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The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, January 13, 1891, Image 2

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DAILY RECORD-ITNION
TUESDAY JANUARY iB, 1891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Office, Third Street, between J and X
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION,
(Six Pages),
Published six days in each week, and
THE SUNDAY UNION,
(KiKlit Pases),
Published every Sunday morning, making a
splendid sevbx-i>ay paper.
For one year $6 00
For six months 3 00
For three mouths 1 50
Subscribers served by Carriers at Fifteen
Cents per week. In all interior cities anil
towns the paper can be had of the principal
Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents.
The SUNDAY UNION is served by Carriers
at Twenty-fivk Cents per month.
THE WEEKLY UNION,
(Twelve Pages i.
In the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on the
Pacilic Coast.
The Weekly Union per year 51 50
The Sunday Union alone per year 1 00
All these publications are sent either by
Mail or Kxpress toascnts or single subscribers,
■with charges prepaid. All Postmasters are
agents.
The Best Advertising Mediums on the Pa
cific coast.
The Rkcokd-Union, Sunday Uxiox
ami Weekly Union <fcr« the only papers
on the Coast, outside of San Francisco,
that receive the full Associated Press dis
patches from all parte of the world. Out
side of San Francisco, they have no com
petitors either in influence or home and
general circulation throughout thq State.
Entered at the Postomce at Sacramento as
second-class matter.
San Francisco Agencies.
This paper is for sale at the following places:
1... I*. Fisher's, room 21, Merchants' Exchange,
California street; the principal News stands
and Hotels, and at the .Market-street Ferry.
««- Also, for sale on all Trains leaving and
coming into Sr.cramento.
Weather Forecast.
Forecast till 8 p. si., Monday: For North
ern California—Fair weather; frosts.
A POLITICAL PROPHET OF THE
LAST CENTURY ON AMERICA.
The publication in the Century of ex
tracts from the memoirs of Talleyrand,
the French diplomat and political sage,
is of profound interest, Avhich iw aug
mented by the graceful and interesting
introduction made by Minister Whitelaw
Reid.
Talleyrand has been dead fifty-two
years. He forbade the publication of his
memoirs until thirty years after his death.
Tho appearance of tho memoirs has been
awaited for two decades with almost
feverish interest by European and Ameri
can politicians and men of letters. For
Talleyrand was thought to be the reposi
tory of more secrets than any other pub
lic man of his era. The revelations the
publication is expected to make will not,
probably, be so sensational as has been
anticipated. From what is now given to
us we should judge that the memoirs of
this the shrewdest and most conscienceless
politician of his age, the most far-seeing
and the most reckless and unblushing
man of his time, will prove to be more
critical and philosophical, and less sensa
tional than has been looked for.
However, it is impossible to tell what
the record of this most brilliant man,
■whose career has not been paralleled in
Europe, may disclose, until it has been I
read in full. What we have now to deal
■with is the Talleyrand who criticised !
America, Talleyrand of political wisdom,
the man whoso wonderful genius, mar
velous prescience and masterly political |
Hanwn made him a statesman who, dcs- j
pite his prolligacy, treachery and lack
of conscience, the world respected for his
far-seeing and wisdom, and honored for
his diplomatic skill and his wonderful
ability to read men and weigh policies.
Driven from France, ho came, not will
ingly, to America in January, 1794. He
remained in this country nearly three
years, studying carefully the institutions
of the republic, then scarce twelve years
of age. Indeed, this wonderful political
prophet was in the very best attitude pos
sible to observe and to forecast for the
new government. In his memoirs he re
corded the impressions lie received, and
without feeling, but with statesmanlike
calm pointed out the dangers he looked
forward to for the new nation.
His observations of the tendencies of
our Government convinced him that
from its very inception the country was
to favor commerce and discourage agri
culture; that is, that the new nation un
wisely took it for granted that agriculture
would take care of itself and that com
merce must be fostered. How marvel
ously this was prophetic, we now -well
know; how closely he (breast the national
drift in this respect we now well under
stand, and the present dangerous conten
tion between manufactures, commerce
and production verifies. Thus Talley
rand said as he looked at our situation:
Agriculture is the basis on which all States
are founded. It Is this—l say it with :ill
economists—th:it forms the chief wealth of
the social state, that tenehos the retmcct of
property, and warns us that we are blind to '
our interests when we interfere with those of
other people.
