretend to have been brought in infancy by • widowed mother to France or Ger many, bat insist on their English paternity or birth, or they give themselves oat for natives of Heliogland, Malta, or even Ca nada. The people of Heligoland, indeed, would be surprised to hear of the number of artists and others who have migrated from their littla rock and settled in Paris. I save mentioned artists, for these gen erally profess to be artists, journalist*, or teaches* of languages. If journalist* they are safe to be victims of p -mpt fitsiaairoYi's tymaitf or of the anti-Semite movement. They Rarely offer to tell tboir residence, and il ■ pressed on this paint are aocus tomed to give * high number (quite imag inary" in a street at a safe distance from immeMate verification. They frequently i allege that they have not tasted food the whok day, and they have almost invariably a tick wife andehildre^^p proof of which statwsjent tjMßfes^^^doctor's pre scripticD^^J B^ribe them under A that -}■ have ijH btraiW Emb»«M V.~htf|B or ho<*H need IM Emb«s« prutigtfl two Jt'B ud *■ ■!! LiadsnH V ■ LAST NIGHT'S DISPATCHES Tbrllllae Kaliroad a,-i 1.1, „. _ PaclHr Coast Poftal CbaB K es-Hor»es Comlnc West- September's Marltte DUasten- VeUow FeTer at PentaeoU -Stabbing In Mas.trliu.i :|, -Steamer Sank In a CollUlon-Aa Jsed Miner Tortured and Robbed-llem* of Forel Kn ttwn Wu. [WSCIAL TO TUB RBCOBD-LTnOK.) — . DOMESTIC MEWS. Tortare and Robbery of an Aged Miser. Cincinnati, November 12 ch.— For twenty years Edward Holroyd has lived in what wag once a boautiful residence on East Walnut Hill*. In 1839 he wag a partner of John Snulito. A quarter of a century ago c»me the tint difference between man and wif j With hh fast-accumulating wealth he a> quired a greei for more, and in an effort to obtain possession of his wife's property he brought on the quarrel. She still lives only a short distance from her former home, but her hueband cut off all communication with the outer world. Once a dzf, from that tiuia on until now, a man came with a supply of provisions, and, depositing them imide the door, would find there at the same time money for the supplies of the day. He never saw his patron. Four times each ysa* he was vi?jted by bU agent, whom hs would meet outside the dwelling, aad there receiving briefly bw reports would Issue the necessary ii:stiuction>, and then retire to H< residence. Soured by age, the man became a miter, and among the ignorant atvies were current that his house teemed with wealth. Friday night enterprising burgUra forced a shutter, and going up stai s broke open the door of his sleeping -room md dr^ed the terrified man from his bed. There were four intruder", threa masked, the fourth a Urge, heavy man, standing back and Riving orders. Demands for t money brought to reply, as the victim was tpatchlo's from fright. Blowa were next resorted to, and finally they draeged him through the house, believing that when he reichcd tho apartment where waR tLe hid* n treasure he would indicate it by pantcmime, if he could not speak. From one place he produced * pocketbook conttiting $5. Dragging him on they stopped in one of the lower rooms and resolved on fresh torture. The large v...v placed his heavy heel on one of Holroyd's bare feet, and gave a twUt that wrenched the large tcenail from its place. As well an possible the men were told to go to a closed room facing them and look in a wooden box that was on a shelf. la that recep tacle, under many rags, they foand five $1,000 Government bonds, which had lain there for twenty years, with the interest as yet untouched. They were worth low over §13,000. They also fonnd §200 in money. Having all, he hoped they would now ko away ; but he was disappointed. Procuring newspaper*, they lighted them and sin^ei his body in several places for further extor tion, but without avail. Giving him a fical beatieg, they started on a rarjaacking tour, and uiide their escape. Saturday afternoon a neighbor saw a window open in the old man's home. This was ko umanal that an investigation was made. A Lieutenant of police visited the place, forced open a win dow and ec.tda his wty to the old man's room. Desolation was everywhere; >„.■■, dirt and filth in every room. Until the night previous no living man save tha burglars had b?en there for twenty-five yearc. On an old fashioned four posted bed lay the miser, with a greasy quiit drawn up to his chin. Drawing down the coverlet to examine his injuries, one of the dirtiest shirts ever worn by mortel man was exposed. Originally white, it was now a mere cobweb, gray with dirt, and looking indeed r.s if soaked in cold uravv. Its thicksets with create made k cling to his bxly as if molrfed nc. Vrr-ffem of aid were tendered the miacr snd refused, and bo was left to his memories arid bis eolitnde. Holroyd is about 80 years old, and in worth from $100 000 to §150,000. He is liable to die from injuries received Kandall on the Political Situation. Philadelphia, November 12?h.