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THE DAILY RECORD-UNIOK.
rutasifAT.... .■••... ...•■• »; : mat 10. 1880.
NEWS OF THE MORNING.
In New York yesterday Government bonds were
quoted at )C?J for is of 1907 ; 103 J for 5a of . 18S1 ;
1091 for I'.t; sterling, fl HlvXi 90 ; silver bars,
114 j ■ silver coin, i discount buying, par selling.
Silver in 7 Loudon yesterday,, D2Jd ; consols,
9$ 5-16; i per cent. United States bonds, 10."> i; is,
110; -i^s, 112.
In San Fraucisco half dollars arc quoted at par;
Mexican dollars, 93 ouyiug, IKS}- selling.
At Liverpool yesterday wheat was quoted at 9s
lOdtislOs Id for Rood to choice California.
There was a bur demand for. muling stocks in
San Francisco yesterday, but the changes ban
Tuesday were few and unimportant. In no single
case did the variation amount to $1 per share, and
in most uses it was less than 60c per share.
Another bre*k in the Roberts Island levee is re
ported. . .'.:-.
Tin national fete day will occur this 'year in
Franoe on the lltli of July, instead of tho 15th of
August, as heretofore.
The in.. Democratic State Convention met
yesterday r.t Indianapolis, with Thomas A. Hen
dricks as Chairman.
, During May 29,992 emigrants left Liverpool, an
increase of 12,854 over May, 1879.
" The _Uird Mayor of Dublin lias issued an urgent
appeal to cities of the I'iiilod States for relief for
the distress in Ireland, which in Some places is as
The Western Union Telegraph Company, during
the j»e-:t nine days, i,. .1 from Chicago a total of
354,965 words |<or day. -
The Democratic Stale Convention of Tennessee
was held at Nashville Tuesday. .
A serious revolution has broken out in Buenoe
The Michigan Democratic State Convention met
at Saginaw Tuesday.
O'Leary has challenged Unwell on behalf of Hart,
the colored pedestrian, to compete in a six-day
walking match for $5,000 a side.
G. B. Uager was murdered, robbed and cremated
Saturday night near Walla Walla, W. T.
A soldier named Maynard was drowned on the Ist
inst. near Camp Chelan, W.l'.
The National Convention e.i" the Greenback labor
tarty met at Chicago yesterday, with KO delegates
present. Tho opening prayer '-as enthusiastically
The decrees against unauthorized religious socie
ties in Franco go into effect on the 30tb inst.
The stage running between Carson and Bodie was
robhcl by highwaymen Tuesday night.
A child fell into a pot of billing oil Tuesday, at
Independence, Or., and was fatally scalded.
The Democrats at .Springfield, 111., yesterday nom
inated Hon. William M. Spnugcr for Congress.
The funeral of the Empress of Russia took place
yesterday with imposing ceremonies.
General Garfield was enthusiastically received yes
terday at Toledo, O.
Fire at Louisville, Ky.
The Senate yesterday confirmed the nomination
of John Sherman,' Jr., United States Marshal for
The Georgia Democratic State Convention was
held at Atlanta yesterday.
At Baltimore, yesterday, the Democratic State
Convention met, *
Another duel was fought on the Belgian frontier
yesterday between the French journalists.
Rev S. W. Felger banged himself at Delphi, Ont.,
A disastrous fire-damp explosion is reported from
Dartmand, Germany. ' - '.? 0 '_- ' "-
For the quarter ending June :10th, instant, the
profits of the Western Union Telegraph Company
will be about 81,201, 135.
A gland liepul.lican ratification meeting was held
at San Francisco last night, at which Governor
Perkins spake, followed by several other distin
THE SENTIMENT REGARDING GARFIELD.
he nomination of General Garfield has
been received all over the country in a
way which . conclusively indicates the
strength and wisdom of the selection. To
appreciate this reception the depth of the
previous excitement over other candidates
must be taken into account. Ilia nomina
.ii. inevitably involved serious disappoint
ment for all who had favored rant, Blame,
Sherman, Washburne and Edmunds. Had
an ordinal man been put forward under
such circumstances there would have been j
a very feeble acquiescence in the result,
and a total Absence of enthusiasm. But
Harm": l's native strength is such that it al
most immediately overcame all feeling of
chagrin or disappointment, and all united
in declaring that- if the favorite could not
be nominated, this was emphatically the ,
next best tiling. In a little while the
majority will come to believe that the
nomination (if Garfield was uncon
ditionally the ■ best thing I at could I
have happened, for the favorable
sentiment elicited fit such a moment fore
tells a campaign of unprecedented enthus
iasm. It is no obscure man who has been
placed at the bead (if the party, but one
whose career every intelligent Repub
lican has followed for years with increas
ing approval and satisfaction ; the leader
of the party in tho Hon ; the man who
has sat in lino Congresses, representing
the Venerable and glorious old Ashtabula
District of Ohio ; the gallant soldier, tho
strong debater, the sound nd sober .states
man. He hi;." already united the Repub
lican* party as it has not been united for
ten years. He has brought together all
the dissatisfied and apprehensive element?.
He has given the best friends of the party
assurance that its banners are not to be
trailer] in the mire again. lie has made
The Republican platform hai somehow
been delayed on its way from Chicago, and
ha* oniy reached us in , arts. It is a very
fair platform in most respects, though we
cannot approve its protectionist plank,
which moreover are believe to be bad policy.
1 he resolution in regard to a constitutional
amendment for the preservation of the
schools against sectarianism will meet the
hearty approval of all liberal-minded and
thoughtful men. Win i. wo find Protestant
priests tiding with Pome ii efforts to bring
the schools under ecclesiastical control, it
is time to seek some general an.l final
remedy. The anti-Chinese plank is not so
strong as it should have been, but it con
demns Chinese immigatirin as "an evil of
"great magnitude," ard declares that it
is incumbent upon Congress "to restrain
"and limit that immigration." Perhaps
this is as much as could be expected un
der the circumstances, and it must be re
membered that the weakness of the ex
pression will not prevent good results
from attending the Chinese Commission
about to begin operations. There is noth
ing remarkable in the rest of the platform,
which is of the usual character, upholding
Republican doctrine* and denouncing
Democratic policies generally. After all,
Garfield is (he best platform the party can
desire or re id.
A SIGNIFICANT INCIDENT.
When the nomination of Garfield -was
learned in the House of Iteprescnta'.ives,
au adjournment was moved, and then tho
House resolved itself into an informal isort
of ratification meeting, in which both par
ties participated. The Democrats were
nothing loth to join in the congratulations
over the honor paid to a member of the
House, anil they even went M lar as to
unite with their opponents in giving three
cheers for Garfield. The strength of the
nomination ana admitted by the Demo
cratic membeis, who could not but recog
nize the ability and force of General Gar-
Held, and his hi^li place in the estimation
of his collengne3 of both parties was very
mgsificwtly •:' demonstrated by this im
_' ... £ ...... ■_:.... /■ *
The defeat of General Grant at Chicago
has averted ' dangers so grave that a re
view of them is both justifiable and in
structive. The opposition to his nomina
tion was of various kinds. Some believed
that the third-term objection was the
strongest that could be made against it.
