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Full text of "Bridgeport Chronicle-Union 1894-09-29"

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A *»«4ji mt Bath ina FMtag TMi fu 

al a Bf fimt. T 

Did yon ever watch women croaa the 
street? There Is the sweet young thln{ 
who picks her way even though the 
■tone* be swept bright and clean. She 
always p o ss esses small feet and wears 
pretty shoes and smart gowsaand has 
an appealing look In her eye when she 
starts orer. The policemen always help 
her, though they know she nee d s no 
help and she knows they know it. But 
that makes no difference at all. The 



Vlah. have their ases to humanity 
over and above serving as food material 
or ae unwilling caterers to the sport of 
the fisherman, says the New York 
flsa Although it may seem odd so to 
^eals of them, they often are as indis¬ 
pensable to a oonatry plane as a dog or 

If that country place happens to be 
one t h a t is supplied with running wa¬ 
ter, and this Is used for ornament in 
ponds or town tains, two things are pret¬ 
ty sore to bottler the owner. 

One is the well-known 

hawse. History it fall of the tchiere- 
mfiti of hh people. Froissart men¬ 
tions their exploits in every other page; 
tlifiy were always taking this aide or 
tha other, for the king and against the 
king. When they took a side they 
oktjuit It; out they marched, they and 
thfilrs, in full' armor. Whichever side 

is the business young wefipan, vki 

plunges into the tray in awfnl absent- 
mindedness Sometimes she picks np 
her dress skirt, but she usually forgets 
all about It, andherahoes are not new, 
anyhow. The policemen know they 
ought to help her, but she Is always 
serosa before they get to her, and she 
gives them fearful shoeks because they 
know she is doomed to be run down 1 
«sme day and they only hope H will be 
on the next fellow's erdssiog. It all 
oomes of her having her mind occupied. 
A woman with an occupied mind is 
bound to npset things. 

And finally there is the poor little 
timid woman who is desthly afraid of 
truck horses and is shabbily dressed 
and liable to heart disease. She gets 
acros*. anyhow, no on«f knows Just how, 
because the first two varieties take up 
all the attention. 

And having watched the woman for 
some time, have you ever turned yodr 
attention to the men? If you have yon 
must have realized what a calculating 
animal man is 

He nevor runs serosa—that in, If he is 
s city man. 

He doesn't get fluntrated and excited 
and he accomplishes it by calculation. 

A quick glance up and down the 
street and he knows jnst how long the 
cable car will be in coming up—ditto in 
coming down, how soon the express 
wagon and the coupe will take to reach 
his crossing, and so he picks his way 
calmly over, almost saunters, in fact, 
and, perhaps, rescues one or two Hys¬ 
terical women en route. 

We can all do it in the same way if 
we will force our nervous systems under 
a certain controL 

Men, too, believe that no driver will 
run them down if he can help it 

Women, per contra, feel convinced 
that the aim in Ufa of every "grip- 
man” and ' ‘Jehu" ia to crush them If 

“The mod peculiar friendship I ever 
saw formed was one between a hawk 
and a rooster,” said a traveler recently. 
"One day, when living on a farm In 
western Pennsylvania, I shot and 
wounded a hawk. When I i-ckefl up 
the bird I found that Its wings were 
broken, but otherwise it wsa unin¬ 
jured. My sister begged that the cree- 
ture'sjlfe be spared, and the request 
was granted. Within a few days the 
hawk had become quite tame and 
would come to us for Its food when we 
called it The chickens were greatly 
frightened at Its presence and kept up 
considerable fuss. This soon wore .off 
and in a short time Its presence was 
taken as a matter of course. The bird 
was tied to a stake In the back yard 
and the fowls would go several times a 
day to look at him. One rooster, more 
courageous than the rest, concluded to 
get acquainted with the enemy. In some 
way they succeeded in oomtnunlcat- ' 
lng together and establishing, a bond 
of friendship. They were constantly 
together, and after the hawk’s wounds 
hod healed and he was liberated he 
would spend a portion of each day 
with his frieDd, the rooster, paying no 
attention to the other chickens. In 
some way he must have told the other 
hawks that our flock was under his 
especial care, for we were never 
troubled with them afterward, al¬ 
though before that we had lost a great 
many chickens” 


Customs Observed la Play Homss la the 
land of tke Mikado. 

Japanese plays usually last from 
morning till morning. The audience 
make preparations to attend the the¬ 
ater much as if they were going on a 
holiday trip from Saturday to Monday. 
They take baskets of eatables with 
them and have their ~r~l* with the 
same regularity at'tHa ptay aatHsy 
would at home. Food ia sold ia all 

green scum 
which spreads over the waters of ponds 
and fountain basins. When ita growth 
begins the plant is pretty. It starts 
from the bottom, as soon as the son 
gets high. In May or June, and sends 
upward a delicate, graceful, wavy 
thread of vivid green. Until it reaches 
the surface it remains pretty, bat once 
there it spreads along and rota, and 1* 
soon offensive In aeversl ways 
The other nuisance from standing 
water, even when it la often renewed 
and directly from the springs. Is mos¬ 
quitoes The wigglers grow there. 

The remedy for both these troubles 
la fish, and the two kinds that will cure 
them happen to be the two most desira¬ 
ble for other reasons 
Goldfish will keep the green scum 
from growing; and yellow perch, or, as 
they are generally callod, sunflsh, will 
destroy the mosquito wigglers 
The sunflsh one has to catch, bnt the 
goldfish can be bought two for a quar¬ 
ter in the fish and bird stores of the 

were everywhere. The portraits busts 
and statues of the house were in all the 
rooms; the piotnres ae presented scenes 
and episodes in the history of the 
house. The servants wore the ancient 
Uvery, the well-known livery of the 
house. The hotel became a museum of 
the house, and at dinners and on re¬ 
ception nights the duke himself was 
always present, grave, dignified and 
stately, with the look of one who had 
stepped out of a picture frame five 
hundred years old and had put on the 
clothes of the nineteenth century, bnt 
not its manners. When insi»m« the 
duchess was not at home he lived in 
his own chambers at the club affer his 
own fashion. An excellent Mfrgaln, 
was It not? and one that seems perfect¬ 
ly fair to both parties 


Tbay Atm Called Pwqitolm. But Iks Oats 

A prominent Englishman who was 
discussing the food value of meat to 
workingmen lately, saye the 8t Louis 
Globe-Democrat, said: “Despite what 
our vegetarian friends say, meat la 
essential to the workingman. It makes 
muscle and preserves the energy. The 
Irishman of hia owa country la too 
poor to buy much meat, and it is notori¬ 
ous that he cannot do as much work as 
he does in other countries where he is 
enabled to live better. The trades 
anion commissioner of England has on 
record the statement of a manufacturer 
who has factories in Manchester, Eng¬ 
land, and Cork, Ireland, to the effect 
that, although he paid wages >0 per 
cent, lower in Cork than in his English 
factory, the ooet to him la exactly the 
same. This he attributes wholly to the 
difference In diet Several manufac¬ 
turers In this oountry hare observed a 
marked increase in the labor capacity 
of young Irishmen after a few weeks’ 
stay in this oountry, where meat U 
served three times s day at the board- 
lng-hcmseo, whereas in his own country 
the Irish laborer ia In lock to get meat 
onoe a day. This Is sn economic ques¬ 
tion in which there Is food for serious 
thought for men employing labor on a 
large scale, who think to save money 
by cutting down wages. It has been 
demonstrated that shortening the 
hours of labor Increases the average of 
work done, and by paying wages at 
which men can afford to sat plenty of 
meat the manufacturer will,I believe, be 
the ultimate beneficiary. Especially is 
this true of concerns like iron foundries 
and rolling mills, where the work is of 
sn extremely arduous character, de¬ 
manding a constant renewal of the 
wasted tissues.” 