— Samuel J. Randall was hunted up to-day for a talk on the future of the Democracy, Referring to the November elections. "Mr. Rsndall said • " I believe the recent Democratic re form successes mean a declaration by the people in favor of gteaily reducing the public expenses, both in the general and local gov ernments. Such reduction arc easily at tained, and can be sheared without friction by proper admiDistration. Republican con trol has led to extravagance in every direc tion, and the people be.iive that those now in power are not equal to the accomplishment of such a result. Teere are many ques tions vital to nur prosperity that must be met, and among the num ber *oono a. a of more importance than doing away with the internal revenue pystom. As for myself, I am in favor of an absolute and entire repeal of alt such tuxattfvii.'' The Republicans tn»de a mistake i:i not co operating with tbe Democrats at the laet »;s --tion of Congress in securiug tho propped reduction of 870,000,000. Now the whvle system must go." Mr. lUndall then pro ceeded to chow how tne Government cenld rai?e the revenue necessary to meet its obli gations and expenses. He said : "I do not favor a tariff enacted on the ground of pro tection simply for the sake i;f protection, be cause I doubt the existence of any con stitutional warrant f.r such construction or the grant of any suc'a power. It would manifestly be in the nature of class Uftlsla tion. In my judgment, the question of free trade will not arise practically ia this country during our lives, so long as we continue to raise revenues by duties on imports. There fore the discussion of that principle is abso lute waste of time. There is hardly a man in public life who advocates it pure and sim ple. Nobody wants direct taxation, al though it would bring taxation so near and constantly before the people tbat Congre«B would hesitate long before it voted the sum? of money it now does, if not for improper, at least for questionable purposes Reform in the civil tervicoof the Government is needed, and the enactment of laws to prevent the en forced assessments upon officials' salaries, whether such office-holders are under Federal, State or municipal authority. I think I cat assure the public that nothing will be done by the Democratic House whica will in any degree disturb or even embarrass the present bu-iLi" relations and property." Terrible Kallroad Accident. Bradford (Pa.), November 12th. — Train No. 4 on the Cuba extension of the Bradford. Eldred and Cuba Railroad, while running at a high rate of speed, was derailed and thrown off the trestle rear Clarksvil.'e la-;, eight. Tne engine, tender, baggage car and two pas senger cars were hurled into the gorge, thirty feet in depth. James France, the engineer, Casr'.es Creesey, the fireman, and tho b <?■ gage muter were killed. Several passengers were also killed, whose names are unknown. A large number are also reported seriously injured. The engineer was trying to make, up lost time. tSECOND DISPATCH.] Bradford (Pa.), November 12.h. — The ac cident on the Bradford, E'dr^d and Cuba Railroad, near Cuba, N. V., was noi as bad as at first reported. One man, a for eigner named Jame3 France, was killeJ. Charles Creesey, the fireman, wa3 seriously injured. The eaeine and cne combination baggage and passenger car composed the train, which fell over a trestle forty feet high. The escape of the passengers was miraculous. None were seriously hurt. Rallrosd and Postal Affair*. St. Louis, November 12th.— The Fort Smith (Ark.) branch of the St. Louis and San Francisco Railroad is complete to Van Buren, five miles from Forth Smith, and will ba open for business Tuesday. The Eagle Pass branch of the Sunset Railroad was fin ished to Eagle P.:s", on the Rio Grande, yes terday. A large depot will bo erected there immediately. Depositions are b.-im taken hern in the suit of the Denver atd New 0.-leans Riilway against the Atcbison, Topeka and Santa Fe, to compel the latter company to make anU maintain clota business relations with the former against its will. E. H. Warfield, Superintendent of the Railway Mail Service, left here to-dsy fur San Francisco, where he will meet other gentlemen connected with the Poatolfice De partment, and examine Into the needs of tbe mail service on the Pacific coast, and perfect arrangements for batter seivica between the Pacific and Atlantic teabcurd. Mr. W*r n'eld will go ont by ths southern road and in vestigate postal matters along tbat line. In nil* a Sew Comet :' N«w York, November 12th.— The Captain of the bri'f Letitia,wbicn arrived to-day from Miragone, reports that September 21»t, when near St. Marc, Hayti, a larg9 comet of great brilliancy was seen, bearing cist by south, and vitible for some tia-e after the sun rose. The Captain says : " The comet has been visible in Hayti, and was sometimes very larpe and brilliant. As we came northward it diiniuifthed in size and brightness, and ap pearec'. to be moving in a mere southerly di r«cti >r. over Hayti. It was sees as late as 10 A. M. in the day, and appeared much larger upon our approach to New York. Moat of the people iv Hiyti thick their last days have come. After the comet cf last year they had smallpox, and lost upwards of GO, --000 lives throughout the dominion. They always look upon a comet as a bad omen, and are at a loss to know what trouble this will bring them." P.i.ml Chances for the Parlflr CoaM. lowing Pacific Coa»t postal chances are an nounced : Office discontinued — Happy Val ley, Shasta county. California. Name changed — Damerell, Whitman cuuaty, Wash ington Territory, to Imbler. with John N. Itnbler as Postmaster. P..s:masters ap pointed — GarbervilU. HumbuMt county, Cal ifornia, N. W. Cadv ; Silver Mountain. Al pine county, California, Joan J. Rice ; Juowa, Alatks, William T. Minium. Dla«9Bd« Lost. Nrvv York, November 13th— a. k.