Others based their opposition upon v the
many evidences of hi 3 unfitness*for civil
administration afforded by his two terms
of office. ' Yet others were . principally
alarmed at the methods employed to force
his candidature upon the party. In truth
all these grounds of . condemnation should
have been united, for they all contributed
to render the nomination an objectionable
one. But for the breakdown of the unit
rule programme, however, it is now appa
rent that Grant would have obtained the
nomination. Had he succeeded, his elec
tion or his defeat must have equally in
volved ■ disastrous consequences to the
country. His defeat would have neces
sarily been the result of a reaction against
machine methods, destructive to the lee
publican organization. It would have
been produced by a practical dissolution
of . that party. The Democrats would
then have come into absolute con
trol of the Government, and con
trolled as they- are by the South,
the worst legislation must have followed.
It is, however, doubtful whether this out
come would have been more calamitous
for the country than the success of Grant.
For his election would have involved ac
quiescence by the majority in a practically
permanent tenure of office by the executive,
and such aa acquiescence would have been
a wide step forward in the direction of a
change of Government, not solely because
of the third-term principle, but because of
the general conditions. It would have in
volved tho acceptance by the American
people of that unrepublican method "of
politics which has been employed so au
daciously in the Grant canvass ; a system
which embraces the theory of State con
trol by Bosses, which elevates the Federal
office-holders into a partisan machinery,
which ignores public opinion, and which
undertakes to wrest every vestige of polit
ical influence from the hands of the people.
In contradistinction to ordinary political
methods, the- position of the Grant, man
agers may be called military politics, and
whoever examines the system carefully
will see that the Grant campaign has at |
bottom been far more military than politi- i
cal in character. General Grant has acted
the part of Commander-in-Chief, and has
delegated the execution of his plans to his
Lieutenants, each of whom undertook to
capture an important State, and the weight
of the Grant column was to be derived
from the Southern delegates, which, very
conveniently for such a purpose, were
troubled with no constituencies to find
fault with their course. It is not the mili
tary way to respect the opinion of the
misses. Generals learn to rely only upon
themselves, and to require only that
their orders are obeyed. General Grant
and his Lieutenants acted throughout on
this principle. They believed themselves
strong enough to afford to ■ despise the
sentiments of the party, and though
they had ample proof that their pro
gramme was distasteful, they were nono
the less determined to carry it out.
Had they succeeded, and had election
followed nomination, it is evident that a
.'cry great change would have been estab
iihed iii American politics. Tiie Boss
lystem would have been legitimized,
md the example set by C rant's suc
-3JBS would have been followed and im
proved upon in every Stato of the Union.
It would have been a triumph for machine
politics so overwhelming that all hope of
reform would have been extinguished,
Flic people, rendered familiar with the
new methods, would mob have ceased to
regard them with hostility. The centrali
sation of power would have proceeded
more rapidly than ever. The masses
ivotild no longer have possessed any real
sontrol over the Government, and the in
terests of the group of Bosses would have
inevitably led them to combine for the
maintenance and perpetuation of the regime
which made them so influential. It is
not a mere figure of speech to say
therefore that if Grant 1... 1 been made
President a third time he might have been
the last American President. It i 3 quite
ipparcut that he might have been the last
President to hold office for four years only,
ior the extension of the term to a life-tenure
ivould then have been the logical sequence
it the general situation. Nor docs it fol
low that safety from C®s*rism is involved
n abstinance from nominal changes of
ihe form of government. Julias Caesar
hud long absorbed supreme power when he
jstentatioutily refused the proffered crown,
The destruction of tho liberties of a people
is seldom accomplished sueldenly. Their
patriotism is sapped, their vigilance ia
lulled to sleep by specious sophistries, be
fore the final transformation is effected,
and they ma; have been fondly dreaming
that they were never more free, even while
their fetters are forging. The defeat of ail !
that goes under the generic name of
Giantism is therefore aa event for which
every lover of his country flight to be pro
foundly thankful. It is the defeat of the
most iusidijus, bold, and dangerous con
apiracy that ha i ever been hatched against
the republic. It affords the first hope of
reform in our political methods. It is a
rebuke to ti;.- machine and all it implies :
and covers. It is by no means the failure
id ;.u ordinary contest for the Presidential
nomination, but the collapse of a move
ment which could not have succeeded with
out producing changes fatal to the preser
vation of free institutions, and certain in
the end to check the growth and progress
of the nation, and expose it alike to the
horrors of intestine strife and tho crushing
effects cf oligarchic despotism.
THE UNCERTAINTIES OF PRESIDEN-
It is a ' trite observation that the
ii in who make the most strenuous en
deavors to reach the Presidency, never
succeed. If this were all it wcmld not
matter much, but it is equally true that ;
tho men who best deserve this honor, who j
have done most service to the country, j
who have distinguished themselves most
by their statesmanship aad intellectual
power, always fail of the nomination.
The history of National Conventions is
iittie more, (during the last fifty years, at
least) than a record of defeats scored
against the strongest candidates, and in]
many cases against the candidates . pre
ferred by the people. Take the Chicago
Convention this year. Three candid
Blame, Grant, and Sherman, unquestion
ably together represented the preferences
of four-fifths of _ the Republican , party.
These men had borne the brant and burden
of the day. They had labored hard for
the prize. They had made it evident that
they had . more or less popular backing.
Bat for all that every one of them has to
retire, and a man who had not sought the
place ■ receives the nomination. The fact
that the nomination has fallen upon cmi- ■
nently worthy shoulders . has "-, nothing \to j
j do with the considerations under discus- |
I sion. 7 The anomaly of the situation is that
: through the effects of rivalry among can- ;
1 didates all popular choice in the premises i
|is eliminated, and even the • Convention
becomes a mere lottery. ■ Nor is it always I
that the method resorted to for escaping
I from a dead-lock ha 3 results as fortunate
as in this . instance. ; The country has sev
eral times been discredited by very small
I men as Presidential candidates, because of j
this mode of choosing them. In fact it is
perfectly clear that the machinery oper
ates inevitably to rule out the most eligible
| candidates, by making their strength a
j special reason for rejecting, them. If,
therefore, the ultimate object of National
Conventions is * to select the candidates
most desired by the majority of the party,
it must be admi . d that they utterly fail
to accomplish the end for which they are
organized, and that what they do effect is
in the last degree inconsequent . anil irra
tional. Nor is the ■ soberness with 7 which
parties accept these results among the
least curious features of the situation.
Instead of "endeavoring to reform the
methods, and to make them capable of pro
ducing better result?, the average poli
tician thinks every duty is satisfied if he
only throws up his hat for the accidental
candidate, no matter who he may be. Of
course the outcome of this clumsy machin
ery is that parties do not and cannot con
trol Presidential nominations at all. The
nominations in fact make themselves in a
majority of ; cases. It is like the search
for the Philosopher's Stone by .the old
Alchemists. They put a quantity of dif
ferent materials into the crucible, but they
had not the least idea what would j come
out. So we put a number of candidates
into the Convention, but we never can tell
whether any of them will come out,
or whether the lottery will not turn
up somebody we have never before
hea(d of. It is manifest that one re
sult of this . uncertainty must be to
drive many deserving and ambi
tious men from this quest altogether,
while those who have courage and con
stancy enough to keep it up generally reap
their reward in bitter disappointment.
