Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY OCTOBER 30. 1*8.5
Hie Recoed-Union is the ordy paper on
the coast, outside of San Francisco, that re
ceives the full Associated Press dispatches
from all parts of the world. Outside of San
Francisco it fas no competitor, in point of
numbers, in it* home, and general circulation
tirout'Aouf d*e coast.
SAN FRANCISCO AGENCY.
i_ P. FISHER is Sole Agent for this paper In
y_n Francisco and vicinity. He is authorize!
to receive advertisements and subscriptions, and
collect for the same. Rooms 21 and 22, Mer
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
In New York yesterday Government bonds
were quoted at 123J^ for 4s or 1507 ; 113% for 4J4%;
RH-r!ing,W M%£4 SO 1 ;; VW, for ;!s; silver bars,
Silver in London. 47 7-ir,,l • consols, 100 ;i-lfid; 5
I>er cent. I'uiled Kates bouds, extended, lUS:
4fs, 127%; 4%5, ii ,-.i.,.
There was a general improvement iv most of
the ;i«.tcd rai'iiny khans at San Francisco yes
terday morning There wu a shar|>er demand
tor most of the Ooraatoeks at the opening ses
sion thiiu lias been teen for several mornings.
The nonhend and middle stocks were favorites.
The on In were quite active, notably
the Bo.u>- The Qnfyrtoat were also active,
1 " ed After tbe board Mono declined
BodJe sold at S3, Savage $1 85, Bated
Korcross S3 15, Choliai BS cents, Best & Belcnei
ft] :;.".. Consolidated California*] to, Mexican B0
cents. Ophirfl 9, Union 80 cents, Sierra Ne
vada 78 cents, Gould .'. Curry 95 cents.
Russian Cabinet oi:;. iii'.s charge thai Austria
and -• rviu arc intriguing for territorial aggran
dizement detrimental to Ku.-mh.
The experiments of inoculating for hydro
phobia are said to have been successful in
let, the French Minister of Foreign
[red upon iuj':ir,.-. yesterday, by a
wonM I*- !■.!■-;. .--in. !iu; escaped Injury.
Two French men-of-war have been onlered to
tick P, Winston, of . ■ hat been
app imed Minister Resident and Consul-General
Tire in Gloucester, M.i-v; loss, (20,000.
The death ol Bear-Admiral De Kraflt, i
States Navy, is announced ln>m Washington.
The war fever b abating in PhQrppopolis.
A national conservatory ot music la to be es
tablished In New York.
General George B. HcClellan died suddenly of
h<;irt ili>e.i-.-, yesterday morning, at iii- re-i
--denoeon Orange mountain, New Jersey.
An Englishman di m . Hix was shot and
by highwaymen In Victoria, B, <'
day night, and Is thought to be fatally
Arrests continue in Ban Benitocoonty, in con
in ction with the murder <■: In. Powers.
Fire in Walla Walla, W. T.; In!*. £,500.
Senator John Sherman addressed apolitical
meeting in r. . r ... ... evening.
The Atlantic and Pacific ttailroad Company
will have its oonnecUon irtth the Southern Pa
•■■■i ' '■ d .!i!::n the :ie.\! two weeks.
General Jose Ouilli .-inn < .irKi. commander of
:rict embracing Bonora, Blnaloa and
California, Mexico. <iiuil yesterday »t
T. H. Barrage was r.mini dead in his bed yes
terday morning m Portland, or.
Mah Vim. ii Chinese murderer, »;i>. sen
tenced at Portland, Or., yesterday to be hauled
A Democratic mass meeting In Brooklyn, N.
night, wiis addressed by nil!, i-a.-idmate
Cor Governor, and others.
Dr. Noah Porter, President .it Vale College,
Vi tcrdaytend redhisn ■ to talce effect
from the next co:mm nccment.
I.y the death of General George ]!.
McClellan another of the prominent 6g
urea in Ajnerican history has been re
moved from earthly scenes '>f action. <Jen
t'v.d McClellan was a soldier of the nation
at times when there wn« need for men of the
highest grade of courage and the broadest
measure of wisdom and discretion. His
loyalty and bravery no man everque
tioned, nor yet his ability in all military
arts. IK- wa- :. thoroughly cultured sol
•iic r, one of the products of the Republic's
military system of education. 1 1 is gal
lantry and penona] courage were tested in
the Mexican war. when he iron promotion
and honors, which be wore with becoming
modesty. \~ an engineer officer and con
structor he had imt few peers among mod
ern military nun. The circumstances that
brought him into command <>f the Army of
the Potomac were not fortunate for him.
The successes be had theretofore achieved
encouraged the hope of such aggressive
action on hi? part as would have brought
the war tn a speedy dose. That he lacked
tin- essential of daring in the management
of a great army opposed to another
.rmy. was early manifest. A> commander
Of all the armie.-. he failed to inspire the
country with confidence in his ability to
the rebel forces, and his retiracy to
private life before the rebellion w.i^ ended
was a natural sequence of the want of vigor
he manifested in the Virginia can.;
But when this is -aid, it is no impeach
ment of the loyalty or courage <■>■ General
McClellan. He burked the fearlessness
and farsightedness of (irant in the oon
dnct of :i war against dcs perate hosts. Se
was not the man to "take chances," as it
haa been expressed, which the suc
cessful Genera] is at critical times
called upon to assume. He lacked thai
dogged perseverance and tenacity of pur
l«>-e and determination to do or igaomini
onsry fail in the doing;, which made
Grant what he w.us. He was over-cautious
for a successful General, and in this was
his chief weakness. The impartial histo
rian finds the facts as to General Merid
ian's plan- and theories of the Virginia
campaign to be matters involving issues,
bat which the great judgment at the coun
try has settled to itß own satisfaction, and
against the judgment of nlcQellaa. We
remember that he never had the support
<ir.mt received, and that his army organ
isation was a great contribution to our
final victories, and that he wa.s be
toved by the men of his army.
He w;l- one of the great soldiers of the na
tion, and with all his sueeesses and all his
failures marshalled it remain* that he was
a man the republic could do honor to itself
in honoring, It haa done him no injustice,
and the blame that has fallen to him for
his failures at the head of the army was
never severely vi.-ited upon him. What
ever his errors, they were those of a time
when there v, a- more to l>e forgiven and
lorgotten than at any other period in our
historr. General ICoQeUaa did not want
for manifestations of regard after his retir
•Cy from military life. His visit to Cali
fornia will be remembered as the nffaani
of ovations such a.-- are bestowed only upon
men whom the people greatly esteem, lie
was made the candidate of a great political
party, and \v;i> defeated as lie should have
been, because the people believed it the
representative of principles and jolieie-s at
the time dangerous to the peace of the
C ■ liitry, and the perpetuity of the in.~lif.i
!i"ii> of the republic Be waa subsequently
honored by the people of bis State with
tte highest gift within their power to be
stow. His political career was not I mis ill
' able. He lived a quiet and retired life, re
spected by his fellow men, am! ;.;^>roved as
a brave and honest man and a loyal citi
The question is now seriously debated j
by the press whether the boycotting pro- i
ce-ss may not be the l>est method to adopt '.
in treating the Chinese evil. It is as cer
tain a.- that the sun shines that so long as
we continue to patronize the Chinese to
the exclusion of white labor and manu
facture we shall not be free from the effects
of Chines'.' encroachments. There is no
moral or business obligation that requires
as to buy of those who expose their wares
at the cheapest rate. There are considera
tions that make the cheaper article often
the costliest in the end. Let any man
bring the question home to himself, and
reach a conclusion favorable to Chinese
labor if he can. If by fostering the Chinese
operative and producer one does that which
drives from his community his own class j
in civilization, and substitutes a class with j
whirl! he cannot have social converse, and
which docs not contribute to his own in
dustry, he doe- that which must eventually
aflect him directly and injuriously, for our
interests as a people are interdependent.
