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Sacramento daily record-union. [volume] (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, March 05, 1885, Image 2

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TU MWi»AY - -MAKCH 5. 18115
The Record-Union is the only paper on
the coast, outside of San Francisco, that re
ceives ' the full Associated Press dispatches
from all parts of th* world. Outside of San
Francisco it fa* no competitor, in point ttj
futmberx, in Us home and general circulation
thr(M<j'-*>v' the coast
L. P. FISHER is Sole Agent for this paper in
San Francisco and vicinity. He is authorize!
10 receive advertisements and subscriptions, and
collect for the sane. Kooins 21 and 22, Mer
chants' Exchange.
In New York yesterday Government bonds
were quoted ftt 122! i ■■■' Is " VJO7; 111% for i'/j.%
Madias, H Mo< t>7> s '; 101 for ;:b ; silver bars.
Silver in London, 49% d: consols, 98% d; 5 per
cent. United States bonds, extended, 105; Is,
12.V,; 4\>. lir,.
In Son Francisco Mexican dollars are quoted
at *: '\ &M cents.
Business at the stock Boards was very dull in
San Francisco yesterday morning, but rices.
especially for the middle Comstocks, exhibited
considerable firmness. Other stocks were slightly
firmer, and the market, on the whole, was steady.
An assisting Minister is tube furnished Prince
The Oraut retirement bill passed both houses
of Congress yesterday, and was signed by the
Grover Cleveland and Thomas A. Hcndricks
were yesterday formally inaugurated President
»nd Vice-President of the United States, a full
account of the proceedings being given ii our
telegraphic columns.
A serious outbreak of diphtheria is reported
from Crockett, Contra Costa county.
The Nevada Legislature adjourns sine die to
Another outbreak of Indians has occurred in
Sonmn, Mexico, and considerable damage is re
jiorted. v-
The return to power of the Democracy was
yesterday celebrated at several points on the
Pacific coast.
A breach-01-promise case, with damages laid
at 535,000, is on trial in San Jose.
The Teller of the Fulton County (N. V.i Na
tional Bank is short in his accounts, and has ab
The Nationalists propose a demonstration
against the Prince of Wales during his tour of
In a collision of French transports oil' Malaga,
one was Hunk, carrying down twenty-four of her
The inaugural of President Cleveland
possesses the virtue of brevity. It will
not be ranked among great statesmanlike
documents, bat it is a patriotic effort, never
theless, and records his adhesion to the
great fundamental principles of a free
government with which all the people are
familiar. In this respect it deals largely
in generalities, such as characterize most
patriotic addresses, But while it lacks
definiteness upon many of the topics re
ferred to, there are few, if any, declara
tions in which all the people may not con
cur. Upon two subjects the President is
gr.itifyingly explicit, and clearly defines his
policy — these are his determination to en
force the civil service reform laws faith
fully and permit of no evasion, and his
unlimited opposition to the immigration
of servile classes that cannot and do not
produce good citizenship. It is exceed
ingly gratifying to learn that the same
course which marked his gul>ernatorial
career regarding the civil service will
characterize his administration as ['resi
dent. He declares that civil service re
form should be enforced in good faith;
that the citizen!; of the republic have the
right to be protected from the incotnpe
tency of public employes ; that merit and
competency must be recognized as superior
to party subserviency, and yet without de
manding the surrender of honest political
belief. Civil service '•efortn^r- li ■■ reason
to congratulate themselves) upon the posi
tive stand taken by the new President, and
may reasonably expect that his policy
■will tie reflected by the legislative action
of his party. Pap suckers and sjioils
nten will not be pleased with Mr.
Cleveland's expressions on this sub-
If his which is Pap distinct declaration
icn will not be pleased with M
ieveland's expressions on this -:,'
set, which is a distinct declaratio
against the doctrines of the radical
Democmcv. No one who roads the inan^,
ural will be so uncharitable as to doubt
the sincerity of President Cleveland in
announcing the fullness with which he
feels the great responsibility he has as
■tuned. We must accord to him honesty
of purpose when he declares that the gen
- eral weal must define the bound
within which party zeal is commendable.
Jlis concern for the general welfare, hi
repetition of the sentiment that he who
takes the oath of office must keep in con
stant view his duty to all the people, en
courages the hope that the Cleveland
administration will not be that of low
partisanship and subserviency to the rule
of political cliques and rings, which the
spoils-men of his party would prefer. Ho
dwells at length upon " devotion to the
Constitution," a sentiment meaningless in
"he abstract, and so construed by politi
cians as to fit the whim or conceit of an
policy. But the President goes a step lxv
yond this Democratic stiibbol' th v.-': he
declare* Against strained interpretations of
that substi di tural do ami lie declares
flatly in favor of a peaceful attitude, an
tagonism to ill ambitious i ■ home* on our
part retarding other continents, and resist
ance to the encroachments of foreign
powers upon our own. But even this
declaration i» a generality, since it may Ik. 1
construed to fit almost any emergency that
can arise, As the judgment a* to what is
undue ambition on our part, and what is
Infringement upon the part of another,
mast always be ours and final, such declar-
ions will h received as vague, esjieeially
when i .;■•.! with the wise iteration
that the common weal and the
great* good to the greatest numU-r
.•must be the rule <«f action.
His appeal to citizens to activity in gov
ernmental ailaira, and his eflbrt to airskoa
them to a fall realization of individual
4!i:ty in lolitics, ii commendable. The
President ■< '.are- in favor of bom st deal
ing with the Indian tribe*, full recogni
tion of all t.L rig] of the freedmen as
citizen.", and enforoau -lit of their oonae
qticnt obligations; and unhesitating con
demnation of the infuniy of polygamy,
lie evade* any positive expressions ujon
financial question*, ezocf4 to condemn the
|M>licy of a BUrplni in tli<: Treasury, ami
content* himself with genet*] expressions
regarding peace, commercial prosperity,
.. d a revenue system that trill result in
the mininmm of taxation and the m.ix
imum of rewards for lalor and capital. .
As a whole, the inaugural is*thought
ful expression, contains niueh good and
patriotic advice, indicates the j>olicy of the
President on a few leading topics, and
carefully evades committal upon others.
However, in hi* first message to Co:iprc**
it will be more reasonable to expect jwi
tive statements and explicit declarations ;
regarding his polio/ than ill (in inaugural I
One or two philanthropic ladies are now
supporting from their own purses the Cali
fornia Home for the Care ami Training of
Feeble-minded Children. They propose
to tin- Suu- thut it take the fund on hand
and make the institution a State charge.
These feeble-minded ehildrcn ars; wards of
the Stute, and as chargeable to the State
;is ;t re the insane. Unless separately cared
for, these unfortunates are sent to the In
sane Asylum, where they do not belong
and where no proper training can Ik- gives
them. A bill for the accep :ance ami
maintenance of the institution has passed
the Assembly. It should pass the Senate.
Every humane consideration demands it.
It U in line with the policy of other States,
and is in the interest of a broad and de
serving charity. Lr-t the Senate rise
equal to the appeal made to it, ;:n<l cur,
firm the action of the Assembly.
The liill u> provide a fund to secure the
next annnal Encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic in California, is
before the Legislature. It has the in
dorsement of the Executive. The Senate
will act upon it to-day. It is a square
business proposition and will do a great
work in advertising this State and induc
ing desirable immigration. We have
heretofore pointed out the merits of the
measure, and they far outweigh any econ
omic objections to it — indeed it is in the
line of wise economic investment.
Congeess in its last houia executed the
will df tiic people, and condoned some of
its own offenses by passing the Grant re
tirement bill. President Arthur most al
ways experience :i feeling of honest grati
fication and pleasure that it was permitted
to him to approve so just a measure.
The Assembly has heard the prayer of
some thousands of petitioners, and passed
the bill (Assembly Bill No. 409) to permit
cremation. It is to be hoped that the
Senate will take ii;> thN l>i!l to-day and
pass it. There is no objection to be raised
to it, not fully answerable.
IJcci Brothers, of Vienna, dry goods,
have failed fm- $100,000 liabilities.
Truger Brothers, dealers in hops, of
Vienna, have failed for $180,000.
The German Reichstag yesterday passed
the bill providing for an assisting Minister
for Prince Bismarck.
Idaho day and the formal opening oi the
Women's Department were events at the
New Orleans World's Exposition, Tuesday,
which attracted a large number u( visitors.