« * PER DAY 

20 Easily Mads. 

Queen Victoria gats more tips than 
any other functionary in Great Britain, 
and, what is more, she insists on get¬ 
ting them. Of course, they era not 
callod tips. They are called perquisites; 
but it is all the same. An ex-attache, 
writing In the New York Tribune, says 
that among the moat curious of them 
U her right to every whale or sturgeon 
captured on the coast of the United 
Kingdom and brought to land. Both 
of those perquisites date back to the 
days of the Norman kings, and it ap¬ 
pears that In the case of the whale the 
monsters were divided between the sov¬ 
ereign and his consort, the queen tak¬ 
ing the head in order that her ward¬ 
robe might be replenished with the 
whslebane needed for the stiffening of 
her royal garments. Another of the 
queen's baksheesh is a certain number 
of magnificent Cashmere shawls, which 
are dispatched to her every year from 
thp kingdom of Cashmere. They vary 
in value, aa a rule, from 'three hundred 
to twelve hundred dollars apiece, and 
the queen Is accustomed to present ons 
of them as a wedding present to every 
young girl at the aristocracy or in 
whose future she is in any way Inter¬ 
ested. Every tailor holding a patent 
of "Purveyor to Her Majesty,” If he 
conforms t« ancient tradition and 
usage, should present her witV a silver 
Another' class of 


An Arab—meaning n tent-dweller, in 
an equine sense, the town-dweller is 
no Arab—loves first and above all hia 
horse. No one need to recite the oft- 
sung affection he will lavish upon him. 
Next he loves hi* firearm. This, poetical¬ 
ly speaking, ought to be a six-foot, gold- 
in-laid, muzzle-loading horror of a 
matchlock, which would kick any man 
but an Arab Aston his back at every shot; 
bnt actually, in Algeria or Tania, whan 
he lives near a city. It is more apt to be 
a modern English breech-loader. Yon 
must fly from the busy haunts of men 
to find the matchlock. Next to hia gun 
he loves his oldest son. Last cornea his 
wife—or one of hi* wives, perhat - 

Daughters don’t oount; I mean the 
Arab doesn’t take the trouble to oount 
them, unless In so far aa they minister 
to hia comfort, dietetic or otherwise. 
Until some neighbor comes along and 
proposes to marry, in other words, to 
make a still worse slave of one of them, 
she ia only a chattel—* soulless thing. 
And yet she is said to be a pretty, amia¬ 
ble, helpful being-mid to be, for no 
one by any hap ever chances to cast hia 
eyes on one worth ssaing This disre¬ 
gard women, be it said to their honor, 
does nut always apply to the Bedouins 
of the Syrian and Arabian daaarta. 

The Italian woman has not yet taken 
her trim IBp|ilng place in society. She 
la gentJaff^-Jtaiiuaome. rarely bad in 
the strfotdtt qqjae of the word, though 
by Iflgy eqp e ufjor strict moralist. At 
home anc Yuisa..outshie she exerts no 
kifluence whatever The political wom¬ 
an isaa yet unknown. A few literery 
▼cm*na|flp*, husk among them are ouly 
floe of two who rise above the average. 
The ffmljah Women is nearly always a 
good mother, even when a had wife she 
follows impulses rather than reason in 
her actions, and this to a greater de¬ 
gree thafTpe^ staters in any other Eu¬ 
ropean country. 

Dtudagithe national uprising aha wan 
hopefuL.bat aha remained hnfihls and 
neves be warns ambitious. ]f me. 

who tried to m ed dl e in polities, had to 
desist. Outside the domestic circle the 
Ita li a n woman does not work, except In 
the lower classes, and then she uses 
rather her phy steal than her Intellectual 
strength. The business woman, Hka In 
Prance, is not met with except in Pied¬ 
mont and Milan. The elate baa not 
been able to find woman other official 
employment than that iff school- 

New York mariftt. He had 
banters out Cm fiSM nosfil ' 
all ready to ship eighteen aad 
birds when a Chicago maapat 1 
Yorkers on.” • 

“On to what?” 

“On to the fact that nuj 
bird In thorn eighteen can ***' 
old crow. Ha ahoulAf i klti 
for the Nam Ysetims would ** 
known tha dtfkMMSt UAfitfi 
have given us a fiat *h«T leu 
our crows; but ha w*a just I 
hearted." , 

"GenUamea,” said tha mat 
Greuinn eyebrows, after ja ltmt 
of aHenee, T aa not Tuli^ 
lariy well this morning and will 

«i vmi»e »*, i ► t 

An old oolored “manunynoted far 
her originality in methods of nursing, 
declares that aha cored a whole family 
of sle e g-w a lldng by placing a strip of 
oilcloth each side of the bad—the feet 
touching the oold floor awakening toe 
sleeper. Wet carpet on the floor is a 
not unknown remedy, and a bathtub 
of water where the wandering sleeper 
would descend into It on leering the 
bed is the rather heroic treetment 
sometimes resorted to. The old mam¬ 
my’• method deserves a trial, and 
would seem to he both affective and 
not too severe. ' • 

needle each year, 
royal purveyors Is called upon to pre¬ 
sent annually to her a tablecloth, while 
from other souroes again she Is entitled 
to an annual contribution of each 
varied Ups aa white doves, white hares, 
currycombs, fire-tongs, scarlet hosiery, 
nightcaps, knives, lanoee and srose- 
bowii. Morover, at the ooronaUon, the 
lord of the manor of Addingtommust 
imcnt to the sovereign e “dish of pot- 
tags", , composed of “almond milk, 
brawn of capons, anger and apices, 
chickens parboiled, and ehnpped" At 
the, ppe omemony tha lord of tha 
manor of Hsydon la obliged by virtue 
of hia tenure from tha crown to present 
the monarch with a towel, the lord of 
the manor of Workshop giving the sov¬ 
ereign a “right-handed glove.” Theee 
are only a few of the various baksheesh 
to which Queen Victoria is entitled by 
tradition and usage. _ 

One of the deadliest serpents ia tha 
tropics is the fer-de-lance, of which 
there are at least bight varieties. 
These snakes are of precisely the 
color which will enable them to bide 
among the foliage or route of trees. 
Bometimee they are a Wight yel¬ 
low and can scarcely be distin¬ 
guished from the bunch of R*"—*f 
within which they lie colled. Again 
the reptile may be black, or yellow¬ 
ish brown, or of any hn* resembling 
tropical forest mold, old bark or de¬ 
composing trees The Iris of tha ays 
is orange, with red flashes, and at 
night glow* like a boning ooaL 

The following is said to be tha Bue- 
aian method of destroying rats, and as 
It appear* to be an efihetaal one those 
who are annoyed with theee animals 
are recommended to try it Catch in a 
wire trap fifteen or twenty large rata 
(feed them in an extra trap or wire 
eage until you have tha required num¬ 
ber); then eeaea to teed them. They 
will soon become ferocious and fight, 
kill and feed upon one another. Whan 
only six or aigkt remain, tarn them 
loess, laaua t amed to lead upon their 
species they will hunt and destroy 

A century or more ago the dipping 
of coins was carried on extensively in 
England and elsewhere- Gold plroce 
which had lost more or leas of their 
mbetanee were common then and 
paaaad current readily enough. But 
statutory restrictions have rendered 
thie b usin es s comparatively unprofita¬ 
ble. However, it is still practiced by 
criminals of great cxpertncaa. Gold Is 
almost exclusively subjected to such 
treetment Some of the processes am- 
ployWd are ranwrkahly ingenious. 

would rest by hie 

V«* f F ‘ * ' -• 



-s- r+f* 






Dr. Tynan, a( Modeato, who m jrte riaaa- 
ly iaipfimi two jwn ago. ku rstnrnto 
km. ima away to Boa Sea to aaaapa a 
anil laalllatod by kia stepdaughters. la tha 
■aaathN, ha was declared by lha Saperina 
Omit to ba deed, and hla aateta of ebon! 
SMO.OOO waa dtatribatad. 



Sweet Brier Camp 

A Naw aad Beaatlfal 

■oorrin un bat 

:b (he Vicinity of 





a )ny In lha aemantlonal Martin will 
to Ban Tran atom, daaldad. by 10 to «. 



h na tha old Hartforf will aoon aom- 
at Man I aland. 

Read what the Rev. J. K MeLeau. 
Paator ol (ha Plrat CoDfreiatiuoal 
Church, Oakland, aaja o( It: 

llaie! Orect, April It, tt. 




• * • I an more than ple.Mtl wlliltt— 

The plaoo act* id. to na to 




Main stmt. 

&. 8. MIXXE, 




Mena* Under wear, 
Boots and Shoes, etc.. 

Brtugeport, Mono County, Cal 

Will practice lu nl. tbi Courlaal California 
and Nevada. Mining IHIaallon'will receive 
jiaalal attention. hlHJ 





Merchandise, Fire,. Life and 
Aooident Imuran oe 

40U Montgomery Htreot',' 


I Camper'a Outfit.. Teat*. Polee, Bed¬ 
ding, Cots, Oll-atovea, Foldlng-ebaln, 

r ale., .hipped as baggaca. 

