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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, November 13, 1884, Image 2

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THUKSnAT............__NOVKMBEK 13, 1884
The Record-Union it the only paper on
the coast, outside of San Francisco, that re
ceives the full Assf-fiaUd Press dispatches
from all part* of Ac world. Outside of San
Francisco it fas no competitor, in ■point of
numbers, in its home and general circulation
throughout die coast.
S. C. BeckwUh, " Tribune" Building, New
York, sole agent for the Eastern Stales. Wm.
Cameron, No. 8 New Montgomery street, San
Francisco, special agent for San Francisco and
vicinity. _^__________
In New York ye sterday Government bonds were
quoted at 121% for 4s of 1907; 111., for4}_s;
sterling, fl 80">_@4 8.; IOO 1 -' for 3s; silver bars,
Silver in London, 60" ,'d; consols, 101 «J-16d;
5 percent. United States bonds, extended, 105 ;
to, 124%; 4'_s,
In San Francisco Mexican dollars arc quoted
at S-JiiiV' 1 , cents. %'r '■_.
Mining stocks are seeking very low levels in
San Francisco. There are only five stocks ou
the once-famous (lomslocks that arc now quoted
with a dollar mark.
The Cattlemen. Convent ion meets in St. Louis
next Monday.
Thomas Beveridge, the celebrated brewer of
Newburgh, N. v., is dead.
A 14-year old boy in Armstrong county, Pa.,
placed his younger sister on a red-hot .-love.
fatally burning her.
Ormsby Phillips, of the Pittsburg Dispatch,
died suddenly in that city yesterday.
Diphtheria is epidemic in Montreal, and
typhoid fever prevails.
The crofters of the- Isle of Skye have resolved
to offer no resistance to the police.
The value of domestic breadstufis exported
from the United States iv October is stated at
The Washington monument yesterday reached
a hight of 52) feet 10 inches, being the highest
structure in the world.
Springbok won the Shrewsbury Cup yesterday
at the Shrewsbury (Eng.) November meeting.
Peter Petersen cut his throat In Vallejo Tues
day night.
One hundred and sixty-four Mormons landed
in New York yesterday.
Rain fell lightly in some localities of the State
Near Menlo Park, yesterday, a painter fell a
distance of To feet, and was not killed.
Forty-three deaths trom cholera occurred in
Taris yesterday.
Dr. D. Hunks McKenzie, the noted temperance
revivalist, died in Salt bake* yesterday.
The members ol the Bar of the United States
Circuit Court at Portland, Or,, now rise to re
ceive the Judge into Court.
Work on the Canadian Pacific Railway i- be
ing pushed with great vigor at both ends of the
John Williamson, an old resident, was found
drowned at Napa yesterday.
Thomas Smith attempted to " shuffle off" at
Napa yesterday by cutting his throat.
The annual session of llie National Grange be
gan yesterday in Nashville, Term.
. ■
Rumors have again reached Cairo of the cap
ture of Khartoum and the massacre of General
The result of the Presidential election is as
much a matter of doubt as ever, the whole ques
tion resting upon the vote of New York.
"We will take it as an axiom thai the least
Legislation there is, beyond the line of ab
solute necessity, the better for the people.
Herbert Spencer, in _ recent essay, de
clares ii.it we measure the responsibilities
of legislators for mischiefs they may do, in
a far more lenient fashion than we do the
mistake ofthe druggist's assistant who pre
scribes for the colic, when the ailment is
inflammation of the ca*cum, and so kills
the patient. "It is held that common ex
perience should bare taught the druggist's
assistant, untrained as he is, not to inter
fere; but it is not held that common expe
rience should teach the legislator not to
interfere till he has trained himself."
mi , ***' - — ~' •**-
There can be no question that immense
evils result from wrong legislative treat
ment. I' is undeniable that we legislate
too much. The average* legislator is in
spire.', with -the ideal thai lie is bound to
introduce bills on every conceivable subject
concerning which there i- some friction,
Legislation i- looked upon as the great
cure-all, when in fact much legislation is
the great mischief-maker.
We applaud .he modes' report of an up
country Assemblyman to his constituency :
"I introduced not one bill, lout I 'voted
against four hundred and twenty-otic."
That man had some conception of the re
sponsibility of his office.
It is true, as Spencer declares, that the
mischiefs wrought by uninsiructed law
making aro enormous in amount, and con
gpicious to all who do but glance over its
history. Front the varying enactments re
garding usury laws, the decrease of poverty,
the lessening of labor, the regulating of
private concerns, to enact morals, to fix
wages, and to interfere with trade, down to
the mild demand of the Socialist - and the
nltra-democratic efforts of the Communists,
the history of the world teems with proofs
that the labors of uninstrucied legislators
" have continually increased human suffer
ing in the endeavor to mitigate it."
We may not now further continue this
politico-philosophical strain, for we have
no bop.- that anj speedy reform is to be
accomplished, such as selecting for our
legislative bodies with th.- same care we
exercise in chosing agents to conduct our
private business. But there is, even under
the present bad and faulty system of
legislation, opportunity to introduce some
A marked advance step would Ix to
shorten legislative sessions. There would
bono real economy in accomplishing this
if we did not secure, as a result, better
legislation. A brief session would be profit
less this winter if it was the fruit of hasty
and ill considered " Acts." We realize
fully the importance of deliberation, and
of committee labor, precisely as we appre
ciate, at their true low value, the debates
from the floor of the houses Heal legisla
tion is done, not in open session, but in
quiet councils and the chambers of com
Now Suppose the chief State Central
Committee of the dominant party, and
which party is to lie held to strict respon
sibility for the legislation of IS, S3, should
call together from prominent citizens, from
among legislators if possible, a lawyer or
two, an eminent agriculturist or two, two
or more representative mechanics, two or
more representative business men, and re
cpicst them ■" consider what legislation is
actually needed for the welfare ol the l"-'i
ple, and to prepare, in roc at least, meas
ures to be submitted to the houses. These
WOUld ':■! to the pre-. 1.,- discussed
throughout tin* Slate for a month,
aid, when the Legislature meets, it
Will be very fully informed upon the chief
topics to come before it, and very well in
structed regarding the opinions of the peo
ple. It Would be possible for till- matters
so discussed to be taken hold of with vigor
anil promptness, and the session wound up
satisfactorily in thirty days.
Appealing to purely selfish motives, it
needs no elaboration to demonstrate to ti..*
presumably sagacious managers of the
party tint they could not better set about
to popularize their party than by securing
a short session, and by choking off all su
perfluous bills. It will be bad for the party
if, with the opportunity now before it, it
permits the houses to In- flooded by seven
or eight hundred bills, and really vital
measures to be drowned in a torrent of
rubbish. The Democracy pot such a load
-upon its Assembly an.l Senate files at the
last regular session that the weight ■_. proved
a clog to its heels, and at the late eleotion
it fell into the ditch of the people's rebuke.
Let the Republican majority make no
such blunder. Let it strive to legislate the
least, and during the least number of days,
and deserve the title of the session of few
hours and fewer bills." In truth there is
very little need for legislation this winter.