Clearly discerning tho original ten
dency to conserve speculation and com
merce, and to neglect the fostering of agri
culture, he said:
The American Government allowed itself
too easily to be influenced by the geographi
cal situation of the States; it'gave too much
encouragement to the spirit" of enterprise 1
• • • too much activity is devoted to b_rt
ness, and not enough to farming, and that
first direction given to all the Ideas of the
country unsettles its social establishment.
Whether we have changed in character
■to this day, it is not necessary to inquire
—it is obvious. Talleyrand Mas pro
foundly and disagreeably impressed with
the disposition in America to drive the
country in upon itself, by obstructing in
tercourse with other nations. He was
not convinced by the brilliant Hamilton,
but held to his idea of "the possibility of
all industry being some day divided in a
permanent way between the nations of
' the world."
He says that he told Hamilton that, as
Europe excelled in all branches of art and
the manufacture of articles of luxury,
and as America pos ssed a kind of wealth
peculiar to it, and :: iU crops would al
ways surpass those >'i any rival nation,
he thought "the distribution of these two
modes of applying men's abilities might
serve as the measure and basis of the re
lations that must lwcssarily spring up
between nations, some of which daily re
quire to buy, at a moderate cost, the most
usual necessaries of life, whilst others are
anxious to acquire all that tends to make
life most pleasant and sweet."
In other words, as this political prophet
clearly saw it, the natural baiance would
furnish a vast ground for intelligent ex
change, "which, being rated by inter
national convention, would constitute the
commercial intercourse of the different
powers."
Hamilton's response to this, and Talley
rand's observations upon the financial
system of the country as he siw it, and
the warnings he sounded concerning the
use of our vast extent of territory, and
his further views concerning reciprocity,
we must reserve for later consideration
in other articles, and for more direct appli
cation to our present unsettled system of
national economics.
«•__
HOT-TEMPERED FOLLY.
Some of our Southern contemporaries
are making asses of themselves. ExMbi- :
tious of temper in discussing national i
afl'airs are childish. But any utterance !
calculated to set the people into a r.i^e
against each other is an oflense against
the Republic, and ought to be condemned
in the severest manner.
Here, for instance, is the Memphis !
Appeal-Avalanche, in treating of the pro
posed cloture in the Senate, saying:
The response of the South to the cloture
resolution should be an appeal to arms. There j
Ik a limit to the patience ot freemen. Thrt
limit is reached when political injustice i
trenches upon the sanctity of the borne, make*
mockery or loyalty to country, challenges the
patriotic aspirations of a people, scorns the
truth, and proclaims an end of liberty. Force
should meet force.
Could anything bo more foolish tl sin
such an outburst? If the Senate had
adopted the resolution the good citizen,
however much he disagreed with the
policy, would submit to the law, and not
entertain a thought of revolt.
Here, too, is the Vicksburg Herald,
declaring that the passage of the resolu
tion would be met by raftnttl to pass any
appropriation bill, so far a.s Democratic
votes were concerned. More bitter in
expression, but milder in the remedy
suggested, is the voice of the Nashville
American:
We will defeat the rago of the partisan
wolves howling for the blood ot the South
without having to tis- rht for the protection of
our homes. A few festered maUgnants, stewed
in their own venom and exudlfig from every
pore the poison of their hate; a few greedy
cormorant! who wish to paralyse a power
which stands in the way of their sclfNh de
signs; a number of servile, followers of both
classes who get their opinions as they get their
orders from their masters —those are now in
control of the Congress of the United States.
All which shames journalism, disgraces
citizenship, and degrades the very name
of American. Nobody is thirsting for
the blood of the people of any section of
the country. Congress is not a vainnire
seeking the veins of the people of the
South; there is no desire to stir up strife
or war. If any attempt it they will feel
the power of the people of the Union with
crushing force.