The desire of every man is to have for his
neighbors those who contribute to his own
advancement and prosperity. The Chinese
in no respect do this, save in the case of
large capitalist- who finds immediate
money reward in patronizing the servile
class. Let us suppose ■ section of country
— and more than one of which we can point
out — where the white laborer is su com
pletely excluded by Chinese that the re
gion is "Chinaized," as the term is. The
social condition of that region is un
enviable. Save through the homes
of the few proprietors, there is no contri
bution to the essentials of civilized life.
As a result, ali the ini'.'ieuee- thai go i"
make up American character are elimi
nated from such a section. There is no
maintenance of or contribution — or but to a
limited extent — to chnrche-. schools, news
papers, modern literature, tiie drama or
American manufactures, while the idea of
many homes occupied by a frugal, indus
trious and assimilative class, who add to
the material Btrength of American institu
tions, is unheard of. The Chinaman re
mains with us, and crowds the American
home from amongst us, only bo long a- it is
profitable for him todo so. The question
of permanency in t lie country, and the up
building of our institutions, ;'<>ni;s no part
of the plans he considers, lie is here to
live upon us, not to contribute to us. To
refuse tv make the residence of such an
element profitable to it. is a short method
to the means of riddance. The difficulty
i- that no many of our people live fin- the
present only, and take little or no concern
for the future. Posterity has no claims
upon them ; sufficient unto the day are the
!i lurs thereof, is the:; maxim. When we
shall, as a rule, give the preference to the
people of our own race, and those whom
we eau absorb into our system, in the pur
chase of our vegetables, out household
supplies, our wearing apparel and our
luxuries, we shall strike a blow at Chinese
immigration which it cannot resist. The
Chinese have entered upon the boycotting
of American manufacturers. Is it not now
clearly justifiable to resist by like methods?
The Oakland Tribune, concludes that the
age ci' burlesque has bad its Hi,,, ; , n ,| that
we are approaching one of solid sense.
We should say that we are already in its
midst. The reading public no more seeks
amusement in the efforts that character
ized such writers as .lush Billings with his
rude proverbial philosophy; Artemus
Ward and his nonsensical witticisms; Ma
jor Jones and hi- absurd caricatures upon
Southern life ; or even Mark Twain with
his forced wit spied with some real, pure
metal humor — but not enough of which
enters into the composition to make it
enduringly relishable. The reading pub
lic of the day for a lime may tolerate
Nasby, because his coarse wit is seasoned
will; political wisdom, and his overcolor is
not lo be mistaken. Slang has not had il~
full day, nor is it probable that it will be
wholly eliminated from our literature. It
has its uses, .'md behind it is a satisfying
element, since the extravagance of Ameri
can methods of expression demand some
thing of that kind. Hut the reading pub
lic of this day 18 improving in its tastes
and broadening its desires. This is testi
fied to by the publishing world, which
no longer finds coarse wit and burles.|tie
to be veins of gre:it profit.
To Tin: non-military mind the distinc
lion drawn by Genera] Hazen between
men of an army department " expressing
their grievances" and the act of holding
a meeting and " combining to express their
grievances' 1 is so very line as to be all but
indistinguishable. Certain Signal Service
enlisted men are abused and insulted by a
superior officer. That their cause was just
i- established, for the officer ha- been rep
rimanded. But the men " assembled" and
made a joint protest against the acts of the
officer, and sent up their document to the
head of the department. For this they
are now arraigned in Court-martial. This
is not because they protested, Bays Genera]
Ha/.en, but because they combined to j,io
tejt, which is in the nature of mutiny. It
may be and is probably all right, but the
first movement of the American to resist
wrong is to call his fellows into mass meet
ing and pass resolutions. These Signal
Service men followed the traditional
American custom, and probably without a
thought of infringing nny of the red tape
rules of the military department. The
idea of their ever being punished is un
TiiKiti: is a whole volume of argument
and sense in the remarks of the Colon
•W, in its treatment of the high license
and regulative ordinance of the Supervis
ors of that county. Says the Sun: "We
arc aware that what a man eats and drinks
must be left largely to himself. It is
human to rel>el at any infringement on
the right to do this. A man feels de
gracWd when he finds a restriction put
upon the right of any man to sell him that
which he may eat and drink, but we
think all men will recognize the necessity
for some restriction. The Sun would take
it out of the domain of moral ethics, and
place it on business, principles, but failing
in that, -hall it say that there shall l>e no j
j restrict!"!! '.'"
Tm> is .i truism, oft iterated, and a^old
as the etern:\l hill- — whenever a journal
; i.-t, in the n.nsidi ration of public topics,
j ami the recitation of public history, aban
idoH the impersonal relation, and nmaiill
j the personality of those in hLspn
: who do not euufonn to his rules of action
: ami methods of thought, he confesses the
' weakness of Ins cause, aud di- -Ic-t- t i a
discriminating public the littleness of his
: own soul. Since the days when jour
nals were this has lieen a law of the press,
to which there is no exception.
Sanla Cruz lumber manufacturers are ;
discussing the advisability of an advance
in the price of lumber. '
MORE FRAIDFLEXT CUSTOM
Robbery and Probable Murder in
Victoria— San Diego Fair—
[BP«CIAL DISPATCHES TO THE RECOBD-raiOX.]
The Fraudulent * Custom-house Oertlfi-
San Fkaxi i>< o, October 29th. — A case is
set for hearing in the I'nitetl States District
Court to-morrow, when it b expected by
some Federal ollicials to show how the
Chinese became possessed of fraudulent
I Custom-house certificates. The principals
j in the case arc two young Chinamen, who
presented certificates on arriving here.-
The Custom-house officers compelled the
Chinamen to write their names and it was
then found that the names they had writ
ten were not the same as those on the eer
tiiiea;es. The ( hinames wire subsequent
ly arrested on a charge of falsely person
ating the rightful owners of the certilicates.
The men gave bail, and since then the rase
has dragged. The trial was to have been
commenced on Wednesday, but Mr. llior
dan, attorney for the defendants, obtained
a postponement until to-morrow. The
authorities profess to regard the case as full
of conclusive evidence of a fraudulent at
tempt to evade the Restriction Act. It is
proposed to force the defendants into such
B i>."iti'>:i that their only hope of escape
from the penalty of five years' imprison
ment in the penitentiary will be in dis
closing the manner in which the fraudulent
certificate! came into their possession.
