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THE SUNDAY UNION.
SUNDAY APRIL 12, 1891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Office, Third Street, Rctween J and K.
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THE RIOTING IN PENNSYLVANIA.
The recent rioting in Pennsylvania by
coal and coke laborers resulted in tho
killing of eleven men. There is and has
been all along confusion of explanation as
to the original cause of the conflict. But it
is not, perhaps, essential to know just
what occasioned tho irritation in the first
place. It is enough to know that rioting
ensued, and that a body of ofiicers shot
eleven of the rioters, all aliens and igno
rant and brutish beings, and for which
the officials have beon arrested.
On their part the laborers, all foreigners
and most of them aliens, and nono of
them intelligent, claim that they were
not assaulting the coke works with arms,
but were making a demonstration to in
timidate other workmen more intelli
gent than themselves. That, in itself,
I was unlawful and constituted assault,
_fmd that many of the rioters did bear
- inns in the assault is proved. It was
latural for the owners of the property, in
the face of tho demonstration, to aim to
protect their possessions, themselves and
their workmen. To that end tho em
ployes wero qualified as peace officers
and commanded by a Deputy Sheriff,
and aided by several regular deputies of
the Sheriff of the county sent for tho pur
The hundreds of marching rioters, the
intrenched defenders, the fact of each
bearing arms, constituted a state of vio
lence and, in one sense, a martial situa
tion. The rioters knew that tho deputies
wero massed and armed to resist their
tinlawful approach; that it was, on its
face, an approach with all apparent pur
pose to destroy, and to kill, if resisted.
Their plea, therefore, that they intended
no open violence goes for nothing. They
marched upon the deputies, were warned
to halt three several times and told that
thoir action was unlawful, and still ad
vancing with turbulence and defiance,
the deputies opened fire, killing eleven
and wounding forty.
Out of this event it will bo impossible
for the rioters to evoke sympathy. Nor
will it be possiblo lor them to enlist the
working people of the country in their
behalf. Tlie fact is that these rioters were
not only ignorant but utterly careless of
the law. They were Poles, Italians and
Slavs of the lowest order. They have
not tho slightest love for the Government
nnder which they camo to better their
condition. They immigrated to the
United States with no idea of their rights
or duties here, except that thoy had some
sort of a fancy that in the United States
one can do as he pleases regardless of the
rights of others. No sympathy, there
fore, will be extended to them. On the
contrary their action will contribute to
the force and emphasis of the growing
. demand that tho bars shall be put up
higher against these cheap labor ele-
ments, and thai tin* refuge this country
______ be limited to political exiles,
those conscious of tho duties residence
here imposes, who have a fair conception
Of American institutions, havo honest in
tention to conform to them and who are
not ofthe criminal, dependant aud other
wise daugerous classes. XVe do not ap
prehend that such as composed tho mob
of the coke regions, degraded, ignorant
and unassimilativo aliens, will receive
tlio countenance of tho genuine labor ele
ment of the country, or of tho decent
organizations of labor. If it should hap-
pen, however, that labor unions, associa
tions and federations tako up the quarrel
of these coko region rioters, it will serve
to weaken tlie causo of labor, and to
broaden tho breach betweon it and capi
tal, and bring closet together all men of
tho middle ranks in business and pro
duction whoso property and lives aro
imperiled by violence engendered be
-ween forces iv which they have uo im
mediate part. These constitute by far
the masses of our peoplo, who control not
only peace forces, but can shape tho
legislation ofthe country.
COURAGEOUS MR. TRACY.
Secretary Tracy at the Republican Club
dinner at Boston mado some very bold
and startling declarations. Ho said that
for half our history the weak spot in our
naval system has been tho moans used to
secure employment in the navy-yards.