We are not at all displeased that the
Senate has set back the Federal election
bill. It was wise to do as lias been done,
in the present state of the pulse of the
South. But all such intemperate expres
sion as we have quoted is disgraceful.
We are unwilling to believe that it is
justified by the thinking people of the
South; unwilling to believe that such
hot-tempered and silly press vituperation
voices their sentiments.

The pica of Lord Salisbury of non-ced
ure, is nothing less than impertinent. It
does not require a statesman to under
stand that r.s Great Britain never had pos
session of Behring Sea or exercised any
exclusive rights in it, or over it, that what
she ceded to Russia or what she declined
to code, amounts to nothing in the present
controversy. "I deeded," says one, "all
my title in the farm Lydon to you with
certain reservations. These I now .in
voke." "But," replies the one addressed,
"you never had any title to convey.
Your cession was not asked or desired.
Your cession is nothing, because you had I
nothing to reserve. Your claim under ,
such claimed reservation is, therefore, j
impertinent."
.*.
Wili, wonders never cease? Ignatius
Donnelly is now a full-fledged Presi
dential candidate. The -"Great Crypto
gram" and the Farmers' Alliance, he
thinks, will carry him in—but he is mis
taken. In these days men are not made
Presidents on the strength of breaking
through the traditions of Shakespeare as
the writer of his plays, and the Alliance
has not manifested a disposition to take
up third-rate men.
«.
Boulanokr lias written another letter
to the French press. It was wise in the
General to let the world know that he
still lives. For so little does it concern
itself about him that unless he frequontly
calls attention to himself ho will be
counted among the dead. The General is
a misfit man in French politics, and no
amount of trimming can set him right.
«.
Eastern people now in the State will
find it to fully repay them to take a run
up to Marysville any day this week and
witness the palpable proof of the product
ive capacity of Central and Northern Cal
ifornia, as shown in the midwinter citrus
fair.
«.
It is worth while to keep in mind that
if England's claim to take seals in Beh
ring Sea is sound, then every other nation
has precisely the same right, and the seal
family would not survive the result of the
assertion of the right; a single reason.

The Chicago Herald asks: "Is this
Republic a baby?" Not exactly; but
some of her alleged statesmen, in their
efforts to limit exports, are acting in a
very juvenile manner.
Got Separated.
The coolness of a Florida couple who
j lost their little boy while on a trailing
expedition to a neighboring town is
something remarkable. The wild Wood
Courier relates that M. S. Hill, wife and
little boy came to that place on a recent
Saturday to do a little trading. The boy
got separated from his parents, who quite
forgot him, and alter finishing their shop
ping started off in their wagon for home.
They did not realize that they had for
gotten anything until they had' got about
! halfway home, when they began to look
; about to see what they had forgot
ten. They were satisfied that they had
I left something, but for the life of "them
I they could not think what it was, until
I all at once it dawned upon them that they
; had lf>ft their little boy. After thinking
j the matter over for some time they de
] cided that they would not go back"after
i alter him. Mr. Hill, says the Courier,
i came in town one day this week and
j found the lit—c one all right and curried
him home.
«.
An Ideal Home Journal.
JOakland Times, Jan. 11th.]
The Sacramento Recokd-Uniox was
printed yesterday in new form, with new
type and on a new press, and contains, as
is customary upon such occasions, a com
plete write-up of journalism jn the cap
ital and of itself. The Record-Vniox is
a good paper for a town the size of Sacra- \
:uento, and is somewhat ideal in the mat- i
tor of a home journal. The Times is glad
to see this prosperity going on in its"
neighboring town, and its best wishes go
out to the Rkcord-Uxiox and its editors |
and managers.
Population of Canada.
The census, which will be taken next
yea-, is expected to show a population
somewhat in excess of r>,ooo.<XH) in the
Dominion of Canada. Its public debt at
the end of Oetolwr. ISS), which is the
latest date at which it was made public,
was, in round figures, jOT.WXMXXt. Ac
cording to estimates Montreal has 200,000
inhabitants, Toronto 170.000, Hamilton
45.000, and Ottawa and Halifax about
42,000 each. These are the largest towns
in the Dominion.