For.foll In form at loo addreaa 

T. J. LOPTCB, CaatelU, Cal., 
T. H. GOODMAN, Gan. Pane. Agent, 
South* aw Pacific ConraMY, 

Ran Franclaco, Cal. 


of Mono, Stale of California. 

R. KIR WIN. Plain tiff, re. ALICE KIRW1N, 

Action brought In the ■□parlor Court of the 
f-oontr of Mono, State of California, and the 
Complaint Sled in eald County of Mono In the 
office of the Clark of aald Superior Court. 

C. C. P., Boo. a®. 

The People of the State of California, aettd 
Granting to ALICE KIRWIN, Defendant: 

Yon are hereby resulted to appear In m ac¬ 
tion brought aealnat yon by the abora-named 
PltloUffio the SuMiior Court of the Count? «»l 
Mono, 8UU of Cmllforaliu »nd oiuwur tl»« 
Com pi Hint filed therein, within tendpr* (ezolu 
five of the dev of iervlee}, alter J 1 * 1 EiJi 0 * 
roo of thU fiammoDB, If seized within this 
Mono County; or, If served eUewhere, within 
thirty deye. 

Tbe said action Is brought to obtain Judgment 
against you dLaoIvlug tbe bonds ol matrimony 
now esbtlag between yon end rlalntlir and lor 
aueb other aud further relief as tbe Court may 
deem just aud proper, as will mure fully appear 
by reference to the complaint on flic hereiu. 

And yin are hereby uoiiS«d.lh»t II you fall •« 
appear and answer the said Complaint as above 
required, the Plaintiff will apply to the Court) 


T he undersigned ofpers a reward 

ol WYE DOLLARS EACH for tbe racov. 
ary of 

Two Xstray Horse Knits. 

One waa loat at Falea' Hot Spring., and una 
near Bridgeport. 

One la a brownlah white, and the left ear ol 
the other la aplll. David Haja will pay the 





-Propel eta 

ii6 milaa from hoaora uv) na from BogWj 

Tbla well-known ami nonnlar * -— 

»ri la plaaeaa i ljr Mluated'oaStoeMtmSu!? 
of tbe Sierra Nevada Mountains amid wCi ■ 
and picturesque soeuary, which Igi~ ~- ■ 

Induce menu for tourists. Tn. ► „ , , - r . 

uiqdauous ter lemlllea.thelaaaaMamS 
mid airy. Nor luvabda the ^ 


The beat of Wines. Liquors aad Onn al tk. 



it Oouty 





Ton . "■ 


14th District. 

Election, Tue-day, November «lh, 1894. 


Wood f ishing In Walher Rivet 
Com modlgf• Stabling, 


rate* of tolls ou the 0 

are as follow.: 

No deadhead* will t>e j>ernillted to pane no 
the road. . 

All tolla will la* required to he paid attbe 
tbr toll gntea. a* no credit is 



City and il from Rodla). 

Is.M. BARNETT-—.PmpeH 

The hotel la new, commodious aad »* 

antly aliuated. 

Tbe table la aupplled with the beat tha i 
kei affurda. . 

E«r Sheriff. 


Regular Democratic 

r S. UlllforBla, Ibis 14th day ol 
■eptoiaber, A, l>. U04. 
t. l), MUKFHRY, Clerk. 
My J W, loa th, 

Deputy Clark. 

Indorsed: Superior Court, State of California, 
County ol Mono. 

K. Klrwin. Plaintiff, vs. Alloc Klrwln, efeiid- 

Copy Sugunoaa. r 1 
Filed R -.umber Utb, 18 . t, 

J. D. Stum-UKY, Clerk. i- 

Ry J. W. 'lowle, Deputy (Herk 

(in as. L Hart), Attorney lor Plaintiff. 

1*19 fm j 



ally mtoana in enquiring a 
, and Lto aaqaainlaaae with 
W tha law wm artoitably 

Bor County Clerk. 

Republican Nomluea. 

lime of paseliiK 

Buggy team... 

LoiidMl wu|<>n wiMltw«s»iilmiala 
(Ciicb ndillilonnl imlroi xiiiioxl* 


Perk Aiilmnle. encu. 

Hog* and eli'-cn, -noli.- 

fs'osc «ph-K, ei,cli.. .. - 

Kmi'1% (eunix hulI-i-rH-e. 

HORS! and ox shoeing, 


Liquors and Cigar*, 
fUebJIng slid Rlaokamltb shop 

will* ilia bouse. 

Bor Trsasurgr. 



Horses boarded by the Day, Week dr Month. 
Baled Hay, Oats, Barley and IVheut foreale lb 
Quantities to Suit. 

fN* Single or Double’'earn* at all hcun, 



Teachers’ Examinaticn 

OKFtCl or TliC SUl-gKIFTKItDXFT OP Pobliu 
S cnooLe, Bridgeport, Mono County, Cel,, 
September It, 18tH. t - 

ritnff Next regular meeting of the 

X Count? Board of Educ*tiou of Mono Couu- 

t? will bo hold oil 

at Bridgeport. 

r Applicants for Teacher*’ certificates or Dlplie 
finoa will ple.i.e die Ihelr Inleiitlon* with the 
rtchohl 'Superiuteiolvnt, and Secretary ol cut) 


' 1 lie lOllovriiiR Ef** ►tuilfei re*|H r»: \ •« i i 
primary Cirttih- iVrtlf.Cite 


(irrtmiu ir, 


CompomUi n, ^ 

UuU-fl SiiiG- llUt«*ry. 


iMftnliif*. gf* 


it trading, 

MvUmmIr of leochluf. 

8oh«K>l Law, 

In«1u»triU Drawing, 


Civil ’«overniut»tif, 

KU-tneulurv Ut*t»kLuep1ri*. 

Vocal MiUlr. 

Tin* A<l«iiii«»n>1 rr^tilr***l for Oram- 

i tlrttfli* C**rllll<* »te»* nr** «i follows: •. ’ 

I PhlUhOpliy, 

Alptbrn « r ; j . Uteriitiirto. ^ 4 4 

KopublloRu nominee. 


Bor JnstloG of the Peace, 


Rapabllcan iiomlnao. 

(Brick Baildinf) 


tw~ Itefltied ami f<irnlshad with the BEST 
ol vveryiliilig isqulred in a Vlrst-Claaa Baluoa 


t tosi Market BA. laa rnaabw 
(Batwaan Mb and Tti) Sta.) 

On and learn bow wonderfully yea 
era made aad bow to avoid Rckneee 
and dlaaaaa. Moaaum anlalgsd with 
thouaanda of naw objaeta Admla- 

aion 15 cm _ 

ta Office—Itwwao BalMlpg 

mb to We* to katof aad to tha an, 
« aalitoaattoB to the pMpto. a* Will 
tarly «n ta Iks *■!• to w*B raabivs Ha 
0>t ,| |M baaT udtoara tha ratwly has 
^ iad tha Sttoag bos of tha oonaty will 
■•ta iB hto ataatody noattow tana, m lha 
IB ggg all ogto wo aomiaatioa agaiaat him. 
fg, Agaamag'a otom weak! look badly 
r*B—-a atop wltbowl rodtlar or eom- 
_ Mtoboot John J. Welch la ooatinned 
• ptatodug older to that offloe, and hatr. 
g r.ctl ad tha nomination fca win bate- 
■tod by a handsome guioritj. u wa waat : 
i —iT-g ~ wall-triad HsfNibUaan (or 

i aatrisd Dam no rat. 