Beyond the adjustment of laws under the
amendments adopted on the 4th inst., the
consideration of the irrigation problem,
which is to be forced upon the houses, and
examination ofthe department reports and
such legislation as may be needed for the
more effectual work of the State officials,
there arc no important measures to be con
sidered. If.it is permitted, however, sev
eral hundred will be hatched out by ambi
tious members who mistake bill and speech
making for legislative ability and deserving
There is reason to belive that some day
we shall attain to a plane of excellence, on
which a constitutional commission will
prepare and digest in advance the work to
be suggested to the Legislature. In the
absence of such a lawful body, it is within
the power of voluntary effort to prove the
usefulness of such a legislative aid.
Some years ago a Governor of California
appointed a commission of eminent law
yers to prepare the bills necessary for the
Legislature to pass in order to adjust the
old system of laws to the New Constitution.
That body had no legal existence. Yet its
labors were of vast usefulness to the Legis
islature, and its suggestions were very
largely adopted into the Code. Obviously
such extrinsic aids to legislation are most
likely to act in a judicial frame, to be unin
fluenced politically, to be free from the
pressure of personal ambition and the traps
and contrivances ofa vicious lobby.
It should be, and it is possible by some
such means as those suggested, to get the
leading measures before the people, and
have them digested and prepared for the
Legislature some considerable time prior to
its assembling.
Whatever scheme is adopted with that
end in view will conserve the best interests
of the people. If the Republican managers
have the political sagacity to map out legis
lation that is wise, and will have the ap
proval ofthe people, and to so digest it that
it may be accomplished in a thirty days'
session of the Legislature, it will bind the
people to the party 'is with hooks of steel.
A vicious game that appears not to fall
under the ban of the law is played openly
throughout the State, and is doing incalcu
lable damage. It i- a percentage game, and
if a given number of young men, each with
a given sum in hand, sit down to it. the
dealer is as certain to "rake in" the aggre
gate of all the Sinus, if the youths but stick
to the game, as that the sun will rise. Some',
lime ago, when we alleged that the lawful
games, at least those winked at and per
mitted, and largely openly played, are more
damaging and vicious than faro or the un
lawful banking games, some friends depre
cated tin* expression and challenged its
correctness. These good people* simply
lacked knowledge of the world. They
simply avoided the fact that there is such a
thing as degree in evil. We reaffirm that
the poker games, the dice games, the ordi
nary card games, in saloons, cigar stands,
in country bar-rooms and elsewhere, and
the charity ball ami church fair gambling
games, are fourfold more damaging to the
young than ilic regular outlawed banking
games. Any man of the world knows this
to lie true. Here, then, is society permit
ting a greater and condemning a
lesser evil. There is no escape from
this. What we need to do is
put then) all upon one* or the nth..!- of two
levels, '■" :; toleration, or undiscriminating
condemnation. Of course the latter is the
only thinkable course. If there is no law
to reach the. vicious ".stud-horse poker"
gainer-, in the name of decency, if not ill
the nameofthe youth of the country, let
our city legislature pass an ordinance to
meet the case fully. We should not pour
on oil behind lie grate and water in front.
Let it be ail water or all oil. We must not
smile upon the fair lottery and stud-horse
poker, and frown upon faro and roulette.
Lei it be frowns and blows for all. We
respect the honorable gambler and despise
the low trickster who bleeds boys and
young at lawful (?) percentage games.
For the first holds himself superior and he
has every reason to V" .-" : he makes no
pretense that hois '.:!,.■:■ than he is, and for
that reason, if none oilier, is entitled to be
rated, nd his business to be esteemed be
fore that of the keeper of bouses where* a
semblance of respectability i- maintained,
and the meanest kind of gambling carried
It — ms strange to the people of Cali
fornia, in which Slate the ballots cast at
elections are scaled up and preserved, that
in New York the- ballots should be de
stroyed as soon as ;be Board of Election
Commissioners counts them an I certifies to
their number. Probably there is but little
more danger of fraud under the New York
practice than ours. In New York the re
turns inly need to be altered to accomplish
fraud ; here the ballots also must be doc
tored. Whoever would attempt tin* alter
ation of returns would likewise tamper
with the ballots. The New York law con
stitutes the election officers the judge's of
the legality of the ballots, and requires
them i" make a record of those they reject
With a statement of their reasons. The
correctness of their decision is subject to
review by the Courts. It would appear to
us that the* system is not so safe a- our
own, which requires preservation of the
ballots, and does not constitute the record
of the* Election Inspectors the sole record.
A Democratic jollification mass meeting
on Monday in the far South has passed
resolutions deprecating the solidity of' the
solid South," or of any other section, and
praying for the day when all citizens, black
and whits', foreign and native-born, at
home ami abroad, shall be equal before the
law, and be protected equally by the flag.
Finally the meeting resolved that it prays
for a Union of the States a Union "'as it
was eighty years ago." That meeting began
well, but it ended badly. What is the mat
ter with the I nion as it is? Why wish the
Union as it was, when slavery was one of
it. institutions? So, to : are not all citizens
equal before the law now? If in fact that
equality is denied them, where is it and
whose fault is it? It the flag d".*> not pro
tect all alike now. where is the feted spot,
and whose fault is it . Taffy.' tally' Tin*
Democrat of the South is a better baud at
ball-dozing than taffy-pulling.
Tiik Current .-: " The father reads the
newspaper on his way down town in the
street cars : the mother sews on dark goods
until late at night; the child wears specta
cles in the grammar school." Very true.
The Current might have extended its in
dictment by these counts: We sit facing
the light when at work ; we cultivate near
sightedness in the schools by inadequate
lighting, bad desks, poor print and per
mitting bad habits of position. We injure
the eyes by the undue use of the opera
glass; we read in bed by an insufficient
light and in an improper position ; we
struggle over the morning paper in the dim
gray of early light. In short, we are becom
ing a spectacled nation, We not only con
duct ourselves so as to pass defective eye
sight down to our children, but wo permit
them to injure even that they have.
Fresh Consignment of Mormons.
New York, November 12th.— One hun
dred and sixty-four Mormons arrived here
yesterday, being the last consignment this
year. Most of them are from the British
Isles. Chief Elder Smith is rather discour
aged at the poor crop.
One of the Mormons, a shy English girl
named Cook, declined to accompany the
Mormons any further upon arriving here.
She said : " 1 was led by curiosity to attend
the Mormon missionary meeting. The
elder said he knew my mother in America,
and she had told him she wanted me to
come out and join her. Then he showed
me a letter which he said had been written
by her to him and let me read that part of
the paper on which something was written
about bringing her daughter back with
him. The Mormons told us that we young
women folks would all get married to good
husbands and be sure of happy and pros
perous lives when we got out to Utah. The
elder said it was a fertile country, with a
religious government, and that everything
was nice and home-like. I believed what
he said, and when the ship sailed I was one
of tbe several score of women who made
up the company that went on board. I
I don't believe it is true at all now."
" Don't you want to go to Utah, then
Mr. Gildea asked.
"'Oh, no!" said the girl; "but I can't
help myself now.''
" Well, you shan't go if you don't want
to," said Gildea ; " I'll stop it."