-Mfi. hUvrerlv, wife of the theater manager, lost B|h^<ond brooch last night while walking WfrOm ladies' entzraoej^ath? Fifth Avecu* Hotel to Sixteenth *>reet and back. The fcrooch tti one purchased by Harerly in contained ten or twelve stones of ■ka^acd was worth in the neighborhood Beat 1 ;. ■ago, Noremb r 12th.— Mrs. Edith ■X Child, wife t F. Litus Child, and ■Bngfcter of Justice Llirtaa, of the United 'Stato* Supreme C.iurt, died this morning. ■stscs Ka Baate. Omaha, November 12th. -O. A. Hiefcok p»c«ed through Omaha to-day for San Fran cisco with St. Julien and Overmar, and two other horses belong ii g to Mr. Mickay, and al-o wven horses for breeding purposes. He will rest ona d»y at Chej enne. In Becard to Pensions. November 12 ;h.— Pansion Comrrii.iinntr Durley, in preparing the ta bles for his ai.nual report, has made the die- c 'very that there are 100,000 ex-soldiers yet living in the United States who have never applied for pen; ions. These men are getting along in years, and disorders contracted in the service are manifesting themselves in pensionable diaabilities. The prevalent idea that the pension rolls should be decreasing at this time is erroneous. They are, on the contrary, likely to increase for gome years. Ihe annual amount for current payments is now about 555. 000,000, exclusive of arrears. The Tables Turin. l. iv <^v, ABI :? TrE , S J luJt < Va - >■ November 12th.- Dibble. the Democratic Congressman from bauth t arohns. who was unseated at the last session by the Rspublicans of the House, has sent the blowing s-rcastic greeting to John V.' ,* v J"> CoD f? r e»*maD, who was elected « tho Seventh Virginia District on luesday by a majority of about 250 : Hon. John P»al, Harnsbarg, \a • I h»v« Wn Washington this winter and return compliments Mbble. Dibble was unseated last seesioo by Paul's vote. An that gantleman's Peat in the next Houjie will be contested by Offarle (Dom.) Dibb.e expects to return the compliment to PdUl, l'ellow Fever. FessacoLA, November 12tb.— Eleven new cases and one death from yellow fever weie re -irte.l to-day. The reports are believed to be imperfect. Tbe weather is unreasonably warm. Collision or t«8»el»-One sank. Baton Rouge (L*.), November 12;h.— A senouj collisi'iu occurred this morning oce mile below Plcquemine, between the St. Lnuu toa-boat Cole and the steamer John Mi-Chamber*. The MoChambers sunk in seven fact of water. She had on board 800 ba'es of cotton. Indorsed a< a Whole. Bckfalo (.V. V.), November 12,h.— At a general meeting of the Land League branches today n resolution was adopted indorsing the Irish L*nd Leagtie as now constitu'ei, to gether wivh its leiders, principles and plans. Fatally Stabbed. 1 -A wrehce ( Mass. ), November 12 th. — Tbop Kenrredy was fatally stabbed to-day by Michael Douaey during a quarrel growing out of a refusal of Kennedy and two others to p»y for liquor which they had ordered. Thermometrlcal. Nkw York, November 12:h— Midnight.— Higtest temperature to-day, 58" ; lewest, 4X°. Chicago, November 125h,— Kigheet tem perature to-day, 38°; lowest, 30°. Foiser to be Provided For. Washington, November 12tb.— It is hinted tbat F>ik'or will succeed Justice Bradley, of the SupiPin* Court, who will be 70 years old in Febrany, and will consequently retire. Gorham again. Washington, November 12th.— Gorham will te offered the place vacated by New. Vessel* lost During September. New Yobk, November 12th.— Ninety sail ing vessels and eight steamers were lost dur ing September. Arrival of a Duke. Boston, November 12th.— The Duke of Newcastle arrived to-diy from Liverpool. An Overworked Journalist. New York, November 13th— a. m— The Tribune's letter has the following paragraph : The death of Simcnton was largely uue to overwork. He took few vacations, and thoie were consumed in business enterprises. He cirue back thU year to his ranch in Napa county, intending, ia the pure air and undsr tti<i generous tun of California, to regain hi* 1. s: strength, but he was too late. His death, whatever the learned name tbe docto-s Rive to it, was the result of the American passion of work at high pressure rate, unre lieved by any recreations. ntr.m.v news. Arab! Pasha's Trial— The KeC9nque.it or tbe Soudan. Paris, November 12th.— Counsel for the prosecution state that the proceedings of the Court-martial in the case of Arabi Pasha and his followers will last at least two months. Doctor Schweinfurth publishes a letter, in which ha states that tbe reconquest of the Soudan is necessary to the existence of Egypt, although it will take many million pounds to accomplish it, as the troops will have to be Rent by three route*, viz^ Red Ssa, Nubian desert and Dongtla. Ten thousand will be recruited for the fonwer army, which will be c-Mumanded by I nail P*aha Eyoub. with AaericanGe'i r.i -tone as chief of staff. Meeting of tit- I alian atadleals Broken ■ a hf the Police. Rome, Novc:n'.!..i- 12-.b.