"What is the first lesson in journal
ism?'' asked a young man. It is this:
"When you go into the office of an editor
make your visit short."— Western liural.
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORP-TTXIOy, TUESDAY, JAXTTABY 13, 1891 .--SIX PAGES.
GOLDEN NUGGETS.
They Find Them on Trees Xowndnys
in Mining Localities.
In the warm foothill belt of the Sierra
Nevada, Where "years ago the only indus
try was mining, horticulture is now rap
idly coining to tho front. The Marys
villo Democrat is informed l>y James I
O'Brien, Jr. of Smartsviile— the once rich I
hydraulic mining ground in the Yuba
County foothills—that that locality hail
sent 25,000 oranges to exhibit at the State
Citrus F:_r.
"Wlio ever dreamed," remarked that
paper, "that this old mining camp had
been turned into n land of flowers and
fruit? This fair will demonstrate that as
tine oranges can be grown in our foot
hills a.s in the oldest of the groves in
.Southern California. They are now rine
and yellow, and luscious, and will be
sure to attract the eye of all visitors. The
pick and shovel now rinds a genial com
panion in the golden orange that grows
in this famous old foothill region. Bnt
Snsartsville shall not receive all the
honor of this citrus belt, as 65,000 oranges
and lemons grown in this vicinity are
ready to ho shipped into the rnagnin
cently arranged pavilion.
Gratitude
s a rare virrue; hut the grateful
people, that S S. S. has cured, after
physicians had declared them ineffa
ble, number way up in the thousands.
Oscar Wiles of Huntin^bnjrg, Ky..
says: "For years I was afflicted with
a blood taint, th it balHcd tho skill
of the best
PHYSICIANS.
The diaJiue affected my eyei until I
was almost blind. lam thankful to
say th it a few bottles of S. S. S.. cur
ed me entire y. My eyesight is rom
p]et;y restored, and my general
health is bet!er than it has been for
years."
Book on Blood a:id skin diseases free.
Tho Swift Specitic Co., Atlanta. Ga.
gtpecial ilottvcs.
PIANOS !■•< >R EVERYBOI >Y.
Prices $100, 8:300. (250, 9275 and up
wards. Our stock in stoic anilston room con
sists now of over 6>i« hundred new and second
hand pianos, both upright and square, for sale
on snm!l iustiiUnionts or rent. We at all
times lmvc a (nil itock 111 all the styles <>r the
unsurparaed MATHUBHEK pianos. Call at
Coopers*the leading and largest music horn o,
031 J street, Sacramento. jal2-tf
E'EX THOUGH the Occe be not so lair,
And beauty may i><- all but flown,
Deur ladies, yon need not despair,
If SOZODONT you nmlce your own;
And brush your teeth and month with skill
You'll fascinate and conquer still.
A FRENCH LADY, just arrived from Can
ada. Most powerful spiritual healer in the
world and trumpct-uicdiuia. at I^l S street;
room (j. ja?-7t*
SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 Sixth street, be
tween J and K. Pitta Wines, Liquors ana Ci
gars. JACOB KKAKTII, Proprietor.
nl4-tf
PIANOS TO Slfit THE TlMES.—Having
rweiveti a larjje Invoice direct from manufact
urers, tncladlng eleven different factories,
brand new. Easy Installments. Prices. 9200
and upwards, ut A. C. (iHAW & CO.'cS. 1038
'Eighth street. dio-tr
PAIXLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH, by
use of local anesthetic. Pit. WKLDON*
dentist, Elg-hth and .1 si nets. je^L>-tf
MRS. DR. FRENCH, tin- renowned fortune
teller. This woman tells wonderful things.
! also brings troubled parties together ajrain.
City Hotel, 305 X street, Room 15. Jusi ar
, rived from Chicago. jaT-St*
MADAME BELL, renowned in telllnrllfe'*
future events, fifteen years' practice In India
and Australian colonies; late of Sun Jose.
Young people should know their future. Fee
50 cents and 81. 1010 Third street. u'j-tf
lUw Qbtfcvtiaenxsnta.