*' Don't tell the elders, though," the emi
grant said ; '■ they'd keep me down there in
the steerage all the time."
Gildea said that he watched the elders
after the interview before acting. There
were half a dozen of tbem on boaiff, and
they lived liked nabobs. They drank
champagne constantly in the cabin, and
would play cards for money with anybody
who would join in. Gildea says that be
and other passengers saw them go among
the young women in their company and
display photographs of good-looking Mor
mons, telling them that the originals would
marry them as soon as they got to Utah.
Gildea spoke to a dozen Americans and
Irishmen about Miss Cook, and said he had
resolved to rescue tlie girl from the elders.
Other passengers acquiesced in the scheme,
and yesterday morning they went in a
group to the elders, who were standing
near the steerage, and demanded that the
girl be allowed to follow her own wish and
In* released from any agreement she might
have made.
You mind your own business," said
one of the elders; "the girl is one of our
One of the passengers pushed forward
and grabbed Miss (.'..ok and drew her
away. Instantly there was a tussle, and
one of the elders was knocked flat on the
deck. An angry Irishman in the melee
shouted imprecations at the elders, and
threatened to lay them all out if they
touched the girl again. The Mormons
finally drew back and let a Brooklyn man
lead the girl to a cabin. Miss Cook hail
about $50 in English money.
Germany and the Pork Question.
Washington, November 12th.— J. 11.
Saunders, agent of the United States De
partment of Agriculture, to attend the In
's temational Exhibition at Hamburg, in his
report recently submitted to the Commis
sioner of Agriculture, says : So far as I
could learn it is generally conceded that
whenever an inspection of our pork is
made under careful governmental super
vision, similar to that now made by the
German authorities, there will be no ob
jection to its sale in Germany; that were
there such an inspection there would be
such a strong pressure brought to bear
upon the German Government by its own
people that the embargo would be speedily
removed. Should further experiments con
firm what has been already partially shown,
that thorough curing in salt destroys the
vitality of trichina?, if not entirely at least
to so great a degree as to reduce the* danger
from meats that have been thoroughly
cured by this process to almost nothing, ii
will doubtless be a strong point in our
favor, and a proper presentation of the facts
to the German Government, should this be
clearly proven, ought at once to be made.
Until this fact is clearly established, how
ever, and in the absence of any pretense of
the inspection of American meats, cither
under the Government or the individual
supervision of persons, the German Gov
ernment is obviously sound upon this ques
tion, and cannot be assailed without it Sirs!
being demonstrated that their own inspec
tion is useless.
111- Treatment of Christian, in China.
New York, November 12th.— Accounts
of the Chinese massacre of Christians, re
ceived via San Francisco, creates a wide
spread feeling in Eastern religious com
munities, and measures will be taken to
elicit an expression of feeling from the
people stimulating the Government to ac
tion that will not only prevent outrages in
future, but compel the Pekin authorities to
make indemnity for losses already sus
tained. The clergy of the leading denomi
nations are in favor of a movement, and a
call for a public meeting is talked of by the
highest dignitaries of the Roman Catholic
and Episcopal Churches. A similar dem
onstration is spoken of in Brooklyn.
Beecher and Tannage cordially favor it." V
Maud S.s Time.
New York, November I2th. — Robert
Bonner telegraphed to D.A.Bonner yes
terday thai Maud 8., as timed by himself,
made the mile in two minutes and nine
seconds, even. His son said : Father is a
careful timer, and seldom makes a horse's
lime faster than other timers, especially
when one of his own horses is trotting. 1
believe the mare can make a mile in 2:07':,
or better, with everything favorable. Bair,
the driver, thinks the same."
Victoria -lorosiiii'. Engagement.
New York, November 12th. — Manager
Amberg, of the Thalia Theater, -aid last
evening, regarding Victoria Hulskenip:
" She came to rue with a recommendation
from two prominent citizens. J engaged
her upon her actual merits, without a
thought of her past notoriety. She has a
beautiful voice, and needs but little train
ing to meet with success. Ido not know
when I .-hall bring her out."
Patti makes a Purchase.
New York, November 12th. — Mine. Patti
bought a billiard table yesterday. It was
made for exhibition purposes and took the
gold medal at Chicago. The price put upon
it was $2,300, but the* diva obtained it for
$1,300. A dozen kinds of wood arc used in
its construction. It is inlaid with pearl
an.l bronze and particularly rich in me
dallions. Patti plays a fair game of bill
iards, and Nic-olini would be considered
strong among amateurs. The tabic is to
be shipped to Patti's castle in Wales.
An Opium Smoker.
New York, November 12th. — Ada Nerise,
aged sixteen, arrested Monday night in an
opium joint, stood in Court yesterday with
her mother, a richly-dressed lady, who
said Ada became addicted to the drug three
years ago. and ever since has been a fre
quenter Of the Chinese dens of Mott street.
The girl .was pretty but deadly pale from
tin* use of the drug. She had been under
its influence three or four weeks. As she
could not be committed to any institution
she returned home with her mother.
High.'-.! Structure in Una World.
Washington*, November l-tli. — The
Washington monument to-day reached a
greater bight than thai of any "structure in
the world, being 520 feet and 10 inches
above the iloor of the monument. The
next highest structure is the Spire of the
Cologne cathedral; which towers 515 feel
above the floor of the building. It is esti
mated that it will take but twenty-five
working days to complete the monument,
so there is no doubt of its being finished in
time for its dedication on the 22.1 of
The Case of I'lirns-lde.
Washington", November 12th. J. 0. P.
Burnside, ex-Disbursing Officer of the
Postoffice Department, was indicted by the
Grand Jury of this district this fall for em
bezzlement of public funds to the amount
of over $50,000. His bondsmen were liable
for the amount of the defalcation, and the
evidence of his guilt was overwhelming.
Today a remarkable phase of Colonel
Burnside's affairs was developed. An ap
plication was made to the District Attorney
to send Burnside to the insane asylum.
Two reputable physic: certified as to
his insanity, as also Bishop-elect l'aret. of
the - Methodist Episcopal Church, whose
son married Burnside's daughter. It is
claimed; that Burnside has acted very
quecrly. and that his conversation i. go
confused, and his manner so strange that
his family, and friends intimate with him,
have been led to believe that his mind is
unsettled. The District Attorney suggested
to the parties presenting the papers that in |
cases charged with crime the law provides
that the Court shall certify to the insanity
of the prisoner to the "Secretary of the
Interior, whose duty it will be to order his
commitment to the Asylum. The District
Attorney thinks that "the best course to
■ 1111-l'imi ill 111 fllliHll l-|tI.«IM IiIIFi .'Hll 'i-iiiiiini .'li I.ii 111
pursue ' is • for Burnside's sureties to sur
render him to the Court, and that the
regular course be followed. No decision in
this singular case has been arrived at.
New York Stock Market.
New York, November 12th— 11 a. m. —
Stocks opened weak and declined i to J.
Before the first call, however, there was an
advance of i to!?. Union Pacific sold up
13 to 50.,' Central Pacific 3 to 335, Pacific
Mail 5 to 505, Lackawanna t5 to 103, and the
remainder of the list i to ..