— Tho Radical party to-d+y celebrated »_e taniversary of the bat tle of .Miutuu t.. a visit to the battlefield. Cava™'inri muds ■ s;i: esh, ia which he al luded to. tho Ilali* liriilc'.ta, when the polico interfered «ud tin ke up tr.e meeting. Thr Situation m V;rnna. Vienna, November 12th.— The authorities have t*ktu extensive pceeaatioM to suppress further dittnrbauces. Crevda of workmen to-niglit ihr<i!i.e 1 liie pct^es ut tLe late riots. Strong par :.i.-. of cavalry, ufantry and police areouffuatd at Neubau. Le; in.lostadr, the Jewish i|U<:t3r. is reported to he the objsct of ansck, ar.d is Bpecii:liy protected. The arrests coutiuue. A l»:n:,:n.-i- K»rn i> the |sm ( , r Spain Orderly Funeral The « oilrs. Madbi'), November 12;h — Cjieen Chrie tina whs ssfely delivered of a daughter to d;iv. The Q.ieen f.nd infant »re doing we!). The fnnerul of Figu?ros took pli>ce to-day. It w»s an orderly Republican demonstration. It is rumored that an early dissolution of the Cortes is desirtd iv Ministerial circles. The Guvercrnent relies u:>on a continuance of the support of the majority. A Pastoral Letter. Dublin, November 12th.— A pastoral let ler from Cardinal McCabe was read in all the Catholic churches to-day. It defended the Catholic Church from the charge of be ing an enemy of progress and modern civil ization, and pointed to the success of Catholic churches in proof. Lessons Taught by the Bombardment or Alexandria. St. Petersbdr j, November 12th.— The con struction of nine war vessels has been order ed, sev^n of which are for the Baltic and two for the Black Sea ports. Cronstadt will also be greatly strengthened. This is in conse quence of the lensons taught by ihs English bombardment cf Alexandria. The German Farllament. (Berlin, Norember 12tb. — The German Parliament will be opeaed on the 30th of November. The leading important meas ures will be postponed for discussion until after Christmas. Sulrlde— Election. Pabis, November 12th.— Victor Cherie, the musician, and brother of Rose Cherie, committed suicide to-day. Jules Simon has been elected perpetual Secretary of the Academy of Moral and Po litical Sciences. Disabled Steamer. Losnox, Novembsr 12th. — The steamer Gatloit. from Hamburg November Ist for New York, put back to Plymouth to day, having lost two blades of her propeller, the first on the fith inßt., and the second on the i'th. when HoO miles west of Scilly. Peace Negotiation* Kenewed. Lisbon, November 12;h.— The latest ad vices from Chile state that peace negotiations have bsen renewed with Peru on a basis of the cession of Teka and Arica. Moslem Sew Year* Day. Cairo, November 12tb.— This being Moelem New Year's Day, the Khedive held a recep tion, at which the Patriarchs of the various religious beliefs and the diplomatic corps were present. Death-Boral Visitor. London, November 12th.— The death is announced of George Rosa aad Arthur Sketchly. The Crown Princess of Germany arrived to-dsy, _ad at occa proceeded to Windsor Castle. Kaliroad Matter* in Mexico. Crrv of Mkxico, November 12th.— The vr i-ji-itrui made by General Ord, agent of the Mexican Southern Railroad, for combin ing this road with the Mexican Oriental, has beeu disapproved by President Gorjzalee. Tiie iJi .'en men t appears disposed to grant a subvention for the Otisa bratch cf the Mex ican Southern. Jay Gould will obtain a modification in the original grant made him by A.^ent Degrees, which refers to the for feiture, concession and construction of tem porary wooden bridges. It is thought the work on this line will be recommenced im mediately after theso modifications are se cured. I'Uhing Boat Lost, with all on Kaard. Kiscardinx (Ont,), November 12th.— A fishing b;at capsized otT Bay lit Darr Point to-day, and it v supposed that all hands were drowned. The Weald-be AanaMla Identlned. Dcblm, November 12th. — Corriyan, charged with an attempt to assassinate Jus tice Liwson, is irieotifi*] as Patrick Denney, sentenced in 1879 to seven years' penal ser -viUlJe fir highway robbery and attempting to ibuot the policeman who captured him. An Ab*ard Coaneetlaa. LoSftOM, November 13th— a. m.— Tbe />•/</., -V- ■ i s.' \ - : The attempt to conoect the skulk ing ruffian who attacked Justice Lawxm with (be imprisonment of Mr. Gray is ab surd. Tbe Judge ia not popular with the class to which Denney belongs, and it nay torntftt that he was an emissary of a secret sociH-f. but it is very probable that he is a mere nabitual criminal, with a criminal's di»l.k* of Judges. In Wisconsin the other day an engine ex ploded and left a clear track for the train, whiea ran right along to the next station. It -wnißld be a good thing tor the RepabH can Tarty if some of tbe puffed-np Inde pendant Republican paper* would explode in tfce same way.— [Philadelphia News. At. exchange notes the removal of a to* mor t».-:igning ten pounds from the leg of a mule »t Miles City, M. T. If it wuUk-c from a hind leg the operation was a hazard hi «ac for the wielder of the scalpel. PASSENGER LIST. Omaha, November 11th.