Charles F. Russell and family, of Kng
lainl, ai present in Bridgeport, Conn., have
traveled around the world .seven times in
fulfillment of a vow made by the father at
the time of his marriage.
Specials from Lynchburg. Va., say:
Kihvanl Hurrell. a poor man, who had been
saving hi~ money to see the first Democrat
inaugurated President, since the war, while
coming to the depot had his pockets picked
ot 853. He con Id raise no more money,
and was compelled to remain at home.
At the cell bration oi the seventy-fifth an
niversary dt' the birthday of Pope Leu
XIII., the congratulations of the Kin:; ..t
Si>:iin were presented in a special audience
by the Marquis Molins, Spanish Embassa
>\<<r, who pave assurance that Ihe inter.
dons of Spain toward the Holy See arc of
the friendlii st nature.
V.v-. Kate Finn, a native of Ireland, a ed
35 i immittod suicide Mos'lay ni
turning on the gas in her room. Whisky
was i he cai
During tb ! of January and V>\.
ruary the fined from the Police Courts paid
to the Home of the [nebriatc for ita sup
iinounted to $1,330.
Tax Collector Wadham ia preparing 10.
--000 postal cards containing notices to
: lent taxpayers of the amount they
owe. ami requesting them to settle. They
will be sent oul al the rate of 1,000 a day.
The San Francisco Report publishes the
|Ui ;ii t:; 1 ; list of that city for 18S4, in
■ I volume of 118 pages, large quarto,
printed in fine type. The metropolis is al
ways trying to outdo all competitors, and
i 1 sue :eeds admirably :u this direction.
A letter mailed in divan, an inlani town
in the province of Ulster, Ireland, on Feb
ruary I It It hist, reached this city on Sun
day, the Ist instant. At this season of the
year, when Atlantic steamers arc encoun
tering hurricanes, this is considered rapid
']!.•■ following freight passed Ogden
,; ls< :
:'.>r Sacramento Mebios & Co., 10 tierces
hams, 10 boxes bellies ; Hale Bros. & Co.,
clotliinc, 1 case linens ; Waterhouse
.v [jester, 20 se - and i^J bundles wheels ;
H:.l!, Luhrs&Co., 10 barrels, 15 half-barrels,
200 kegs and 50 cases syrup.
For !;■ i i; uif M. Manassc, 20 reel
■ I wire.
l'.i Auburn \V. B. McCruire, 2 barrels
For Stockton Sylvester, Jfoye & Co.. 2
ii es furniture; Steinhart & Goldsmith,
1 case neckwear; \V. i. Miller, 3 boxes ma
chinery, 1 box belts, 2 boxes wheels.
l'"i- VVilliuius O. P. Potter, ] box books.
i- ' Marysville A.bramson, Bacon &Co.
1 ■< boxos bottles.
1 orDixnn Kppingcr itGo., 1 boxhlngrs,
iks and rollers, 1 bi •\
s boxes wringpxs, '■'■ freezers, 2
boxes hardware, 1 Imjx scythes, 1 bundle
hay-knives, -i bundles diggers, 3 racks and
1 bundle 1. . - i offee-mills.
[SPECIAL BVTELEGRAriJ To Tlli: RK''(i|:l) I'M. .:-'.•
■■■■•■'.. March ItU. The following over
;■•..: passcogcni parsed NewhaJl to-day, to
o March f.th : Mrs. M.
.j.!. ULsa 1.. k. I- . , His 3. ,i. Baker,
\ v. liiiKi:: . John Uonm ~<. «
■'■■"i ■!•'■ . .. i>. .1 l*oivi ra, i ...
■ a. 15. Ware
and fan I I \:,., \--. : . :■■. ■ ,
■■"'.. ell '-.m Kranci* ■.■
ider, Bostou: B. Dryi . . m; J. T.
•■ : W. \. Hit
Bolivar, Mo.: A.
■. ■ ,
/'..■ '. n. S. Palmer. -..:•,: i Aua: !:■■''■
I Henry C. 11l New York: KrankCilb
hons. l . : ■ Uicbimmd, [ud . A. W. Weil,
ims, i i&kland: Mrs.
i-.lhi [lutchlns, r. a. Kobbins, Rail Fran
PEOUOKTonY (Uiuh), March Ith.— The fi>l!o\v
iti^ overland passengers (■■i-^..i hera today,
to arrive in Sacnunenlo Harcb 6th: J. Peck
mill wife. Now York; C. 0. Carpenter and « ...
Gold Hill, Col.; B. J. K. .:••. and wife. Mrs. J.
Jack . .>! Son, Sail i.i 1..-; M. Canty Sidney
Neb.: W. P. Jtayfielil. Sidney, Neb ; Mis* U. D.
Whitney. Boioman, Montana; Ed. Til lord Sew
York: V. \V. Hilling, \V. S. MaylicUl, I*. \V.
chillis. Salt I.;ikc: Mary Doran," Denver; Annie
Uumc, -iaa Francisco.
Deportmotil One tan i:« .t. Judge.
Wki>nksi>av. >; .-.'.'. 4, Iks,..
l'eojil? vk. Cliiirlo.-' I>n<l^o. obtaining m mey by
fulsv representations The jury returned a ver
dict <>! not guilty.
l>*«l>art iii4*nt Tv«> — McT"arl;irc*i, 'lud^p.
WEDNESDAY, Maick I, 1885.
California State I'.snk vs. The I ion Insur
ance Company — Continued for Ibe tens.
Angostura I>ittxi:-<. the world-renowned
appetizer and iiivi^ocator. Used now over
the whole civilized world. Try it, but be
ware of iinitatious. .Ask your graeor or
drug for the genuine article, nMuwijtct
umi by Dr. .1. <;.' 15. .si^ert & Sons.
; irbiRSKNRH.— AII suffering from irrita
tion of the throat ami hoarseness will be
agreeably surprised si the immediate relief
afforded by the use of " Brawn' Itroncliial
Trocbw." .i.l only in boxes.
The Oshreston, Texas, .\>k-<- Dallas s(m>
«i;il *■:!>;» : StajorW. 11. Wilson, orchitett
and civil in. :ir-'T of this city, h.h Tuesday
for St. Louis i.i response, it in said, to a
formal proposiUori for his scrvicea in forti
ficatioti oiccincering under the >ia:idi.
"Mr wife for wars lias been troubled
with ii disease of the kidneys; ]iliysicuins
pronounced it diabetes, Out she received no
benefit from their treatment. H«jKT's[Kid
noy and Liver] Rkmedt hag made a won
derful change in her condition. Her health I
is good." — M. Hubbell, 'Ml Prospect]
Avenue, Buffalo, N. V., June 1«, 1883. '
Wednesday, March s. ISBS.
- Tire Senate met at 11 o'clock a. m., President
Daggett in the chair. Roll called ami quorum j
present. Prayer by the Chaplain. Journal of
; Tuesday read* and approved.
The Handing committees all made reports, re
i taming the bills which hud been referred to
! them.
The Governor informed the Senate that he baa
; appointed J. K. Matthews, of Los Angeles coun
! ty, Brigadier-General of the first Brigade, N. <•■
i <".. and W. S. Ilosecrans a llejeut of the State
| University, and asked the Semite to confirm the.
Consideration of the message was made the
special order for - P. M. Thursday.
Saxe introduced a resolution giving each of
the Minute Clerks $50 for work to be performed
j by them after the close of the session. Adopted
ayes 2, noes l.
The Lieutenant-Governor announced as com
mittee on free conference, to meet a similar
committee from the Assembly on the Stat ■ Nor
mal School question, Messrs. Del Valle, Kileher
and Chandler.
Assembly Bill No. 573, to provide for the sub
mission to the qualified electors of the State for
their approval Hie amendment or amendments
to the constitution of the State of California,
proposed by the Legislature thereof at its twen
ty-sixth session, was read a first time and made
a. special order for Thursday, immediately after
the reading of the journal. *
Senator Cox introduced a resolution thanking
the representatives la Congress for their efforts
in securing the passage of a bill giving Sacra
mento city a federal building. Adopted.
A resolution ordering the Controller to draw
his warrant for #150 in favor of Palmier! to de
fray r v .;.i uses in the election contest case of
Gaussailvs. Palmier!, was adopted.