New York, November 12th.— Stocks
strong and on an advance during the past
hour. . The improvement from the lowest
point this morning ranged from .toll.
Later on, Union Pacific market heavily
oversold, and the leading shares command
a premium for use. ;,'-."■'
New York, November 12th.— Central Pa
cific, 33}; Burlington, 17J; Northern Pacific,
171 ; Northern Pacific, preferred. 42; North
western, 83. ; New York Central, 851 ;
Oregon Navigation, 71 ; Transcontinental,
12; Pacific Mail, 51; Panama, 98; St.
Louis and San Francisco, 20: Texas Pa
cific, 9i; Union Pacific, 51 ; Wells Fargo
Express, 105; Western Union, 59.
New York, November 12th. — 12
o'clock stocks weakened. Prices ran off i
to $. During the greater part of the after
noon, however, speculation was strong, but
very close. Weakness again prevailed and
the market closed lower.
The National Grange, fif':
. Nashville (Term.), November 12th.—
The eighteenth annual session of the Na
tional Grange convened to-day in the Sen
ate chamber of the State Capitol. J. W.
"Woodman, of Michigan, Worthy Master;
presided. California, and nearly every
other State, was represented to-day. The
session was private. A public reception
will be held to-morrow afternoon.
More Stringent Orders.
Boston, November 12th. — By reason of
the outbreak of cholera in Paris, the City-
Board of Health to-day issued more strin
gent orders to the port physician in regard
to the examination of passengers and bag
gage which may arrive here from foreign
ports, especially on the Fro. coast.
The denary Council.
Baltimore, November l.th. —At the
meeting of the Plenary Council to-day the
several subjects to he considered were called
up, and placed in the hands of committees.
It is expected that most of the committees
will he ready to report Friday.
Meeting of Turfmen.
Chicago, November 12th. — A meeting of
representatives of tin* racing tracks at
Louisville, Latonia, Cincinnati, St. Louis.
Chicago, and other points in the West and
South, was held here to-day. for the pur
pose of revising tlie rules and consulting
for the general good of the sport. Without
reaching any business of importance the
meeting adjourned until to-morrow.
The Capture of Khartoum and the Mas
sacre of Gordon.
London, November 12th. — dispatch
from Cairo to Renter's Telegram Agency
states that fresh rumors are "current there
that Khartoum was captured by 1.1 Malidi,
and (ieneral Gordon massacred in the lat
ter part of September.
London, November 12th.— The Cairo
Correspondent of the Daily Newt states that
Messrs. Mononlides, Creek merchants, have
received advices from their partner, the
Greek Consul at Khartoum, that tin* city is
safe, though there have been plenty of "de
sertions from General Gordon's ' regular
Cholera Reports.
Paris, November 12th. — In the eighteen
hours ended at 6 to-night, 43 deaths from
cholera occurred in Paris.
M ei.cn, November 12th.— During the last '
forty-eight hours there have been 7 cases
ami 2 deaths from cholera here.
Tot i.on. November 12th — Two deaths
from cholera to-day, an.l several fresh cases
reported. An actor was seized with vom
iting las: night as he went upon the stage,
and died shortly afterwards of apoplexy;
The city is dirtier than ever.
I'aris, November 12th.— The Telephone
Company has granted the free use of their
offices for calling assistance for cholera pa
tients. The Patriotic League has converted
its meeting hall int.. a cholera hospital.
The 'Archbishop of Paris is a daily visitor
at the hospital.
Springbok Wins Again.
London, November 12th.— At the Shrews
bury November meeting lay, the race
for the Shrewsbury Cup, " handicap," was
won by Springbok, Postscript second and
Umpire third.
Prance and China.
Hongkong, November 12th.— The Chinese
are still blocking Kee Lung. The situa
tion of the French Th Tonquin is daiiy be
coming more perilous. The Outposts ire
subject to constant attacks, and great diffi
culty is experienced in procuring provis
ions in the territory between Hanoi and
Sontag, and daily skirmishes take place.
The health of the troops at Bacninli is had,
and numbers of men are unfit for service.
>"•» Women Practitioners.
Paris, November 12th.-— The medical and
surgical societies belonging to the Paris
hospitals have decided not to admit women
to competition for positions in the hospital
Absolute Dissolution.
Paris. Noveniber 12th.— The Tribunal
tufa proclaimed an absolute dissolution of
the marriage of Patti and Canx.
Happiness a Libit.
Every permanent state of mind is largely
the effect of habit. Just as we can per
form an action so continuously that it
comes to be habitual, so we can encourage
'conditions of mind till they, too, come to
be habits of thinking and even of feeling.
Every thoughtful parent or teacher recog
nizes this in the- training of youth. The
child constantly thwarted or scolded or
ridiculed has constantly aroused within
him feelings of resentment or discourage
ment or misery, and these grow to be hab
itual, and a character for ill-temper or no
roseness or despondency is formed. On the
other band, the child who is wisely treated,
whose faculties are brought into action,
who is encouraged to do well, who is sur
rounded with cheerful faces and orderly
arrangements, becomes accustomed to cor
responding habits of thought and feeling.
The exercise of self-control, of truthfulness,
of honesty, and other essential qualities,
not only result in habitual actions of the
same nature, but in habitual feelings or
states of mind tliat induce those actions.
So the condition which we call happiness
is likewise acquired to a considerable de
gree. It involves within it many things,
but they are not impossible to secure, and
when we have discovered them it rests
with us to encourage or to discourage
them. Happiness is not only a privilege,
but a duty, not a mere outward good that
may perhaps come to us, but an inward
possession which we arc bound to attain.
When we remember the contagious charac
ter of happiness, the strength, courage and
hope it excites by its very presence and
the power for good it exerts in every direc
tion, we cannot doubt our obligation to tit
tain as much of it as is possible.—[Phila
delphia Ledger.
Effect of Pressure on Life.
M. Rcgnard, a French physiologist, has
made some very interesting experiments
on the effects on life of a high water pres
sure. The experiments were carried out
by means ofa water-press of MM. Cailletet
and Due-retet, giving a pressure of 1,000
atmospheres that is to say, such a press
ure as would exist at a point 10,000 meters
below the surface of the sea. . ~V
Yeast subjected to this pressure for an
hour fell into a state of sleep or latent life,
and on being withdrawn from the press it
was only after an hoar that active life re
turned and tin* yeast operated as a ferment.
Vegetable alga* and seeds of the garden
cress also fell into sleep, and only recov
ered slowly. The same may be" said of
leeches at a pressure of COO atmospheres,
mollusks and infusoria. The I. lies, in
deed, only awoke some- hours afterward.
. Fishes deprived of their swimming-blad
ders were submitted to a pressure of; 100
atmospheres with impunity; at -Jot) anno—
hires they fell into the same sleepy state,
but quickly recovered ; at 300 atmospheres
they died ; at -100 they became rigid, and
remained so even when putrefaction set in.
This rigidity was accompanied by increase
of weight, as was proved by fixing and
weighing the limbs of frogs.
The climate of Montana i. said to be
changing. Formerly the summers were
cool, with cold night.*, and winter set in as
early as October, with late springs. Now
they have warm nights in summer, late
falls and early springs.