This is true, ior those have been almost
wholly political, and as matter of course
where politics is prostituted to personal
gain, corruption is inevitable. Mr. Tracy
is reported to have said :
Whatever the party in control ofthe Govern
ment, lt seems hitherto to have been powerless
to exclude political influence in the employ
ment of of navy-yard labor. It is not enough,
appai. inly, that mechanics and workmen in
Government shops should be Republicans or
Democrats, tbey must wear the collar of the
bosses who run the local political machine.
The practice is a source of demoralization to
any ''arty that attempt* to uso it, destructive
to the Government service, and debauching to
local and national politics. Jt is an ulcer to
the naval administrative system, and I pro
pose to cut it out.
If the Senator is equal to this task we
may look to him as the chiefest reformer
and most courageous man of the age. Of
course he could enter upon no such
herculean task as the excision of this
ulcer, nor would he venture to so plainly
declare himself, if ho had not assurance
of the support of the President. His
declaration amounts, therefore, to an
nouncement of Presidential policy.
All people who do not applaud the
making of service under the Govern
ment the meat of rings, bosses and politi
cal autocrats, will hope for the success of
Mr. Tracy's scheme. In brief, this is regis
tration of unskilled applicants for work
at navy-yards and employment in the
order of registration,,with preference only
to ox-soldiers and sailors with families
dependent upon them. Applicants for
positions of skilled labor are to register in
like manner, and preference is to be
given to merit. Lastly, foremen are to
be selected by competitive examination.
This is a plan simple in form, and all
that is in doubt concerning it is the possi
bility of tho bosses securing control of
the appointing boards. But it is to be
remembered that in the army and navy
officers chosen to such positions are very
little susceptible to political influence.
Esprit dv corps restrains them, training
and discipline operates to prevent them
becoming political agents, and the rigor
of supervision is such that any trafficking
with politicians is very_iablo to be dis
covered, and certain to be punished with
severity when disclosed. If, now, Secre
tary Tracy's policy continues to retain its
starch, and if the politicians do not break
his neck in the President's Cabinet for
his temerity, we may look forward in the
present year to such a scattering of politi
cal rats from naval establishments as
will rival the eflects of the playing of tho
Pied Piper of Hamelin town.
ENFORCE THE GAME LAWS.
The game laws aro in better shapo now
than at any other time in the State's his
tory. There was need to make them
vital and give them breadth and strength,
for the game of the State was in danger
of extermination in several directions.
But merely enacting will not protect
deer, bird or fish. What must follow the
statute is strict, unsparing enforcement.
District Attorneys are admonished by
the law to diligent enforcement of it, but
this admonition will amount to nothing,
unless the people sptir these officials to
vigilance. So far as food fishes are con
cerned, the Fish Commission can be
trusted to see that they are protected and
the law enforced. But tho State Sports
man's Association should assume the re
maining task. Unless it does-, we much
fear that tho game laws will bo dead let
It is true that in every county thero
are sportsmen who ought, individually,
to make a point of bringing offenders to
justice, but single-handed they will do
but little, for if they assume tho duty
they must be exposed to punishment, in
one way or another, since violaters ofthe
game laws, unfortunately, lind consider
able protection among the people, whoare
very apt to look upon their offenses
lightly. Tho State Sportsman's Associa
tion can, by a little output of energy,
bring about union of citizens who are
true sportsmen in every county. It need
not go to tho extent of calling for
expensive organization, but simply
bring a few enthusiastic sportsmen in
each county into a local union that will
be auxiliary to the main body, for the
purpose of enforcing tho law. Tho fact
that such organizations exist will in it
self tend to deter would-be offenders.
The moral effect of the local clubs will be
so strongly deterrent, that without very
vigorous action on their part, tho violat
ors of the law will be driven to very close
quarters. They will realize that there is
an association near them with wide
acquaintance throughout tho county, and
that any infraction of the law will be
quite sure to be known to tho body, with
the probable result of punishment being
indicted upon depredators.
If some such plan as this is adopted tho
laws can be enforced and our choico game
given a chance to multiply itself. The
more remote and thinly-settled the
county the more need for the union of
friends of the protective laws, but unless
the Stato association undertakes tho
work of securing organization In tho
counties, central and distant alike, we
fear that it will not be accomplished.