SWEDISH LADIES' NATIONAL IU\TEi!T!
ONE NIGHT ONLY!
AT THE CONGREGATIONAL CHTJBOH,
Tuesday Evening, January \soth,
For the Benefit of tho Good Templars' Home
for Orphans.
CROWDED HOUSES HAVE WELCOMED
THEM EVERYWHERE.
EIGHT SWEDISH LADIES IN BEAUTIFUL SONfiS,
Swedish and English.
»u~ MB. MELVIN R. DAY, the Popular
Humorist, of Boston, will also appear.
Admission, 50 cent^.
Jal3-8t
FETE OF NATIONS.
OPENING NIGHT,
TUESDAY, JANUARY 13.
CXX'NFE OPERA HOUSE.
GOVERNOR KARKHAM AND PARTY
have signified their intention to be pres
ent.
Box office open for sale of reserved scats on
Tuesday morning, 9 o'clock, mid each day
after for evening performance of same date.
Kingle admission, 50a: reserved scats, 25c
extra. at
HAMMER'S 0,I«WI If TAR
Por Coughs and Colds.
A SPEEDY AND RELIABLE CXIIE.
Fourth and X streets and all Sacramento
druggists. _
At Old Pavilion.
! "PVERY AFTERNOON AND EVENING.
i X_ Music every Wednesday and Saturday
I Evening. G. H. HTAUFF, Proprietor. *
j nl2-l!ii
PLAZA CASH GROCERY
HOECKEL & CO., Proprietors,
—DEALERS IM—
Choice Teas and Coffee.
LOOK AT OUR BARGAINS:
Gllt'EOgelßuttcr atjTocJner roll.
Fresli Ranch Butter at 55c per roll.
| Fresh Ranch Errs at ;}©c per dozen.
We are still selling that flne lot of
Honey at 10c per comb.
Give us a trial. We are sure to suit you.
Bulk Teas and Coffee a specialty
d23-tf
Intelligent Readers will notice thai
•re not "warranted to evrt" all elnssea
or (!i»cuv(->, but oal}- each aa result
front a di-ordcroU live?, via:
Vertigo, Headache. Dyspepsia.
Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious
Colic, Flatulence, etc.
Tor th«*e tbo— are not warranted (»•
fallible, but arc ati nearly ho as it Is pov
ilolc to make a r«u:e<iy. Price. 25c t»
fiOJLD EVERYWHERE.
________________
BEECHAM'S "PILLS |
cure SICK HEADACHE. |
Q5 Cents a Box. J
OS 1 _VT__i T3TS.XJGC3HST3. i
gale §vcg, Sc (Ca.
A Good Starter !
—FOR THE—
Second Week!
From the rising to the setting
of yesterday's sun we held the
crowd of the city. . What attrac
tions might have been attempted
elsewhere, single or in the aggre
gate, had no diminishing effect
on the throngs of bargain-hunt
ers that lined our long aisles.
On the contrary, the contrast
ing inducements seemed to cen
ter the shoppers in our stores,
where every department fur
nishes its quota of goods for
closing-out purposes.
This is the SECOND WEEK
of our Clearance Sale, and all
goods in the REDUCED LIST
ARE AVAILABLE AT ANY
TIME until closed out. Bear this
in mind, and although a few
lines may be missed from yes
terday the balance are in strong
numbers.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, B^s X St., and 1026 Ninth St.,
SACRAMENTO, CAL.
Capital o)nc-iUicc Clotlyittn Comyana.
♦ _ ... . __ -i_____________ .
ULUOIU! wLUOLU;
Our store will be closed entire day
TO-MORROW, JANUARY 14th,
—And will—
Re-open i\ hi Thursday at 9 i | Sharp,
—When we will inaugurate-—
The Greatest Cut-Price Sale
Ever known in California, and we will offer FIRST-CLASS CLOTH
ING, HATS and FURNISHING GOODS ,
Than at any time offered to the citizens of Sacramento or vicin
ity. MANY LINES will be sold at ONE-HALF of what they are
actually worth.