— Left here today to arrive ia Sacramento November 15tH- J. W. Pflager, Mrs. Pflager. Ida M. L lMon " A. Baneberg and sister, Honolulu : Mrs J o l seph Weed, Miss Annie Weed, San Frin cisco; Mr. and Mrs. Charlat aUsd, Misg Edith Allen, New Zealand; G. W. O»ec Auckland, New Z. -aland ; Mr. and Mrs' Robert*, J. W. Robert*, Misi Robert* kiss Flavillr, Sydney, Australia; Mr. Bo.ten John Torry, Adelaide, Australia; Jacob H* Geiger and family, Wiscoci-ia ; Mis. E S* Lindell, Miss Lindell, Williamnp^rt ; Mr»" W. Cunningham. Pittsbnrg. Pa. ; Miss Frcd erika Stempel, Nienberg, Germany; Mrs. Francisca EUmenreich, Baron Yon Fasclis Norah&ff, Munich; Mrs. J. A. Cropland, Indianapolis; J. T. Bowie, M. C. Ewan, London ; James Stover, Glasgow, Scotland '• B. John, Chicago ; L. M. Harris, Somers ville. Mass. ; L. J. Harris, Boston ; T. D. 1 Lowther, Chicago. Ouaba, November 12th.— Left here to-day, i to arrive in SacramtatO Norember lti b : Nellie Mahoney, Massachusetts; ts'rs. A I W. Peirce, New Bedford, Ma??.; Wiiliam Hatton, Boston ; Mrs. E. R. Mahaffey and two children, Philadelphia ; R. Webber, Eng land ; H. HodsHns, Stockton; W. S. O.r Scotland ; O. A. Hickox. Wm, Uorbitt, Mrs. F. A. Josephs, O. O. Kellofp. Mrs. L. S. I Zuckermau, San Fraocieco ; CmfjtMMlore I B»ldwin, U. S. N.; C. E.Low, Ad*h Liw, New York ; L. Woodward, MlnneapoHa. Carlin, N...vember 12;h.— Pawed here to ?" y 'j t0 . arrive ia Sacramento to-morrow : * redenck Johnston, wife and three fc hil<4ren ?.V Pfw'tMinn.; L. O. Rockwood, Ot'.aw*. HI ; Mrs. Chapman aad child, Charlw Bill I and wife, R. Beech, England ; D. McG-evy, Washington Territory ; A. B. Ru««e)l C. I Newton, S. Newton, Sydney, ,N. 3. Wai« Joseph Stock, New Zealand; A Tr.ibodesu f and wife, Oatario, C-innda | W. P. Morgan L. Swabacher, wife acd two children, Mrs. Kate Blum, Sam. Blum, Helen Potter, Mrs. « chumi ?• Rof> eDßtock, Joseph Bren ner, Henry Grasjeao, Sau Francisco ; P. E Shaver and wife, Iowa; J&mes L»idlaw, P o !*!"^' Or A s - M. Cooper, PSil. Gold smith, New \ ork city ; W. H. Sawtelle and wife, Boston, Mass.; Miss lslinger, Irontown, Ohio; Mrs. McWhinney, Richmond, Ind.; James Murphy, New Hampshire; W. P. Lii>her and wife. West Virginia ; Mrs M. Martin and two children, Chicago ; Mary Moore, Michwan ; Mrs. Dtvon, New Bruns wick ;S. H. Kennedy, Omabk ; Mrc. A. C. Johnson and three sons, Miwouri ; 56 emi grant passengers, including 42 males, to ar riva in Sacramento November 14:h. A LUCKY POCKET HANDKERCHIEF. In the last year of the seventeenth cen tury a man appeared in Glasgow in whom the city found a benefactor, who hag been rather ungratefully forgotten. His name was Wilson ; he wss born in Flakcfield, and, in as far as he is remembered at all, it is by the name of his birthplace. He had been a weaver before he served as a soldier in the Continental wars : and while bo serv. ing in Germany his eye was one day at. traded by a woven blue-and-white check ered handkerchief. It was a lucky mo ment for Glasgow when Flakeiield bought this article. He stowed it away among his treasures, and he resolved "some d»y " to weave one like it. In the year above named he and the prized handkerchief, with Flakefield's father and brother, set tled in Glasgow, and there the ex-eoldier, returning to hie old calling, attempted to produce a woven blueacd. white checkered handkerchief. After some unsuccessful essays Flakeiield succeeded, and the blue and-white checkers were soon familiar all over the country. There was a rage for the novel handkerchief. Fresh set-up looms could hardly produce these articles fast enough, and on them the extensive linen manufacture of Glasgow was founded. Some years after the town-dmmmer of the city was a man who excited much sym. pathy. This bumb'e official, in fact, was none other than Wilson of Flaketield, the old soldier and weaver, whose loom had started into life the above-named manu facture. But rival looms, whose owners had greater capital, beat out of the field the " wabater body " who had done so much for Glasgow. He fell into poverty, and all that generous Glasgow could or would do for him was to make him useful (ou small pay) in his old dayB — as town-drummerj! So runs the story, bat it is to be suspected that there is a dash of romance in the de tails. About the time that Flakeland and his kinsmen settled in Glasgow the city was making rapid strides in manufacturing importance. From its 12,000 inhabitants, in 1695, a monthly cess was obtained for the expenses of the war, which amounted to £1,800. It seems incredible, but it can be proved. The amount of this tribute made Glasgow second only to Edinburgh, which contributed £3.SSO ; and thus in the course of a century. Glasgow had advanced from the fifth to the second city in the kingdom of Scotland.— [Manchester Timis. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Ancient Order Foresteri. A reg>«; Y ular meeting of Court Capitol of California, *V«T No. 6,742, A. O. F., will be held THIS «T (Monday) EVENING, at 7:30 o'clock sharp, afo. in Grand Army Hall. All Foresters are in vited. WILLIAM ROAN, C. R. J. J. MuKi.nmos, Bee. Bcc. [B. O.) nla It A. O. 11., Attention :— Yob are hereby called to attend a special Meeting TIIiS (Mon'by: EVENING, at 7:30 o'clock, at Pioneer Ha!l. Bv order of JAMES RILEY, President. " Wm. Rtas, Secretary. nl3-lf Notice.