Oag dhtml taparintaiHlcnt to Brhoolt, 
lm CdtneMa mfctatfda. will have If. t.ppo 
Mob. • dsofrvad anmplimant to one who 




£YR- Tha v SALOON «n,d PARLORS her 
becu refltleil, and tba BAR lsatoohad with the LIQUORS, WINKS, knd CIGARS 
And wllkb»eanduatadRr«aala*a. 

i j . Iynyl9-U] . "> ■ V 




MM ■ 


TAKE NOTICE: Thai the following deacrlb 
ad real eat de rlt i«i*. lyln* and b<'iiig In Alpine 
County. State ol C-illfornla, de-crlbod n> fol 
law*. In wit: 

1 That aertaln mine *ln Alpine Mining Dlalrb t, 
known aa the “HldllLANH MARY.-' being 
Mineral Entry No !W*. In the eerie* ol the V. 8 
Land Office. Ill Sacramento, and designated by 
tha Surveyor General a* Lota No*. 37 and di 

H. A. IsEALE, 


BniTsapnrilla and Iron 

iwa parilla* 
Oin^or Ale, ^ 

Soda WatflP 
Etc. "X 


hsa.K.a... . . , 

AppU^lfib. for IMoTiMtoor drtoflutatJim ylll 
nmit irum tho -uidlc* lilt* PfiMuny <jr*4r 
WfthOfl* of TrMohing find Liwr, * ’» 

tJ bUkcrlutvtMU*l W tkbottl*.. 

soldiersT 10 * pboctm:I) widow#, 


Aleo, for BoMIrn and Bailor, dleabled In tha llneof 
duty li tbe ramlarAniy or 
Hor.lror, of Gib Iudlen wara of 
Ux-lr widow*, now entitled. Old »nd r *J'«tad elelma 
a aiavlaUy. Tlmmandi catltied ta hlgbar lalm 
Send fornowtawa. No charge for adrice. Nairn 

A, P. Isyto to Jsstly aatlUad to • ra-.lao 
(Mg to tha ffiBae to Coroner and PnMie Ad- 
tolatotostot. Ha to • good toloar, but baa 
not had horioaaa anongk labaaoma a mil- 
Mao atm as yet; in (ant. ha kaa dona wall II 
ho has arnda acaagh to pay lha aspeaaa to 
kasto. Ho I* a miner, and will re- 
gatm a Mg vwto. Wing pnpnlnr with all par 




KonCI? \* htorphprfvtou.bffb* 

AUnilftthtrrilrlx of lli« of HlKl^llKNK8- 

I.Kl I, dwi'ihfil. M (lir nWliiirs o| hikI+U |K*f* 
tootm Oivlug oUhihri Mgrifoto^. Ihto Mid 
to toiliiMt i hem. wffb ■^•s**J»ry vi>i|[*1rvr» l 

within Four nwmlhto »f!t*r thrtlrj»r <’( 

t iiI is uoTii * io llii* AfluftirMruii l* ni t I^r* Iua* 

ofllrw (j f W. O. Purler, l*i hlKvf^'CA, Ali#ti»» (‘olility 

CillfumK ih*-- Mm- IhHiir tm* fil#« a e for lh»* 
traDsMI til Ml of I be bilatliNks 111 NWlu Vffitultf In ihIiI 
CJouni? of Alono. * . 

Jhlteti Itodlf, M<*mo l'o.. Cal, tbli'a!?t!i dny of 
Au|fu»ia ls.'f._ 


Torino rial Parlor, , . 


- HalrcuUlng. d'fiavlng and shampooing. 
I Hamra honed. 

|a ptana to Mkf. Btogmy to now ika 
IlllliTItal gSffitaa to dfeat party, bat hla 
g aeralahlp la oto mnfttag with aanah more 

hnr 80 Tun li On ill Inr tbi Varll 

No RinBratoPR or BXtPRR. Opar- 
Btsj by a child, Will Rtondby any 
94000 G-u Fountain ana uUnva 
glasaaa to lta ana. 




AdmlnMr.u-ti of tlm E.UIe 
of Fred. Keue.Klf, -le*'v* ed. 
ITIDie*. to Mark of itourc* 
Wa. J. Cbawkoko. 




Beef. Mutton and 1 *ox-k. 



UMSClDg Attorney, 

T. a BOX 4SS. WA8BWOTOJ., iyp- 

gBrraa Coapaap M maaega* to * eombtnaUon at 
On taiamt and mil lngoonttal Btwapipcn In tlm 
*Teit*d autu. for the eiprma pmr-** «» 

U,,|, mtaerlbw, aa*la»t anwrepnloim 
Staedmpeteat P*t*«» Aae»«*. “ 4 “ rh t> * p * r 
ariatta-f tble edvertunneat voeeb** for the lu pnad. 

SSymd higbiemdlag trf tha Pram Clam-cimi^. 

Ia in flrgt-claas condition! and the 


Shortest and Beat Routs to and from 







IN THE . . 







ii ft not »ldi Efpubiwu, i ■■■■ 
u( tbud of thanking nj friauda for thslr 
support in tbs foe tfai nomination 
for Sheriff end Tsx Collector, and rioesreij 
bojto tbit they will Join bends »“b mraad 
support tbe successful nqinfose, who prov- 
•d to be • porfoot gentleman to oil rmpscle 
throughout oor^sn»*»*.. 

BeHpsotfully yoon, 

«|. T. Stiwast Kioxwood. 

A ytusf mtq of i j w ittw l tin of 
mind *nd living on asalary of sight*** 
dollnro o week wee earioea to blow 
whether or not he oowld ifocd to ao- 
luine the reipoDllbUltiee of o family. 
In bio oyrn luyoigi. s*ys the Phili- 
dolphin Pres*. he Auldh how he mt- 
ihflxd hli curiosity] 

'■I told my iiiter. who lee widow 
with ooweblld. that I woeld like to ex¬ 
periment for one week led oeoertaln 
for myself the aoteal ooet of meteteli- 
ing d small family, my wage# being 
eighteen duller* e week. She wee will¬ 
ing. Mho had e eetto of fair roams, 
for which the paid foerteen dollar* e 
month. WiU. I paid the reet for one 
week and bought ell bar eoel ead wood 
•nd meat end gr uc eriii end paid for 
her lenndry work ead tor my own, eta. 
At the end of tbe aavan day* I fond 
that out of tbe eighteen dollar* there 
remained but one dollar ead three 
rents/ So, a* I am a undent man 
and hare decided objeotkme to adopt¬ 
ing the eoetume of the South See 
Inlander* I eel to the eonehmloa 
that I would rmailn ring la aad wear 
clothe*. - 


Falii Klfoht.h A r#purt hft* \>—n cifciu 
l«itd h«r« It* lh« Uul A. L. Idftftfitl, 

formerly of hut f**r *4«t*riU yoof* 

punt Cotiuly KUiftnth county, Or#- 

l^uu. i* bsLIuit iu bu bal, Ibin ii 

no truth in it, Tbo fniii th«t: Tby 
0/*gou nsUry mid bill nllowi oounty of- 
Arrrd ft ftlllilll 38U par OtfDt of 


old Moooiu. Klamath county now want* 
all Iho officer, end ex-offloen to refund the 
Amount of fees p»td thitn nnd.r the law. 
bet they demur to th« demand until ihe 8u 
! Court deeidM the matter, one of the 
! lower Courts hiring dioided in fetor of thi 
efficera, whili another Court derided id. 
I variety, io au appeal will bo taken to the 
rSnpreme Coorl. Tbla 1“ all thwein the 
!" dofeleetlon" etory. Tha Klamath Star 
myi that the expert, who examined tbe eo- 
oo bn to and booki of the offioert, reported 
Leavitt's oorrret, there being only a few 
elerioil rrron amounting to S3 88 in draw- 
lag warrant, during tbe time be hai held the 
office. , 

down the stalra of a C arnap * elub to 
see him lately into hi* enb. On de- 
rtending the stair*. they ware met by 
a cheery old gentleman, nail of etat- 
ure, Mr- John Lavien, who waa slowly 
ascending, hat in hand, mopping thi* 
dew off his bald head with hla pocket- 
handkerchief. Tbe writer, knowing 


am. Aiaor^ -*• 

lag t)w alma eel sweep. Bot it ignored 
him, ml present* Parr, with fonr of tha 
aalaariAed trndgihg behind, to the votera 
It* fall tiokei la * direct challenge to each 
iadlsUttal eehdidata of the Repnbliaana. 
WMah they shd their party frieuda will meat 
with • aoUd front. Thia la a Republican 
year thtoogbout the-Nfftli.-rwith a epriok 
f. ike South.’ end Muou wtB not be 


. Mrs. Scott, of Bodle. la vieitlng Bridge- 
poit friend*. 

Km. W. O. Park** baa returned home 
from Bodie. . . I 

Im i. Brows and wife. I*- A. MufpAey 
*hi wife, it os. Coyle and wife, Him Bh 
Doniel. a*d *"* 

town uMKIIMAi ** 

bmi kept a number It home. 