. m a
" Mr. . Professor Ida Shafer" is a horse
tame:. 1 1 rthern California.
Official Vote of Counties.
SrsAxviLLE, November 12th. — The offi
cial count of the vote of Lassen county
gives Blame 354, Cleveland 415, St. John
1!), Butler 2, Carothers 383, Henley 425,
Batsman 8, Roscberrv 412, Ford 405.
County officers electee! : Superior Judge,
M. ___rst__er (Dem.); Clerk. W. T. Master
(Dem.); Sheriff, J. Leahev (Dem.); Treas
urer, D. C. Hyer (Dem.); District Attorney,
E. R. Dodge* (Rep.); Coroner and Public
Administrator, L. Sanders (Dem. l
Oroville, November 12th. — The official
returns of Butte county give Blame 2,176,
Cleveland 2,118. Louttit 2,173, Sumner 2,140,
St. John 134, Webster 121, Butler 3. Ward
(Rep.) and Henry (Dem.) are elected
Assemblymen. The Democrats elect the
Sheriff, Clerk and Surveyor. The Repub
licans elect the balance ofthe county ticket
and a majority of the Beard of Supervisors.
Freer (Dem.) was elected Superior Judge,
there being no other nominee for the office.
Shasta, November 12th.— The official can
vass of the votes of Shasta county resulted
as follows: Blame, 1,172; Cleveland, 1.0-12 ;
St. John, 47 ; Butler, 14 ; Carothers, 1,157 ;
Henley, 1,0.9. Car. .i hers' majority, .3.
Oakland, November 12th.— The footings
of tile votes for county officers have not yet
been verified. The other footings, how
ever, are complete. The Blame Ele-ctors
receive 7,471 votes, the Cleveland Electors
receive 4.G.SS votes, the Butler Electors 90,
and the St. John Electors 100. . The plu
rality of the Blame Klectors over the Cleve
land -Sectors is 2,783, and their majority
over all is 2,503. The vote* for Congressman
Stands: McKenna, 6,989] Glascock, 5,214.
MeKcnna's majority, 1,715.
The Weather.
Petal.ma, November l___.— -The rain.
Which has threatened here for several days,
began falling quite heavily at 12:30 to-day.
It lasted but an hour, however, only .15 of
an inch falling. The clouds broke away in
the afternoon, and the sun shone "out
brightly. To-night the weather is partly
clear. The rain will benefit the grass,
which was given a good start by the heavy
early rains. The farmers are all busy as
bees, plowing and putting in their crops.
Potato-digging is in progress, and it is now
estimated that there will not be more than
one-third of a crop.
-Tab.*., November 12th. — A light rain fell
here to-day. . ,
Redwood City, November 12th. — At
about 11 o'clock to-day a bright Hash of
lightning occurred, accompanied with a
sharp clap of thunder. P. B. Jamieson, a
plumber of this place, putting in some pipes
at the residence of Moses Hopkins, was
.struck on the right side and partially
paralyzed for an hour or so, but was not
seriously injured. Bain fell here to-day
between the hours of 9 and 12 o'clock.
San Jose, November l.th.— A light rain
fell here in the forenoon, measuring .05 of
an inch. It is cloudy this evening.
Merced, November 12th.— The weather
has been warm and cloudy the last two
days, and about a quarter to 7 o'clock this
evening a slight sprinkle of rain commenced
falling. It is now sprinkling, with a light
breeze from the southeast.
San Luis Omsro, November 12th.—
Nearly one-third of an inch of rain has
fallen since 6 o'clock this morning, The
wind is still southeast, with heavy rain
Los Angeles, November 12th. — Rain be
gan falling here at 7 o'clock. It is still
ruining, with a good prospect of lasting all
night. Two-hundredths of an inch has
fallen up to 8 o'clock.
State Prison Directors— Found
San Francisco, November 12th. — At a
meeting of the Prison Directors to-day, ap
plications for pardons were made by a large
number of prisoners. Among the prison
were Bartete Sepulveda, sentenced for life
for murder in Sunol valley in 1.71. His
pardon is recommended by the most
prominent men of San Jose. Judge S. B.
-IcKee, before whom he was tried, says
that facts have been brought to light re
cently which conclusively prove his inno
Mrs. Susan Hamilton was found dead
in her room this evening. Her body was
dreadfully burned. It is supposed that
while under the influence of liquor and
smoking she set fire to her clothes, and was
suffocated by smoke in the small room.
She was -in years old, with three children
and a husband in Portland.
Attempted Suicide — Temperance
Vallejo, November 12th. — Peter Peter
sen, a Dane. 38 years old, cut his throat last
night at the Astor House. If* was recently
night watchman at 907 Kearny street, San
Francisco, and came to Vallejo a few .'.ays
ago in search of his wife, whose maiden
name was Annie Butler, and who married
him in San Francisco in 1880. He found
her living with a barber named A. Fabiascn.
They ran off to San Francisco yesterday.
He is not expected to live, and was removal
to the County Hospital this morning.
Several members of the Good Templars
at the last meeting withdrew from the
lodge. Other resignations are expected,
The cause is extreme dissatisfaction with
the Temperance party mixing in national
politics, and a belief that the Prohibition
ticket defeated the Republican candidate.
There is freely expressed here an opinion
that the temperance cause has been seri
ously damaged in the State*.
Fright Till lull of a Painter.
Redwood City, November 12th. — Yester
day afternoon a painter named Otto, from
San Francisco, while working on the tower
of J. C. Flood's residence, near M enlo Park,
fell a distance of seventy feet. One arm
was broken, and he was injured internally.
He is still living, but is very seriously hurt.
Two Temperance Lectures.
Napa, November — John William
son, an old resident of Napa, has been
missing for several days, and his body was
found in the Napa river this afternoon. It
is supposed that he fell into the river while
under the influence of liquor, and was
Thomas Smith attempted suicide in the
County Jail to-day, by cutting his throat.
He is not expected to live. Smith had just
recovered from a severe spree.
NEVADA... " - J
■ - ■ r
Shooting Affray Over a Dice Game.
Winnkm.cca, November 12th. — In a row
over a dice* game here at 3 o'clock this
morning, George Castro, a Spaniard, was
shot in the abdomen and fatally wounded
by another Spaniard named Thomas Hil
dres. Hildres was shot through the lcit
leg above the ankle, and he concealed him
self in a wagon in the suburbs, where he
was found by the officers, who lodged him
in jail. Castro is still living.
Death— Departure of Stockmen. ■
Salt Lake City, November 12th. — Dr.
I). Banks McKenzie, the noted temperance
revivalist, whose labors resulted in build
ing the Opera House here, died this morn
ing, aged 47. 1&-U
Twenty-five stockmen, including General
Brisbin, left here this morning for St.
Advices from Portland.
Portland, November 12th. — This after
noon .1. B. Thomas, a druggist of Astoria,
made an assignment.
This morning the members of the Bar
of tbe United States Circuit Court inaugu
rated the custom of rising to receive the
Judge into Court, the Bar and Judge stand
ing "until the Court opened. .
The Governor to-day issued a procla
mation for Thanksgiving November 27th.