— A Keralar Meeting of f'altror nia Lodge, No. 1.550, K. of H., will be hell THIS EVENING, at their hall, comer of K and Ninth ftreets. Members of Lodj-e and members of sister Lodncs are invited to attend. H. BENNETT, D. P. L. Hickmax, Reporter. [B. C.} nl3 It WANTED-A YOUNG GIRL TO DO LIGHT hoojowoik in a small family. Inquire at ibe southwest corner Nineteenth and N streets. n!3-lw* FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET-TWO BLOCKS from Capitol, on northeast corner Eighth and M streets. Inquire at the Grocery below. nl3-lw* Y.M.C.A. ROOMS. NO. 1009 FOI KTH STKEET. WEEK OF PRAY E R! -n< OSPEL SERVICE EVERY DAY THIS WEEK It (except Saturday), at 3T. u. Conducted br KKV. J. S. BBOMLEY ana the Clergy Ail an cordially invited. Bring your Gospel Hymns. nl3-'.f 8. P. FULLER, General Secretary. I»K. A. E. KKI'SK. /■"IRADUATE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF \JT Berlin, Germany, and of the Medical College of the Pacific, San Francisco. Office and residence, 621 j street, between Fifth and Sixth, Sacnuuunto. Office boors, 9 to 11 A. M., S to 6 and 7 to 8 T. M. nl3-tf WALLACE A. BKICCiS, H. D. OFFICE AND RESIDENCE, NO. 31* J STREET, Sacramento. (9 to 10 p. h.) «fflce Honrt : <2 to ir.a. }• nl2-ip*J 1 7 to Br. «.J TurrsT PILLS SYMPTOMS OF A TORPID LIVER. Loss of Appetite, Bowels costive, Pain in the Head, with a dull sensation in the back part, Pain under the Shoulder blade, fullness after eating, with a disin clination to exertion of Body or mind, Irritability of temper. Low spirits, with a feeling of having neglected some duty. Weariness, Dizziness, Fluttering at the Heart, Dots before the eyes. Yellow Skin, Headache generally over the right eye, Restlessness, with fitful dreams, highly colored Urine, and CONSTIPATION. TUTT'S FILLS are especially adapted to such cases, one dose effect* such a change of feeling as to astonish the sufferer. 1 u.-y Inrreaae the Appetite, and cuiw the body to Ti»ke on Flonb. thus the system Is nonrtahed. and by their Tonic Action on the nMreatlTe Organ*. Regular Moola arc pro duped. Price 25 cent«. fl Murruj HU, X* Y. TUTT'S HAIR DYE, Obay Hair or Whiskers rhan«rpd to a Glossy Black by a single application or this Dye. Itim fuirts a natural color, acts Instantaneously. Hold by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt of M. OFFICE, 39 niRRAT ST., \l:n tORU. (Dr. TCrri BMITIL cf T,|,,M- lnr.,r»ttl™ »<v CKftl lU>I P U millb. Mil«I HU.L „. •pplir.tlo:..! SAB FBiNOISDO AGEBCT, THE GENERAL AGKNCT OF THE DAILY RECORD-UNION, ASD TBI SAfUaMENTO WEEKLY UHIOI IN SAN FRANC.ISC'O a at Ma. H Mew Hnniznmrrj Street. P.A.XajSLO23 HOTBt, m!6 2pU UNPACKING ! ALL OIK A9BOBTMKXT OF New Toys AND FANCY GOODS AT DALE& CO.'S. STEINWAV & SONfc PIANOS ABSnUK, BOLE AGENT, f,_MT^— . arat, bet. Sixth and SoTcnth.fHWVH oppnaiw Court-hows. FIAHOO TofT f f lilrr fIiTM mid wiliMf Il»i«i1l MW-fpls NEW ADVEETIBEMENTR. HOWARDS 1 CALL. AT THK ANSLAL MJEKTIXG OF THE HOW. ard Benevolent Association, held on the tfth day of October, it was voted to request the 1 ..dii-s of Sacramento to give the Howards a beneflt at such timo in November, from the Yl :h to tha 26th, as would heat suit their own convenience. In accord ance with th j above vote, the fallowing ladies, and all others who arc inclined to assist the Howards in the present emergency, are most rcspectfuly invited ' to maet at FXOKTXIXIR HAX.I, On Wednesday Afternoon, November l."!li. at 1:30 o'clocli, To arrange, for an entertainment at such time and place, before the 25th of November, as they uay deem expodiwt * Headlines ttredamss Mesdamos V. Q. Brown, , O. tadwaiadcr, X, B. Crocker, 8. >.■. D-nson, | E. B. Hamilton, W. K. S. Foye, O. \f. Chesleri I. E. Dwineil, J. McNeill, E. B. Mott, H. O. Beatty, J. I. Felter, W. H. Beatty, A.A.VauVoorhiesL. Williams, K. Cadwalader. A. Uallatin, 11. p. kandtville, J. T. Griffltts, H. C. Driggs, C. Robin, G. A. Putnam, O. R, Amrden, B. R. Crucker, M. Blakency, V. C. Billingsley, J. B. VTrijrht, F Griffithi ■>■. A. 0. Hopkins, 4A. Me . ntire, IW. a HUh, W. A. Houghton, it D. Scriver, IW. W. MarvU, W. B. Davis, 8. B. Saiiih, IK. D. GoodeH ». Gates, J.H.Sullivan, I C. Birdsslf, W:C Vsnmwnrth, W. Gutenlx-rger, M. Block, W. W. Grisstm, W. E. Gerbcr, C. Wcisel, J F. Hill, J. W. Gnthrie L. Deanison, R. Davis, A. D. Hail, J. Hale, L. Nicolaus, C. W. Elliott, D. M. KenfieU, A. Leonard, S. Smith, IC. Joseph, R. t). Crav. ns, G. P. Page, I Wm. Juoepb, t.O. W»terho>ise, M. T. Brown, S. 1L JfiUikin, A. Neffson. T. B. Hall, |G. W. Parsons, W. J. O'Brien, R. A. Bird, Mrs. Paine, X, Van Karate, IL C. Magerle, D. D. Whitbcck, W.K.McColclo'gh, R. H. Byers, O. W. Jacksoi, G. W. Lorenz, H. Budd, C. A. Luhrs C. V. Kelligg, S. Blair, W. A. Henr», J. C. Tubbs, S. Gottlieb, C. A. SUveis, !' Oppenheim, 11. Miiler, J. G. Mills, H. P. Oeborn, 11. KWred, J. Ryan, J. M'. Smith, H. S. Beals, D. K. Aleiinder, C. E. Bishop, P. tlanuan, 11. E. GueinifS, J. W. Wilson, F. Foster, S. N>lhau, P. Kendall, L. Kreut2berger, J.M. Wiedmann, J. F. Slater, K. A. Stevens, C. Vi.gel, H. Wachhoret, E. M. Stevens, E. Klgore, T. M. Tracy, J. Black, L. Washburn, W.O. Williams, 11. U. Linnell, A. Aitkiu, N. flater, H. C. Chipman, C. a*. C. R. l'arsous, G. Gale, A. 0. Trainer, L. B. Mohr, A. Hart, C. UreeD, U. M. Mott, H. Hurd, A. A. Bedingtop, B. Levy. !