Dr. Sinclair and wife bare gone to Car¬ 
ton, on aeeount of hla health. 

Superintendent T. H. Leggett, of the 
Standard Co* , of Bodie, we* here Uat night 
and returned heme Ibl* morning.^ . ,. 



J*dg* Tkdeu hue beau laid up thi* week 
with a sprained back. 

A Bio Dax—T bs Standard Con. Com¬ 
pany bae commenced the erection of e big 
dam aoroia Green Creek, above the Compa¬ 
ny’s dynamo plant. The dam will be from 
35 to 50 feet bigb. Pour fifth* of s mile of 
plf e witt he laid to eouvsy the wa ter to tbe 
Dynamo. Every available man in Bridge¬ 
port has been engaged for the work. It is 
said the CompoDj will expend about $30,- 
000 in improrementi in connection with the 
electric planL, which la working satisfaeto- 
rily, it laving a goodly asm te tbe eooipa- 
ni. monthly, in ruuning ita worka at Bodie. 

ai-^. th. above waa in type, Parr has 
wttbdmwB from the ticket, and Sheriff 

Hayes substituted. 



4t| rfixj large party assembled at 

IkemetDy mansion, on tbe border of Mo. 
no Lake, to witness the nuptial, of Post¬ 
master John Mattly and Mr*. Lon Bene¬ 
dict, of (Oarsou. Tbe ceremony took place 
grove, and the knot uniting the lov- 
(gjgmir until death doth them part, waa 
becomingly tied by Justice It G. Montrose 
about noon. After congratulations, a grand 
banquet waa partaken of. Two long table* 
in tbe shade of the treea were luden with 
avmikiqg -to mating to the appetite of a 
wagdt*^ paf J, fiearly two hundred guests 
•n Joyed tbe hospitality of tbe very happy 
groom, who had made elaborate prepara¬ 
tions far tha comfort and entertainment of 
bie friends. Tbe hour* were pleasantly 
passed until evening, when all repaired to 
the eabool boom and indulged in dancing 
y yiadileil were 
irflbdr m prea- 
The following 

rionce the other dny. Hhe wna in a ear 
bound for August* in which wu a* In¬ 
sane woman on her way to the hospital. I 
After watching for some time the keep¬ 
er’s attempts to quiet the unfortunate, 
the llowdoinham lady, whom the Bath 
(Me.) Enterprise calls Auntie S., naked 
permission to try her h a n d at 1L Thin 
being granted she aat down by tha 
patient, who showed her a p pre ci ation 
of the move by gsaing steadily at tha 
friendly faoe of her entertainer. Bat 
suddenly , with oat-like agility, aha 
made a grab for auntie’s bonnet and in 
another second we* d a ncin g In th* 
aisle, with not only this headgear but 
also a wig that had come off with it, 
shouting with insane glee: *Tvn got 
her scalp! I’ve got her eoalpl” Tbe 
keeper finally **ooeeded in raaeuing 
aantie’s property, not much the worse 
for Its adventure, but her confidence In 
her ability to soothe a manias had re¬ 
ceived a severe ahoek. _ 

A Uanlar *■■•!*■. 

Very curious I* the suicide Just com¬ 
mitted by a Levantine millionaire of 
the name of Rexnnma, at Mamellle* In 
the garden of hla superb oriental pal¬ 
ace on the Prado he had earned a mar- 

In Doubt —The Supervisors have asked 
for tha opinion of tbo Attorney General a* 
to the rlectiou of a Supervisor for Ihe 
8aooDd District, tbe point being raised that 
there having been ivo special eleotiou to fill 
Smith's uuexpired term, and no geuanJ 
election within 30 days altar Smith resign, 
ed. the appointment of Boyd by the Gover¬ 
nor to hold to the end of the term. We ere 

Tan CABDTDeT*!. —The Republican. t>D| 

teal Committee met here on Saturday kw 
ib 4 aeavaaeed tha return* of Ihe late pri¬ 
mary deetioa fa* the selection of oendldalM 
on the •* Crawford plan" and formally de¬ 
stined the foils wing candidate* to have been 
duly sominated at laid election | • t » V 
rat Sheriff-—W. P. Onkaf. 

Ceunty Clerk—J. D. Morphey. 

District Attorney—F. E. HunewUl. 
Assessor—John l. Weleh. 

Coveaer aad Pohlio Administrate! 
T. Sayre. JL' AJ*. . 


Qtuvv ConoiBT.—A grand oonoert will 
be given'at Bryant'a Hall on Tuesday even¬ 
ing next, October td. by D*. and Mrs. J. 
P. Porter, assisted by Mrs. Dr. Kasblas, 
Mrs. Dsn. M. Smith, tha Mlasaa Bear la, 
McClellan and Bryant. Prol. Heath and W. 
O. Parker - Admission, 50 cents. 

asMs Maim 

Supervisors—1st DM., Wa. ttkimmtn. 
•M. ft. A. Leals, 5th, Henry A. Pitta, 
Jarilcea of the Prior-Antelope: Was. 
T. Bernes, B. G. Watkins; Benton—John 
B. Xing. John Tucker; Bridgeport-peo 

W. Bump; Bodle-OMMge 9«I»W- 
Maeetrettl; Lndj gad JCof^ L 
Monlmee, John MuHly. 

OonetsMea - Antelope: James Crawford. 
Marti* H. fUiirlda; Beoton—John Kina. 
Wm. Edwards; Bridgeport—Thomaa P. 
Coyle. E. A. Mnrphey. Bodle.—Henry 
B,e»eh: Lnndv end Mono Lake—Wm. O. 
l.ttndy. Cbariea Taylor ^ - g ^ ^ 
Th- following areJkmr^nmftttmjhSJp^ 

Ant-lope—Wm. B >»rEnnn, Wtollieliaon: 
dlenton—John H ( Kin*. John Tucker: 
■ridgeportl-W. T' Elliot*,- Emerv E Kirk¬ 
wood. M M Waltxe. C. E. Wederis; Bodla 

_Leeter Bel' H irvey Boone. N W. Boyd, 

T. A. Keablea. E L. Reeae; Lnody—A. L 
Butteideld, A. A. Travia; Mono Lake— 
James G. Thompson. 

ants, with mots to come, 
ware iwssivsd: Chins dinner art, N. B. 
Ward, A. sad B. Barlow, 8. Dondero and 
Geo. Mestrose; sonp ladla. J. P. Parr and 
wife; dosen teaspoons, B. T. Pierr e and 
wife; toilet wd,;L A. Mnrphey. icecream 
•St, Wry rnd ffthss. Heidop; silver oakr 
haskst. J. F. Murray and wile, und W. O. 
Lundy aod wife; aet of perfumery, A. F. 
Bryant and wife; x / % dm teaspoons. J. F. 
Sturgeon; linen tableolotb, Mr. King: do* 
napkins, Mlasaa AnnA and Jessie Currie; 
silver uele baeket. W. RrsdiiiR And wife; 
towels and napkins, -J. W«,il1r nod wife; 
tejmsrkniff Donnelly 

jil wife: gAws set, Mrs.'ll. Boooe; onyx 
eloek, P. Slsvonaltl: silvor popper snd sslt, 
Mia* Annis Dolan; butterknifs and sugar 
spoon, Msbal sod Bertte Montrose; a (nil 
•(War set—spoons, knives, forks, etc., C. L. 
Hayes; carving act, N W. Boyd and wife; 
earring set, P. Mattly; do* napkins. W..P. 
Onkst aod wile; photo album, Jna. Currie; 


Bohool. Moult.—Tbe BnpervUora or. 
dered $1,570 transferred from the General 
Fund to tbs ftebool Fund lor two months' 
salary (or teachers. 



Bakosimi.—T be personal property oi ms 
Clinton School sold for only 423, *t ane 
ti«n, yesterday. 

A Rxcxss.—The Supervisors have taken 
* recess until Moud.j week next—swsit- 
lug the election proclsmstion. 


psami r. osmm, kte to < >■■— * ajot 

Pustosst end B a n s**r. 

WxsMp> •- Pslutias, Bnw ur Tax « wnr 
Vies Pisslden* sad teeaMsry. Trsaaursc- 
tmr Frank P- Osteeu. Ik* Osnsml Maasgm 
was the founder, sad fas SI yean a* aittv* part 
nsr, of the trm of Ostam A Alemndw-dlmolv- 
«d October, 1M. 