Blame has tried his fortune ■ twice, and
now he must abandon the hope of success,
notwithstanding the admitted fact that the
j majority of the Republican party wanted
him. Garfield is fortunately a thoroughly
j lit candidate, but will any one venture to
assert that he could have got the nomina
tion had he sought it ': In theory we en
courage our public men to aspire. We tell
them that every office is open to them. But
it is not true. The men who do aspire are
nine times out of tea defeated for no better
reason than that they were too strong, too
popular, too able. Merit and eminence are
permitted to handicap candidates fatally,
and when we have gathered together five
or six exceptionally lit aud capable men,
we suddenly discover that it is impossible
to nominate any of them. Is it not almost
time that some attempt was made to
amend the system which produces such
anomalous and unsatisfactory results ?
— '-»-- :
HOW FOR THE ABUSE.
The Democrats will have to nominate a
very good man to make any kind of a run
against General Garfield, and the worst of
it is that the kind of man they require
is scarcely ever a Democrat. If they can
not find a strong candidate, however, they
can, and will, follow the advice of the old
lawyer, and "abuse the plaintiff's attar
" ncy." The Bourbon organs have in fact
alieady trained their mud batteries upon
! Garfield, aad from this time forward they
will iuveut charges of all kinds against
him. It is somewhat curious that the
use , eßsness of campaign slander never oc
curs to these people, for if they used their
eyes they could quickly enough perceive
that it is ineffective. As a rule nobody
believes charges which are made against a
candidate for office. No doubt some of
these charges are sometimes well founded,
but bo large a percentage of them have al
ways been inventions that the public pre
fers to reject them in mass, and bases its
opinions of the candidate upon what it
really knows of him, which is to be got at
by studying that part of his life which has
no connection with his candidacy. The
one fact that General Garfield has been re
elected to Gongrcs3 from the same district
for seventeen years is of itself a sufficient
answer to almost anything the Democrats
can say about him. But he will be judged
by his record, and not by the statements
of his opponents, and that is sufficient.
SAN FRANCISCO ITEMS.
(From San Francisco exchanges of June Dili.)
The United States ship Pensacola sails
on Saturday next for Alaska.
The case of M. 11. De Young, charged
with libel upon Mayor Kalloch, was called
in tho Police Court this afternoon, and
. with consent of counsel was continued for
. (lon. J. A. Garfield, the nominee for
President of the United States, accompa
nied by Governor _•_. M. McCook, of Colo
rado, registered at the Grand Hotel, in this
city, on April .'lO, 1875. '
& special meeting of farmer-!, exporters
and millers wiil be held at the Produce
Exchange on Friday, .J tine 1 ith, at 11 a. M.,
to consult as to the best means of main
taining high standard quality of California
; The first of tha February wheat fleet
from San "Francisco came to anchor in the
River Mersey on the 7th. It was the
j British ship Kildenliope, and she made the
trip in just four mouths, or, more accu
rately speaking, I 'JO days.
The "only Nolan," with his catcher,
Kelly, together with Andy Piercy, jester
day signed with the Bay Citys for the sea
son, having been released by Messrs. Ja
cob)' and Frank of the Unions. They will
play at Sacramento on Sunday next against
a picked nine.
.1. N. Patterson, indicted by the United
States Grand Jury for being concerned in
the late attack of the Mussel Slough set
tlers on United States Marshal Poole, was
arrested by the latter at L-rthrop on Mon
! day, and brought to this city yesterday to
answer for his alleged offense.
Captain F. It. Campbell, of the United
States Fourth Artillery, commanding the
postal Point San Jose, baa requested the
Boaril of Supervisors to grant a strip of
beach lying upon the bay of San Francisco,
! between Fillmore and l-aguna streets, as a
j target ground. The targets arc stationed
on the military reservation in front of a
clay bluff, fifty feet high, and the prop
erty holders raise no objections — the
neighboring streets being unimproved and
. . . — . ._,
- .. - ■
In ISSO there were 12,000 Indians in
Placer county. Now there are about 100.
Broils, poverty and disease have thinned
them out. Many are said to have died of
eating pork—" No Indian can cat pork and
live." In IS7-4 there were 3,000 Chinese
in the county, not half of whom now re
main. They were driven out of some towns
by force ami their places supplied by white
and colored help. ■ ,
.- . 2.2 '_.--_
There is quite a curiosity in the shape of
a enow-plant en exhibition at Tiuckcc. It
measures twelve inches in length and four
inches in : circumference. * r * Its color is of a
dark red. ": 7 '_____'""'
Casca Sagrada,' or Sacred Bark, is the
(rreat medicine which forms the basil of Ham
mer's Cascara Sagrada Bitters.
• 7 WEDXKsn.iT, June oth. i ;
'- The 1 only business - transacted to-day j was : the
admission to citizenship of C. A. Vedder, a native of
Prussia,^ upon testimony uf ; Richard Lockett and
Frank Scbuler.' -■ .._...- ,_
SUPERIOR ' COURT 7 CALENDAR— JUNE : SESSION.
' 7 Law calendar will be heard each Monday. ? ■'."' .7
' Cases marked thus (*) to be tried by jury.
Jury in attendance June 22J. rv . . . - . -^./.e".-'-
Thursday, Juno 10, 1880— 190, Peter PUnalp vs. G.
Friday, — 161, Capital Savings Bank vs.
L. Moore ; 90, Mesick ayd Puori_u_:!i vs. Daniel Flint;
estate of Hugh Mulloy. "_.";; r - :
Saturday, June 12th -192, Mary Semamta vs. Al
bert Senior: r ,
Tuesday', June 15th— 14, PS", Chancy Lul-e vs. F.
Zeile. .. • — ■'- .. .
Wednesday, June 16th— 110, W. J. Hall vs. W.
Strcebel ; 115, lohu Zeigenbeiu & Co. vs. J. E.
lump : 121, Elsie Culver vs F. Hoxie; 5, F. E. C.
Walpole vs. W. Strcebel ; 6, Mrs. Mary Walpols vs.
W. Strcebel ; 4, William O'Learv vs. W. Stroebel. .-
Thursday, June lTtli— lo,s4o, B. A. Henricksou
vs. S. D. Smith ; 173, John X. AnJnis vs. J. W.
Martin ; 243, C. H. Oilman vs. Bell i Dennery.- '' - .
Friday, June lst'n — 165, William Uiggins vs. Pat
rick Haggerty et al. ; 16,619, W. F. 'lvurth vs. L.
Tuesday, June 22d— People vs. 11. J. Palmer (em
Wednesday, Jane 23d— People vs. R. H. Mackall
and William Williams (grand lajctny).*
Thursday, June 24th— People vs. Thomas Doyle
(grand larceny)* ; People vs. 'Ah Nip et al. (per
jury)* ; People vs. Frank Miller (perjury). -
Friday, June 25th— 161, W. C. Fel-h vs. Margaret
n we et al.; People vs. Ralph Johnson (burglary) 4 ;
People vs. Ah Lung (burglary)'' ; People vs. Francis
Scott (grand larceny).*'
Saturday, June 20th— 215, W. R. Cantwell vs. C.
Tuesday, June 29th— People vs. William Wilkin
son (grand larceny) ; K People vs. Nancy A. Hamilton
(assault to murder);* 1 People vs. Gracie St. John
Clemence (embezzlement). -
Wednesday, June 30th— People vs. William Cronin
(three casts of burglary) ; People vs. A. F. Clark
(accessory to murder.* ; People vs. Jo. Davis and
Max Marcuse (embezzlement).*
Thursday, July People vs. Nellie Rogers
Wednesday, July 7th— 2o7, William Milgato, Sr.,
TO. i.. W. Hammer et al. r ; 208, William Milgate,
Sr., vs. G. W. Hammer ct at ; 16,449, J. F. McCau
ley vs. D. L. Davis et al.*
Thursday, July 16,500, P. C'aduc vs. People's
Ice Company *; 3, Kirn Lung Company vs. Plnenix
Friday, July 0th— 16,521 , M. W. Davis' to. W. L.