There aro a good many gun clubs hero
and there, but only a few of these can be
relied upon to do affirmativo duty. They
can be utilized, of course, but the need is
to secure the formation of clubs, the
prime object of which will be enforce
ment of tlie laws that game may be pre
served for legitimate hunting.
The movement suggested in these col
umns to organize local capital to pur
chase suitable property for a Governor's
residence, and to tender its uso to the
.'overnor, promises to take definite form.
It should. It is discreditable that the
of California should not be
able to find a houso suitable for his resi
dence. A capital city, such as Sacra
mento, can well afford to supply tho
need. If tho Legislature does not there
after accept tho property no harm is done,
and the property will be worth the in
vestment. There are live or six dwell
ings, anyone of which will answer the
purpose admirably, and anyone of which
can I*o purchased. The idea has been ad
vanced that the Governor should not bo
furnished by tho State with a residence
because a poor man could not keep up a
mansion. Assuredly no poor man can
be Governor and rent a suitable dwelling.
TnE SUNDAY TOttON, SACRAMENTO, CAL., APRIL 12, 1891.-EK.HT PAGES.
The office ought to warrant a poor man
taking th. office. Tho poor man who be
comes G a ver nor can maintain a portion
of a mansion if he does not wish to incur
the expense of keeping up the entire
establishment. But the majority of the
States de furnish their Governors with
suitable dwelling houses. This State has
not donwso. Tho failure ought to bo met
by local pride and courage in furnishing
tlie necessary residence, until tho meet
ing of the Legislature. It so happens
that the residences suitable cannot be
rented, but can be purchased. Tho
Governor is, therefore, absolutely shut
out from opportunity to occupy a dwell
ing house suitable for his position, and
unless a houso is purchased he must re
move his family from the city. That is
the simple situation, and tho way out of
it is to organize locally to secure a proper
dwelling by purchase. It will be safe
San Francisco has developed a public
speaker who bas had the courage to tell
the people from the rostrum that tho
streets of that city disgrace civilization.
So they do. For a city with all tho ad
vantages it has, the wealth it represents,
the commerce it enjoys, tho enormous
high values it revels in, its streets are
simply frightful. They are, indeed, in
such condition, in many of the busiest
sections, that it is absolute cruelty to drive
a horse over ihem. Of all the bone-rack
ing, buggy-twisting, corduroy-jouncing
and liver-disturbing highways, the busi
ness streets of San Francisco take the
palm. Common mercy to beasts, if not
to human beings, ought to move the
municipality to such action as will work
radical reform in the construction and
repair of the streets of the metropolis of
If the Farmers' Alliance should con
fine itself to the abolition of class legisla
tion alone, it will have reasonable as
surance of success. The farmers are con
vinced that the agricultural interest is not
in the condition it should be; that the
power which the people should have re
tained has been usurped, and invested in
rings, trusts, combines and macliine pol
iticians, and that these are very largely
the products of class legislation. The
farmers ought to know, and must bo as
sumed to know what is the matter with
their industry. They are beginning to
realize that the tarifflegislation as manip
ulated by the McKinley blunder is class
legislation, and that under it they are
taxed upon their consumption, and to
maintain the very rings and monopolies
ol which they have greatest cause of com
The committee of the New York
Union League ou Political Reformi ut
tered a mighty truth, that suggests the
pressing need for a correspondingly
mighty reform, when it said in its report
We have always boasted that this land is an
asylum for the oppressed of all nations. For
many years we liave been thea«vlum of the
criminals and paupers of all nations. We
have taken in Bach a flood of ignorance, pau
perism and crime and clothed it with the full
panoply of citizenship, that Americanism is
being diluted and assailed in a way that la
alarming. All the better elements of the
country are overtaxed in dealing with this
Hood. The time is propitious to agitate I ix se
questions before it is too late, and see ii some
thing cannot be done to save our country and
institutions Cram the peril thatmenaoea them.