Senate Hill No. 328, to allow mileage to Sheriffs
for conveying prisoners to the State Prisons and
insane persons to the Insane Asylums, in lien
of per diem and expenses, was passed—23 ayes
and 9 noes.
Assembly Bill No. 93, makingan appropriation
for the deficiency in the appropiiaton forpur
chaseol Supreme Court reports for the thirty
fourth fiscal year. Keud second time.
On the third reading Of the appropriation bill
Perry moved to stride out the figure- S*J2S.OUO lor
the support of the San liaentin prison and
insert 53V.>,000. Carried.
Afternoon Session.
Kellogg offered a resolution, that when the
Senate adjourns for the day, they do so in honor
of President Cirover Cleveland. Adopted.
Assembly Bill So. 311, providing lor the ap
pointment of an interpreter of the Italian
language. Read first lime.
Cross' Senate Bill No. 219, providing for Im
pounding mining debris, came up for its third
Cross made a lengthy and strong appeal in be
half of his bill. lie said that the bill provided
an honest means of livelihood to 100,000 people
of California, without doing any man, woman
or child any possible harm. lie said the ques
tion had beenjiefinitely settled that no man can
deposit mining debris on the land of another;
that mining was an Industry fostered in the
highest degree in every country in the world.
It was the industry that founded the great State
of California, etc. The bill asked for no ap
propriation of State funds. They simply de
sired to be allowed to delve with pick and
shovel in the mines. He knew of towns mat
before theSawyerdecision was rendered contain
ed a thousand happy, prosperous people, that are
so deserted to-day that a coyote even would re
fuse to burrow in them. The miners will con-'
struct the dams at their own expense. Adam
can i.c built in Nevada county for 5500,00 >, and
which will enable them to take $1,000,000 per
annum for ten years from the banks of one
single stream, it will result in a gold produc
tion of if •','"<> a year for twenty years to
Chandler took the Boor In opposition to the
bill He drew a picture of the devastation of
the lands in the valley ami the destruction of
the navigable streams by the Do« of debris from
the hydraulic milieu. The passage of the bill
would wipe out the benefit derived from the
recent decisions of the Courts, lie said the
dams could not hold more than sixty percent,of
the debris, the other forty would come to
the valley in solution. The dams they desired
to build would in the course of time give way.
and the material they hi Id back come upon the
valley like an avalanche, lie said the valleys
must be protected from destruction—they must
be handed down to our children, and leave them
in condition to be tilled by generations yet un
born, lie gave a graphic description of a hy
draulic mine, saying that the Little Giants were
handled with the ease of a garden hose. lie
said the hydraulic mines employed but very few
laborers, their work ing mostly done by water
and powder.
Waills said the miners had some rights that
some persona were in duty bound to respect.
This was a bill that fleeted the welfare and
prosperity of 125,000 people. It protected the
rights and industries of a large-section of law
abiding citizens, who have invested to-day over
5400,000,000. It ■.■...■■ true the streams had been
polluted, but on their muddy waves it must be
remembered have floated down 52,000,000,000 In
Routler said it was a bill to legalize an illegal
act. An Act to enable the hydraulic miners to
destroy our rivers,' our homes: the filling up of
San Francisco Bay, and to force the removal of
tbe Capitol from Sacramento. lie asked the
Senator from Nevada if lit: ever saw a farmer
driven from hi; home by Roods, his cattle and
crops destroyed, financially ruined, by there
suit of hydraulic mining. The Senator from
Nevada represented 100,U0U people, 1 represent
millions of people. He represents the past. I
represent the future and progress.
Kellogg said the bill was to protect agricult
ural land-. from the flow of debris. It, under
the provisions of the bill, the miners tail to
properly Impound their debris, the Courts are
open to those injured. Let the bill become a
law, and try it for a few years.
Kilcher said he represented a constituency
that had been reduced by the Sawyer decision
to a condition almost of pity. He would not be
doing his duty it he did not raise his voice in be
ball a bill "that would extend relief to a large
section, and could work barm to none. If there
was ever a bill based upon Justice, this is one.
It ought to pass unanimously.
Cox spoke against the bill, saying he could
not lor two reasons support it. tint, in his
opini i the dams would not do the work pro
raised; ami second, that it was not in the inter
est of his constituency.
Langl'ord was very mueh'opposed to the bill.
It was not in Ihe interest of the people of the
State, but a few individuals in the mines. He
hoped the Senate would vote it down
The bill was refused a passage by the follow-'
ill;.' vote :
Ayes—Beauvais; Boone, Cross,Dougherty. I'il
cher, Kellogg, Lowe, Lynch, Mahler, Palmieri,
Ferry, \VaUis—-12.
Baldwin, Chandler, Cox, Creighton,
Days, De Long, Del Valle. Drumin, foster. Hurl
burt. Johnson of San Bernardino. Johnson of
Sonoma; Kelly, Langford, Mcl lure, Parkinson,
Keddy, Koutier, Saxe, Spencer of Napa. Spencer
of Stanislaus, Steele, Vroouian, Whitney. Wright
Assembly Hill No. 221, to appropriate money
to pay the iudeotednesa incurred under the
Drainage Act, come upon its passage.
! Chandler spoke at length. lie claimed that
the debt was contracted by the State, and
I should be paid. Third parties— innocent and
honorable men — will be ruined ii this bill does
t not ]».:--.
Del Vellc gave his reasons for voting against
. the bill.
McClurc said he was in favor of the bill be
cause he believed it to be a just debt that the
state owes. It is not honest for the stale to re
fuse to pay these claims. lam nut to be shaken
trorn an honest and manly act because some
paper says " here i.- a bill that has a steal
, in it." We owe the debt and we ought to pay
it. The laborers and contractors have mort
• gngi <1 their property and home*! 80 as to be able
' to live, since the Stale failed to give them the
price of their toil.
Vroomon, Keddy and Cox spoke in favor of
the bill.
Spencer of Stanislaus, Longford, and Johnson
of .~*.;i. : . : spoke ogain&t it.
The bill was passed by the follow Ing vote:
Ayes — llemivuis, Booue, t handler, i ox, Creis'i-
I ton, Cross, Da js, DeLoug, Dougherty, bruniin,
Foster, Johnson of sun Bernardino, Kelly, Kt-l
lo^'b, Medure, I'almicri, barker, ['ill kiliKon,
Perry, Kiddy. Routier, .^axe. Steele, Taylor,
Vrooumn, Wutlls, Whitney, Wright— ai.
Noes— Haldwin, Del Valie. Kilcher, Hiirlliurt.
Johnson of Sonoma, Longford; Lowe, Lynch;
Mahler, .-;.■ I. ■ I' 01 Napa, Spencer of Sbmislauu
Senate Hill No. 11-, relating to liens of me
chanics and others upon real property, etc., wag
At 5:30 P. M. the Senate toot a recess to ~:M
Evening Session.
At the evening session Senate Bill No. 182,
conccrniug agricultural districts, etc., was
Substitute for Assembly Hill N0.72, the county
government bill, was read a second time ami
amended in several important particulars.
Assembly Kill No. iv.i. relating to tho classifi
cation of counties, was read the third time and
Wright moved thnt ill following Assembly
deficiency bil be declared rases of urgency,
the provisions of the Cou>.tlliition suspended
nnd that tiny be placed ujsjii their passage.
The motion was adopted and these bills passed .
r Assembly Bill No ; : . in the support of State
Prison at San Uueutin for tbirty-iiilh and thirty
sixth fiscal years.
Assembly I;. I So. 4, in support of State Pris ':.
at San Quentin for thirty-tiun and thirty -sixth
fiscal fears.
Assembly Bill No. 76 for salary of the Clerk
cit State Board (viiua)izn;k>a lor thirty-fifth i ad
tiiirt) sixth li-scftl years.
Assembly Bill No. '.'">. in the appropriation for
State I'rison ..i San Queutln for the thiity-fourth
ii»«'iil year.
— ml ■: - Kill No. OS, for postage and contin
gent expenses in .■■:..■■■ of Survejor-Gcneral for
the thirty-fourth fiscal year.
Assembly Hill No 99, for postage and contin
gent expenses in office of Attoruey-tieueral for
the thirty-fourth fiscal year.
Assembly Uill No. 100, for copying maps in Of"
fieo of Surveyor General for the thirty-fuurtli
fiscal year.