>• 9. Ross, H. G. Smith, E. Bruner, C. H. Roas, T. 1). Scrivur, J.W. Armstrong, J. C. Carroll, U. B. seo*oa, J. Ferris, C. H. Hubbard, J. McNasrej, J. D. Young, P. Hertog, G. W. Locke, LS. Taylor, J. L. Hur.toon, S. Lavcnson, Wm. Sidd^ns, O.K VanHeusen, L. Mcbiu?, ¥,'. K. Terr)-, G. Lavcnson, Dr. Oatmm, A. C. Sweeiser, A. Weimann, A. L Hart, G. 11. Swincrtun, M. K. Boird, C. W. Clarke, S. Morni, A. Carter, , C. H. Cainmin)fs, 11. H. Kia. u. Cohen' H. Biirnham, E. I. R>biiis> n , N. Dingley, J.H.Carroll, J. Parsons, W.E Chamb'rlain F. lSirdsill, K. O. Blessin;;, s. Galtmann P. H>hl, A. B. Guthrie, £ M Halsey J. H. Denuison, J. T. Glover. J. H'iseman N.L.Drew, B. Steinman, R. h Witliin'gton H. Edgcrtou, H. Fisher, T. Bc» F. X. Ebntr, S. C. Moti, J. Lansng D. Flint, J. Black, J. F. Whjt'e J. H. Cliie, T. H. Berkey, J. L.Chaddt.-don J. R Watson, Dr. Hatch, D. H. 4ulnn, W. S. Mcsick, J. J. Agard, B. Lessman, G. L. Johnson, A. .1. Vermilya, D. Brown, W. F. Knox, F. H. L. Weber, J. Bauer, E. K. Aiap, N. Wilcox, u. Row. J. E Turner, H. Starr, 11. Sterntels, J. E Rhodes, L. Philli)is. ' 0. T. Bush, W Gwyna, E. 11. Murtin, W. Crouch, Dr. Cluness, E. Lyon, A. L. Frost, P. Sche'.d, W. birtels, T. W. Gilmer, G. F. Parson?, A. Annis, J. Kals. S. S. liixon, S. Tryon, J. G. Hogan, Samuel Nathan, W. Turton, J. Gregory, L. L. Lewis, J. Strutz, S. Griesel, Frank Miller, K. Pearson, M. S. Hammer, Joj. Hahn, 11. U. Pierson, L. K Hammer, W. 11. Mil.s, 3. 11. Cerrish, B. Kozminsky, OL McCrtary, J. t. Farusworth, M. A. Baxter, I. M. Hublard, M. T. Brewer, D. Deßernardi, O. P. Goodhue, A. Egl, W. J. Davis, F. W. Fratt, Dr. Dart, W. H. Davis H. H. Hartley, O. P. Dodge, N. G. Curtis, C. S Boiigliton, J. G. Marline, W.Stevenson, C. A. Yoerk, L. P. Martin, O. Tajier, J. A. Woodson, J. Ochaner, A. Menter, V. P. Dillman, H. Bennett, J. Wiseman E. C. Atkinson, T. J. Smith, W. Yewin, F. Tracy, r . A. Gpson, G. Boyue, G. W. Safford, S. Ash, M. S. Cuahman, Judte Safford, J. Stevens, C. Schwartz L. Wilßey, R. H. Peitit, D. M. Barnes, L. Tozer, J. M. Millikin, E. Fabian, J. Stcffenß, G. I. Lytle, A. C. Hinkson P. H. Russell, J. Borhies, W. Knights, J. Kaffertv, F. Cox, F. Williams W. D. SUlker, J. T. Carey, H. Steinman, J. E. T. Pike, K. S. Carey, M. A. Burke, Dr. Nichols, John A. Turner, K. N. Demon, A. L. Nidiub, F. A. Shephord, X.. Greer, C. N. Uartwe.l, W. t. Peterson, F. 11. Uotthkiss, A. C. Tuita, S. GarfielJ, B. F. Schwartz H. M. LaHue, E. P. Flgg, W. F. Yuhre, J. McFariand, A. Foster, C. A. Cook, J. 11. McKune, H. Eckhardt, G. F. Hantbrow, 1 W. Ingram, A. Deunery, F. N. Mott, J. Johnson, W. Dwineil, J. C. Farley, D. Johnston, N. H. Foster, Dr. Hughson, G. S. Wait. L. Morton, O. Hanson, S. Wnssernian, N. S. Nichols, H. Cook, L. Elkus, H. Orth, O. Walther, P. Duulap, L. Neubourg, Robert Berry, H. W. Karl, C. Lages, H. Weinrich, K. E. Ames »\ . Borchen>, S. Roth, J. N Young, B. Allen, J. M. Calvyn, G. W. Yoang. D. 0. Allen, E. D. Prentice, Dr. Tyrrell, H. A. Weaver, J. Iteed, rr. White, WPColeman c: N. Stevens, E. F. Taylor, W.O. Butterfield, T. N. Cook, E. T. Taylor, Dr. Clayton, W. J. Jlamm, A. C. Snider, A. J. Gardner, B. B. Brewer, L. B. Bichardson, W. D. I omstock, A. Heilbron, G. Schoth, G. F. Bronncr, A. F. Heilbron, A. J. Stevens, M. Levey, T. Harper, J. N. Pnrt«r, J. Skelton, C. E. Parsuns, A. H. Powers, J. F. Clark, J. Hopley, Dr. Nixon, J. F. Cooper, H. Burnett, T. MiMorry, J. A. Wilson, J. Meister, R. J.Merkiey, J. T. Stoll, John Boyd, W. M. Lyon, C. Plum, W. K. Strong, D. Lubin, E. M. Skaggs, D. Burns. H. Weinstock. F. Mcckfessel, O. E. Bates, J. B. Linl, Dr. Bn^'.-s, G. O. Bates, J. McC'latc; y. V. M. Campbell, I. B. K. Church, W. F. Jackson, J. R. Foster, J. Cochran, R. C. Irvine, C H. Krab», F. Fish, U. Klcbitz, H. C. Wood, J. F. Gorman, H. Green. J. A. Seaman, J. D. Kent, E. Jacobs. J. Conrad, T. J. Smith, C. T. Jones, W. P. Emery, W. McLaughlin, G. B. Katzenstcin.Gco. Guth, O. K. Quigley, b. Katzenstein, J. Hamey, L. Stanley, J. F. Allen. J. O. Davis, J. J. Spieker, K. F. Smith, W. Bcckman, C. S)>encer, J. Gruhler, W. B. C. Brown, J. L. Skinner, r. M. Tr-iey, B. Welsh, J. Lewis. W. Yule, nl3-lt ~lmusements. LECTURE rpilE SECOND CONGREGATIONAL REUNION 1 will be held in the Cougregati'.nal Church on MONDAY EVENING, Wovemher 1 litb, at S o'clock, when a lecture on •' lmatriuation " will be given by REV. C. D. BARROWS, Pastor of the First Con gregational Church, San Francisco. Tickets for the remaining throe reunions, 75 cents ; a single one, 50 cents, to be had at the door. [B.C.] nil 2t DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. i j Just Received, 2,500 YARDS Jersey Twills ! 36 INCHES WIDE, IN ALL THE NEW SHADES. J3T These goods having been delayed on the road, I and owing to the lateness of the season, we offer! the':*, .t the GREATLY REDUCED PRICK of I 25 CENTS A YARD ! f- v «I.MI FOR xlHl'll.v . 