Pacific Coast Failures.
The Bradstreet Mercantile Agency re
ports thirteen failures in the Pacific Coast
States and Territories for the week end
ing yesterday as compared with thirteen
for the previous week, and eleven for
the corresponding week of 18W. Tlie
failures for the past week are divided
among the trades as follows: Two sa
loons, two general stores, one paper
hanger, one dry goods, ono grocer, one
paints and oils, one painter, one cloaks,
one wholesale coal dealer, one butcher
and one boot and shoes.
HOITT'S ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF
Ira G. Hoitt has subdivided forty acres
within the corporate limits of the town of
Lincoln, Placer County, and is selling lots
50xi_5 feet atf 25 to fSS each, payable §10
to S'_»o cash, balance in monthly installments
of $5 withoutinterest. Lincoln is tiie liv.
town on the railroad between Sacramento
and Portland; over seventy new buildi:._ .
among which are two new churches, have
been erected there during the past your, and
the purchase of these lots, which are only ten
minutes' walk from the depot, must certainly
prove profitable to the buyers. §"or maps and
full particulars apply to A. C. FLEMING.
Lincoln, or to STEPHENSON __ HARTMAN,
1007 Fourth street, Sacramento. mr3l-lm
HAND-MADE CREAMS. 35 cents per
pound : also linest variety of candies. JOHN
ARCEGA, 50a X street. mm-tf
SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 Sixth Btreet. be
tween J and X Fine Wines, Liquors und Ci
gars. JACOB KEARTH, Proprietor.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH, by
use of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
LECTURE ON POLITICAL ECONOMY—
PROFESSOR DANIEL ns LEON (late
Professor of Political Economy of Columbia
College, N. X.) will address the citizens of Sac
ramento at Turner Hall, SUNDAY EVEN
ING. April lie, 18'Jl, ut 8 O'clock All
are invited. No admission fee and no col
Real Estate and Furniture, Carpets, Etc.
BELL &. CO., Auctioneers,
WILL SELL OX THE PI.EMISES,
Thursday, April ._>, isgi,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. SHARP, AND
without reserve, the fine residence prop
erty of MBS. M. A. KENNEDY. No. fgOS,
northeast corner of Sixteenth and II st
being the west r>o feet of i<>t No. s, in block,
bounded by Sixteenth, Seventeenth, (» and H
streets. Ln? 50x160 feet, good house of six
fine, large rooms, bath-room and all modern
Improvements. The house all newly papered
and frescoed. Also, all the elegant household
goods, consisting of odd parlor pieces, pict
ures, tables, bookcase and books, lace cur
tains and parlor ornaments, eiegant body
Brussels carpets, two < legant bedroom s-.iit.s,
wring and top mattresses, father pillows,
blankets, sheets, comforts, spreads, line crock
ery and glassware, extension table |aad
chairs, elegant range, fixtures and kitchen
furniture, etc. etc. Property and furniture
will be a positive sale as above. House o*>eii
for inspection at all thurs until day ol sale.
Title perfect. Terms, rash,
apl-.t BELL A CO., Auctioneers.
THE UNDERSIGNED BEGS LEAVE TO
inform the insuring public that he has
been appointed manager of tho Bacramento
branch office for the following weii-known In
surance Companies, and as successor to J. M.
Milliken, deceased, viz.: San Insurance Com
pany Of ralifornia. Franklin Flre Insurance
Company of Philadelphia, and American in
surance Company of Boston. I respectfully
solicit a continuance of the kind patronage in
the future as in the past, and promise to use
my efforts to merit the favors that may be ex
tended to us. All payments for unpaid pre
miums ofthe above-named companies snail
be made at the office, 1010 Fourth street, be
tween J and K.
mrl_-lm THEO. J. MILLIKEN, Manager.
Sale £vo*. & nto.