Pritchard * ; 72, F. Miller vs. City of . Sacramento' 4 ;
10,052, Robert Miller vs. L. C. Chandler et al.
Tuesday, July luth— 82, J. W. Martin vs. E. V.
Wiley et al.; 16,579, A. C. Flint vs. A. Ebel ; 230, J.
S. A. Bettcncourt vs. F. R. Da Silva.
Wednesday, July 14th— 16 5671, Hall, Luhrs ft Co.
TO. D. 11. Arnold ; 95, P. H. Gardiner vs. M. M.
Drew ; 230, R. Cuverly vs. Ellen Gleason.
Thursday, July 15th— 240, Mary A. O'Neill vs. C.
P. O'Neill et al.; 154, Bartlett Doe vs. O. M. Burn
ham et al. '
Friday, July IGtli— 203, J. Wilcoxen vs. 11. Clirk ;
204, J. Wilcoxen vs. M. Sprajjue ; 255, John Skelton
vs. Harms & Palm.' *■
Tuesday, July 20th— SO, 11. S. Beals vs. J. B. Hag
gin et a.l; 16,031, Gcrmania Building and- Loan Asso
ciation vs. William Gait.
Wednesday, July 215t— 16,302, H. P. Merritt vs.
William Dresbacb ; 16,400, Capital Savings Bank vs.
Thursday, July 221—59, Harvey Curtis* vs. C. H.
Oilman et at; 19,682, Paul vs. F. Doty; 16,678,
J. Marzen vs. E. E. Ames et al.
Friday, July 23d— 181, Annie L. lluebsehnian vs.
J. B. Heubschman ; 252, N. 11. Micholl vs. Bridget
Duffcy ; 16,551, Oliver Seudder vs. J. P. Counts, ex
Saturday, July 15,620, J. F. McCauley vs.
R. C'liiistensen. -_-■'
Sacramento, June 3— By Rev. H. H. Ric\ at the
residence of the bride's .falh.r, Charles C. Brown
to Nettie A. Heal, both of this city. ■ -
Washington, Yolo county, June 9— By Rev. 11. 11.
Rice, at the residence of the bride's sister, Charles
D. Cook, of Wadsnorth, New. to Olive Foize.v, of
. Washington. (Mariposa and Merced papers please
Loekcford, ' an Joaquin county, June I— George A.
Simpson lo Emma F. Smith. .. •?■
Sacramento, May 31- -Wife of Poster Cady, a daugh-
■ ter. - ..,-.-.■-. >.2if-2-
Sacramento, June B—Oscar8 — Oscar Van Alotiue, a native of
Michigan, 02 years and 7 months. _ " - "■ ■
[Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
his lat:: residence, I street, between Seventh and
Eighth, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock.)
Sacramento, June- 9 — Albert L., only son of M. A.
and M. T. Burke, 1 year, 5 months and 20 days.
[Friends and acquaintances arc respectfully invited
to attend the funeral, which will take place from
tha residence of parents, corner Thirteenth and P
streets, this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock.!
Marysville, June 3 —Catherine Digslow.
Santa Rosa, June C -Geo ge Weller, 1 year.
— — lt—^mkmwii 1.1 ■■ rr ■■ m ir__M___w__— — _-____«-_^t.-jfc__«^— k___,
Special Assembly of ."<iicrn- ±.
mento Commandery, No. 2, Knights Ter- 4e|*f
plar, at tbe Asylum, THIS (Thursday) Ea'-
EVENING, at 8 o'clock. Sojourning Sir ||
Knights are courteously invited to attend. |/\A|
By order of .-.; WM. M. I'ETRIE, E. C.
V. R. Davis. Recorder. ■ julO-lt
Knlglilsof Honor. Unity toiler, So. 2088,
Knights of Honor, will meet in Firemen's Hall,
Eighth street, between J and X,' THIS (Thursday)
EVENING, June 10th, at b o'clock, for work in
the Second Decree. A. H. POWERS, Dictator.
'•'hash Avkkv, Reporter. [11. C] jilD-lt
In East or West, or .\urth or South,
They to themselves an outrage do.
Who cannot boast a fresh sweet mouth,
With teeth like pearls begemmed with dew
When SOZOrONT all this supplies,
And works the charm before our eves.
LOST— WATCH CHARM, GOLD AND SHELL,
filled with tin types. Finder will be rewarded
by return ii.: it to W. E. OEKBEIt, Court-house.
.-.-■.. julO-lw ■ '
fl*'' HE ANNUAL PICNIC OF THE
CHRISTIAN 61 M»AY-S<
Will be held at BAST PARK. FRIDAY, JUNE 11,
1880, A bountiful Table, Ice Cream and Lemonade
Stands will be among the attractions. Flying hones,
etc., for amusements. Free coach from Christian
Chapel, Eiirhlh street, between N" and O.
ta TICKETS, 25 CENTS. julo-2t
THE BEST ARHOHFOBSOItiBIfIiffi
Good for the Complexion ßeneficial to
the Ellin 1— Sure Cure for Poison
Oak, and all Diseases of the Skin
and Scalp ; also, a First-class >
"•'■ '■''. . San Francisco, August 27, 1579. ■ •
TO THE STANDARD SOAP COMPANY— Gentle-
men : 1 received a package of your SOAP (Phosphate
Soap), and it gives me great pleasure to teetify as to
its superior excellence. As a TOILET SOAP I have
never seen anything to surpass it. / It also possesses
superior remedial qualities. - 1 have used it in two
cases of obstinate skin diseases, one of intolerable
itching, Pruritus, the ether an Eczema, In Loth
great relief was obtained. Its emollient properties
are remarkable. Respectfully,
W. A. DOUGLASS, M. D.,
No. 120 O'Farrell street. :
Fort Verde (Ariaona), Dec. 1879. '.'.'
TO THE STANDARD SOAP COMPANY— Gents:
Having received your box of PHOSPHATE SOAP,
and hiving used only one cake of SOAP out of the
three, I am happy to say that it has completely cured
mv sore eyelids, which was caused by the alkali dust
in Idaho Territory, in 1877. and hove been sore ever
since until I used PHOSPHATE SOA P. . - ,
CORPORAL DENNIS IIURKE,
_;-■;" - ■ Twelfth Infantry.
rtW Oakland (Cal ), April 5, 1550.
STANDARD SOAP COMPANY- Cents : Some
two or three months ago, 1 had a boy about two
years old that had suffered for a year with a
severe eruption on the bead and face, caused by
teething. 'IT.c child was in such misery that 'it
would > ften ba awakened out of sleep by the severe
itching. - He would then scratch his head and face
until the blood ran from the seals. We tried every-
thing we could find, but nothing seemed to give any
permanent relief until we tried PHOSPHATE SOAP.
Before we had used one cake, the child's head and
face were entirely healed, and there has been no
appearance of the disease since. ■■"-•-.,
MICHAEL KANE, No. lOCS Kirkham St.
San FKAsrise-o, November 27, 1579
STANDARD SOAP COMPANY -Gents: Af.cr a
number of ii. I - of different Soups, 1 have learned
I (hat the PHOSPHATE is certainly tin very butt for
I shaving. I thank e.-u for if introduction.