The Caaa ot Judge dough.
San I'kancisi o. October 29th. — Jndge
Cloagh, of the Superior Court, tiled a peti
tion to-day, asking Judge Coffey to make a
judicial decree, adjudging him aane and
restored to capacity. Judge Coffey set the
matter for hearing to-morrow afternoon.
Signal Service Indications.
San Fbutcxboo. October 29th— 8 p.h.—
Indications for the succeeding 32 hours:
North Pacific, cloudy weather and rain.
followed by fair weather, with southerly
winds, shifting to northwesterly. Middle
Pacific, generally fair weather, with vari
able winds, shifting to northwesterly. South
Pacific, (air weather, with light "to fresh
winds, generally northwesterly.
Will linn Kfuorts.
San Fbaxcisi ■. October 29th.— It com
menced i. lining during the night, bat
ceased beforenoon. Indications are thai
it will rain again to-night.
Red Bluff, 0 toher 29th.— Threatening
clouds ali day broke into a gentle rain at
<> p. «., which continues, and seems gen
era! throughout the county. The weather
inclines to coldl
Rkddiho, October 29th. — A slight sprinkle
of rain fell this forenoon. The weather is
ly. threatening more.
The Towers Murder — Still fathering
Holustkb, October 29th.— Sheriff Koss
to-day brought in Henry L. Williams,
making the sixth arrest for the murder of
Dr. Towers, and he was remanded without
bail until his examination next Tuesday.
Williams is related to Prewett and Irwin,
and on the preliminary examination of
these parties swore that he was not present
and knew nothing about the alleged :i,o ;
ing when I',. wets' death was agreed on.
Detective Deasy is expected to-morrow
with other prisoners. The reward offered
by the citizens of Bear valley now amounts
GUenbrook lark Kates.
Nevada, October 29th.— There was a
larger attendance at Crlenbrook Park to
day. The first even; was a pacing race, in
which five heats were paced. Shaker took
the iirst in 2:26, Ac m rman the second in
2:284, and Prince the next three, his time
being 2:28, 2:36 and 2:29 J. The running
>ntinued from yesterday was won by
Elector. McCrimmon, the owner of Sur
prise, was ruled off all the tracks, togethi i
with Jiis horse and rider, for a violation of
the rules. The purse and pools were •!.
dared oil 1 . In the trotting race Brigade
won three straight beats, Sheriffess second.
Time, 2:40— 2:311—2:35.
The San Diego Fair.
San 1>:k..0, October 29th.— The San Diego
County Pair, concerning the opening of
which dispatches have been sent out, Uas
proved so satisfactory that it assures the
continuance of Buch displays. There are
so many exhibits that the Exhibition Hall
is really over rowded. One of the best in
■! citizen says that this is the firsl
time that the citizens ol the county have
had an opportunity of beo iming acquainted
with the products of their own section, and
i irons the fair. The enterprise
is backed thi- year by the County Horti
cultural Society; it has no support from the
State. The display entitles the county to
greater credit, from the fact that it is past
the season fur grapes, and that the season
for citrus fruits has not arrived. The size
which the latter attain here is shown by
bunches of green fruit to be very large. The
show of apples from the mountains i> com
mented upon favorably. The attendance
to-day has been very good. The fair aims
at being an agricultural and horticultural
exposition, plain and simple, and not an
adjunct to horse races.
Failed to Agree.
Sabta Boba. October n:>th. — Ju the trial
of ex-Supervisor Houser the case was given
to the jury yesterday afternoon, and, after
an all night session, they failed to agree.
The Couit set November 18th fora new trial.
tint KailroiKl Lauil.
Nevada, Ocl >ber 29th. — Numerous per
sons living on railroad land in this vicinity
appeared before the Commissioner to-day,
to testify as to the character of the land.
In nearly every instance it was proven to
he mineral ground, to which the railroad
company has not any claim.
The McCoy Murder Cafe,
Sad Bcbnav&ntura, October 29th. — In
the case of McCoy, accused of murder, a
jury was- finally secured to-day after 165
citizens had been snbpenaed. The prose
cution opens this afternoon.
An Accident— The Kaces— Wheat Ship
WIHHEKEOCA, October 29th. — James JI.
Whiteliead wits run over by a loaded
qaartz-wagon at Willow creek yesterday.
His injoriesare considered fatal ' His peo
ple live at Reno.
The races are largely attended and betting
About 150 tons of wheat were shipped to
San Francisco from this desert station to
Sicgular Death— Chiuaiuan Sentenced to
Portland, October 29th.— A singular
death occurred sonic tin.c during the night
at the Overland Hotel. One of the boarders,
an Englishman named T. li. tturrage, re
tired in a state of intoxication. He lay
down with his face buried in the pillow,
and the bedclothes pulled over his head.
When discovered, this morning, he had
turned black in the face, and the inference
is that he was suffocated.
Wah Yitn, who murdered Ny Sue Choy
in the Chinese Masonic Lodge September
!Uh, was sentenced to-day to be hanged De
Three Buildings.Biirne<l—ltain— Proposed
Wai.i.a Wai.i.a, October 29th.— -A. fire
tins morning burned three buildings on
corner of First and Alder streets. Ih
longing to J. K. Binj;ham. Loss on build
ings, 12,600 : insnrance, $iW. The White
sewing machine agency lost on machine
(3,soo- insurance. $1,800.
We have had two days' rain.
The prioopsl topic of conversation is a
railroad to Aicsworth, on account of the
Oregon Railway and Navigation Com
pany's rates, which will probably result
Shot 1)..-., p. and Robbed.
Victoria. October 29th.— At 10 o'clock
last nighl an Knglish gentleman named
liix was shot down in front of bis own
door in the suburbs by two highwaymen,
and robbed of $I^3oo in money, a diamond
pan, watch and rin?. One shot passed
through his hat. and another entered his
Ptomaeb and came out at the back. The
wound is supposed t" be fatal. The victim
had only been married two weeks, and was
preparing to leave- with his bride for Eng
THEOP.Y OK THE TOLICE.
Victi in a, October 3>th. — It is thought
:by the police that llix i-hct himself. In J
1 his dying deposition, just taken, he states
that he was robbed and shot by two un- 1
known men. A pistol was found near the <
scene of the tragedy this morning with five
Dcatli of a Military Commander.
Gi-aymas. October L'.tth.— General Jose
Guillernio Carbo, division commander of
the northwest district of Mexico, embracing
Sonora. Sinaloa and Lower California, died
to-day at Hermosillo of consumption of the
bowels. General Jose Carrillo assumes the
command. This death causes a change of
programme in the Yaqui campaign, and
means active measures.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
— — —^—
A. H. Powers got back yesterday from
P. H. Gardiner, of Isleton. was in town
C. M. Chase, of San Francisco, is paving
Sacramento a visit.
J. F. Farnsworth and wife, of Newcastle,
were here yesterday.
T>. W. Reavis, of Chico, returned home
Hon. C. P. Berry came down from
\\ heatland yesterday.