S \ -" - - ■ ■ ' - ■ — — — ■ . . ——
', t
\ ~~~
T^ WATCH "^
In to-morrow's Record-Union, Bee and News for our great price*
I list, as WE WILL ECLIPSE ALL FORMER EFFORTS.
Although yotfmay not really be in need of any Clothing, etc.,
it will pay you well to BUY THEM FOR FUTURE USE.
r
riPITH • • ONF PIOT • • riflTWW 1 • •' (OTIW
Ml HAL .-. iwjHitMj .-. ILullliM .". tUMfxiiU,
Corner Sixth and X Streets.
£. g. ievts & (Ca.
1776--189T
The First Stove Used in This Country.
THK ABOVE CUT EEPP.ESKKTB ONE OF TnK'FTnKT STOVES ITSKD IN THE
United States, and was owned by John Post of CTtica, N. v. We presumo thai Mr. Post
was very proud of his stov. In those, days, bui ffouldJohn Post, or lii^ spirit, be granted iv
leave of absence for ;i conple of weefcs, in order to visit this city, we could show hii-.i some
new patterns efßangea thai srould Ealrly dazzle him. Gentle reader, look well ai the
above cirt, and then compare i 1 with one of oar 1891 CYCLONE CHAMPION RAKGES,
and you will then admit that nothing U impossible to man's genius.
Thousands of Cook Stoves and Ranges, Parlor Stoves by the himclrcds,
Crockery and Glassware, Silver-plated Ware, Knives, Forks and Spoons,
to be found at BOTTOM PRICES at our store. OUR 100-PAGE ILLUS
TRATED CATALOGUE SENT FREE TO ANYONE.
L L LEWIS & CO.,
SO2-504 J and 1009 Fifth St., Sacramento.
I?* MEMBERS OF THE LEGISLATURE,
Their Friends and tlie Public Generally are Invited to Visit
Tine :-: JMeoiia.inie:a.l :-: Store,
■C3.l<q- !< STREET.
THB BEST BARGAINS:
Chinchilla Overcoats, reduced from SlO to Men's Dress Rintß, reduced from $0 to 84 60.
86 r>o. Also, coat and Vest, cloth-lined, Men's Business Suits, redticod from SO to
from. 810 tt>SB 50. £<; 90.
Men's Union C^sslmcre Suits, rcdncod from Men'a I)ress Suits, reduced from 525 to
Sloto#6, men's Coasimero Suits,reduced sis 90.
from 812 to 87 50. Men's Broad wales, re-I Men'a Fancy Btripcd Pa?rtaloonß, reduced
ducedfroms2fi BO to 911 50. Men's Fancy fromsStos6. 1,000 pairs Men's All-wool
Striped, Btrajaht-cut, ruduccd from *:;:j 50 Cusslmere Pants, reduced (rohi S5 to
tofSKi 50. Men's Working Suite, reduced Good Working Pauls, reduced from SI 00
lroin $G to $:i 50. to gl.
SHIRTS.—A One lino Of Striped Shirts, redoecd fi-oiTi Gsc to 4oc; Embroidered Striped Shirts'
reduced I'roin §1 to 50c: wooten Skirts, reduced from Si to 75c.
UNDEIIWUAR.-.V very large stock, rediiced iron) ¥1 to 75c.
SHOSS.i-BCalf Shoes, reducfd from S2 to §1 25; Pine CJalf Shoes, rcdv.eed frotn s:^ to S2.
Wi-rurry ;i la;-;;- iiivol 1 i:i i'.l-:i-'^ > ■■■ ■'>))S—l',i ■„:.-.. S!'.-.i--s, Ct-uts. Cup.--, ft--.—■■::. low lui-.'s.
i HffiNTINGTON'HOPKINS COMPANY,
Sporting Goods, Shotguns, Rifles, Standard Loaded
Shells, Powder, Shot, Etc.
SACRAMENTO ANO SAN FRANCISCO.
|
Have You Seen the "Model Superior" Range?
THE LATEST. BESX OX BABTH.
BOX STOVES from $4 up. PARLOR STOVES from 55 up.