JAMES P. ARTHUR.
Quirk Cere fur I'iibon Cnlr.
. A few months ago an eminent physician who had
tested the remarkable curative qualities of PHOS-
PHATE SOAP fir variola skin diseases, expressed
his belief that it would be an excellent remedy for
Poison Oak. I It was accordingly tested for this pur-
jiose. A boy ha.l been so badly poisoned as to be
confine"! to his bed for a week, mid had his hands all
covered wi'h sores when he began to use PHOS-
PHATE SOAP. Within twenty-four hours he was
greatly relieved, and in a few M ays was entirely
cored of Poison Oak by the use of PHOSPHATE
SOAP. - ■■■ ;■'.■ ' . 77- " ■-■
r Men and women, young and eld, who wish to keep
tho skin tealthy, soft, natural aid beautiful, should
avoid common snarjuj and buy nothing for toilet use
except ; PHOSPHATE SOaP. i j Ask your , druggist
or grocer for it, and take nothing else.
7 NEW gADVERTISEMEira'S.
WANTED -A YOUNG j MAN :OF STEADY
It habits, to work in a grocery store. '.' Must
speak German and have good references, j Apply at
i northwest corner O and Second streets, Sacramento.
"-. -■"■:■ julo-3t ■: . --. . -r ■-■■ :■'
STRAYED OR : STOLEN — FROM <SV__ '■■
Scott's pasture, near American-liver "ISai'iH.
Bridge, one DARK BAY COLT, four years /C!? A-
old ; sear of kick on back part of right inp, and
small bunch inside of left fore leg. A suitable re-
i ward will be paid for the delivery cf the horse to
F. M. MANNING, No. 1007 X street, Sacramento,
i CaL _-. ■' .-__ _". ;■• ■.... -....- ...juIO-St*
! '<$"! .'.. XA A WILL BUY A CLEAN Soxl6o-
OJL«t)\/\/ f.ot, northwest Lot, Seventh
audi; streets, situate opposite the Hamilton prop-
erty. • For terms inquire of CARL STROBEL, No.
321 J street. Sacramento. jalO-lt*
THH CALEDONIAN CATERING AKO GAMES
-WILL BE HELD at—
On Saturday.. ..........June It, IBS 9.
■*r<HE COMMITTEE OF ARRANGE-/ CTvr
- 1 -■■;. ments hiving tecured Agricultural^ A i
Park, are determined to make this one oafitr'jPf
the largest gatherings of the Clans that has x^Srf ' '
ever taken place in the State. Their prizes are
elegant and numerous ; their games are novel, com-
prying all the national Eports of Scotland, which will
be competed for by the best athletes in the State. A
targe and e.egant dancing platform is being erected
tinner the Grand Stand. Dancing will be continued
after the games, from 7to 11:30 r. M. The Grind
Stand will be free to all, and the games will take
place directly in front of the Stand. . Large delega-
tions will be here from all parts of the State. Music
by the First Artillery- Baud. Gam s c nirnencc at
9 o'clock. *3T Admission (children under 10 ears
free), 50 cents. =v. G. D. STEWART, Chief.
Ales. McxnOE, Third Chieftain. julO 2tThS
SACRAMENTO CITY, BONOS.
THE FUND COMMISSIONERS WILL PUR-
chasc. to the extent of the gold and silver funds
in their bands. City Bonis issued under the Acts of
lci'iS and 1864, psat due coupons removed therefrom,
atthirt. five (35) per cert. Also, past due coupons
at the same rate. . H. O. BEATTY, )
•■. J. D. LORD, }■ Commissioners.
' J. Q. BROWN, I
June 2, 1550. julO-lplm
LAND FOR SALE.
IQQAACCES GOOD WHEAT LAND -
• i^O" Tv Hundred and Fifty Acres will
produce Corn, without irrigating; 30 Acres Alfalfa,
three crops per year. Good water, healthy loca-
tion on Thomes Creek, five miles from Railroad
Station and Steamboat Landing. Can be divided
into two farms — House and Barn each tract. | Good
School with'n two miles. Annual yield of grain,
about 1 000 bushels. Sale compulsory— time Mini led
to September. Refer to A. B. Aitkins & Co., Rice-
ville ; John Simpson, Hugh Moonev, Tehama.
Apply to JOSEPH ELLIS, Tehama, Tehama county.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
WE HAVE THIS DAY SOLD OUR INTEREST
in the Retail Department if the Sacramento
Market, No. 3S-J X street, to GUS. F. GONNET,
THOS. COULTER and PETER DeBERNARDI, who
will continue the business under the firm nime of
GONNET, COULTER & CO. We ask for the new-
firm the liberal patronage that the old one has re-
ceived from the public. They will always sustain
tho reputation as in the past with a complete stock
in every department. The new firm is composed of
live young men, who have long been connected with
the old firm, and arc thoroughly posted on the re-
quirements demanded in a complete family market,
which will be kept second to none on this coast.
Always the earliest and choicest fruits, vegetables,
and everything iiertainiiig to their line. -• "
. DEBERNARDI & CO.
DeBERNARDI i CO.. of the old firm, will con-
tinue business at 310 X street, strictly confining
themselves t6 the wholesale and shipping business,
and call the attention of dealers to the facilities of
this firm. — . v 7.
Sacrameuto, June fl, ISSO. ' julO-'.f
*:;:<■.«;• i.. jounso.m.
ATTORNEY AT law— office, FIFTH st.,
J\_ between I and J. Residence, No. 207 1
street, between Seventh and Eighth. julo-4nlm
FIRST ARTILLERY REG'T. BAND.
MUSIC FURNISHED FOR PARTIES, »«
Serenades, Panda*, Picnics, etc. Leave y4
mors at headquarters, No. 720 X street ; F.y 'A
A. FISCH. No. 1205 G street. Leader, E-Uj&i
W. DAVIS, No. 1321 1 street. - ■ ■ julO-tl
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
ESTATE OF JAMES G. BURKHAM, TE-
]J ceased. — •is hereby - given by the
undersigned. Administrator of the estate tf
JAMES li. BURNHAM, deceased, to the credit
of, and all persons liming claims against the said
deceased, to exhibit them, with the" necessary
affidavits nr vouchers, within four months after the
first publication of this notice, to James H. Burn-
hsm, In Folsom, Sacramento 'county, Cal.
Dated Juno 9, 1880.
JAMES 11. BURNHAM, Administrator.
L. S. Tatlor, Attorney fur Administrator.
JulO-lawlwTh i > •
mn«i mi»mi.iii» .11111 11 wn 111. iiiiw hiijmi ■ .— 11 im urn 1 impi hb ■ ■iiii-w — 1 w ■!■ 1 nw**— miii ■ —w■ ■■ mi in 11 ■■!■■!
THE BED HOUSE TBADE UNION.
C/ *-7i ;■_.';?. , - \J
mm^M ' -' ' ' '
HAS BEEN PROVEN WITHIN THE PAST TWO WEEKS.
ta WITH ALL THIS BELLOW 5 FROM OUR COMPETITORS, THEY HAVE
NOT BEES ABLE TO CATCH IS. WE ARE 'SOW, WITHOUT A DO! RT. WHAT WE
WERE FROM THE START OF THE SEWS TO 33_:0"ST*S»3E_? : , " LEADERS !"