Assembly I'jll No. 10!, for portoge and ex
press* iv oiliee of - lerintendeut of I'ublic
tnstrucUoa for ihe thirty-fourth iiM:..i year.
Assembly BUi >o. lug, lor Contingent expc-.i^'i
of State )^(.ir.i of £tju.ilixalion tat the thirty
fourth fis&il year.
A«scinbly BUI No. 103, for pos tare and contin
gent expenses in oflice ot Clerk of Supreme
Court for tin- thirty-fourth fiscal yea*.
Assembly Hill No. VIA, tor postage and ron
tinnent expeti«!sol Supreme Court for thirty
fifth Qscal year.
Assembly Bill So. 125. for continuing spatial
UMrestigatfon i.: the wnicultaral department
of .State University lorthirJy-lliUi Dscal year.
Awembly Hill No. 161. tor the salary or Cletfc
of Hie Supreme Court duiins lliu thirty-fourth
Steal '■ <vir.
Ajßsetßbl; Bill No. 107. for support of the Stat<
Prison at San Qucntin for the tiiirty-tifth ii<cul
! year.
1 Assembly Bill Kb. 77, for traveling expenses of
the state 15o*rd >.i Lciualizatiou for the thirty
fifth fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. •'•i'">. for the salary of Secre
tary, and completion of State Knginoer'n repor .
and maps on irrij;<uiou, lor the t:iutylbuitf; fis
cal year.
Asscjably Bill No, ?0, for arrest of criminals .'
inside the limits of the State for the thirty-fourth j
fiscal year.
Assembly Kill No. 91, for transjiortation of in- j
sane for thirty fourth fiscal year. ■
Assembly Bill No. !'J, tor transportation of ,
prisoners rot thirty-fourth fiscal year. '■ ~— *
Assembly Bill No. '.*."», for support of Insane j
Asylum at Stockton for thirty-fourth fiscal year. I
Assembly Bill No. "JO, for support of Insane I
Asylum at Napa for thirty-fourth fiscal year. c
Assembly BUI No. lit, for the expenses of Su- !
preSK Court during thirty-fifth and thirty-sixth
fiscal years. ' ....._
i Assembly Bill No. 199, for expenses of th« ]
Supreme court for thirty-second fiscal year.
Assembly Bin No. 202. for repairs to" the State
Capitol building and furniture lor thirtieth fiscal
Assembly Bill No. 205, in the appropriation
for official advertising lor thirty-second fiscal
As etob y Bill No. 20ff,for repairs to State
Capitol building and furniture for thirty-first
fiscal year. - ■»
Assembly Bill No. 207, for water, irrigation,
purchase of hose, etc, for Capitol grounds tor
thirty-second fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 227, for traveling expenses
of Railroad Commissioners for thirty-fourth fis
cal year.
Assembly Bill No. 229, for pay fox stenographer
to Railroad Commissioners fur thirty-fourth fis
cal yea:.
Assembly Bill No. 230, for transportation of in
sane for thirty-third fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 231, for education and care
of deaf, dumb and blind for thirty-third fiscal
Assembly Bill No. 232, for furnishing State
Normal School, San Jose, for thirty-third fiscal
Assembly Bill No. 233, for postage and espies
sage in otate Library for thirty-third fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 234, for rent, printing and
contingent expenses of insurance Commis
sioner tor thirty-third fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 235, for stationery, fuel,
lights, etc., State Capitol building, for* thirty
third fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 291, for the support of the
State Prison at Kolsom for thirty-filth fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 292, for the support of the
State Prison at Folsom for thirty-sixth fiscal
Assembly Bill No. 201, for the payment of re
wards offered by the Governor for the thirty
first fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 218, for the fund for the
costs and expenses of suits in which the State is
a party of interest for the thirty-fifth fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 131. for support of li.sane
Asylum at Stockton tor the thirty-fifth fiscal
Assembly Bill No. 138. for transportation of
prisoners for the thirty-fifth fiscal year.
Assembly Kill No. 12), for transportation of in
sane for the thirty-fiith fiscal year.
Assebly Bill No. 236, tor the purchase of jute
ai State Prison, San Quentiu for the thirty
third lise^.l year.
Assembly Bill No. 195, for official advertise
ments for the thirty-sixth fiscal year.
Assembly Bill No. 575, for the per diem of
members of the twenty-sixth session of the Leg
Senate Bill No. 22, to regulate and control the
sale, rental and distribution of appropriated
water in this State, other than in any city,
City and county, or town therein, and to secure
the rights of way for the conveyance of such
water to the places of use. was passed.
Five other Assembly deficiency bills were or
dered on the third reading tile.
Assembly Bill No. 312, relative to the compen
sation of Court reporters, was read a first time.
At 11:20 i". M. the Senate adjourned.
Wednesday. March"*. 1885.
The Assembly met nt 10 a. m., Speaker Parks
In the chair. Roll called and quorum present.
Prayer by Chaplain Davis. Journal of prece<l
ing day approved.
Al'en, from the Committee on Labor and Cap
ital, reported bach tnc petition in relation to
the passage ofthe Hazard lien bill, stating that
thu bill could not be revived, but Unit a similar
one was on the Senate file and would probably
reach the Assembly.
Edwards offered a joint resolution providing
that the Legislature adjourn sine die on Satur
day al noon.
Monday moved to lay it on the table. Lost.
Henley moved to amend by naming Friday
hod!) Instead.
Jordan moved to refer the resolution to the
Committee on Public Morals. Carried.
Henry offered a resolution providing that
when the Assembly adjourn to-day it lie in
honor of the inauguration of President-elect
< lleveland.
Colby moved to refer the resolution to the
Committee on Public Morals. I.ost.
Morris moved as n substitute ii resolution
coucned hi humorous language, ivhibh pro
duced cousiderable merriment.
on motion of Goneher the whole m utter was
laid on the table.
CJoucher offered a resolution allowing the
members of the Assembly SlO per day extra
from the commeucement of the session. [Laugh
ter. '
Referred to the Committee on Attaches.
Bussey, from the Committee on Attaches, re
ported back, without recommendation, the reso
lution allowing extra pay to the Sergennt-at-
Aiin>' clerk for remaining over after adjourn
ment to balance hi- accounts, etc. The resolu-
i !mii \\ii- ud< ipted.
GE.NEI! \i. !'■' SINESS.
On motion of May the Assembly took up and
; d, under suspension ■•: the rules, tlie Sen
ate i>iil appropriating money for the per diem of
the irembers of that body.
Jordan, from the Committee oa Education, to
which had been referred Senate Bill N0. 317 the
-.•iural educational bill), reported the sami
Sac'l . with lit' 1 recommendation that it pass.
I be bill was read the lirst time.
Assembly Bill N0. '•7:5, to provide for a special
<■■-■«■;;■.■■! on June C, i>- v -\ iti which shall be sub
mitted to the people the constitutional amend
ments proposed by the present Legislature^
The bill was passed— ayes 60. noes it.
McLean moved t" reconsider the vote by
which Senate Bill No. 7 [to prevent Cult-tree
„.-■- was lost on the preceding day. Carried.
On motion of Hollister, the bill was referred
to a committee of three for amendment. Car
The Chair appointed as such committee
Messrs. Ho lister, Corcoran and Munday.
McUlashan called up liis motion to reconsider
the vote by which Assembly liiii No. ::-..■::
thorizingthe purchase of a steam launch for the
■.■•■■ ol the State Fish commissioners, was
refused passage. He explained the necessity
for such a boat for. the purpose of patrollng the
bays .:::■! rivers to prevent the extermination "i
iir-fi by Chinese and other violators of the law.
Tlie motion to reconsider was curried, and the
liiil passed.
Assembly Hill No. 311, relating to Chinese in
terpreters in Police Courts of San Francisco.
Senate Bill No. 316, relating to salary of the
Superintendent of State Printing (Increase from
- ' ; 0to$o,00fl.) Read second time.
Assembly lliil No. 518, relating to proceedings
against delinquent purchasers. Passed.
Assembly Bill No. M 5, relating to taking testi
mony in criminal Cases. Passed.
Senate Bill No. 282, to provide an additional
asylum for the insane. !/>s! — ayes 36, noes 36.
Assembly Bill No. 139, relating to conjoint or
mutual wills. Read second time.