. Portland this morning was placed in
telegraphic communication with the East
by way of the Oregon Short Line.
E. W. Allen, Commissioner to the Xew ;
Orleans Exposition,, left this morning to
look after Oregon's exhibits.
Work on the Canadian Pacific, according
to reports received here to-day, is being
pushed with great vigor at both ends of
the lino.
Hard times: '* Ain't yer got cr ole coat
er could gin a po' p nsßon 7" said an old
negro, applying at the house of a well
known citizen. . "Shall IJ take it off" and
give it to you '.'" " No, sal), doan' like dat
rip un'er de arm. Wanted er Sunday coat,
but er. yer air so particular, reckon I'd bet
ter move on. 'Oar ter goodness, de times
is gettin' so hard dat er cullttel gennerman
is 'bout ter Ik* lef in de lurch. — [Arkan
saw Traveler.
Franklin was married at 21. Mozart
at 25. Byron, Washington, Wellington
and Bonaparte at 27. Peel : at 22.
.Yuilsworth at 33. .ViUocrforce at -."..
Luther at 42. : Addison at 44; and old
Parr forUthe third time at 102. . ."■■ ;:■;-;- f
Worse Than a Camfaiox Kazoo.—
For discordancy the concert of the Chinese
band which came over jto London to the
Exhibition puts Wagner quite into : the
shade.;. First one hears wild shrieks, then
the thrummings ; and throbbing* as of a
thousand negro minstrels, changing to an
army of bagpipes, the squealing of mal
treated babies, the whistling of locomotives,
the foe horns of a steamer, the clashing of
cymbals, the beating of drums. There is
a vast assortment of Chinese* musical
instruments, ; from the two-stringed fid
dle to the great horn. There are three
sorts of guitars — the hepa, balloon
shaped, three feet in length and much
used for festal rites of a religious charac
ter ; then comes the sanhecn, en* three
stringed guitar, and the full-moon guitar
gue kich. Then come drums, cymbals.
etc, and the organ, the embryo of our
own. with several tubes of varying length
inserted in a bowl. V.,.:;: -V"--V,V
Harvard University lias adopted the
Sabbatical notion in a most useful form. It
now allows to each of its teachers one year
in seven for private study. .
; "IV. C. T. I*.— Regular meeting This
I (Thursday) AFTERNOON, at 2 o'clock, nt the
' Y. M. C. A. Rooms. n'.:;-!t-
Attention, Co. _'.—All rtttlcers anil Men i-
- bers are hereby ordered to meet at their
■ Armory, THIS (Thunduy) EVENING, at 7::S0
-, o'clock, in full uniform. By order. ... -
I nl:i-lt« 11. WEINSTOCK, Capt.Com'np.
i Attention, Governor's Guard Cadets;
• You are hereby ordered to anpear at your
. Armory. THIS (Thursday) EVENING, at 7:80
. o'clock, in full uniform, for Review and Dress
I'arade. ALBERT J. I'LANT, C apt. Cm
I), Ross, First Sergeant. nl3-lt«
A. O. _'. — The members of Court < V
Capitol are requested to meet at the __*"*/
store of Shaffer- Bronner, THIS (Thtir**- *<{
, clay) EVENING, at ISA) sharp, to pay a ____,
, fraternal visit to Court Sacramento. Every mem-
ber is expected to attend.
f „ ■ " • J- J. FOUNTAIN, C. R.
, *O. N. Cbokkite, B. S. [B. C-] nlt.lt**
Hull of Court Sacramento, No. 6,861, A.
• 0. V.— There will be a regular meeting of Court
Sacramento, So. 6,861, THIS (Thursday) EVEN-
' INC. Nov. lath. Special Initiation and" Banquet,
' in honor of e'oiiit Capitol, . hi h will pay a
I fraternal visit. J. W. PATTERSON, C. K.
J. Chas. Joxes. R. S. [B.C.] aia-It
O. C. F.— Friendship Council, No. 65.
i will meet at their hall, THIS (Thursdnvi EVEN-
ING, at 7:30 o'clock. By order.
1 A. W_n-_-.***, Secretary. nIS-lt*
Special meeting of Tehama Lodge, A
I No. .1. F. and A. .\L. will be held at Ma- .tfV,
f sonic Temple, THIS (Thursday) EVEN- *__»T
i ING, November is, iss . at - o'clock, '▼ \
' for work. Visiting brethren cordially invited.
By order of FRED. C. STOBEK W. M.
' Lyme M. I'ottkr, Secretary. nl:!-lt*
IO situation as Correspondent or Assistant
- bookkeeper. Address " SHORTHAND," this
o''"'e- nlO-lt*
i Jj 10th, on lv s'reet. between fourth Crr%.
f and Sixth, a Nickel-plated. Open-face \i~i\
Watch. Please return to 1216 0 street. _•_»'*_-
nl3-l t« '
, 3_>o_nt"t __'<_>_Ei«&"_a-C ,—
_. 0. F.. will hold another of its pleasant
Entertainments and Ball,
at Armory Hall. - -■ -■■"-■.•■-■- ~ nl3-lt
Oil Paintings and Engravings!
BELL & CO., Auctioneers
NOVEMBER Hth and Loth,
At 7:?0 o'clock sharp, at Salesroom, No. SOI X
Elegant Oil l'aiiitiiijts. Steel Engraving's,
Autotypes, Chromos and Panel Pictures.
"J"-. Sale without reserve. Pictures now on
exhibition. Terms cash.
n!3- [li. CJ BELL _ CO.. Auctioneers.
.Villi M. SHOUT, Merchant Tailor, 917
Market Street, San Francisco,
V. with a large stock of Imported scotch
Tweeds. Suits to order ior $_*>; Dress Suits, 835.
Will remain for two days. nIS--*t*
I j This hotel is iujthe very center of the busi-
ness portion of the city. The traveling public
will find tliis to be the most comfortable and re-
spectable Hotel in the city. Hoard and room,
Sl, si 2.". and si 50 per day. Hot and Cold Baths
I- rise. Free Coach to and from the Hotel.
01-S-tfo 1 - S-tf CHAB. MONTGOMERY & BRO., Props.
.Saturday, November *.«)tli, at is o'clock
M-, at Willows, Colusa county, liain or
Shine, -5,000 Acres Choice Farming
and Wheat Lands, on Credit and Easy
Terms of Payment.
JL cropped to wheat and raised this year on
7,100 acres His,!' . bushels, and will be offered in
tracts ol 160 aetes. or more, and one Stock
Range Of 6,000 acres. The laud has four towns,
Wi. loci's-, Logandale. Delavan and Norman on it;
railroad runs through the land; partis in sum-
mer-fallow and part in volunteer.
Colusa lands have been held in large tracts.
raising wheat; when sold in small farms will
produce anything in general forming or fruit.
Land -seekers can have tickets at reduced ex-
cursion prices to any town, from now to day of
sale, to give ample time to examine the laud.
An excursion train will leave San Francisco on
FRIDAY,., it., NOVEMBER *iSth, to connect
with sale.
W. C. Murdoch, at Bank in Willows, or De
Jama.'. & Crane, at Colusa .will take all laud-
seekers free of chary c over the laud.