Colonel J. J. Tobin got back yesterday
afternoon from Stockton.
Sheriff Huntley. of Placer county. passed
through to Gait yesterday.
J. U. Kane, of Hicksville, was among the
visitors to the city yesterday.
A. C. Baker has returned from a visit of
a tew weeks m Oalaveras county.
Mis Mary EL Doyle, of this city, has
gone on a visit to San Francisco friends.
G. White, of this city, is among the pas
sengers to arrive from the East this morn
Hon. C. X. Fox and W. C. Belcher passed
through yesterday from Placexville to San
George linden, of the Lake House, left
yesterday for Byron Springs, for the benefit
oi his health.
Colonel C. K. Crocker and a party of
friends came up from San Francisco' last
evening, and left by special train for Delta.
W. J. Killipp. who lias been railroad
agent at Sheridan, passed through yester
day en his way to Madera. to act as the
company's agent there.
J. Meredith Davis, agent oi the Chicago
and Northwestern Railroad Company at
San Francisco, returned to that place yes
terday from Sacramento.
Thomas H. Reynolds, Wm. Ayres, C.
Samueteon and wife, It. T. Devlin, G. Ya
lensin and James Gannon went to San
Francisco yesterday afternoon.
Judge D. . I. Murphy, of San Franci-c,
who has been holding" Court in this city for
Judge Van Fleet, returned home yesterday,
there being no more cases on the calendar.
Mrs. E. l>. Fisher, of Council Bluff, lowa,
was among the excursionists who arrived
from the East Wednesday. She is visiting
he;- brother, Waverly Johnston, of this
<■•:,. -raS Superintendent J. A. Pillmore
came up from San Francisco last evening,
and to-day will pay a visit to the railroad
shop.-. To-morrow morning he will leave.
on a trip over the road.
At Woodland last Wednesday afternoon,
Frank 1.. Foster, of this city, pilot on the
steamer Governor Dana, and son of Cap
tain A. Foster, was married to Miss Maggie
MacEvoy of Woodland.
Arrivals at the Capital Hotel yesterday:
W. 11. Jacobs. Woodland; H. V. White.
Napa: W. McGraves, Miss McOraves, San
LuisObispo; W. H. Myers. Folsom; W. H.
Wilcox, punnigan: f. B. Harper. J. B.
Young, Lincoln; J.M.Welsh, Chico; A. 1".
Williams, Freeport; Q. ('. Smith, Yolo;
MiSS N. D. Smith. San Francisco ; 11. D.
Gillis. Marysville; J. M. Littlefield, Colusa;
Wm. Hood, Kocklin.
Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yes
terday: John H. Boyce, Samuel C. Bur
■ lit ': and wife. Gardner K. Colby and wife,
New York ; Oscar Figel, San Francisco A.
B.Anderson, Biggs; Marcus D. Boruck,
San Francisco; M. Barry. Monterey coun
'. : Mrs. J. B. Kitter, Michigan Bar; .i.W.
Thorns. James McCullough, San Francisco;
H.Bradbury and wife. Gilroy: John T.
Heard and wife. Sedalia, Mo.; Mrs. I. An
drews, Boonville, Mo.; J. <;. Gaffagan, E.
I. Figel, H. Ga-s. San l'rancL-co.
Daily Kuutine of the rrisonera at San
[San Franc! <■<> Bulletin, October 29th. l
"What is the daily lite of a convict?"
repeated Charlie Anil, Captain of the Yard
and turnkey of the State Prison at San
Quentin, in answer to the reporter's query.
•■ Well, l!i fell yen ; At 6 o'clock in the
morning the bell rinjzs. and within five
minutes the cells are all unlocked. The
convict ia expected to get up immediately
and ciean his cell, putting everything iii
order. At 6:25 the whistle blows for break
fast and the convicts march in line into the
dining-room. Twenty minutes are allowed
for breakfast, and while in the dining
room the convict is not allowed to speak
to any one. Should he want anything he
raises his hand and his wants are attended
to. Breakfast consists of cotfee, bread
and beans. At ii:l"i the whistle blows
for work. and the convicts repair
to tin: department in which they are
employed. Every prisoner who ia able to
work is kept employed. Each shop-room
has a free man as foreman and one police
man or guard. The latter is responsible tor
the good conduct of the prisoners under his
charge. Should a prisoner refuse to work,
he is reprimanded By the guard, and should
he still refuse he is taken to the Captain of
the Yard, who takes cognizance of the mat
tor, and punishes the convict by locking
him up m the dungeon. Should 'hi- fail
in reducing him, the matter is referred t
the Board of Prison Directors, who pun
ishes him by taking away his credits. In
the case of a ' life-timer, who, of course,
has no credits to lose, he is placed in soli
tary confinement and given only bread and
water until be conic.-: to terms. This treat
ment never fails to bring about the desired
"At 11:30 the whistle blows for dinner and
the convicts, who arc all ready, march into
the dining-room. Dinner consists of broad,
meat, boiled beef or roast mutton or pork,
vegetable soup and potatoes. The convicts
are given as much as they want. At 12
o'clock they return to work and quit at 4:30
for supper, which consists of bread, coffee,
mush and molasses iir dried fruit. Imme
diately after supper the convicts arc locked
up for the night. With his earnings of 10
cents a day the convict can buy coal oil or
candles and read in the evening if he
■s. At 9 o'clock all lights must be
extinguished. On Sundays the convicts
have but two meals— breakfast at 7 and
dinner at 230 — and are locked up two
hours earlier than on week days.'
NEXT TUESDAY'S CONTESTS.
States in which KlcrtionH ;ire to be Held
The State elections of the current year
are not many, but some of them are im
portant. Following is a list of those which
occur next Tuesday :
Colorado will elect a Judge of its Supreme
Connecticut will elect one-half its State
Senate for one year only and the members
of its House of Representatives.
lowa will elect Governor and other
State officers and Legislature.
Maryland will elect Comptroller and
I ierk nt the Court of Appeals.
Massachusetts will elect Governor and
other State officers and Legislature, and
vote upon a proposed amendment to the
Constitution of the State providing for pre
cinct voting in towns.
Mississippi will elect Governor and other
State officers and Legislature.
Nebraska will elect Supreme Ji-.dge and
Regents of the State University.
New Jersey will elect part of its Senate
and the Assembly.
New York will elect Governor and other
State officers, five Justices of the Supreme
Court and both branches of the Legisla
Pennsylvania will elect State Treasurer.
Virginia will elect Governor, Lieutenant-
Governor, Attorney-General and Legisla
• -♦— — . .
Thkory of a. Fisherman.— The annexed
is found in the Truckee Republican :
John Branch, who has followed the
occupation of a fisherman at Lake Tahoe
for the past seven years, was in town to
i day. He says the fishing has never been
!so poor as this year. His theory is that the
! light snowfall of last winter 'caused the
I streams to dry np, and the waters around
| the shores of the lake are warmer than in
' ordinary years, because the icy streamlets
j fail to cool their temperature. The trout
I love cold water, and lie in the deep por-
I tions of the lake. In support of his theory
he says that whenever a rish has been
j caught this summer, it has been at a depth
of at least 100 feet from the surface.