" LEADERS '"/ASD TO CATCH IS W«l !.B BREAK VOI R KECK. A BOISE THAT
■8 ALWAYS AHEAD. A HOISE THAT STARTED FIVE YEARS ACO WITH THE
MOTTO NEVER HEARD OF BEFOBE OX THIS COAST, 'WHICH WAS
I , a,
" Strictly Gash !"
I '■.'■': _ , • • 8
I - .. ■•■ . '•:vv--^v: : :-v---'y-v'
"All Goods Marked lin Plain Figures, and ONE PRICE to All I!"
..■_■■'- - "."— .--.'-.-": -^-v-,:: -":"^:-\-j--- - r - _ -" "
... " --;■ -- . .-- r -'■ '
ta IT IS AS EASY MATTER FOR OTHER DEALERS- ALL, IS FACT- TO] OFOTF.
THESE WORDS, BIT SOT SO EISY' TO CABBY THEM Ol T. AXD AT TIIE SAME
TIME " THEY MIST ADMIT THAT THEY v ARE • THE FOLLOWERS, AXD WE THE
i DIRS. OIR CI STOMERS MIST KXOW THIS, AND AT THE SAME TIME KXOW
THAT IT WAS THIS HOISE THAT STARTED THE BREAK IX* THE RETAIL TRADE.
WE CAN SELL MORE COODS, .OF THE SAME O.IALITY. FOR LESS MOXEV THAN*
AX 1 OTHER HOISE IX THE STATE-FOE THE BEAMS THAT VTE MADE IT
A .".* TBADF. I XIOX !" THE DI ES FROM THE MEMBERS ARE NEARLY SI'FFHTEX'T
TO DEFRAY ALL OIR RIXXTXC EXPEXSES. THE I XiVEBSAL CRY SOW BY THE
MASS OF THE PEOPLE IS. "HOW CAS TIIE RED HOESE OFFER Sltn BARIiAIXS
IX EVERY DEPARTMEXT OF THEIR .ESTABLISHMENT [?£p WE HATE GIVEN THE
REASOXS ABOVE. IN S
CLOTHING, > FURNISHING GOODS,
DRY. GOODS, %-HATS,:./:* "i 1"" *' "
FANCY GOODS, BOOTS AND SHOES,
THANKS TO THE PEOPLE, THEY ARE WITH IS. <3rillMßl<'S IS SOME THIX«'S j
AXD BisixEss Will not work.
ta Orders tilled. Samples from our Country OrJer Department sent FREE. Direct
all letters : 7 7' : 7 / . -^rV'V .-'.-' /■■ V;V .. i- i- '-,--.. ..
. .*. .- •■ ■- 1~ '*:..• ''■•.'•'- ■"•,■■ "'■■'."■" .* -" - v:.
J STBEET ■"'■'' ........V:.;... : :\:.:....;;.7.'.":.V^..'.7'.v;..^.'7.5AC8AJ1E5T0' .
. r^T KE _!'V-"-*77"77".--V* ■■■■'-'•• .-••■-..- -.--.'.,.-- r.-:- 7 ::■■:■-: ■:■■
I , QE3^BAL>NOTIGES. '
Vi The great perm'»ne"»ey or Murray A lan-
MAN'S FLORIDA? WATER gives it a wonderful
advantage over nearly: all other, perfumes. Days
and weeks after its application ■ the handkerchief or
garment exhales a soft, rich fragrance^ — agreeable,
refreshing and healthful. 7 ■ '■ ■■ * "."-.■ julO-lt
,-:'-. Dr. ' In' Star's "' StmlnOl Tills cure all
cases of Seminal .Weakness, * x-oss of Vigor, Noc-
turnal Emissions. Impotency, .Nervous and Physi
cal Debility, and all that class of complaints arisirg
from Excess," Indiscretion or Abu**. ■' The old find in
this remedy A FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH, and the
young a safeguard and protection. :? Dr. ILa Mar's j
ffTrm Pills restore the Sexual Organs, debilitated '
from whatever cauw, to their pristine vigor. ■ Price, r
$2 50 per bottle. Sent C. O. D. by express to any
address, secure from observation. Address all orders
to A. McBOYLE & CO.. Druggists, P. O. Box 1,952,
San Francisco. ml-Cm _
DRAMATIC READINGS !
MRS. S. R. HcLABBI WILL GIVE A SERIES
- of Select and Dramatic Readings at the Cm-
gregational . Church, on FRIDAY EVENING, June
11th, at 8 o'clock. " Mrs. McLaren is an Elocu-
tionist of the highest order, possessing a voice of
wonderful magnetic powers, and the mostinliffe'ent
mind cannot resist " its influence."— [Woodland
Democrat. Admission, four bits. ju'.i-St
TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 15,
.r ' Will be presented
', j thi: SIECiE OF VAIEStTA : j
A tragic play in five acts, written by the celebrated
Authoress, MISS FELICIA HEMANS, con-
densed and adapted by
MISS LUCIA MITCHELL,
The popular Colored Tragedienne, expressly for the
Frederick Douslns* Dramatic Troupe.
Supported by a strong company, under the super-
vision of FRANK REA. ' Jul) 61
HOIT & GRANT.
MUSIC FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCA- -<•
ATX sions." K. S. GRANT, No. 1015 Sixth 50
street, between J and K. N. S. HOIT, No. /?ja
1021 Fourth street, between J and K.L.i>
SICCKSSOR TO THE
S ACRA.HEM-0 SAVINGS BANK.
C. 11. SWIFT... President.
WM. P. COLEMAN President pro tern.
ED. R. HAMILTON.. Cashier
F. R. DRAY.... Surveyor.
Board of Directors:
C. 11. Swift, Wii. P. COLHMAX,
. F. Birssall, P. Scheldt,
F. R. Drat.
■ is* Money only loaned on Real Estate, United
States, State or County Bonds and Merchandise
Stored in Warehouse.
No Commercial business transacted. •
Ordinary, Term and Special Deposits received and
dividends paid or credited semi-annually.
Money to loan on Real Estate at lowest current
rates. f,. , ........ • -;.-■ .„•--..■
ta Ji. 11. Direct investments made Tor
cnstoniers, anil the sfcurily guaranteed.
ta All communications addrcesel to the SACRA-
MENTO BANK will receive prompt attention.
MONEY TO LOAN. ~
THE SACRAMENTO BANK HAS MONEY TO
loan, ill sums of ten thousand dollars and
under, at lowest current rates, upon improved real
estate. ; ... .
tiT All communications addressed to the SACRA-
MENTO BANK will receive prompt attention.
mlB gplm . '■.
STEINV.'AY & SONS' PIANOS
; "'- "" =r '- -.?'__' . -- r.-\-> '?** ■
A 7 HEYMAN, SOLE AC. EXT, I v*"**-)
£&_» Street, bet. riith and Seventh, , ?r3'E*-'2j
opposite Court-hou3e. PIANO"" TOJJ (IT "■ '?
LET. Pianos soi Jon installments. ■ '' *■ ■ '
The Best G-Uole Kange «-^ -— _. ■. .