Special attention is called to this sale and to
this land as offering a rare opportunity for small
or large farmer, or to get a home on easy terms
and prices within reach of all, from S3 to :_.
per acre.
This hit lias been subdivided into. small tracts
for the express purpose of attracting immigra-
tion, and will be sold at the very lowest rates to
actual settlers.
Colusa county is now offering a portion of its
best land cheaper than any other part of the
State, and the tirst buyers will get the advantage
ol this great reduction.
TERMS OF SALE-One-third cash; balance
1 and 2 years, al T>_" per cent, per annum interest.
The summer-fallowed and volunteer land will
pay the tirst credit payment the coming season.
Don't fail to give this attention.
All inquiries in San Francisco to be made at
Principal Place of Business, '2-1 Montgomery
street, San Francisco.
Sub Agencies at each County Seat Of the State.
Vice Pres. and Gen'l Manger... .CEO. W. l-'UINK
Secretary F. B. WILDE
De JARNATT at (KANE. Correspondents at
Colusa, Colusa county. WM. C. MURDOCH,
Willows, Colusa comity. nl._td.vw2t
Dr. La Mars* Seminal Pills cure all cases of
Seminal Weakness, Nervous Debility, Loss ot
Mental and Physical Vigor, Impotency, Invol-
untary Emissions and ail disorders caused by
Over-indulgence, Indiscretion and Abuse. Dr.
La Mars' Pills are no mere Temporary Stimu-
lant, but a completely Restorative Tonic. They
build up the whole system, strengthen and re-
store the sexual organs, and give a new lease of
life— with power to enjoy it— all who expe-
rience the blessed benefits of their potent power.
Price, 91 50 per bottle. Sent by mail on receipt of
price, or by Express, C. O. D. Address all or-
ders, A. McBOYLE „ CO., Druggists, San Fran-
cisco, P. O. Box 1952. - no-lm
All Subscribers to Conwell's "Life of
BLAINE'' can get their books at No. 810 I street.
DAVINIA McGLASHAN. Agent. o'_l-lm*~
. , ,
E. Lamet, French Bakery, J street, be-
tween 12th and tilth. All kinds of Bread, Pies
and Cakes. Theonlygenuine French bread.
- ,
Dentistry.— J. V. Homer, Dentist, Xo. 515
Tenth street, bet. E and F, Sacramento, je'27-lm
Go to Golden Eagle Oyster * Chop House,
616 X st. , for Steaks, Chops, Large liostcin Ovrrters.
Open day and night. ADAM DAMM, Prop.ml t-lm
Liinaborg's Perfume, Ednia.
Lundberg's Perfume, Mareehal Niel Rose.
Liindliorg's Perfume, Alpine Violet.
Lundborg'g Perfume, Lily of the Valley.
Worth a Thousand Dollars!
Every child born into a family is thought to
be worth a "thousand dollars" to the parents.
Why then should they not bo cared for from in-
fancy to matuiiiv? Keep the mouth and teeth
right by SOZODONT, and you start them right.
Keddins's Russia Salve Cures Flesh
Wounds, Felons, Erysipelas _nd all Skin Diseases.
Premature Loss of the Hair may be
entirely prevented by the use of Burnett's
Cocoaine. The superiority ' of Burnett's
Fla vor.iNG Extracts consists lv their perfect
purity and strength. • nl-lmTiiThS
mama^mmmmmmmmm —■_———---———■ ■■. ._., -
No. 212 J Street, ......Sacramental
(9 to 10, morning, I
OFFICE HOURS:-, 2 to 4, afternoon. -{ jj_J-*2a*ja
17 to 8, evening. (
„. ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■t----***************************^."*^***********************
25 YEA^fflTuSE7^
Tho Greatest Medical Triumph of the Age!
Losaol una. tile, Bowel* costive, Pain in
the head, with a dull sensation ln the
back part, Fain nnder the shoulder-
blade, Fullness after eatint. with a dis-
inclination to exertion of body or mind,
Irritability of temper, Law spirits, with
a feeling of havinc neglected some duty,
Weariness, Dizziness, Flutterlnc at the .
Heart, Dots before the eyes, Headache
over the right eye, Restlessness, with
fitful dreams. Highly colored Urine, and
TUTT'S PILES are especially adapted
to such cases, one dose effects such a
change offeelingns to nstonish the sufferer.
They Increase the Appetite, and cause the
body to Take ou aVle_li_thu* the system Is
nourished, ami lay iholr Tonic Action on
the Digestive Or -ruii-s . 1 1 . -i-il Inr Stools arc
rr.oa.lnci*.!. l'rl.e Uric. -It Murray Mt.. TV. Y.
Gray Hair or Whiskers changed to a
G_ossr Black by a single application of
this DTK. It imparts a natural color, acts
instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or
sent by express on receipt of $1.
Office, 44 Murray St., New York.
M*mim*M^i*tmi**iamMm*Aiammmm^ am iwwp mmtmmmMmmmm
SAXUIt I) A V 7.1 AII >" _•' X!
NOV. 13IH, Uth and I ■■: m.
Under the personal management and super-
vision hi
"VW. _.. o___._=-.____2-I*-C>
The Eminent English Baritone,
Assisted by an L'neqtiiUea Corps of Aitists, In-
cluding Mill Dora Wiley, Alfa Norman, Jessie
Bartlett-Davis, Rose Beaudet Clara Windom:
Messrs. Richard Golden, Vf. 11. Hark, Gustave
Adolphi, 11 S. Battenberrv. F. Doud. F. It.
Ridsdale, and a SUPERB CHORUS— unques-
tionably the Finest English Opera Company
ever organized.
'" As compact, complete and clever a company
as ever visited California.','— {S. F. Chronicle.
"The company is the best we have had." — :
" Its performance last night was a genuine tri-
umph. —[Alta. v.l
"The best comic operatic company that lias
ever been beard -[Examiner. " ■
THURSDAY- Drum Major's Daughter.
FRIDAY'— Henry War.
No Performance Saturday Evening. Box sheet
now open. General admission, Sl: reserved
seat. Sl 25; Season Ticket, reserved seat (for the
three performances), *•'. nll)-6t
Roraback i Alexander, Proprietors.
cotton _.__3VII_jY,
Will present the Great Sensational Drama,
Tlxo _"t~-"c> Or_._ir._K_!
Admission, 25 cents; Children, 15 cents; Re-
served Seats, i.ii cents. ua-lw
lir THI
_3^_=i3__:c_._-_-_r ii_l__i_,
JL will take place before Dancing com- <yy
mences. The Prizes won by the i"r)iii-/^j
panics on Admission Day ill be presented ____.
during the evening.
Tickets (admitting gentleman and lady), 91 00
Extra Ladies' Tickets, &0 cents.
■fir* Members ofthe Regiment, in Oil] uniform,
will be admitted free. nl_-2t
.L Brigade will give a Ball at ARMORY tfj
HALL, in this city, on Friday Evening, /-T"*B
November 14th, for the BENEFIT of WB-
. . -Committee of Arrangements: Wm. Avery]
President; J. J. Buckley, Vice President; B. Vf.