•■• Bill No. S\ relating to Public Admin
istrators. Passed.
McJunkin gave notice of a motion to recon
Senate Hill No. 74, relating to future manage
ment of the asylums for the insane. Passed.
May read a telegram from A. J. Moulder. Su
perintendent of Public Schools in San Francisco,
asking that (in consequence of the decision of
the Supreme Court, declaring the public schools
oj.cn to the children of Mongolians Assembly
Bill No. 2ES, which provides for separate classes
lor such Chinese pupils. 1 c passed.
The constitutional provisions were suspended,
the bill considered one of urgency, read three
times ami pasted. The bill Is as follows :
An Act to amend Section 16G3 of the Political
Code., relating to the Public Schools.
iii>' People of the State of California, repre
sented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as fol-
I .■■. - :
Section 1. Every school unless otherwise pro
vided by law, must be open for the admission
of all children between 6 and -l years of age,
residing in the district -Mid the Board of, Tru
stees, or City Board of i jcation, have power to
admit adults and children not residing in the
district whenever good reason exists therefor.
Trustees shall hnve the power to exclude chil
dren of filthy or vicioui habits, or children suf
fering from contagious or infections diseases,
."' :i'.i ;: i-> > establish separate *<:,•<..* for chil
dren of Mongolian or Chinese descent. When
Such separate schools are established, Chinese
nr Mongolian children must not be admitted
into iiny other schools
Section 2. This Act shall take effect from and
ill or its passage,
Xi cess till _ r. m.
t'V^' Afternoon Session.
Thu House reassembled at 2 r. m., Speaker
;\,r .- in the chair.
Edwards called up his motion to reconsider the
vote whereby Assembly Bill No. 561; relating to
the State Board <•!' Silk Culture, ".is lost on the
preceding day. Carried, mid the bill was passed.
Uouchcr moved to reconsider the action of the
Douse in defeating the bill to provide for the
maintenance of J.W. Marshall, the discoverer
of cold in California.
Goucher, Corcoran, Barnett, Gregory, Mc-
Glashan and Yule supported the motion to re
consider, and May and Jordan opposed it. The
latter declared that, if the bill should pass, the
State should also make a present to the man
who first planted a grapevine in the State.
MoJnnkin thought the Pioneer Association of .
the State were amply able to take care of their ]
indigent poor. j
The vo c was reconsidered by the 1 arc cousti- I
tutioiinl majority (11).
A call of the House was ordered, and the Ser- !
. nl at-Arma was sent to " bring in the bodies"
of Messrs. ICalben and Daley.
After half an hour's skirmishing under the
call of the House, the Assembly again resumed
business, when Kirebaugh moved to indefinitely
postpone the bill. Lost.
The roll was th( a called and the bill lost —
dyes 40. noes S3.
r Douglas moved (o reconsider the vote whereby
Senate Bill No. 31 relating to the navigability of
1.-l.ii> creek," had been lost.
The motion to reconsider was lost.
Assembly Bill No. 434, to pay the claim of W.
n. Iturtis (S708), for services while a member of
the National (iuard. Read second time.
Assembly Bill No. 534, relating to taxes paid
to the Attorney-General (providing for payment
of the railroad taxes into the State treasury).
Read £ir*t time.
Assembly bill No. •_•'»•.■. to pay the Indebtedness
of the-Mokelumnu war in tan Joaquin county,
ordered enirrosw d.
StuM Bui No. 166, to authorize the Fish Com
missioners to erect a salmon hatchery. Passed.
Senate Hill No. 10, relating to certificates of
incorporation. Read second time.
Senate Bill .No. IDS, relating co appeals in civil
cases. Read second time.
Senate Bill No. 16, relating to municipal cor
poration.". Passed.
Assembly Bill No. 601, relating to change of
namrs. Pasted.
Senate Bill No. s.t. relating to powers of Incor
porations. Passed.
Senate Bill No?. 259 and 270, relating to the re
demption of lauds .sold at lax sale. Head second
Senate Bill No. 178, concerning municipal cor
poration ■. Read second time.
Senate |j;;i No. 71, regulating the bight oi di
vision feme* in cities and towns. Read second
Btnate liii! Xo. 120, to pay the claim of Grant
i. Tags ''' " '-'I Pt)icr«i. Head second time.
Senate Bill No. 101, relating to burial permit*.
Read second time. ■ ■
- Senate Bill No. 190, relating to certificates of
incorporation. Rend second lime.
Senate Bill No. 317, relating to bequest* to pub
lic parks. - Head second time.
Senate Hill No &£. to provide for the con
struction of two infirmaries at Napa. Bead
second time.
Senate Bill Xo. 154, relating to agricultural
districts and associations. Head second time.
Senate Bill No. 106, relating to taxation of
certain personal property. ■ Read second time.
Senate Bill No 68, relating to counterfeited
trademarks. Read second time.
Senate Bill No. 119, to provide for analyzing
the minerals, mineral waters and medicinal
plants, and of foods and drugs, and to prevent
; the adulteration of the same. Read second
, time.
Senate Bill No. 90. to legalize acknowledg
ments of certificates in writing. Rend second
Senate Bill N0.285; relating to roads ana high
ways. Read second time.
Senate Bill Xo. 30, to provide fur exceptions
;in criminal cases. Bead second time.
Senate Bill No. 131. to provide Police Courts
for cities of between 30,000 and lOO.OW inhabit
itants. Read fecond time.
Senate Bill No. 79, to provide for work on
streets, sewers, etc., within municipalities.
Monday moved to amend so that the bill shall
not apply to cities and tow as already incor
porated under the Act of 1883. Adopted.
The bill was read second time.
Assembly Bill No. 310, relating to the preserva
tion of fish and gome. Read second time.
A resolution offered by Carter of Contra
Costa to allow SSO to the journal clerks for ruling
and preparing the journal. Referred.
Recess till 7:20 p. M.
.Evening Session.
The House reassembled at 7:30 r. M., Speaker
Parks in the chair.
The first business taken up was Assembly Bill
No. 149, relating to the qualifications of voters.
(Providing for giving women the right to the
Lovell championed the bill. He said he did
not desire to be classed with that line of polit
ical cranks who feel that they have some Uto
pian measure to present to the world. But the
women of the State are standing at the portals
and asking to be allowed a voice in its govern
ment. It lias been said that woman's capacity
Is not equal to the task; but what
right have we to say this, since we
have never given her an opportunity to test that
capacity in the halls of science or legislation?
There has been no principle Of English or
American law, or liberty, lor the past two hun
dred years that does nut cover and enumerate
woman's just right to n voice In government.
The underlying principle of woman' ■ claim is
that taxation and representation should be co
existent. The opinion has beeu expressed that
woman, by assuming the right* and duties of
citizenship, would lose her distinctive character
and purity; But it is to that sterling quality that
lifts woman above man— that quality. indeed,
to which man cannot aspire— that gives her a
right to a voice in determining the
character of the laws by which
all are to be governed; those qualities of self
denial, of courage and faith that have distin
guished woman down through all the ages of
history. Love other women as we may; gaze as
we may upon other forms and other faces, there
yet remains down deep in our hearts an image
—set in a casket eternal and indestructible — of
mother. Bend as wo may to other Influences of
life, beyond and over — silent, but mighty as
oce;"ii currents or summer sunshine— there
comes over us all at times a sweep of mother
love, and the influence of pi'j-e and noble
motherhood, reaching out wherever our foot
steps may lead us. We may lie told that this
love must not snaps the course of legislation.
Bui go with me to the metropolis of our State
and 1 will show you localities that are morally
pest ridden. We find there women who go daily
down among the dregs of humanity that there
abide, doing noble work; and yet they come
forth Iron those fields of duty with their honor
and their womanhood unimpaired. If this
motherhood and womanhood had the right to
say what should be done with these, foul localities,
through which their children niiist daily puss
and witness scenes of crime and immorality,
surely they could be trusted to deposit their
ballots for such measures as would blot
out these iniquities. Their mother-love would
Close the pestiferous dens in a week. 1 care lit
tle for the assertion that woman would be con
taminated by polities. That is a fiction that ex
perience has dispruven. As well try to rob
the diamond of its brilliancy as to dim the
character of pure and noble womanhood. It is
said by a class of women who ought to know
belter, that we should trust ail questions relat
ing to government to the chivalry of man. But
an instance cannot be shown in which man has
framed a law that does not "cinch" woman.