Re* Bryant'a " Auotion. 8*1*. 
«• New To.Day." 


■4 gftpat, Faftsh IIsilly; towels, 'J hos. 
Cdyls And fVs; Milton's Paradise I.orf, 
Miss Eslla Hay dsn; linen tshle covsr. Mrs. 
S. Kings dun teaspoons, Mrs. B. T. Pierce; 
glm* aak# dlsb, unknown; linen table cot. 
a* aad don napkins. Mines Annis end Jea- 
ris Jhrie: phato nlbum, R. B. Burkbsm 

Tot Hi. 

A in* .rtf MO pent* an $101 « 
the Bridgeport Softool Dlatriot. 

Wood —Tbs soanty has aonlraaUd with 
II L $1 meson* for <0 eords of wood. *1 
$4 lit, for tke Court Hons* and Jell. Thia, 
In addition to th* few oorda on hand, will 
warty the mtst) into next Rammer. Jan*, 
ter Bump'la haring Il'Mtt.niM Jhf 
abed tiled. ',1 U M ) 1 

Uml aetsBBe haa ltaen able to cure tn alt Its 


Highest Honor*—Warld’n Fair. 




Amsusnso.—The Snpervisora hnvenhol- 
Aftsd lbs Clinton sad Mono Lake sleeltos 
jisriMto. Clinton kaa tvea merged wtth 
Aamtepe. and Mono Mills with 9*atoa. 

Vaon.-A. P. Bryant kaa in riot* 
I tel of dried trolls ev*r kesaMtt tf 
It. Try them. 

live alnok io Fresno county 
h glanders, lump jaw. an d 


A pur* Crspa Cream of Tatar Powder. Fret 
hoi* Ammonia, Akim or any other aduttman*. 

Ilea of the Pear-, 

l art Lon B<sn'.- 

g|v«n la 0U Pointlfg by Mia* 

Oil Printing by MM 



MO. E 

*• P»°POM te the peenls ef UM 

Calllorala an uuslnnl tolkeCen- 
MitnUoa of Ibe State, laiDdlDi wellna one W 
artiala two thoroof, relative to the rig hi at mt- 


Bbctio* 1. Every native tuU eltlasn of tha 
unliod Buias, every aula paraoo whoahall ban 
acquired tha rlrbli of eltlMDihlp under and br 
virtue of tha Treaty of Quaretaro, and every 
mala naturaltaad cltiaan thereof, who ■hallhava 
boaoana aueh aloalj day* prior to any elec tio n, 
of tha ago of twaoty-uoa yoari, who ahaU have 
boon resident of tha Stata ana yaar naxt ere 
ceding tha election, and of tha eonnly la wuah 
ha clalma hla rota nlaaty deyr, and in tha else- 
tlon precinct thirty days, •hall bo animal la 
rota at all election! which ara now or may bcrn- 
altar baanlhorlaad by law; prarldad, mi natflra 
of Uhlna, no Idol, too lnaana paraoo, no panon 
convicted of any Infamona crime, no paraoa 
haraoftar oonrlatad of tha amb aalmaot or 
mlaapproprlation of pablla monay, and na par- 
ton who shall not ba abla to raod tha ConeUtn- 
Uon la tha Engllah langoaga and write Manama 
■hall arar aaawlaa tha prlrllaiaa of an alaator 
In Ihli State: provided, that tha prurlilom of 
Ibla amendment rrlatlra to an adnoatlonal anal 
Ideation ihall apply to any panon pranoial by 
a phyaleal disability from oomplylng with lla 
roqulitilona. nor to any paraon who now haa tha 
right to ro[« nor to any panon who ihall ba 
uxly year* of aga and upward* at tha tlma thla 
amaodmrot thall taka offset. 


Tha 7 Throng tha Whlta Honaa 
- with All Sorts of Want*. 

It la one of tho moat diffloult oiidor- 
takings imaginable to arm approxi¬ 
mately estimate tha haight of a kita 
above the earth. Thla In oa account of 
the fact that object* loathg In ^he air 
teem to be farther away than they 
really are. It may be nafaly ■aid. My* 
the .St. Lout* Republic, that 1,800 feet 
la the maximum altitude that can poe- 
albly be attained by a single kite. A 
kite flying at tha height mentioned wil 1 
appear even to a conservative obeerrer 
to be nearly If not quite a half mile 
above the surface of thq earth, but a 
careful measurement pfs string and its 

angle will, quickly prore that it could 

not have bee'n more then a fourth of a 
mile above the ground. Ordinarily a 
kite will go no higher, even if more 
string be paid out; this Is because the 
wind depresses the cord and causes the 
kite to really recede whan it appears 
to rise. “It has been said that it is pos¬ 
sible to arrange several kites in sueh s 
manner that thqy will roach a higher 
altitude than it is poaslbla to attain 
with a single kite. In this manner 
where three, four, or even a dozen kites 
have been aaed asm m gable heights 


nighty went lf>4> a room of the ghah 
I Rsjeaf—wiefe hlr rogiolent was en¬ 
camped—toi|fti lighted lamp from Its 
shelf and, shofling It with his hand, 
walked to the door of the great domed 
tomb, or mosque, hoping to fiud a coat 
which some Sepoy in his hurried de¬ 
parture had left behind him. Ha 
peered Inside, and then, holding the 
lamp high over his head, walked in till 
he was near the center of the vault. 
Here he felt his progress obstructed by 
a black heap Tour or five feet high, 
which felt to his feet as if he were 
walking In loose sand. He lowered 
the lamp and saw instantly that he 
was up to his ankles in loose gun¬ 
powder! ?*** »*rfrfb-qdredwelght 
of it lay Am-n hahp before his nose, 
while s glance to the left revealed 
more than a hundred eight-inch shells, 
all loaded with the fuses fixed, and 
spare fuses, slow matches and port 
fires lying In profusion beside the 

“I took in the danger at s glance,” 
he writes. “Here I was up to my knees I 

f For a time at the beginning of the 
present administration Private Secre¬ 
tary Thurber was almost hourly visit¬ 
ed by women carrying bedspreads and 
oraxy quilts on which the president or 
Mrs. Cleveland were to write names, 
■avs Washington Post. At last thla 
fad, ah-niped pwb slanging proportions 


tints Tmfeau for the reception of all 
■nch things was established across the 
hall from Mr. Thurber's office. 1 can¬ 
not say, but I strongly suspect that 
clerks were employed In this depart¬ 
ment to sign the names, and credulous 
women worked in floss and filoselle the 

SS 38 

aba women hired to do the writing at 
■o much a week. 

Mr. Thurber if besieged constantly 
by women who want to see Mrs. Cleve¬ 
land and the babies “Can’t you JuBt 
take me into Mrs. Cleveland’s room and 
tell her who I am. She won’t care and 
I won't do any thing 'jbut look at her," 

NO. 14. 

A resolution proposing to tke people at Ike 
Btete of California an amendmsnl to Motion 
throe of artiele sieves of the Constitution of 
the State of California, relating to Ike forma¬ 
tion of new counties. 

B eiTioit I. Tbs Legislature, bp general end 
uniform lew*, map provide for the ton Aion of 
new oounttee; provided. however, that no new 
countp ehsfl be established which shall redoes 
sup countp to a population of I cm than sight 
thousand; sot shall a new oonntp be farmed 
containing a lass population than llru thousand; 
nor shall anp line thereof pom within dve miles 
of the countp seat of anp eouaty proposed to be 
divided. Ererp county which snail b« enlarged 
or created from territory taken from sop other 
connlp or oonntlee, shall ho liable lor s lust 
proportion of the existing debts end liabilities 
of UM oonntp or oountlee from whloh such ter¬ 
ritory shall be taken. 

have been reiwlhrd 

Where more than one kite la need 
only the main one la attached to the 
end of the string, the. others being at¬ 
tached along the main lino (in a man¬ 
ner similar to the arrangement of the 
hooks along ca “trotllne”) at an aver¬ 
age distance of about twelve feet 
apart liinklcmon, who mode experi- 
, ments at Iluda-I’eath, and Irlson and 
| Watson, whose investigations under 
the Russian Academy of Sciences were 
| carried on nt Edeenea, Finland, report 
curious results. Where single kites 
could be forced up into the atmosphere, 
.to a height of 1,500 feet, a pair eould 
be mado to ascend to a height of from 
2,000 to 2,200 feet, and a tandem easily 
reached the high-water mark of 8,500 
feet. Tha three experimenters alluded 
to believe that with a proper arrange¬ 
ment of the kites, and with a scientific 
adjustment of both the tail and string, 
a height of two. miles will eventually 
be reached . * _ 