1,000 PAIRS WHITE AND COLORED BLANKETS! AT ALL PRICES ! CORNER FIFTH AND J STREfcTS. tr ('oanlrr Order* ralthfnl ly atleaded 10. s2O-2ptf reward • for U" ■ f| Wafalfl ■ :> n. v '«e °» Blind, i^^*» al Hi al«m MM M Bleeding. Itching, vi!»r»t«.l or l 1^; trading PILES that DgBINO'S PILE REMEDY f lils to cure. Prepared by J. P. MILLKR, M. D., at his Drmr Store, 15 North Eleventh street, Philadelphia Pa. None geauhw without his sigustire. Send for circular.. Sold by druggists. $1 by mail. 09-2plyMWF*iwlyW AUCTIONS. T 5^ * WENDELT, E\fcTO>", C. W. FRINK, President. Manager. PAOIFIO COAST LAUD BUJaEATJ, OFFICE AND SALESROOM, No. ■-".' Hnnlgomery Street, i>i>po>lle Llek linn- . run Franeliie*. J. O. 1 1 ;> k nx. i auetlsßeer. WEDNESDAY. WCDNKSDAY NOVEBBEK 15, 188!, At 12 o'clock ».. on the premises, About One Mils from Vacaville. Solano Co. WI WILL BKLU By Order Executors Fierce Estate, — OK — Long Credit and Easy Tfc-ms of Payment, ABOUT 60ft ACRES CHOICE MIT LAHDS IN FABMK TO Wi t 111 * KBM. TEKH3 OF >1 1 .K iinr-fhlrd Cash ; bal< anee In Two and Four Years, la two eqnal payments. Deferred payment* t» bear laterest at the rate ol 8 per ecmt. i-rr aiiuinii. and in be scored by Mort gage oh the property. latereat payable annnally. These lands are located in the celebrated Vac*. Valley, in the very heart of the fruit belt, which produce) the earliest and best fruit in the world. The lauds are surrounded by the elegant paying orchards of Messrs. W. W. Smith, Esq., L. W. Buck, E»i.. 11. i'. Miller, William Cantelow, It W. J. Dobbins and others, to whom we make reference as to the quality of the land we offer, as we l ! as to all fruit-growers in Solano county, wholesale fruit deal ers in Sau Francisco, Sacramento, and Eastern tx porters. The property has the advantage of pur* water, good roads, low taxes, near to schools and churches, and the finest climate in the world, with water communication at Suisun and reilroad direct from Vaca tc all points East. SPECIAL NOTICE. The farms will he sold in tracts from ten acres up, and we specially invite tbe attention of small buyers to this rare and attractive sale. Special arrange ments have been made for parties desiring to view the land. Tickets for this delightful excursion may be bad at the office of the Auctioneers for $3 70 for the round trip to Elmira and return ; fare on the nar row-gauge extra to Vacarille, SO cents. Conveyance from Vacaville for all comers FKEK to view tbs land. These lands will pay from 20 to 50 per cent per annum on the outlay, and for trust funds, or a safe, sure investment, present to the capitalist, or |*r sona of small means, epscial inducement*. Sale as Advertised, Kam or 8&lae. Amplo Collation Provided for all Comers. 19* TITLE ABsOLCTBLV IFRItI T. "SI Don't Fall to Bee this Land Before the. Da 7 of Bale. 4V For tickets, catalogues, aiap9, diagrams and full particulars .only :.; the office of PACIFIC LAND BiIREAU, No. 22 Montgomery BtreeL Parties at » distance will be sent catalogue* on aj' pi iiiation, by mail V.4BTO* aft ELDKISCE, 030-MWFiswlai-std Auctioneers. CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE ! CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST,- SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AT SHIBBUBS & SMITH'S, NO. ::■-':: K M It I FT. SiCKaHEHTO. nl-tf QEHERAL NOTYCiX Aanaal Meeting or hi or k hoi den «f the People's Savings Bank will be held MONDAY EVKNINQ, December 4, lb&2, at 7 o'clock, at the hank office, southeast corner J and Fourth streets. [n2 lml WM. F. HCNTOON, Cashier. Dr. La Mar'* ftemlßal nil* mre all cases of Nervous Debility and Physical Prostration, such as Loss o( Vigor, Nocturnal Emissions, Impo tence and the many distressing ailments caused by lndiscretien, Dissipation and Self -Abuse. This ;«er less remedy invigorates and builds up the whole fj stem, repairs waste and arrests decay. To the Feeble and Infirm, to the Prematurely old and to all who need a Health-Giving Tonic ► lixir DH LA MAR'S SEMINAL PILLS are confidently recom mended. Price, |2 SO per bottle. Sent hy mali on receipt of price, or by express, C. O. D., to any address, secure from observation. Address all or. ders to A. McBOYLE & CO., DrugrisU, 504 Wash iniiUm street. 3an Francisco. Postoffice B>x 195i n2-3m For the Ladle*.— Pteaae a*k yoar phy sician his opinion of PURE CALIFORNIA PORT WINE, PEPSIN AND CALISAYA BARK combined. as a Tonic and Cure for Dyspepsia or Indigestion If satisfactory, try HALL'S PEPSIN WINE BITTERS ■ >.iJ' l.ui lehl Ban, Ban » rsnrlvo. doable* la size, is tb* largest Japanese sale exhibition in th« world. SHAITUCK & FLETCHER export their printing inks to Japan, receive Japanese goods in return, and this is why Ichi Ban survives on low prices. Logical, isn't it? Wholesale and retail Goods for every branch of retail country trade. Jy4-tf GADWALADER & PAfiSONS, T» EAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AQINTS, Corner Third and J stracta, AGENTS UNION INSURANCE CO. OF SAM FRANCISCO Fire and Marine. EDW. CADWALADFR, Notary Public, Commit. §loner of Deeds and Conveyancer. Jl2-2ptl Peruvian Bitters! (CINCHONA It r BRA.) THE FISEftT BiTTmU It THK WOtlS thst ■rnorcAU.T cttki j MALARIAL DISEASES! A Vitalize the SyMem, and arrest the ravages of the U !dro«dfu! Alcohol Habit, " DIPSU MANIA ."> Ml ar A >k roar Drn E (l»t or Wlarpiereaaat W Ele^antPresents | French" bisque, Dresden V F. om the CelebfatfedA^J 22 Post stiM SAN FRANfII | Q4 2p3mM Wjj