The great mass of women have not homes of
their own. nor others to cure for them. They
have to strive lor their daily bread the same as
men. and it is no more than right that they
should have a voice in making the laws under
which they must continue their struggle for
Mr. Lovell continued his remarks at length,
and eloquently, in behalf of woman's claim to
the ballot
Henley offered the following amendment;
"Every woman over '.'I years of age is hereby
declared to be a mile."
Ruled out of order.
Mr. Henley quo ed from the Constitution to
show that only " male " citizens shall be enti
tled to the right of suffrage. He did not see
how a law could be framed th.it would '■ con
stitutional without making every person in the
State— so far as the right of suffrage is concerned
— a male.
Yule defended the bill. He said the problem
was "i;" of the most serious character and
should not be ridiculed. Ho hoped the bill
■•-.. . i be passed and placed upon the statute
books. ■- .-.
Henley insisted on having action taken on his
amendment. The question was put and the
amendment lost.
Several demands were made for a call of the
roll on the .-. i ■■:::■: reading of the bill, win it was
so ordered. The result was— ayes "JO, noes 32.
Wairath gave notice of a motion to recon
The report of the McCarthy invest!:.': tinfreom
ivas read, showing the amounts due to
wituessi s. sergeant-at-arms, clerks, expert, etc.,
for per diem and mileage.
Corcoran moved that tlie bills be referred
back to the committee, « Ith instructions to re
duce the mileage from 23 to 10 cents per mile.
So ordered.
Senate mi ssages were then taken up, con: i«l
--ered, and read the first time. (They include
bills passed by that body on the same day.)
The general appropriation bill, asamendedby
ii: • Senate, was taken np, but laid over till the
following day.
Munday movi d to r. consider the vote whereby
his trespass bill was defeated on Tuesday. Car
At 8:45 p. m. the Assembly adjourned.
The committee engaged in the investigation
ofthe office of the Secretary of i-t;tt" held its
Una! session last evening. No further testimony
was beard, and after a brief consultation, ill'
clerk was instructed to prepare a report em
bodying the conclusions ol tho committee.
The McCarthy investigating committee failed
to get together, aud the forth r proceedings of
the committee were postponed until this even
ing ki 7:30 o'cli ck.
The Assembly yesterday suspended the con
stitutional provision and put through the bill
authorizing separate schools for Chinese pupils,
; lie supreme Court having decided that they are
entitled to admission to the public schools.
Tlie bill providing for a special election on Jnne
6, 1555, for the ratification or rejection of pro
posed constitutional amendments, also passed
that body.
In tho Assembly yesterday there were sundry
bills that had been lost the preceding day re
considered; and some of them passed. Among
these was Davis' hill providing a steam launch
for i he use of the Fish Commissioners in patrol-
Ing the bays and rivers. Among those refused
passage was the bill allowing James W. Mar
shall, the gold discoverer, the income irom
£20,000 of State funds during his lifetime. The
bill lacked one vote of the required constitu
tional majority.
The Senate yesterday afternoon passed the
ueral appropriation bill for the support of the
State government fur the thirty-seventh and
thirty-eighth fiscal years, commencing -next
July. As the bill passed the Senate it provides
for i'.n outlay of 514,780 more than when it
passed the Assembly.
Assembly Bill No. 89, to establish a home for
feebel-minded children, has passed the House
and is at the head of the Senate Hie for to-day.
The bill i.i one which appeals to the sympathy
and humanity of cveiy citizen of California.
Under the bill these wards will not only be
properly provided for. but under it* operations
the institution, it is staled from experience In
other States, will become self-sustaining. These
features bring it within the realm, both of re
sponding to a demand for protecting the help
less and unquestionable economy.
In the rear of the Lieutenant-Governor's chair
yesterday, in the Senate Chamber, was a dis- 1
play of banners, in the center of which was
suspended a large- s: eel engraving of President
Cleveland, surrounded by wreaths and ever
Senator Filchcr's Senate Bill So. 22. to recu-
Itite .■..:.! control the sale, rental and distribution
of appropriated water, passed the Senate last
evening and now goes to the Assembly. It
provides for the regulation of price of water by
the Boards of Supervisors, and is intended to
prevent usurpations or acts of injustice on the
part of ditch owners, cc. The author of the
bill has given much attention to the subject,
and it is regarded by those who have examined
it carefully asa much-needed and ; roper meas
ure to accomplish the regulation for which it
was drawn. It will no doubt promptly pass the
Assembly. ;-'■. -. ■ — . ■ ■ .•■> >■«
Say FRANasco. March 4. ISKS.
Mexican 85c 9. Nev -X>c
(J. ft C So@Ssc I'tah Sic
8.4 I! 1 10 I'nion _. -".e
('. Con. Va 4"c Andes I.V
Savage l 'Jo@l 25 N'avajo .1 10
Chollar 2 15 P.ulwer S6c
I'otosi _ 'i,v Syndicate - We
li. & X.._ 4 OU@4 nr> Con. Pacific 95C
Ophir 25c|N. Peer 16c
Point _ 80c M. White.... -We
Jacket 1 30|Bodic... J "&
Prize IOtIB. ■& B .....I 10
Navn'o „ 1 10 Con. C & Va.. 10c
N. B. Isle ; -20e .-xviiu-e ..1 2001 25
Sj I'dicate .">oe ('hollar 2 15
llodie -...'. 2 40lPotosi 1
Peer 1 20 ii. i N 4 85
! Peerless 8 S> Nev .35c
M. White ..V>c I'nion _. HOC
Ophir 26c A lta 30 <?
Mexican..- S.V Andes loc
G. &C. S0( Bc| ,
Sure cure for Blind, Rleedinir and Itching
Piles. One box has cured tlif worst tapes. of 20
years' standing. No one need mfter five min-
utes after using William's Indian Hie Ointment.
It absorbs tumor*, allays itching, acts as a poul-
tice, gives instant relief. Prepared on'. y for Piles,
itching of the private parts: nothing else. Sold
by drucgists, and icflSl./i on receipt of price. 50
cent* (Hid SI. For sale by KIRK.GEABY & CO.,
end .io.j, IIAIIN & CO.. Knerameuto.
: . ■ ■■ ' ■ ■ - ■ • " /
- . . -.: • - i
_^_^_ |
Breach ot I'roinlso Case.
Sax Joes, Marc) 4th.— The trial ot the
i suit for damages, for $55,000, for breach of
j promise, by Mrs. Efmira Denbai against
] Captain Thomas l'allon, which was trans
i (erred to this county from s>an Francisco
: last November, commenced to-day in the
.Superior Conn. The plaintiff took the
stand at 2p. m., and testified that she be-
came acquainted with Captain Fallon dur
ing tiie las; pun of? July or in August, 1880.
In that year. on the lath of December, the
witness was to have been married m the de
fendant. Two days before the date fixed
for the ceremony the defendant told wit
ness that owing to business engagements
the marriage had to be post in hum. The in
timacy between witness and defendant con
tinued until 1884, when witness visited de
fendant'a place, New Brighton, ami met
with a cool reception. She then asked de
fendant what he proposed to do, but did not
receive a satisfactory answer. The trial
will probably continue several days.
Capture ot an lurfiun Murderer.
StsANvii.i.K, March 4th.— Sheriff Each
ford ami deputies arrived hero hist evening
with Indian Dick, the murderer ot' Shaw
on Madaline plains a year a;_ r <>. The Indian
took the officers to where the head was
buried. He has made a clean breast of the
affair. White men of prominence here are
implicated in the murder.
Outbreak of Diphtheria.
Port Costa, March 4th. — A malignant
type of diphtheria broke out in Crockett.
Contra Costo county, two weeks ;uo. and
there arc now thirty serious cases, some <'t
which will prove fatal, ;'..- several have al
ready died -all children so for. Thedrain
a_ r e has been ami is slill in a very bad con
dition. Ouly three days ago the town water
tank, being cleaned ■■■at. showed two feel of
tilth, defunct animals, bones, etc.
Pardoned by the President.
Pan I'uvm (sco, March -4th.- — Information
was received to-day that President Arthur,
among the last acts of his administration,
had pardoned John T. Best, now serving a
term in San Qucntin for the embezzlement
of Goven&ient funds.
Tin- Legislature.