■luanoxnaqoH ‘^iqjesod id ‘pnwjsi 
uaqwig jo i#ijs oqi n*»A su jj epjwNaj 
Aiqnqoxd ojj -£r)uuoo viq* jo «axu 
aqt J° swapl iw^nsnj Xjaa qqjju ponpmi 
-ai asst) ismnmrauaoivqx goauaxina 
-3o aiquqiwmaj « jwqm jug mm aqj 
aq oq paannqa j-npi \\ aq£ -pbqdaj 6q 
.•qfljnqiqtjj ni, paqsn I ^baji paajjj 
anoX saop ajaqA\, -i»U*AV Xinajj t 
Monq ptp ] pm ‘qipng uqof ra uoimnoa 
ww qou st amwn oqx Aiaeji 

st atnua Bfq, ‘paqvu »q .^mjq monq 
noX oq, -warns pajiun aqi nj puq 

Sierra MMU Mbuntaini, ia cUiteita 

land is not on exhibition at that time, 

they beg for a special dispensation for 
themselves, never realizing that If the 
demands of the people were regarded 
Mrs. Cleveland and thd children would 
be on inspection drill twenty-four hours 
every day without a moment’s cessation 
for eating or sleeping. 

Some people come to the private sec¬ 
retary with pathetic appeals. They 
want to see tho president that he may 
have their husbands or fathers re¬ 
turned to the government employ, 
from which they have been removed. 
The little stories of their sorrows and 
trials are quite as vivacious as they are 
pathetic; dnci tlongfc bdcausc af kite 
imjttiMMlfcy fit■ It Boing thenl any 
good they never reach the president 

NO. 7. 

A resolution proposing so amsodmsnt to the 
Constitution of the Stale of Crlifornle, byad- 
dins a now section to article thirteen ol lbs 
said Constitution, to be numbered section twelve 
and three fourths (U%), relating to revenue and 

BscnoM 12%. Fruit and nut bearing tr-es un¬ 
der the sga of lour years from the time ol 
planting In orchard form, and giapevlnes under 
the age of three pears from the tlma of plant 
ing In vineyard form, shall be exempt from tax 

magazine nt my feet. Quick us thought 
I put my left hand under the down- 
dropping flamo and clasped it with a 
grasp of determination. Holding it 
firmly, I turned slowly to the door and 
1 walked oi|t, svith #ny; lfnaes knocking 
one Bgainwt the other. I felt not the 
slightest pain from grasping the burn¬ 
ing wick, until I was In the open air. 
but when I opened my hand I felt the 
smart acutely enough. I poured tho 
oil out,of the lamp Into the burned 
hand, and, kneeling down, thanked 
Ood for having saved myself and ull 
tha man lying around me from destruc¬ 
tion. Then I got up, and, staggering* 
rather than walking to the place 
where Capt. Dawson was sleeping, 
and, shaking him awake, told him 
of my discovery and the fright I had 

“‘Hah, Corporal Mitchell!’ wob his 
answer. ‘You have woke up out of 
your sleep and have got frightened nt 
a shadow,’ for my heart was still 
thumping against my ribs and my voice 
was trembling." 

The upshot of the matter was that 
on seking tha corporal} fluynt hand 
and the powder nearly half an inch 
thick sticking to his feet and damp 

NO. 7. 

A resolution to propose to the people of the 
State of California an amendment to tho Cod 
atltutlon of the State, amending section nine of 
article thirteen thereof, relative to the election 

they are not less kindly heard by his 

Sometimes woman suffragists float 
into the white house and up the softly- 
carpeted stairs to Mr. Thurber. 1 re¬ 
member .apq who wpMted u congBlate. 
8he spsltlylx he* manly Aoloo, J as If de¬ 
livering a speech from the Auditorium 
stage: . 1 

"Mr. Secretary, it has been proved 
conclusively that woman is mentally 
man’s equal. In endurance she is his 
equal, and in morals his superior. Mr. 

of s State Board of Equalisation. ~ 

A State Board of Equalisation, conalallnp of 
ooe member from each congressional dlslrloS 
In tb!„ state, shall be elected by the qualified 


electors of their reapeettre districts, at the Aral 
general election to be held after the adoption of 
thla amendment, and, st each emeral election 
every four pus, whose term of offioe shall be 
for four years, whose duty It shall be to equal- 
Isa tha valuation of the taxable property In the 
several counties of the Stats for the purpOM of 
taxation. The Controller ol State snail be ex- 
offlelo a member of tho Board. The Board of 
Supervisors of the severs) counties of the State 
shall constitute Boards of Equalisation for their 1 
respective counties, whose duty it shall be to 
equalise the valuation of the taxable property 
III the county for Die purpose of taxation; pro¬ 
vided, such Slate and County Boards of Equali¬ 
sation are hereby authorised aud empowered, 
under such rules of notice as the County;Boards 


Secretary, I call upon you to know if 
'this 1 b not so?” 

Mr. Thurber stroked his pale drab 
mustache, looked very doubtful and as¬ 

i “Mr. Secretary, in the name of the 
women of these United States, in the 
name* of mother* who bore the voters, 
by th*right'd their intelligence and 
the nobility of their motives, I demand 
that they may be given a vote.” 

“Bat, madam, I cannot enfranchise 
women,” said Mr. Thurber, apprehen¬ 
sively. • i 

“Mr. Secretary, I don’t wanl you to 
enfranchise women, but I want you to 
•how your approval of bestowing that 
grand and glorious privilege upon the 
nobler, If weaker, sex by securing for 
me a consulate.” 

They eraqdilequence pi • the speech 
sllg]ro^ r A rtf| t Be l Mr«Thgrlfer, who said: 

“In order to save you time and trouble 
In going to^the departments I will tell 
yon now that you are not eligible to a 
consulate and consequently cannot 
have it, np matter how much you and 
all your friends thiak yon should." 
Then he explained *t ohnsidcr^blc 

may prescribe u to the county assesamenta, 
and under aueh rules of notice as the Stela 
Board may prescribe aa to the action of ihe State 
Board lo Increase or lower tha entire aaaraa- 
meut roll, or any assessment ol the property 
contained lu said assessment roll, and make the 
assessment conform lo the true value In money 
of the property contained In aald roll; provid¬ 
ed, that no Board of Vqiialiastlon shell raise 
any mortgage, deed ol trust, contract, or other 
obligation by which a debt is secured, money, 
or solreut credits, abore Its faoe value, Tha 
Btete Board of Equalisation elected In eighteen 
hundred<and ninety four shall continue In offioe 
until their successor*, as herein provided lor. 
shall be elected and shall quality. 


gaiters, the captain was almost as 
badly scared as Mitchell himself. The 
sleeping men wero aroused, the fire 
w»s put out as expeditiously as pos¬ 
sibly, and a sentry was posted at tho 
door of tho mosque to prevent anyone 
from entering. 


A gassr Custom That Ia Followed by kite 

On#-df th* many quedr things in that 
queer land—Chino—is tho occupation 
of hair transplanting. Wong Ching 
Foo tells about it in the SL Louis Post- 

Chinese superstition, made tho hair 
planting business ah imperative pro¬ 
fession. Chinese physiognomists say 
the eyebrows and whisker* of a man 

NO. 20. 

An Act to submit to the people of the state of 
CftllfornUi An Amendment to section twenty- 
three of Artlole four of the Constitution of the 
State of CtUforaiA. 

•action 28. The members of the Lef lilatnre 
shAll receive* In loll payment for tbelr services, 
the sum of one thousand ($ 1 , 000 ) dollars, and 
mileage not to exceed ten cents per mile, and 
for contingent expenses not to exceed twenty- 
flve dollars, for each session, to be paid ont of 


NO. 12. 

A resolution proposing to the people of the 
State of California an amendment to aectlou 
seventeen, article one. of the Constitution of 
the State of California. 