W UTS WORLD IS "^rg.e^-r^SriSF^'
THE GARLAND! * M \
r FOR SALS ■'•, 73^_,
1. 1. LF.ITIS A CO., &* c S^iS'^ ==^
: 138 A 134 J Street. if *^_^^9fci
m2l-iptt - "-"Wi J "*- ' i ---
ELEGANT AAD COSTLY
■r RESIDENCE, ; : :: :- : ';" :
Handsome Grounds, Stables,
D. J. Simmons & Co., Auctioneers,'
Will Sell on tbe Premises, on ;
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1880,
7 At 10:30 o'clock A. .11,,
The Splendid Residence, ; Grounds,
etc., of Eobt. Hamilton, Esq.,
Being the Entire Hair Blork. Seventh ami
Eighth, 1* and <) reels. "
Tlic mansion is a stately brick and stuccoed build-
ins, built well above grouud, and its walls securely
guarded from jienetrating moisture. Its frontage is
upon Seventh street, looking westward, and it l» of
a simple yet imposing stylo of architecture, with
deeply recessed entrance, and a broad and relieving-
approach, jj The massivencss of the ' mansiou is
broken by well-chosen angles in the walls, which en-
able the occupant to commaud views cast, west,
north and south ; and while the entire mansion
luxuriates in plentiful foliage shelter, it also daily
exposes its walls to baths of healthful sunshine.
The Interior of the dwelling is, throughout, finished
in the very best style of the builder's art ; is mod-
eled after chaste architectural designs, and the
main rooms and hulls exhibit on wall and ceiling the
finest specimens of frescoing to be found in tlic en-
tire city, and probably upon the coast.
The ceiling and wall moulding cornices and cen-
ters are heavy, yet graceful in design, and arc all
rich in finish of gold, rare tints, and fine penciling,
producing an effect at once imposing and restful to
the eye. There is not a room above the basement
floor wh'ch has not its walls finished, paneled and
tinted in fresco, of more or less elegance and beau-
ty. 1 Tliero is a spacious drawing room, with dress-
ing chamber ; a parlor finished in the height of art ;
a dining room of cs)ucious dimensions ; a broad
ami beautiful conservatory, closets, pantries, pro-
vision rooms, a servant's dining room, and other
convenient rooms upon the main floor. The ap-
proach to the upper floor is hy an easy flight oi
stairs, broken by a midway landing place. On this
upper floor are a suiierb alcove, frescoed and em-
bellished bed-chambers, with southern and western
exposure ; two beautiful suits of chambers : a bath
room ; a children's play room, or a sewing room ;
linen closets ; four handsome sleeping rooms ; ser-
vants' rooms, closets, presses, etc. In the basement
is a generous kitchen, ample store room, a billiard
room," cool cellar, wine ream, a spacious laundry,
pantry, wcod house, and other needed rooms. Every
one of these is admirably fitted with tho best mod-
ern appliances for gas and water, and all the furni-
ture is of a style in strict keeping with the charac-
ter of the apartments, whether drawing room, cham-
ber, or laundry. " .'" ' '*-'. ■■'•--■:
If the purchaser should deem it to lie his interest
to buy it furnished, he could not, in better taste, fit
the house in any respect.
The grounds embrace th* largest, handsomest,
and best kept and rooted private USUI) in the Sacra-
mento Valley. -
It is 3*o feel In length, Ike depth Is a
whole block, anil over lot) feet In nidtb.
It is interspersed with winding, well-made walks,
sheltered arbor, graceful statin ry and fountain jets,
and contains some of the rarest and best growth of
the pirn! and evergreen family of trees, with the
magnolia, fig, palm, aloe or century ■ plant, peach,
plum, apricot and orange, with other varieties of
fruit and ornamental, tropical and native trees, and
scores of flowering shrubs, vines, rose trees, choice
garden plants, etc., too numerous to catalogue in
I On the grounds is a large brick stable and carriage
house, with grain bins, loft, closet and harness apart-
ments ; a large and dry cow yard ; the best l.tteil
and adapted poultry houses ami yards ; a roomy
horse lot and shelter sheds ; tool and outhouses,
etc , indeed, all the necessary attachments to such a
mansion aad such grounds. >->."'.
The above will be sold together or subdivided to
Also, all the Elegant and Costly Furniture of the
above mansion, notice of which will be given here-
after. 'V. :-
- House and Grounds will be open for inspection
after 10 A. M each nny.
TBRSfS AT SALE.
ju3 7t ' P.J. SIMMONS, Auctioneer.
__SL-2_7C1.-lO*sr 23 .A. __£.__£!
HORSES, WAGONS. HARNESS
11. J. Sl.li'tlO.VS A to Auctioneers
WILL SELL CX
Thursday — Jnrre lOlli,
At 10:30 o'clock a. __■__, at salesrooms, No. 412 J
I-: street, between Fourth and Fifth,
Four Work Horses, two Spring Wagons,
Two Sets trouble Harness,
Two Sets Single Harness, etc., etc.
t_T "positively without reserve. ■""& -Tr-,*;^
jug-td 18. C.] M.J. SIMMONS & CO., Auctioneers.
.^... *.T G 'iV 21 Q "XT ;*2Ai.5..
'"' ■ ". 2V — —or— ■
Furniture, Carpets and Bafiding.
H. J. SI3IJIOSS A CO Auctioneers
WILL SELL O.X
FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 1380,
At 10:30 0 'clock, at No. 422 X street, between
Fourth and Fifth,
A ""Tell-known Loilgliig-hoiisi-,
All of the well-kept FURNITURE contained in 10
rooms, consisting of : Three Black Walnut Bed-
room Sets, 4 Painted Bedroom Sets, Parlor Sets,
Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Spring Mattresses,
Hair and other Mattresses, Feather Bolsters ami
Pillows, r Sheets, Spreads and j Blankets; I Black
Walnut and other Bcdstciulrv, Bureaus, Wasiistands,
Chairs, Tables, Parlor and Cook ing Stoves, Crockery
and Olassware, 10 Toilet Sets, oilcloth and Stnir
Carpets, and other goods too numerous to mention.
Sale rosltive— Wiilioul Keservc.
* M. J. SIMMON'S, Auctioneer, 112 J street
V-7'7 7' ju3-td
j&.-ZJ-C?B?3C<OT& rS-^L. _£_._£:
SnKRBURN & SMITH "WILL SELL, IN FRONT
J^ of the Court-house, corner Seventh and I streets,
on MONDAY, JUNE 21st, at 11 a. 11., the following-
described property of the estate of BELLE SCUD-
DER, deceased :
East half of lot 2, D, E, Fifteenth and Sixteenth
streets ; also
South half of north half of Lot 5, L, M, Second and
Third streets. .
Terms — Ten per cent, cash on day of sale ; balance
on confirmation of sale hy the Superior Court.
Sale positive. By order.
L't-.r-i- ■ OLIVER SCUDDER,
7. : J. p. count-,
fRUITS, SEEDS AND PEOSUOE,
W. R. STRONG & CO.,
Wholesale ' Commission lercliants
A__,*D PEALKBS IN ALL KIKES 0?
KrIHEEX AS» DRIED ill ITS,
7 NUTS, HONEY, SEEDS, . ;
' 'And Ceneral Merchandise.
ta All orders promptly attended to. Address,
: W. R. STRONG & CO.. :
juS-lplm Nos. C. 8 and 10 J street. Sacramento.
H. T. BREWER A CO., 7*
Commission Merchants and - Wholesale
> .77";7" DRALSRS IS
QREEN FRUIT, : DRIED J FRUIT, j" PRODUCE
Vegetables, Honey, Seeds/Alfalfa Seed, Etc., v j
Sos. SO and "S3 J Street, Sacramento
.-.-.■-. . juS-lptf ■ ■■•■'.