Carson, March 4th. — The bill to remove
the University tram Elko to Reno is caus
ing' great excitement here, as the bill was
considered in Committee of the Whole
and will pass by a two-thirds vote. The
thing was sprung by Reno at the last mo
ment, and sent along with a push. Dr.
Harris of Storey, a Regent of the University.
has resigned.
The Legislature ends to-morrow-.
All Old Mini Killed by an Engine.
Portland, March 4th. — This evening
Gideon Schofleld, a carpenter, aged 00,
while going from work to his home, was
struck by a Locomotive on the Oregon and
California Railroad, in East Portland, and
the top of his head taken off. The engine
was coming round a curve, and was not
seen by Schofield.
Further Trouble with Indians— Hoy Run
Gcayhab, March 4th. — By the way of
Alamos, word is brought that die Mayea
have also risen uiul arc iluiiifx damage in
that section. On the 27th or last month
they made an attack on the port "I
Agiavampo, the shipping point of Alamos,
and burned some randies and bouses in
the vicinity. Later details arc expect* dby
courier to the Governor. Up to this time
the Vaquis have made no Further move,
but all sorts ot rumors of their ind*ntions
are circulated. The church in the plaza
h.;s been fortified, and considwable in
rjiiietude exists among the people. No
official notice has as yet been received of
the movement of Federal troops to this
A Mexican boy was run ov< r by a train
al Xogalesj, and both legs broken. '
Hobsford'B Acid Phosphate. Well
pleased. Dr. C. Roberts, Winchester, TIL,
says : " 1 have used ii with entire satisfac
tion in cases ol debility from age or over
work, oiid ie inebriates and dyspeptics, and
:i:n wt-li pleased with : ; > . ffects."
25 YEA_^g IM USE-
The Greaten jgedical^Trinmph of the Age!
TjOsboi appetite. Bowels costive, l'uin in
♦ho head, with n dull eennation in tho
! ■..■ii parr, Pain under tbe shoulder-
blade, I'ulincßH nftci carins, with ndis-
inciin.ition to exertion of bodr or mind.
Irritability of temper, Low spirits, with
nfecliucof bavins neglected some duty.
Weariness, Dizziness, Fiatterinar nt (be
Heart. Dots before the eyes, Headache
over tbe right eye, Iteßtlessness, with
fitful drenms, Hijrhly colored Urine '- I
TTTTT'S PILLS are especially adapted
to such cases, one doao effects such a
change of feel ins; it to astonish the sufferer.
They Increase the A i>s>etite,and cause th
body to Tuitc on S'lcsti, t.i\: i the system Is
lionrishecl.ari'l by ihoir Tonic Action on
the invest iveOrcai»»,ls«'cii Jui' Hlo.il-. ::■
prolui''!. I'rii-c : r. -i ISlurrny wt..!V.y.
Gray Hair or Whiskers changed to a
Glosst Black by a sinsio application of
tiiis Dte. It imparts ft natural color, nets
instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or
sent by c.-press on receipt of 31.
Office, 44 Murray St., How York.
the time for the meeting of the Republican
City Convention is changed from the hour of
7 v. >:. , as heretofore announced, to the hour of
10 a. m. of THORSDAY. Karch 5, ]->:.. at which
time the Convention will be called to order at
Turner Hall. W. H. BEATTY, Chairman.
City Assessor.
• . mri>-"ptd
, .Stockton. As Lessee of the Metropolitan
Theater he left orders with us his employes, to
collect the rent of the Theater Of the Amateurs
giving the Cantata, or else not send the curtain
up alter the third act. The Ama'.eurs refused
to pay, and refused to Rive security hen asked,
or to name anyone who would be responsible..
We refused then to send up the curtain, but by
request of Judge Henry and Chief Jackson we
permitted the performance to go on. Dr. Pink-
ham spoke to the audience and said, Simmons'
doss (referring to us) bad pulled pistols. Noth-
ing of the kind occurred. No pistols were
drawn or thought of. We arc no more dogs than
Dr. Pinkham. who saw (it to speak of us *o. We
work honorably for our living. When .Mr. Sim-
mons returns w> believe everything will be set-
tled satisfactorily. We understand the cv torn
to be that renters of a theater pay before a cur-
tain goes up. or else before the third act, or else
give security. These lire the 'acts.
HENRY MKYEK, Treasurer.
8 D. CLARK, Stage Carpenter.
Sacramento, March 1, ISSS. mrG-lt
Excursion to Woodland I
«*^ w **<yj*^ rejy 3 **^^* 2^S-^^*fi
Will be Produced at the
Friday Evening March 6th,
By Ladies and Gentlemen of Sacramento.
**- An Excursion leaves Sacramento at 6 r M.
sharp. Tickets for round trip, SI: return same
night. Admission to Opera-house, 75 cents and
50 cents. mrs-'2t j
So. 212 J Street ....Sacramento
(9 to 10, morning. (
OFFICE HOURS:/ 2to 4, afternoon. -< Jr^o-2plra ■
; 17 to 8. evening. I
. menf.o. Cat Machinery of all Kind* Made
and Repaired. .#*■ Water Works a Specialty.
1a27-tfl a27-tf "r *
ASSISTED 11V— ■':■
" Hiss Kstelle Hanchettk shows a clear and charming; touch, splendid technique, fine
phrasing, and understands thoroughly what she executes."
— a. X., " Votsiclte Zcitnng" Berlin, Ftbrunry, 1888.
••Mt<s I'.-tk.i.;.e Hanciiette's playing reminds one of the charms of a spring day, in
which nature is in its full glory, She has excellent touch (Ilerrlieh An* blag), poetry of tone,
clear, sparkling technique." //. /■;., '• Berliner Fremdm Blott,'! March 23, 1583
Sale of Scats commences TUESDAY MORNING, March tOih, at l. K. HAMMER'S
Music Store. Admission, SI. No extra for Reserved Beats. mrs-2plw
Sunset Council will meet — JpN.
THIS (Thursday) EVENING at /Sr^K\
. 7:3o O'clock. Vicittng UK-inW-r-,-vJaiL-i A . J g
cordially invited. {ML. tSjIJVI
G. B. CLOW, C. C. W^^>>t|3
C. 11. De.vton, Rec Sec. ' Tk^_^
Stunner Post, No. 3, <}. A. Regular
meeting an-' muster THIS Thursday) bVKN-
ING, Marrh sth, at Grangers' Hall, at . SO
o'clock. Recruits please bo present lor muster.
j. 1.. BKINNEK, Port Commander.
C. H. «tkphf-n>os. Adjutant. mrj-lt*
Stated meeting <>» Washington «
■ lodge. No. .V. F. ami A.M. .Tills (Tluirs- J&.
day) EVENING, March su>, at 7 o'clock. >SSC
brethren cordially invited. / ▼ \
G. W. Mi: HALF. W. M.
1,. C. Jordan, Secretary. mrS-lt'
Hull of Court Sacramento, N<>. (!,S«il, A.
' O. K.— ll;. will be a regular meeting of Court
Sacramento. No 6,861, THIS (Thursday) EVEN-
!.\(. March .i!i. All vailing members cor-
dially invited. F. VV. DAY, C. R.
L'Has. A. ICoot. R. ■?■ mro-ii*
>> work in ;i small family, a short distance
in the country. Apply at once at GUS LAVI N
bON'S, No. bib M street mra-lt*
VV asCook: is a good plain Cook: al«o,agirl
wishes a situation as Nurse for children, or to
do light l.'liainbenvork. Inquire at 113 M street.
between Fourth and Fifth. mrj-lt*
ried man; has had four years' experience
in bookkeeping; willing to accept any kind of
employment; can give the very best of refer-
ence. Address "c. J." northeast conic of
Second and J, over W. V. & Co. mrj-lw*!
VY aged man who thoroughly understands
garden worn and management and care of
horses; reference given. Address "C. H. !?.,"
this office. Mrs - ; i'
> V lug horses weighing from I- 1 11 /£*?(>■
pounds up, ami not under 6 rears old. /XT /\
Inquire 627 J etreet. [B.C.] mra-iv*
Millinery Department. WEINSTOCK A
UIX. my ■.
Ing outfit. Call or address "J. W. 1..,'
northeast corner Seventeenth and E streets,
Sacramento. mra M
Citizens of Sacramento County.