Skction 17.*Forelgners of the white rice, or 
of African descent, eligible tn become eliisens 
of the United States under tlie naturallsntloA 
laws thereof, while bona residents of this titata 
shall have Die same rights lu respect to the 
acquisition. poHKesblon, enjoyment, transmls 
siou and Inheritance of all property, other than 
real e»tale. as tiMtve born tttisens; provided, 
that such aliens owulng real estate el the lima 
of the adoption of this amendment may remain 
such owuert; and provided ;fnrther, that the 
Legislature may, by statute, provide for tha 
dlspoeftlon of real estate which shall hereafter 
be acquired by such aliens by descent or devise | 

the public treasury. No increase in compensa¬ 
tion or mileage shall take effect during the term 
for which the members of either bouse shall 
nave been elected, end the pay of no attache 
snail * e increased after he is elected oc.»hP' 

Published Saturday* st 



the wans* y natsiFaiy, deteiFttt 
from cArying tfle matiA any further, 
bnt, unwilling to leave without once 
more asserting her dignity, she drew 
herself up to her full five feet nine 
and said: 

“Mr. Secretary, it is an unjqet ryh 
~Jog, and I shall see that dur rt£>rwssn- 
tatlve to congress has it changed." 

,! Up to data, -however, It has not been 
. changed. 


It Is lo Baa la iksllAsbi Panllat>to 
| tha Coast, 

r An ambition! scheme for a canal in 
the Interior of California has just been 
■et afoot. It is to be run parallel to 
the coast, and fc Jo cfst ttiyndlUiqi dol- 

NO* 17. 

A resolution proposing, to tba people ol the 
State of California an amendment to section 
seven, artiolo eleven, of the Constitution of 
the Btete of California. 

BxcnoH 7. City aud county governments 
may be merged and con»ollaa*ed Into one 
municipal government, with one set of officers, 
and may be incorporated under geuersl laws 
providing lor the Incorporation and organisa¬ 
tion of Incorporations for municipal purposes. 
The provisions of this Constitution applicable 
to cities, aud also those applicable to oountlee, 
so far as not incouaUtent or prohibited to 
elites, shall be applicable to such consolidated 

our Country when the dagouti for inven¬ 
tions and improvements in the arts and 
sciences generally to great ss now. The 
conveniences of mankind in,tha faotory 
sod work-shop, the. houeehold, on the 
farm, and in offloia) life, require oontiausl 
■occasions to the sppnrtenences aud- imple¬ 
ments of eaoh In order to eave labor, time 
and expense. Tbs political ohsnge in tBe 
administration of government does not af¬ 
fect the progress of the American inventor, 
who being on tho alert, and ready to per¬ 
ceive the existing deMmees, doe* not per¬ 
mit tbs affair* of |**wjktteat to deter him 
from quiokly eondtivttfc the remedy to over¬ 
come existing d is nr span Mss. Too groat 

a hnir planting professor. 

: This is demo by first carcfullypulling 
'ootAhe re billions or unlucky hairs in 
the eyebrows. Tho next operation is 
to select a spot of hair on tho neck of 
tho patient or behind his ears that 
would suit for a fine eyebrow, and re¬ 
duce them down to the right length. A 
finojial* sharp plnthers is picked up 
with tMe left hand, and selecting a 
suitable-sized hair, the ope nit or jerks 
it out by the root, and with the right 
hand he quickly pierces a minute hole 
in the skin of the bald .eyebrow in a 
sightingdirfctlqn, ahd «*hQo the point 
of the rfeeflte-nife instrument is still on 
the edge of the hole, the root of the 
pulled-up hair is carefully inserted, 
llut if blood oozes out of it before the 
hair is planted the, hole will not be 
used that day for fear of inflammation 
and not sufficient nutriment for the 
hair to take root. This operation is re¬ 
peated until every hair In the eye- 

and thereby V« will bfftain oflotNM * ' ■ tU ’ 

groat value from the canaL The sur- _... j**!, 

pins water in the locks will be dUtrib- t hrCT> hundred tpedes of 

uted through the lowarafl^rinlnffddtm- T *° natnrttUat s 

try for irrigation, and the elevation at ft U ft* V * llU ° t “ 

each lock will give groat facilities Tdr Ilake* of Borneo. Many 
water power. Motor* operated by , A™ idenUoal wlth »pedea 

water would furnish electric lights for the Hunda 

aU the towns on our line. FromSuisnn ™ As throe 

bay the canal will extend down the Han •P*® 1 "* n ® Ter r “« h the . they fur- 

V-.._ r h.*,! vu—mi “*•>**»««»* a nH”nent in flavor of the 

most ofthe way. Tulare, Buena Vista , * form «r connection of thews 

and Kern lakes and the Kern river will 001ln r T . ^ . 

be included in construction. The water Bs Mispress owes• it. 

will be obtained from these lakes Ujeflonaskneper's Weekly tells how • 

rivero and from the naturifVlratfclfc a boy ws. led a*tray by a mlaunder- 
The drainage 1* an important factor, stood title. He was about eight years 
and we will annually save whole lakes old and, was looking over tha book 
water th^aow.lp* sT> mater .*u«m*ht *omethl9»ta roaA .iwN 
that Dow* down from one section of the nme bound in rod -U-kUtCjlll_ It 

ttftr » f«w min^sand thj throw it 
tbs carnal will WMIsmvS tjrlaMWMd SiftEb. “it may bs eaayon man.” ha 
la its general portion.” ^_ said, “but if. hard on a box.” 


NO. 17. 

A resolution to propose to the people of the 
Btete of California au smeudmeut to srtlule 
thirteen of tba Constitution, section ons£ In re¬ 
lation to revenue and taxation. 

Sbctiok 1. All property lu thle State, not ex¬ 
empt under the lawe of the United States, (hall 
bs taxed in proportion to Its value, to be aeoer- 
tained as provided by law. The word ” prop¬ 
erty,” ee need In thle article and section, la 
hereby declared to include moneye. credits, 
bond*, stocks, dues, franchises, sad all other 
matters and thlufi, real, personal and mixed, 
oapabie of private ownership; provided^ that 
property need for free public libraries end free 

tlon from credits of debts due to bo no Sde resi¬ 
dents ol thle Blais. 

NO. II. 

A resolution to propose to the people of the 
State of California an smendmt to section ee van 

F street, N. W., Washington, D. 0,, rep¬ 

resenting ■ large eumber nf important daily 

her of members eonallntlnr the State Board of 
Education, by addiar thereto the Preeldent aud 
Professor of Pedagc*lce of the University of 

Section 7. The Governor, the Superintendent 
of Public Instruction, the President of Ihe Uni¬ 
versity ol California, and Ihe Proletsor of Pads 

K y therein, and tea Principals of the Stats 
mal Schools, shell oonetltute the Blau Board 
of Education, and shall compile, or earned to 
ba compiled, and adopt • uniform eerie* of text¬ 
books for nee In the oommon eeboola through 
out the Stale. Tbs Stele Board may canes aueh 
text-hooks, when adopted, to ba printed nnd 
published by the Superintendent of State Print 
ins, al the Bute Printing Office, and whan sc 
prints# and published to be dletrlbated and 
■old at tha sqf price of printing, publishing 
aaa dlstrlhutlat the same. Tba text-books so 
adopted shell aanttane la nse not leas than tour 
years, and said State Board shall perform soak 
other duties aa may be prescribed by law. Tbs 

and weakly papers, as wait as general peri¬ 
odicals of the ooUhtry, was instUnted to 
protoot its patron* from unsafe method* 
heretofore employed in this line of badnaoo. 
Tho i mid Company 1* prepared to toko 
chaff* of oil patent baste aaa an trotted to 
it for reasonable fees, and preparaa and 
pr cu s aa tta apptieatUa* groaralty, inofqd- 
ing mechanical inventions, design patents, 
trademarks, labels sopyrights, lotcrforans- 
ee, intrlngedmwta, valMIty reports, sad 
given especial attention to rejected oapos. 
It i* also pAqtesndte antes Into oompatMoffi 
with any Am in mooring foreign patents. 

Write for instructions and advtoe. ^ 
is Jonoi Wmimutrax, 

•18 F fiti set, 

P. O. Box MS, j Washington, D. 0 


Legitlalure ihall provide for a Board of Edaea 
tlon In each county In the Mate. Tha County 
■upartDtendeota and the V-awaj Boards of Ed- 
nettlan ihall hava control of the examfsatloa 
of teacher* and tha graaUag of Teache r *’ oerM- 
■oetei within lb raapattva Jorledleiloa.