LVO.\ A BAKNES
GOJIMISSION MERCHANTS AND DEALERS IN
..«■ -I.:-'.: ,:-.:.■ ■■2-±2Vr V..-- :
Vegetables, Butter, Eggs, Chees
i Poultry, Green and Dry Fruit", Honey, Beans, eta. ;
• .ALFALFA SEED.
- tST Potatoes in car-load lots or less.
m23-lptf * Nos. 21 and 23 J street.
" • K. LEV*. y: 777
WHOLESALE COMMISSION MKRCHANI
W and dealer in Foroign and Domestic Fruits
Cigars and -Tobacco, Pipes and Smokers' Article?.
Cutlery and Notions, Nuts, Candies, etc., Ne. 54 J
street. Sacramento. - ;. mll-lplm -'•.
On the European Plan !
ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS! ._.
■ -* • ~ "- ' -'V-2' '-■■ -2■ ■■ ■ « '."
_ KIKST-CI.ASS KESTAHKAIfT,
Under the supervision of the experienced and skill- ,
. ful caterer, JACKSON JORDAN, as proprietor. 7-
m22-2plni - WM. F. HARRISON, Manager, ;
•■:..■• DRY GOODS. X ■.:•
CHEAP DRY GOODS I
■•.-••:-': -, - ■■ ~~:
*-•• >-* ■ . .
m" TAKE NOTICE
Oiir Unnsual Low Prices
ta We respectfully call attention to our VERY
LOW PRICES in
ouoouuuuouooo o ouummouvuoouu
SILKS. HOSIERY, -
It outs you nothing to call, and where you can
get the most and best for the money is tho place to
buy. j Wo make no idle brags, but mean business,
as our stock murt lie reduced previous to our cou-
loir plated change.
Intll Further Notice, we \» ill sell :
MOSQUITO BARS (all c010r5),.... 50*
13 YARDS PRINT - '" *.
WHITE R0CK...... ""le
L0N5DALE. .......;:......... "on
8WCK5T0N8............ , 9c
FRUIT , ioc
NEW YORK MILLS.. ..;. li-
-10-4 PIQUOT SHEETING ..SSlc
9-4 SHEETINO sole
8 4 SHEETING 27jc
FIGURED LAWNS.. .....13 yards for fl
DRESS GOODS .............:. at HALF PRICE
GRENADINES ...10, 15 and 20 cents per «rd
BUNTINGS ....20 cents per yard
ALL-WOtlL SHOODAS, 48inch........r....60ccntil
And Si' on right through our entire (toek.
•■ ta Don't Tall to embrace this rare op-
rjtortunlfy to get chrnp goods,
S. LIPMAN & CO.,
Firm AMI J STREETS. ...S.ICKA*IIE\TO.
PORTLAND, . NAPA CITY,
VIRGINIA CITY. . . NEW YORK CITY. , .
ni27-3plmAswUw3 . 7 -»,^.'.
j CHAS. H. BTKVBXS. - . J. T. GailTnTS. -
DRY GOODS HOUSE!
j DRESS~GOODSI | r
15c to SI 50 per yard.
IN ALL THE NEW STYLES AND COLORS.
ta tTc <; car. in lee prices n» low as any
house on tteteut, We huve never hum-
bugged the people in the past 15 years.
" <-- --:'■ --' ■■._•-.•■■:,- r'r.- • ■..'■.
Call and Examine Good* and Price*, or
Send to as for i'RI.VTr.I» I'Ult'E and
SA.*III-L*eB. 7 >•;>..>
BUTTERICX MONTHLY FASHION PAPER, FREE.
ta Orders filled name as if in store. '££
FINEST STOCK OF
LADIES' AND GKOBBHTS SHOES .IS
yiVJV:^ '. XBB tITY.'VrV;.-«;;7
Prices very lows', as wo buy only from manufac-
turers. ■-. .lv-7-
ta SEND FOR SAMPLES AND PRICE LIST TO
C. H. STEVENS & CO.,
COS. EICBTH AND J STS.. SACKA3IENTO.
ml"2 3,ilnitSAlLiwW. . - _
FSIEID & TERRY
MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RE-
tail Dealers in cverv kind and variety
of BUILDING and FINISHING TIMBER ..nd
\\mb_ %J iWu t__s &_a_ _. km
AW Cargoes, Car-loaJ_i and Special ' Orders
promptly tilled, and shipped direct from the
OREGON, REDWOOD and SUGAR PINK MILLS
of tho Company. ; ■ •■';--".,• ,'2V' :'V-
Gratn.tL Office, No. 1310 SIOOJO Struct, nhar M.
Biukcii Yard, Corxbk ""anttrm xxo J STBums.
■_' . ml3-2plm ' -
C CELEBRATED for its PIT.ITY, excel-
/ ■-. lenee and uniformity i.f quality. . I*pr sale by
all dealers.' . ,/
t 7 WILCOX, POWERS & CO..
ta SOLE /GENTS FOR SACRAMENTO. ""Si
- -■ ■- ic2o-2plm
•l ■»■*— ' ■ - -■•'■ ■"■ _______ . ... - M —.. .^
7 40 CASES ENGLISH 8RAWN. ...7... (2 lb cans)
■ (Something new and very superior goods).
40 CASES LUNCH PIGS' TONGUES.
I 72 BBLS " OUR TASTE" HAMS.
1 CASK CHOICE PRUNES.*;. 7 :_. .'." r_^.. r [
' i 20 BBLS CHOICE CURRANTS.
20 BXS "GOLDEN BLOCKS" TOBACCO.
:40 BXS " OLD HONESTY" NAVY. r. . . (pounds)
800 Bis .."POWHATTAN" * SMOKING TORACCO
7'7V.;.- (I,'iandls).-- ..'■'-■■
'25 CASES (SWIFT & COURTNEY'S PARLOR
MATCHES. J' \V,-\ '"■'"
'25 CASES "ALLIGATOR MATCHES. ,••-"■'.-
-45 CASES FISCHER'S FLAVORING EXTRACTS
*_. (The finest Extracts in market^.
25 CASES FRENCH MUSTARD/
SO BXS KING BAKING POWDERS. ; J
20 CASES VERMONT MAPLE SYRUP. 7*.^^
50 PAILS "CHARM OF THE WEST" FINE CUT
AST ORDERS KKirECTIXI.U" SOLICITED FROM TUB TRADE.
HALL, LUHRS & CO.,
Corner Third ax.il KstrcctJ. Sarraraento -
SWEETS E R & ~AITs I P,
?>:; REAL ESTATE ASD IHSI'F.ANGE AGENTS
.Votary Public and Co3imlsslou«r of Deed*.*
V.. Real Estate Bought and Sold on Commission.
'".. 'f_3"Hoi__3C3 rented and rents collected. "iSJl
A?ents for the followrnjr Insurance Companies : I
IMPERIAL ;:.".■.....:.;.:...*:. ..".... .01 London
L0ND0N... •.•.•r i '-.v.-.r.".**.T;;T":;r:*;.T.".of London
NORTHERN. ..... ..v.vt: r;.:r.T:7". *.'.... o London
QUEEN ..... .* .". . . ". .". . .T.-. .'..T7."."rr.V*. . of Liverpool
NORTH BRITISH ASD MERCANTILE Ed^bm^.
JETNA. ..-::.... of Hartford, Conn.
vl 5 Aggregate Capital, $&£,IIC,S£3. r ; -
--■ ta No. 47 Fourth street, between 1 S3* *» s J * 7
auunto, comer of the alley.; ap2S-lptt . .