The Board of Supervisors will
hear citizens of Sacramento
county on TUESDAY, April 7,
18S5, at 1O A. M., to hear expres-
sions in regard to creating a
bonded indebtedness for road pur-
poses. Citizens from different
sections of the county are re-
quested to meet with the Board,
and give their views on the sub-
ject. By order of THE BOARD.
JL Kcsi'lence, No. 3.3 .i street, between Third
and Fourth. Hours— B to 10 A. >[.. oto 5 and 7to
sr. m. Office of City Superintendent of Public
Schools at same place. m5-iplm
|71 F. tebbkts, DENTIST, TO 014 *• -***>
I; . Sixth street, between I aud J, %'(L-??*li
west side, opposite Congregational <-JJU TTf
Church. m.-tf
ten — t> R tr
-- - praßßraae ™ !? o
i ►art n h op
= s H< 3 ■ & ! 5 <>
k" <-«*s - CJI 2
«ia ■ in ii
Furnished all the Masquerade Goods
for the Ball at Shingle Springs, on
Friday Evening, February 27th, and
is also prepared to furnish every
to all parts of the country.
ill and 419 X .street (Metropolitan Theater
Building;), Manufacturer and Wholesale ami
Retail Dealer in all kinds of Candies and Nuts.
JL Market Also, a fine line of Imported and
Key West on hand, at -.'"> X st-eet.
iiifi-jj-lni R. 11. I'KTTI I. Proprietor.
G-uns, PovFdor, Etc
\J Wood and Coal Yard, 101 1 street. Ail or-
ders promptly delivered to any part of the city.
MaWfactdrers op doors, S&lKu&r
Windows, Blinds Moldings. V;/ .J-' ' i
Finish Door i;nd Window Frames v^FvJy^^^
Brackets and Turning Stair Work s'.v : *W ~”
a Specialty. -■ 'v.' -
Comer Front and Q streets, E_.;..
Sacramento. *-■ — ■
1\ of the HENLEY FINK *V
"S. C," and other makers.^S^^s^^^p
Great reduction on Eußlish J^»,i?vr>*#fe
breech loading Shot-siiiw,LVlt<. <
Martin «nd Jiallnrii Rifles. . ~— '
ml HENRY ECKIIARDT, 5a X St.. Sacramento
J\. Skates. Agents for theiP* 1 y fa
Star Rink and Club skate.*. Sewd'J^^^z-fy^p
for Catalogue. WIESTEK A i O.,^^^V*^
17 New Montgomery street, San^^^ "*="
Francisco. C!al. ■ , ' , fe"-lm I
ii ( noss.
Poi'sonal Property.
l . -. __«___
the premises at Brighton,
THURSDAY, MARCH .-.. 1885,
One Wagon; l Buggy; l Double Set Harness; 1
• BlneleSet Harness; I TeU«copi 1 Pail Counter
. Scales; i Fountain; l Mirror; 2 Fancy Vases; Lot
: Bar Futures and Bar; lot of Groceries; t^haira.
■ Table, etc.; l Sliver Watch. Waltham manufact-
Assignee Estate of B. U. Pugh, lnaolvent,
J fe2£T.t
rpitE A! 1-. OF THE INTERN \TIO.\AI. HO-
.L tel'Busand a tet of Double Harness baa
i been postpoued to SATURDAY, MARCH M
j ISSS. Bale to take place at Wilson's >■ tables, No.
I : 18 Kstreft. Bids at private sale will be received
by the undersigned.
■;.>-"■ ■■ (i. W. CHESLEY, Administrator.
Dated Match 2, IKS."). mrB-td
I Auctioneers,
IN oomotcnoM with OUR FULL LINK OP
j Crockery and Glassware,
We have, VERY CHEAP, a nice lot of
j Also, Nickel-plated Cuspadores, Silver-
plated R. E. Al Table and Tea-
spoons, Forks and Knives.
Also, Six Dozen Chromos, at $1 75
; Also, a Fine Line of Tapestry, Three-
ply and Extra Super Carpets
! BELL & CO.,
! Office, IOOS J street, Sacramento, Cal.
l\ fries, etc., Saturdays, at 10 o'clock, at Foun-
: tain btitbles. Real Estate, Outdoor and House
I Sales promptly attended to. 'i i,, Highest Price
; Paid for all kinds of Household Goods. tell'
The i i!i year of the Dramatic Cyclone^
-'up: o»tefl by the Charming Actress,
3V£isis 3HT.r».to 13yron,
And the Famons Byron Combination
Thursday, Friday & Saturday Matinee
The Great American Drama, in i Act», entitled
Across the Continent!
New Scenery! Beautiful Music! Catchy
Son;;*! Handsome Costumes!
The Terrible Pnow Storm !
The Great Fire Scene!
Byron's Dynamite Coc.klalH
The Terrible Death of the Dissolute Dude!
The Merchant's Drawing-room, Fifth Avenue!
The Picturesque Railroad Station!
The Exciting Telegraph ■. uel etc.
Saturday, March Poattirely L«st >'l|;ht
10,000 MILES AWAY!
Sequel to Across the Continent! New Scenery
and New Music!
*?- Reserved Seats for sale at Theater Box
Office, witho'it extra charge. m>2-6t
Eldbed lino? —Manages
And every evening during the week.
Elaborate production of the beautiful Domestic
Drama, in 4 Acta,
All the company in the cast. Toother with thu
Side-eplitling Force,
Next Monday will be produced on v graud scale,
the Nautical Dram i.
! Admission, 'Si nd 15 cents at all times. d*-lw
j.\i::;y EVENING!
*5»7 Don't tail to fee I — the best show ever
set d in bacramento. Popular i'i;e- 25and500.
J AHEYMANSOLE A. 1.. I. I ,£9.- ■■
, street, bet. sixth Mid '.'>"'-ii''i,p^- »wTTiJs
opposite Court-house. FIAN( 8 r< iflPiTI
LJ-.T. Pianossold on instailiaenbi.*' " * VI "
Corner Third and ,J Street*,
UNION iNsvii.iNCK cojn'ANV.
C. R. PARSONS. Not.t:y Public. lyl-2ptf
notice :
irV quested to present their elahiu forthwith to
J. HYMAN. Suiter street, Folsom; Sacramento
county, Cal. 'j he estate being ready for dis-
tribution, it is necessary that all claims be veri-
lied and presented within siztj days lrom this
late, or they will not be considered.
Folsom. January 28, 18fi5. J. HYMAN,
Jaa>-2p6Qt Assize,. Estate of Alex. Mcßea.
_l of California, in and for the county of Sac-
ramento. In the matter of MAX GAMP, an in-
solvent Debtor. Max Camp haying tiled in this
Court his petition, .schedule and inventory in
insolvency, by which it appears that he is an in-
solvent debtor, the said Max Camp la hereby de-
clared to be. insolvent. The Sheriff of Sacra-
mento county is hereby directed to take posses-
sion of all the estate, real and personal, of th«
said Max Camp, debtor, except such an may bo
b) law exempt from execution, and of all hi»
deeds, vouchers, books of account and papers,
and to keep tho same, safely until the appoint-
ment of the assignee of his estate. AH persons
are forbidden to pay any debln to the said insol-
vent, or to deliver any property belonging to
hi:.-: or to any person, Kniioccor|>oratioii forhia
use; and the said debtor is 'vreby forbidden to
transfer or deliver any property until the further ■
order of this Court, except as hereinafter or-
dered. It is further entered that all creditors of
said debtor be and appear before the Honorable ■
\V. ('. Van Fleet, .hi i«e of the Superior Court of
the county of isacramento, In open Coun, at tho
Court-room of said Court, in the city of Sacra-
mento, on the A PIIIL, 1889, at 1" o'clock
a. M. of that day. ; to prove their debts and
choose one or more assignees of the estate of
said debtor. It is further ordered that the order
be published in the S.u-kamento Daily Kecori>-
I'nion. a newspaper of general circulation pub-
lished in the county of Sacramomo, as often a»
the said paper is published before the said da/
set for the meeting of creditors. ■ And it is fur-
tier ordered that all proecedingsnpains'iuiid in-
solvent be s:ayed. T. B. , KLANB,
JiuUre of the Superior Court.
Dated February 21, 1.585. "**'"--
Attwt : Wit. 13. Hamilton, Olcrk. mrC-O.IP

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