M EXTRAORDiSARY SALE
A New York house contracted
for 1,500 yards of Fine Wool
Checks from a foreign maker, but
when the goods arrived his
finances were at ebb tide and he
failed to take them.
At forced sale our Eastern
buyer captured them for cash,
and they are now here.
Although imported to retail
for $1 a yard, the price we paid
allows us to sell them for
The goods are 40 inches wide,
and come in ten styles of fashion
Commencing TO-MGRROW we
shall sell out the 1,500 yards.
The opportunity is the more re
markable because it occurs at the
opening of the season.
See tlie Show Window.!
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, 835 X St., and 1026 Ninth St.,
Tuesday, May 5, 1891.
FIVE DATS OF FINE RACING.
Tuesday, May sth.
No. 1 — RUNNING —Wein.-tnck, Lubin A
Co. Stake, for two-year-olds; §25 for starters;
Jl 5 forfeit; $200 added; winners of 18'Jlto
carry 5 i>ounds extra; Bocond horse, §su; live
No. 2 —RUNNING—.GoIden Eagle Hotel
Stake; handics-p for all ages; f5O for starters;
(25forfeit; (250 added; Becond horse 9100;
one nnie :_ii<l a quarter. Weights to be an
nonnsed Monday, May 4th, at noon. Declara
tions diieut xi v. ___ May f.th.
No. 3—RUNNING —Woodbnrn Stake, for
all ages; 925 for starters; Sl5 forfeit; S2oo
added; second horse $50; three-quarters of a
miie and repeat.
Wednesday, May Oth.
So. 4—TROTTING—2:2O class; purse,s 4oo.
No. S—PACING—I- ree for all; $100.
Thursday, May 7th.
"Xo. 6—RUNNING —Matadcro Stake; sell
ing race lor all ages: _'2", for starters; $15 for
feit; 9150 added; Moond horse $50; horses
entered to he sold for $1,500 to carry rule
w. Ight. Two po__nds otr ior each 9100 in val
uation down to f 1,000, and one pound for
ca'-li 9100 down t<> 9500; seven furlongs.
No. 7—RUNNlHG—Western Hotel stake,
lor all agi s: 925 for starters; Sl 5 forleit; $150
ad'!>d: Becond horse 950; five furlong heat*.
.No. B—RUNNING—HaIe Bros. & Co. Stake,
for ail ages; 950 for starters; 926 forfeit; 9200
added; second horse 9 IOO; one miie.
Friday, May Bth.
No. 9—TROTTING—2:3O class; 9400.
No. 10—PACING—2:32 class; S:i00.
No. 11—TROTTING—Lessee's Purse; gentle
men's roadsters; mile heats, 2 in 3, to cai t;
Sutui-day, May Oth.
No. 12—RUNNING —Hail, Luhrs A Co.
Stake; consolation handicap for two-year
olds, no l-winners of 1S91; §25 for starters;
815 forfeit; 9150 added; second horse §50;
No. 1 3—1 ROTTlNG—Special race for named
horses; purse, 9200.
No. 11— TROTTING—For two-year-olds, 2
In 3, heats; purse, §200.
The conditions are as follows: Five to enter
and three to start in all race.-..
Trotting and pacing races, mile heats, three
in five, unless otherwise provided.
Trotting and pacing purses divided into 60,
30, and 10 percent.
Trotting and pacing purses require 10 per
cent, entrance. No added money for any walk
The rules of the Stato Agricultural Society
to govern running races.
Entries to close April 15, 1891, except for
the Consolation Handicap, which will close at
9 p. M., May Oth.
J. W. WlLSON,President.
C. H. TOl>l>, Secretary,
_opl2-3t F. A. JONES, Treasurer.