Cavanaugh, Secretary; W. Hanlon, Secretary;
Wm. Fuller, Chief Engineer: John Deveny,
First Assistant Engineer: Uobt. Stafford, Second
Assistant Engineer; Edw. Farrall. Third Assistant
Engineer; Chas. Abel, Fourth Assistant Engineer;
.in . A. Kelley, Foreman; Edward Rippon, First
Assistant Foreman; 1.. Montgalliarel, Second
Assistant Foreman; J. A. Cavanaugh, Third
Assistant Foreman. A cordial Invitation is ex-
tended to all. Tickets for Gentlemen, .1: Ladies,
free. Floor Managers— T. 11. Wallis and W. S.
■Safford. Music by Church & Jones. nll-td»
Odd Fellows' Excursion to Chico,
X that day dedicate their new hull. There
will ire present on that occasion the Grand Offi-
cers and members In. all parts of the State.
Sacramento Uniformed Degree Camp. No. 1. has
chartered a special train and engaged a band of
music. All odd Fellows are invited to loin us.
Tickets can be procured of B. Leonard, No. 1012
Fourth street. Those wishing to go mist pro-
cure tickets a; once, as the committee desire to
know immediately how many will have to be
accommodated. By order Committee.
nl2-3t 11. A. BURNETT, Chairman.
Q**^^*)_-********-*--****^**«****-******--W**--_*****-l_W_l 11 1 ■ lIIUI-—-W-K-MCTW-M
C. R. PARSONS, - "
Corner Third and ,1 Streets,
C. R. PARSONS, Notary Public. Jyl--ptl
Hundred and Fifty in use ii •-•-" '"'-J
Sacramento. The Uprights ahead '*i*"j-~rj~~)"f V
of everything. Keep in tune at* - *_ - -
one-quarter the expense of any other piano. Be-
ware if imitations and frauds offering them.
General Wholesale Agent for the Pacific Coast
527 J street. Also, cheap and medium-priced
Pianos. AS- Pianos to Rent. al'2-_p
uiseh, of Dresden, Kranieh _E_^_«§*j§g
Bach, and Ernest Gabler Pianos. in*"??
Tuning, Repairing and Polishing a" _ . *
specialty. FRANK ROGERS, 505 J st.
. street, bet. Sixth and Se\enth,i:i'^sr— ". ; !
opposite Court-house. PIANOS TO "JJTH'J? I
LET. Pianos sold on installment-. J ** -**■ - "
Still Further Reductions!
10-hook "Foster" Kid Gloves, $1 50.
7-hook Foster" Kid Gloves, $!,
Silk and Lisle Gloves, 25 cents on the dollar. "
Broken line of Corsets (worth $1 and $1 25), for 40
cents. -*-?.: '„-:'.
Ladies' Printed Border Handkerchiefs, 5 cents.
Ladies' Printed Border, Hemstitched Handkerchiefs
all linen), 121 cents. : -,'•
12 Yards Canton Flannel for $1. ;^iy
•Full line of CLOAKS, less than cost, at
Closing Out Sale!
Nos. 800 and 803 J 5TKKKT,.....;........ .......SACKAMKNTO.
AUCTION •*=• ____ ___ __:
23 X- via so Is Carpets!
j The Fine Horse, Harness and Phaeton
Of Residence No. MM, Southeast Cor. of X st.,
At 10 O'clock -harp,
consisting-, in part, as follows: One Elegant
• -''.'*r','' lr '"'V' ! (seven pieces); l Elegant Eterge.
with 1 late-glass Mirror: 1 Elegant Secretary and
Bookcase combined: l Plain Secretary; Elegant
( oil Paintings and Panel Pictures; Lace Curtains
, and drill.. v Marble top (enter Tables; Do.
; gant Brussels Carpets, In Halls, Chambers ami
: Parlors; stair Carpel and Rods; 2 Walnut Bed-
r room Sets: 2 Mahogany and 1 Set: Spring
| and Hair Mattresses; Feather Pillows; Blanket?
; Comforts: Sheets: Spreads; Lounges; Walnnt
j Wardrobe; 1. Walnut Hat-rack; i Extension"-
-| Table; Dining Chairs; No, 10 Buck Stove; Fin*
I French china Glassware and Cutlery; Garden
' Hose and Tools etc. .*,:».. a lot of Choice Fruit
. put up in glass jars.
• «_- T.S. — Horse ana riiru tun will be sell
at 10 o'clock sharp.
«*- Sale Positive*. Terms Cash "_» ""•*•"
! nll-tel [B. C. ) BELL -CO., Auctioneers.
| Crockery and Glassware,
We have, VERY ell KM', a nice lot ol
Also, Nickel-plated Cuspadores, Silver-
plated R. B. Al Table and Tea-
spoons, Forks and Knives.
Also, Six Dozen Chrcmos, at $1 75
I Each.
Also, a Fino Line of Tapestry, Three-
ply and Extra Super Carpets
(Cheap). -ci-*
oun _xr_3*^v
Taxes Upon Assessments -
Made by the State
Board of Equali-
Office or Controller of State, )
SACBAmarro, November 5, ISSt.
In accordance with the provisions of Section
8,668, of the Political Code, approved March 5,
1888, notice is hereby given that I have received
from the State Board of Equalization the "Du-
plicate Record of Assessments Railways,'' nml
the "Duplicate Record of Apportionment of
Railway Assessments," containing the asses*
ment upon the property of each of the following
named persons, associations and rations
us fixed by said Stale Board of Equalization, t»
wit :
Amador Branch Railroad Company;
N. D. Ridcont and N. Loaning (drliforida
Northern Railroad);
California Pacific Railroad Company;
California Southern Railroad Company;
Central Pacific Railroad (.'company;
Northern Railway Company;
Pacific Improvement C'Aiipany (Santa Cruz
Sacramento :::;.! Placerville Railroad Com-
_*'-„. ....
San Pablo and Tulare Railroad Company:
San Francisco and North Pacific Railroad
Southern Pacilic Rail road Company;
Stockton and Copperopolis Railroad Company;
Vaca Valley and Clear Lake Railroad Com-
Canon and Colorado Railroad Company;
Nevada County Narrow Gauge Railroad Com-
North Pacific Coast Railroad Company;
Pacific Coast Railway Company:
San Joaquin and Sierra Nevada Railroad Com-
pany; •;.:-•;
And the South racitic Coast Railroad Com-
And that the Stat, and County Taxes upon the
said assessments arc now due anel payable, and
will be delinquent on the
Las* Monday in December Next,
A 6 o'clock P. m., and unless paid to the State
Treasurer, at the Capitol, prior thereto, five per
cent, will be added to the amount thureof.
n5-.pl It Controller ot State.
cense must pay the same immediately upon
becomingdueorsuit ill be commenced thereon.
; No day of grace will be allowed to any.
A. 11. ESTILL, Sheriff.
Sacramento. November 10, ism: nlO-lm'Jp
Plumbers, Gas and Steam Fitters.
Plumbers' Supplies always on hand.
No. 412 J street, Sacramento.
«3- Calls by Telephone No. 1.3 promptly
answered au26-lplm

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