THE DEPEW-JOHNSON MATTER.
Governor Stoneman'a Views Upon the
Subject and Keasonx Therefor.
As Governor Stoneman was one of the
military Governors appointed over South
ern States by I'resiUent Johnson after the
close of the war, an interview was yester
day obtained with him for the purpose of
ascertaining if he could give any facts or
throw any light upon the Depew-Grant-
Johnson matter. In answer to inquiries
made, the Governor stated that" he sus
tained very intimate relations witli Presi
dent Johnson during the latter part of the
war, and until General Grant was inaugu
rated as President. He said he was ap
pointed to command one of the mil
itary divisions of the Southern States
just after the close of the war, and
subsequently was appointed Governor of
Virginia during reconstruction days.
They talked very frequently and freely "to
gether, and especially upon reconstruction
matters. He was one of the Presidential
party which became famous as that with
which Johnson made his " swing around
•' And by the way,"' remarked the Gov
ernor. ' I was thinking of that this morn
ing—about those who were in that party ;
and I find 1 am the only one of the number
now living, who can speak personally of
what then occurred. There" were in the
party," he continued, " President Johnson,
Secretary Seward, General Grant, Admiral
Farragut, General Kawlins. General Stead
man. Genera! Ronmwin, General Caster and
myself. That, I think, constituted the en
tire party, and I am the only one now
remaining out of the number. This
'swinging around the circle" trip, vim
will remember, occurred through the Pres
ident and others goinix to Chicago to attend
the laying of the corner-stone of the Dong
las monument. The party went by way of
New York and Buffalo. On the way John
son and Seward got to making speeches,
and Johnson, who had got into a bitter
controversy with Congress and the leaders
of the Republican party, took occasion,
whenever he spoke, to refer to them with
strong invective. Johnson was an able
man. as all his state papers will show. He
was a man of Strong, combative nature,
and to be in a hot contest with some one,
or over something, was his natural element
He \va.- in it from the cradle to the grave.
" 1 did not hear all Johnson said while
on that trip, ns i <!id not join the party till
ii arrive.! at Chicago. 1 accompanied the
party from there, through the West, to St.
Louis, and as far back as Indianapolis.
Johnson made a great many speeches dur
ing this part of the journey, bul i did not
li' ax ;i word thai could be questioned upon
the score of loyalty, or that bad the slight
est tinge binting of revolution, unless it
w.i- his frequent characterization of Con
ness as a 'rump'— calling the national
body a ' Rump Congress. 1 Thai I did not
regard, and no one aid, a~ anything more
than a strong epithet which be applied to
the then Republican Congress. He used
the term in nearly every speech, and ap
peared to feel as if he had been injured
and traduced by that body and his rightful
prerogatives interfered with. It will be
remembered that Congress, in its contest
with President Johnson, limited his power
very greatly, through laws passed over
his veto, and among the number was the
Tenure of Office Act Another directed
that all orders emanating from the Presi
dent, pertaining to tin- army or military
matters, should go through 'the hands of
the Commanding General oi the army, in
these ways Congress took from him powers
which bad been exercised by his prede
cessors. This course made Johnson in
tensely bitter, and he struck buck in an
epithetical manner by calling the power
which was thus fighting him a ' Rump
Congress;' but that be ever had the Blight
esl idea of attempting to interfere with mat
body, or of doing any other act which
would have been disloyal, I don't fora mo
ment believe, As to what Johnson Baidin
his speeches, however, during that trip.it
was fully reported at the time, an.] pub
lished in all the leading newspapers
throughout the country. 1 presume ne ex
pressed himself as openly and with as much
bitterness then as he ever did in public
utterances, and hy referring to the tiles oi
papers of thai time there need be no ques
tion a~ to just what his views anil purposes
The Governor's attention was called to
the fact that these were public utterances,
but those concerning which Depew alleges
General Grant told him at a dinner were
given :it pina'.e conferences, and that he
might then have expressed himself differ
ently, not anticipating that it would ever
To this suggestion the Governor replied :
•■ I do nol believe Genera] Grant, at the end
oi'atwo hours' dinner, nor at any other
time, ever accused Andrew Johnson of be
ing a traitor to his country. Ido not think
he could nave done bo, because i do not
believe that Johns n ever expressed to
Grant the sentiments imputed to bin.. I
am strongly of this conviction from my
knowledge of Johnson's character. An
drew Johnson was a man of the people.
and was earnest in bis devotion t,, the
country. I do not believe that
Grant entertained the views concerning
Johnson, that arc imputed to him in the
letter written by Mr. Depew to Colonel
Fred. Grant recently. Certainly the Gen
eral did not entertain such views when
Johnson made his famous trip to the West,
to which I have referred. On that occa
sion General Grant, General Rawlins and
myself left the party at Indianapolis, and
went together to Washington, and I did
not hear the least word of intimation from
General Grant reflecting upon Johnson's
loyalty, nor have lat any other time. The
only other occasion when t ever heard him
criticise Johnson was at St. Louis, on that
trip, when a two hours' speech of the
President compelled us to take up with a
" I will tell you," said the Governor in
conclusion, 'what I think Johnson's pur
poses were in his bold movements in favor
of the South. From hearing the numerous
speeches made by him upon that trip, and
from all 1 could gather. I came to the con
clusion that Johnson contemplated a gen
uine reorganization of fhe Democratic
party throughout all sections of the coun
try, with himself as the central figure. In
this manner 1 think it was part of his pur
pose to bring the Southern States again
into full relations with the general Govern
ment, without further legislation. This: 1
consider to be. the object towards which he
was aiming, and the lull extent of his pur
poses, not openly expressed."
PASSENGERS FROM THE EAST.
I SPECIAL BY TKI.EUEArH TO THE KF.COKD-r.vIOK. |
Newhall, October 29th.— The following
overland passengers passed Newhall to-day,
to arrive in San Francisco October 30th:
I. K. Pope. J. G. Edmonds, wife and two
children, Oakland; A. (.'. Morse. C. F.
Fargo, Mrs. M. M. Boroe, Mrs. H. New
hall. Mrs. M. I. Schlinger, Alex. Beno, H.
B. Ryan anil wife, Misv Daisy Evan, R. O.
Xcal, Miss Hazel Ashley, San Francisco:
Win. Bymms, C. A. Warner. Mrs. R. Wade.
Mrs. Annie Derby, W. T. Qlasswel] and
wife, C. Moring, L. E. Maher, Los Angeles;
Mrs. J. K. Lake, J. K. Lake. Miss Jessie G.
Lake. Miss Myrtle Lake. Chicago ; Miss
Bcrtjer Fowler. Valley Ford: E. E. How
ard, Arizona; R. M. Clements, Mexico: L.
Johnson, Casa Grande: J. W. Brady,
Stockton; W. 8. Malcomb and wife, Mrs
X. W. Jenkins. New York; K. P. Mills.
Texas : Annie 01>erg, Riverside.