BELL A CO., AUCTION EEFS. WILL
sell on the premises, TUESDAY,
April 21, IS9I, tho elegant business
property of JOHN CONRAI), No. 417 J
•tract, Fourth and Fifth, at 10 o'clock
a. _.., sharp, tho west quarter of lot No. 6, in
block bounded by Fourth, Fifth, I and J
streets, 20x160 feet, with all the Improve
ments. A tine store 100 feet deep and line
residence above ot six large rooms, bath-room
and all modern improvements. Pleas© ex
amine the property, as it willbe a positive
sale to the highest and best bidder. Title per
fect [apl2-lutj RELL A CO., Auctioneers.
THE NEWS OF THE WORLD IS CON
tamed in the WEEKLY UNION.
A lot of Ladies' Oxford Lace
Ties, made of fine kid, and in
both opera and common-sense
styles, will be on sale in the Shoe
Department to-morrow. At a
regular price they would bring
$2 25 a pair. But the price to
morrow and until closed out will
SEE LARGE SHOW WINDOW.
In the Domestic Department, 1,200
Fane j Outing Flannels
In stripes and checks, will be on
See tlie Show Window.
' PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK.
Sacramento City California
Guaranteed capital $410 000
Paid up capital.. .' 225,500
lv serve and surplus _q 000
Term and ordinary deposits received. Divi
dends paid semi-annually. Money loaned on
*-■» 'To encourage children and people o'
limited means to save, deposit* of $1 will be
received and interest paid thereon. For
further information address
. Gko. W. LonS; S^^ 51*^
NATIONAL BANK OF DO. MILLS UO.,
Sacramento, Cal.—Founded 1850.
Saturday Hours 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Directors nnd Shareholders:
P..?: w>IL. L;VvV. 1,538 Shares
EDGAR MILLS, President 1,538 Shares
I- RAN R MILLED, Cashier 351 Shares
C.F. DILLMAN, Asst. Cashier... 125 Share-
Other persons own ..l.lys .Shares
Capital and Surplus, $000,000.
__*»*■ Chrome steel yafe Deposit Vault and
FARMERS' ANDTIKRANICS' SAVINGSMM
Southwest corner Fourth and J streets,
Guaranteed Capital $500,000
LOANS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. IN
terest paid semi-anuually on Term and
EDWIN K. ALSIP Vice-President
D. D. WHITBECK _ (ffi
C.H. CUMMINGS Secretin
JAMES M. STEVENSONV.V.V.V.'."'.. Survwor
_ _ _, DIRECTORS:
R. U. Steinman, Edwin K. Alsip,
C. H. CUMMINGS, W. E. Terry
Son. Runyon, James McNassab,
Jas. M. Stevenson.
CALIFORNIA SMI BANK
And Safe Deposit Vaults,
Draws Drafts on Principal Cities of the World.
Saturday Hours, 10 A. M. to 1 P. M.
President.. n. D. RIDEOUT
X ice-President FRED'K COX
Cashier.... A . ABBOTT'
Assistant Cashier \v. E. GERBER
C. W. CI.AI.KE. JOS. STEFFENS,
Geo. C. Perkins, Fked'k Cox,
N. D. Hideout, Justus Greelv,
W. E. Ge_.j.ei..
THE OLDEST SAVINGS BANK IN THE
city, corner Fifth and J streets, Sacra
mento. Guaranteed capital, $500,000; paid
up capital, cold coin, §300,000; Loans on real
estate in California, Julyl, 1890, $2,898,442;
term and ordinary deposits, July 1, IS9O,
$2,709,394. Term and ordinary deposits re
ceived. Dividends paid in January and July.
Money loaned'upon real estate "only. The
bank does exclusively a savings bank busi
ness. Information furnished upon applica
ti(?!* k-L w- p- COLEMAN, President.
_Ed. R. Hamilton, Cashier.
CROCKER-WOOLWORTH NAJfM. BANK,
322 Plne Stroet, San Francisco.
PAID UP CAPITAL, $1,000,000. SURPLUS, $250,000.
CHARLES CROCKER E. H. MILLER, Jr.