CAJA. A>l) GET OL*R PRICES,
ROOFING, PLUMinXG AND GENERAL JOBBING.
CHAMBERLIX & CO., 613 X Street,
TEXDBPHOSrU NO. 084. •
f
3Vmur.emento, Q?tc.
METROI'OtITAM TEHSATEIt.
C'H.'iS. p. hall Proprietor and Manager
THIS WEEK!
Friday :t:i ! Saturday, Jan. 10 and 17.
A NOTABLE EVENT!
Russell's Comedians!
—:>cy.r:uNG—
FAY TEMPLETON! CRARLETREED!
And tbe Boat Farce Comedy Company
J'.xtant,
In tlit- Latest Laughing Sensation,
• •
I i<Eiss ]VC c O-i3nty 1 !
* i »
(Of the Comcdie Francaise).
TIIE liOTJSSST 1- VJGII OF TirE EIL.X.!
THE AKT'.Sr.S
C'hnrlcy Hoed, Fay Templeton,
Dan Daly, Tomo i ■■inlon,
Wm. K. Mack, Jennie Battcrlee,
Chas. V. Seaman, Fannie Johnston,
C. A. At wood, Ntna Hayward,
All crt EUddle, K-.a\c Alien.
VS . a. Mullaly, Lillian Hivcrs.
PRICES—SO cents and SI —No hi<:hpr.
. sali begins Thursday A. M. jal;>-tf
'JOY BE WI 1 YOU A."
rnni" 132n ANNIVERSARY OF BOBBY
1 BURNS will be celebrated by a Grand
Promenade Concert and Ball by the Sacra
mento Caledonian Club on FRIDAY EVEN
ING, January 23d, al Turner Halt Admls
. sion. 50 cents, payable ut the door.
V TOM Si'(ITT, Chief,
ail. W. M.OGO, Seo'y. ;.\.-.' ■ c >py.] Jal2-2t
firand Free for all Billiard Tournament,
CAFE ROYAL ABiLUARD ROOM,
—TO CO.MMKNCK—
Monday Eventn^r, Dooeirtb«ir 16, 1800.
ENTRANCE, 825, MR. GAMBLE TO ADD
I_J 9100. Games to be 250 points up, siraigbt
three-ball came. Names entered to date are:
H.D. Gamble, Chas. T. O'Neill, Ralph Lock
bart. 8. s. Beede and Edward C. Boeder.
Beedeaad Boeder are eonoededtheoddaoflOO
jioints. Wm. Eberhardt baa presented a beau
tifully-polished cane made lrom wood taken
from Suttor'a Fort.
H. D. GAMBLE, Proprietor.
DASCISS CLASSES AT TIMER HALL. %^
CHILDREN'S CLASS SATUR- O&\
DAY, al 2 o'clock. Gentlemen's Tfeji.
Class, MONDAY, at 7:30 P.M. Le»- ff\Mk.
si'ii>. 50 cents. !'.:i >'»•>' and Gentle- (/■->, Mai
in.::'- ( l:iss. TI'KsDAY. V r'^Q
I'KIVATK !.!>scNS ; ,tai! hours.
016-tf JONES, f DSCH A WATSON. -;-~~i335?
gUtcttotts.
AUCTION SALE
—BY OBDEK OP—
Mntt. F. Johnson, Administrator of tho
Estate of Ed. M. Martin, deceased,
THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1891,
At 10 o'clock a. m.
At Late Residence, No. 603 I street,
COMPRISING EH rART:
TJtfNE WALNTJFT IfABBL&TOP CHAM«
1 berSalt, Bodyßrasaels Carpets, ricturos,
Lounge, Chairg,fine Chiflbnier, H:ulTree, Side
board, lx-.sUs. Iron Sale, Dining-room an<?
Kitchen Uunsiis (including a lino Gas Stove
line Table Lineu, Etc.
Sale positive. Terms casli.
, 5V H L SHERBURX, Auctioneer.
BELL & CO.,
Auctioneers anil Commission Merchants,
1000-1011 .1 Street.
l^mi Salcsdays - - - Wednesdays aai Satuiiais.

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