Peomontory (U. T.), October 20th.— The
following overland passengers passed here
to-day, to arrive in Sacramento October
31st : H. Keithlev and wife, liatavia : (lol
onel H. W. Smith, B. P. Maine. B. Finley,
Mrs. D. Smith. Kansas ; Mrs. M. J. Fowler
Bad child. H. 15. Crouch, A. C. Kerr, A.
Harr. Colorado ; Q. Netter, wife and family,
E. Rasenlield. Key. W. Conway, C. H.
Fletcher, Ohio: N. Hindinoer, F. Binding
er, Mrs. Ida Hindinger, Miss Winhcimer.
Mrs. Scliwauke and family, I. Rudolph, P.
Rudolph, James Rudolph. John Rudolph,
Milwaukee ; T. Boesch, wife and daughter,
Miss A. E. Forager, R. Martinez and wife,
Mrs. A. P. Borden, W. V. Ifuntington and
wiii. Mrs. Maggie Webb. Mrs. A. i . I.ar
ville. S. A. Van" Pres. J. So&tac, W. Mc-
Cabe, San Francisco: John Knight, W.
White. England ; L. P. Hamlm and wife,
P. J. Donahue. P. Donahue, <_'. Henry. M.
G. Campbell. Chicago : .1. Chotro, K. Lox
iger, Montana; Mrs. J. C. Smidt. M.
Hide and family. Idaho; I). McLain
and wife, W. D. Morton. D. H. Dillon. B.
R. Ray and wife, D. McSamam and wife.
E. Matthews, D.W.Hennasy. J. M. Woods,
W. < . Tncker. J. J. Tucker and wife. New
York : W. Strong and daughter, Patterson ;
J. B. Lane, E!k Creek; H. Bartleit. wife
and family. Livermore; Ciara Day, Mil
ford: C. W. Baker, Mrs. M. C. Morgan,
Oakland: Assistant Engineer T H Fl
dridge, T. McCracken, L*. S. >.*.; H. f!
Daver, Philadelphia: D. W. Robeson and
(laughter, L. H. BoshneU, E. J. Davison,
Illinois; A. W. Robinson and wife. Santa
Monica : H. T. Dorrance, T. Scott. E.Clara.
M. AnJer.-on. Eliz Backinan, Nova Scotia-
MissS. S. Stoat, S. S. Bray, Iowa: M. A.
Elsie, Kentucky; J. Wanderson. Toronto;
J. H. Libby, Liveroiore; O. Oalson.
Concerning Kducational Institutions to be
Founded by Senator Stanford.
The Red Blurt' Sentinel of October 28th
At the last session of the Board of Super
visors the discussion of the Vina road mat
ter took a wide range. Not only were the
legal points fully discussed, bat the equities
of the case were raised and freely talked
over by attorneys and members of the
Board also. Colonel Creed Ilaytuond, one
of the attorneys for Governor Stanford,
appeared before the Board and stated facts
which require more than a passing notice.
He said :
" I state to the Board that this property
which is here in dispute, by the December
meeting of the Board, will have passed
from private ownership forever, and with
all the property which .Mr. Stanford owns,
except some small portions of his vast es
tate, will have passed forever into the
hands of the public.
"The deed is now being prepared which
shall be the foundation (if the charity
which perhaps — in its magnitude and for
the effect it may have upon this country —
is almost without a parallel in the world.
All of his lands in Butte, all his lands in
Tehama, and all his lands in San Mateo,
valued at about .^.O^UiO". will bo conveyed
to the trustees for your benefit, for the lien
fit of your children. i<>r;ill time to come.
" Under an Act of the Legislature passed
last winter at his instance, the purpose of
which is to establish at Palo Alto two pri
mary schools, two colleges which arc to be
equal to any university in the United
States, and a university, which, by reason
of its endowments, will be able to draw
from the public institutions of the world
their best teachers and instructors, which
will not only enable the people of Califor
nia to be educated here, but, by the climatic
advantages for study and the procuring of
professors, people will be drawn from other
parts of the world.
"The Trustees who are to execute this
great trust will be twenty-five citizens of
California, chosen without distinction oi
party affiliations, who will have charge oi
this property by the Bth of March, !--•..
and they thiiuld be consult* d in these nut
ters. The possibilities arc that all these
tracts of land-., especially his vineyard. wTi
be divided into 40-acre tracts, the rent going
to the support of this institution. Now.
from that deed, which will be made by the
December meeting, will be reserved 40 feet
on the northern line of the Vina ranch,
and will be conveyed in fee-simple to the
county of Tehama."
TELEGRAP HIC BREVITIES.
Rear Admiral J. C.P. DeKraffi died in
The Belmonl House, at Glow ester, Mass.,
was destroyed by fire Wednesday. Loss,
It is stated that the Pacific Mail Steam
ship Company will probably show $1,000,
--ik.kj surplus by the 1-: of January next
The President yesterday appointed Fred
erick I. Winston, of Illinois, to be Minis
ter Ke.-nlent and Consul-General to Persia.
A rhili]>i«>]>olis dispatch says that the
war fever has abated considerably during
the past few days. The schools have been
reopened, and atlairs are assuming a nor
Prominent New Yorkers are going to es
tablish a national conservatory of music,
under the direction of .Madam Fursch-
Madi, with J. Bouhy, of Brussels, aa pro
Dispatches from St. Petersburg state that
tin' Russian Cabinet officials allege that
Austria and Bervia are intriguing for terri
torial aggrandizement detrimental to Rus-
Bian interests in the Balkan peninsula.
The iVbrt/i German Gazette, commenting
on the Carolines question, bints that the
diplomatic dealings of Senor Elduayer,
Spanish Minister ol AJfoirs, re
specting that dispute are of a double char-
Robert ('i«i]c:'. of the Pros, who was
struck en the bead with a hatchet in Phila
delpbia, Wednesday, by a colored janitor,
passed a good night in the hospital, and bis
condition is viewed by the physicians as
A. New York Potts Washington special
says: Jt is rumored in diplomatic >
that the Mexican Government ha.- entered
into negotiations with the German Gov
ernment tv place considerable Mexican
loans in ( iermany.
Canon Farrar will have in the November
number ot the Brooklyn Magazim a paper
<m "Should America have :: Westminster
Abbey?" He believes it i- impossible for
America to reproduce anything exactly \\
Aii unsuccessful attempt was made in
Paris yesterday to assassinate M. De Frey
einet, French Minister oi Foreign Affairs.
The would-be murderer, who was imme
diately arrested, looks like a mechanic of
superior intelligence, and appears t" I
Two French men- of- war have been or
dered to proceed at once io Guinea to pro
tect French interests in that country. The
dispute growing out of the rival claims of
France and Portugal to certain sections of
Guinea has reached a crisis, and serious
events are feared.
Wednesday's Brooklyn Eagle Bays: Col
onel Moleer is credited with an intention to
resign the Postmastership in view of the
findings of the Commission which recently
investigated the affairs of his office. The
Colonel says his relations with the Presi
dent and Vila.-* are pleasant.
Prince Bismarck having refused to ad
mit the claim of Spanish priority of the
possession of the island of Yap, Spain has
prepared another note, containing a severe
argument against the logical deduction of
the German Chancellor, and insisting on
the acceptance of the claim of Spanish
In the closing session, Wednesday night
of tiie Board or Managers of the Woman's
Home Missionary Society of the Methodist
Episcopal Church $60,000 was appropriated
for work during the coming year. This
includes the following items : indian work,
$2,150; Chinese work at Puget Sound, $100;
Spanish work in Mexico, $1,000 : Mormon
The New York HeraUCt Paris correspond
ent says: Dr. Louis Pasteur's hydrophobia
experiments have been successful. He has
cured two boys by inoculating them with
the spinal marrow of rabbits which have
been inoculated with tissue from the spin.'
of a rabid dog. Pasteur say.s that inocula
tion is a guarantee against hydrophobia, a
malady which is only transmissible by
The result of the coming Parliamentary
election in England, after a canvass by
competent judge-, is summed up as fol
lows: Nationalists, 78 in Ireland ami 1 in
England; Tories, 16 in Ireland and hVI in
Great Britain j Liberals, 4 in Ireland and
310 in Great Britain; doubtful, 7'i. If 56
of these doubtful seats can be captured by
either the Nationalists or Tories, it will
make their strength equal to that (if the
Department One— D. J. Murphy. Judge.
Thdbsdat, October 29, 1886.
People vs. T. 11. U<> nolda, felony— Jury return
a verdict of not guilty, en motion of counsel
for defense, cmirurre.i in by District Attorney ,
remainder of indictments dismiswd, defendant
discharged, and his bondsmen exonerated.
Department Two— McKai land, Judge.
Lncy E. Berry n. John W. Kerry— Default of
li. Smith vs. s. K. Trefry— Ordered th»t the
Sherifl procure from the State Prison at Folsom
Tim Buckley, a Decenary wltnea in this case,
and produce liiin in Cotut Octobci :;i>t. at 10
5 a S » i: li f I ■■ I, li 9
For all Diseases of the
Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and .Spleen.
Thi« purely vegetable prepara
tion, now so celebrated as a Family
Medicine, originated in the South in
1838. It acts gently on the Ilowels
and KidneyH, anil corrects the ac
tion of the i-iver. and is, therefore,
the bent preparatory medicine,
whatever the sickness may prove to
be. In all coir. mon diseases it will,
unassisted by Any o: her medicine,
effect -i speedy etire.
The Regulator is safe to administer )n any
con lit! i v -<m. and under no circum
stances cun It do harm. It will iiivieorMte
like a gtaa of «::.<.■. tai is r.o intoxicatiij^ ber
trage to lead to niitjuperance; will promote
iii-.;«»l inn, dUsipme headache and gener
ally tone up the system.
SEE THAT VOL' GET THE UUUUJE.
J. B. /KIT in & CO., Thiladelphla, Pa.
TTtriiolosalo Axacl. Hotail.
C. S. HOUGHTON,
IXTo. exs J street, ro^imT Sacramento.
SAN FRANCISCO ITEMS.
Jack Burke, the London pugilist, who is I
to Bghi Mike deary in San Francisco eight
rounds for $1, OX) and 65 per cent, of the ,
gate receipts, has arrived from Kansas
Frank liannmn, the butcher whose care- j
l( 98 • riving resulted in the death of on old :
laily named Caroline Moses, h:i> been held
to answer on a charge of manslaughter
with bail fixed at $10,000.
Fred Neil, the man who shot and killed j
Charles Reid, and was in return shot by '
Reid, iasl Tu.es lay morning, is improving
rapidly, and the Police Burgeon now en
tertains considerable hope as to his recov
The testimony in the suit of Main ,v
Winchester vs. the Central Pacific Railroad,
which lias occupied a long time, closed
Thursday morning, and Mr. t bittenden an
nounced that he was willing to submit the
case without argument.
A shark about ten feel lone became en
tangled in the netting of an Italian fisher
man near Black Point Wednesday. A.l a
some difficulty, with the .yd of soldiers,
with ropes, tho fisherman pulled die big
i\?h in. Its estimated weight was about
The tony steamer Tiburon, Thursday
Dgfrom .--iiii Rafael, ran into an It
alian fishing smack off AJcatraz island.
There were in the smack three Italian
ermen named Guiseppe Preve, Anti
tello and Danii ■ The latter
■•• in ri( d man, 3d years of age.
The two .inner were rescued, and the hit
ter was drown. ■!.
"n< ••!' California's verj ettlers
returned on Saturday hist, i
oi 20 yen-. His name is Jacob P. .
and he arrived overland on this coast in
L 833. Jl \v:i> he who erected the Brst house
in Vi rba Buena, and raisi \ for >); ■ first
time the American Bag on the peninsula.
He has been in Europe and in Mcxii o
prosecuting his claim against the Govern
ment for the p ion oi Lower Califor
nia. He has now returned to i ,
?tay nntil Death claims him.
Thefuneraiof Captain Thomas Fallon,
a California pioneer, took place Wednes
day afternoon under ;hr auspices of the
Masonic fraternity. Th. service
was conducted by W. M. Peter MiUiken, of
Oriental Lodge, Xo. 144, in King -
Hall of the Masonic Temple. The doral
offerings were profuse an i beautiful. The
hall was crowded by friends of the de
ceased, including a large delegation of
irnia pioneers. The remains were
interred in the Masonic Cemetery.
Henri's Carbolic Salve.
The best salve used in the world r.-.r Cuts,
Bruises, Piles, Son -. Clcers, gall EU i
Chapped Hands, ( birblalns,< ■ . kinds
of Skin Eruptions, Fan kli a and Pimpli i . The
salve is guaranteed to give pi
in every case. Be sure and get HENRY'S CAR
BOLIC SALVE, as all oth t imitations
and counterfeits. feW-isly&wly
Officers siml iiioml>t>is ol Sue- o >*>--.,.
ramento U I ■ No. J. !. O. O. ¥ "'vir^^X
arc hereby requested ' i ..•^'3_
thelr Lodge-room. SUNDAY. No "-'•■<.■..<.'-
vc-mber'l.-i. al 1:30 p. ii, i recisely, to atl :nd tlie
Funeral of oui late Brother, WILLIAM NAUGH
TON. Members of Sister Lodges Invited.
JA*. H. HUMPTREY, .V (.. protem.
Hi:niiv V. I.'ii.lman. K. ti. 030-U*
\\' -MKD-A SITUATION BY A SWEDISH
l> girl as Cook in asmall family; :
: ■ ■ ces. Address 11 MILES, 817 .
TWO APPRENTICE? WANTED TO LEARN
the Millinery Business. Ap] ly at RES
i:"I>K. (,:..i. ;t
FtVH DOLLARS REWARD— FOR THE RE
i ov, ry Of a 7.V.
-jing to A. J. Burnett, lot ol cl
ok tied with Topi tthe Western
I in the first pnrt of August last.
"-■ '■*■»•« A. J. BUB KEIT.
VfOTICE TO CREDITORS.— E3TATE OF J.
j.> L. BUGGS, deceased. 5.'.:,-givens.'.:,
given by the undersigned, atlr ol the
of J. 1.. BUGGS, decean d. to the i
<>rs oi and all persons ba\ i:]^ r iiii::'.>:i_'!ii;]st said
deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessarj"
an daviti or vouchers, within four months after
the first publication of thin notice, to '] '■
Holl, cnnier of Se> enth and .1 streets, in the city
DatedrOctober 29, 1885.
ROBERT CHRISTY, Administrator.
Taylob A Holl, Attorneys for Aminutrator.
TWILL !'I.AY THE ALTAS, SUNDAY, NO
vember Bth, for the Entire < :»v Receipts
and the loser m pay expenses, a! Recreation
I'urk. hihl will have Renfro and Meagher us the
battery, as I would not expect to win without
them. EI.IA-- STEINMAJI,
o3olt* Manager Ariel Baseball <
Blocks Ninth and Tenth, W and V Mtreetß
W- TEi.EPnoKE So. 155. 016-4p
Bulbs! Bulbs! Bulbs!
Hyacinths, Tulips, Lilies, Narcissus,
OUR BULBS ABE CHOICE. -NOW IS THE
time to plant. Send for our Illustrated Price
List of Bulb-. Prleei lower than ever before
quoted in Sacrami
Bell Conservatory Co., Sacramento.
S. S. & K. 1.. .Soutlnvorth, Uentintfi, Sac
Frank K. Stev«n», Piano Tuner.—Ad
dress J. F. OOOPIR'B MUSIC STOKE. No.
027 J street, Sacramento, Cai. aui"J-3oi
Carpet Weaving— SO'i M street. Work
done first-class on short' st notice. anSMm*
«n-»mi»in \;- r - 21, !■»-!.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
T CHEERFULLY -CHRTiry TO TIIK PACT
X that Mr. FUANK ROGERS has toned him!
cleaned l*ianos !or mo a::'l many <;f i:
tomers in this city to mine and their perfect gatis
fu'-tion. I wish him suceetl. A. HEYMAN.
Acent of Steinway & Sons' Pianos.
S3- Orders for FRANK SOBERS run be tell
al Bawtelle'i Bookrtore. 020-2plm
DR. G. L. SIMMONS,
No. 213 J Street, Sacramento
(9 to 10, morning. (
OFFICE HOUSSx 2to 4, afternoon. ■< oiO>2pim
1 7 to 3, eYeainz. •
Administrator's Sale of Real Estate
AT PUBLIC AUCTION,
SATURDAY, OCT. 31, ISSS,
At 1 o'clock p. m., on the premises at Forest
Home, Amador county, Cal.
THE PROPERTY CONSISTS OF LARGE
■ I ."1 Burn, Frnnu- Barn, ftock
ther with Five Hn
and Forty-four (5«) Acres of land. Title to land,
united States patent. r ihi-isa .l.>sirahlc prop
erty ior any one wishing a home. Teni> ol
go! ! coin ol the United states; ten
percent ol pu. h .■•■ mom j to be paid to the
Administrator on the day of Bale; balance ou
confirmation of sale by Superior court.
il. <;. IiII.BKRT,
Administrator of the Estate of Cordelia M. True,
i• :■ ii..: .■■(..;.(
00. 2=. HEEVES,
SUSI'X MII.AXO COUNTY.
BY ORDER OF I . P. MARSHAL! .
Executor of Estate of L. P. MARSHAL]
deceased, and decre. ofSuperiorC.
county, I win sell, without reserve. I
highest i ;■;■;■.-. at the O IURT-HOl 3E,
FAl.'iFlhLD, Solano County,
THXJESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1885,
At 1! o'clock A. ML,
Sub|cc*. to Crmlirmcition of the Rut •■ i I
lh;il Tfit I.V MAt.Nllii ENT
Grain and Dairy Ranch I
456 ACRES OF LAND,
f-ituate one mile from deep water coaunun lea
id the! own ol Collins^ ille, Solano c
205 Acres Choice Grain Land,
I J3I of Wheat, "I J::i->, .
,"O Bußbelg Per Acre ; directly adjoiul
th are ■ "o ACRES II I.K.
i:i one body, tree from
nishing immense | n ■■•■<■' Com
fortable Duitlim.', Barn and Outhouses
on th*> Land. 1
an lnvi lal i- safe and solid witl a
ity of a large
this proper! j? :.;;.! be . ■
day ol ■ —
TERMS OF SALE:
Ten p«>r cent. <if Purchase Trice to lu>
laiil to tlie Auctioneer on the da; .>f -;«!• ;
balance in twelve month a thereafter,
secured by mortgage bearing s per cent.
*9~ Int'rumcnt< of Sale at Pun . ■
Co. P. REEVES, Auctioneer.
SHERBURN & SMITH,
■ :-::■ OM:
No. 323 X STEEET, SACRAMENTO.
\XK IIAVK AN IMMKN-K LOT OP
New and Second-hand
Which we are Snlling Remarkably-
Cheap at Private Sale.
AMI SOI CM >.
CLUNIE OPERA HOUSE.
Chxkok bth it Wn i.; v -
MONHAV KVKMIMO, OOCOBKK 20, 1883,
And daring the week trill be presented the
Be ■ :■ P fof
FANCHON, THE CRICKET!
MISS ANNA BOYLE I
Will npitar in her Unapproachable Character Of
3VTi-. «T. "\^i7". Sumiziors
Will appear as DIDIEB -
Strength of our-Talenled Company.
New Sri^nery and Citlcinin Bffeets.
Don't fail to see the Inimitable SHADOW
Dress Circle and Parquet, EOc.; Famil] I
25a Beati secured ar the Box <>i\nr i
a. k. to 6r. m. Also, at ( blna Hall, cj i street,
without extra f'narge.
Family Matinee Saturday, :>t 2 P. M.
MONDAY, KOVEMBKB 2,
ONLY A WOMAN'S HEART.
AT THE HEAD OF THIS DKPABTM&KT
v.i hare an arti - - second t.» none ou the
c.i««t, and em;.loy only Miierior workmen of
Inr-'e experience. We have tbe latest fli
in DECOKATK INS, and are prepared to 'In work
In this ii;i<; in the m»>: perfect :nunner, au<l on
49~NOW1h ttu- favoral))*' UflM to order
your I*a|>erlng, Pin oibllih and Tinlin^
WHITTIER, FULLER & CO.,
1020 and 1083 [all' ■_'..lnil Berrmrt Ktroet.
APPLY AT THE PION'KKi: ll.' .if. MII.I -
Sacramento enl of the Yolo Brid
CHARLES R. PARSONS,""
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGEKT
UNION INSURANCB COMPANY,
OP SAX PKAKCIBOO.
MONEY TO LOAN. NOTARY PCBUC.
Cornei Thin! unit J Street*.
STEINWAY & SONS' PIANOS.
AHEYMAN SOLE ASBHT. I a^^ i
. street, bet. Sixth and .So v n\h ___^_J_H_|
opposite Court-house. PIANOS loTl^ff^^l
LOT. Planosßoid on lnstailmante. J B 8 \J 8