R. C. WOOLWORTH Prescient
lIAMMER'S GLYCEROLE OF TAR
For Coughs and Colds.
A SPEEDY AND RELIABLE CURE.
Fourth and X streets and all Sacramento
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became ____§, she clung to Castoria,
Whea she had Children, dis gave them Castoria,
On sale to-day, and until closed out»
L/adie__' Kast Black
Rull finisned, French toe, and very elastic.
33_c PER PAIR.
You lnave often paid 50 cents a pair for
just st-icla a Hose, and three pair is a say«
ing of 50 cents.
W. I. ORTH, 63Q iT St.
CHAS. P. HALL Proprietor and Manager
THIS \ Tuesday 1-vciilnjr, f For Ono
WEEK/ A_*-___ l-i nt. I Night Only.
All tho Great Company
In the Great£Englisu and American success by
DeKoven and Smith, a Comic
Opera In three acts,
ROBIN * HOOD 1
Lovely Music! Good Comedy: Press nnd
public unanimous over thu success ol tl
countries—England, 'Germany and America.
PRICES—SOc, Sl and si 50. No higher.
Seats on sale TO-MORUOW (Monday), April
IT AFFORDS ME GREAT PLEASURE TO
announce the coming of the above com
pany, the Famous l!o.-ton_ans, in their latest
and greatest success, *-Rob_a Hood." it le
best comic opera and the nio^r perfect per
formance I have seen on ti.e Pacifio Coast,
Their sueoess ai the Baldwin The.-ter, San
Francisco, was enormous, huudn dsof peop c
being turned away a 1 each performance, and
they should meet with the same success in
Sacramento NEXT TUESDAY EVENING,
April 14th. Respectfully your-,
' HAS. I . HALL,
apl'2-lt Mi titan I'heater.
CLUNIE OPERA HOUSE.
«3-TO-NIGHT! LAST PERFORMANCE!
JOHNSTONE & McBURNIE
Comedy and Dramatic Company!
Supported by a First-class Company of
_^_ _*_ _L_ -x- -X. _i_ 1^ i. •
10. SO, 30 AND SO CENTS.
Balloon Ascension and Parachute Jamp
OAK PARK, SUNDAY, APRIL 12, 1891,
At 3:30 P. M.
MISS HAZEL- KEYES
Will astonish all beholders by hor marvelous
and graceful parachute descent from the
clouds to the earth. ADMISSION "FREE
Take the electric cars. ap9-4t '
BAKCIRC CLASSES AT TDRSER HALL. Q^
GENTLEMEN'S Cl^\>s. HON- ffi_E\
day at 7:30 P. K. Ladies'and J%£aL
Gentlemen's Class, Tuesdays, 7:30 m/itX^.
p.m. Ladies'and Gentlemen's Class -ftf, _\_\\
for new* beginners, Friday, at 7:30 ■>_____
p.m. Private Lessons at oil hours.
JONES, FISCH WATSON. «___39P
Heal L (Batatc, tT-tc.
—IN IMPROVED POKTION OF—
—ARK GOING FAST—
DO NOT DELAY.
80-1100. with improvements, corner Twenty
eighth and X streets.
40x60, with improvements, corner Sixteenth
and G streets.
40x160, with improvements, 1425 E street.
40x160, corner Fifteenth and E streets.
145 acres, with improvements, only 5 miles
from city. One of the linest farms iv Sac
ramento County. Very cheap.
Real Estate and Insurance Agents.
1007 FOURTH STREET. fe2l-ly
W. P. COLEMAN,
Real Estate Salesroom, 325 J st.
We have eight lots in
block 53, the Town of Fol
som, for sale at $250 each.
Only one block from the
mill site of the dam. A bar
These lots will be very
MONEY TO LOAN.
P. BOHL. E. A. CROUCH.
/» A A ACRES OF SPLENDID LAND, ONE-
U+U half patented and the other half to pre
empt and homestead.
BkO acres, fenced in two fields, 35 acres in
pram; well watered by living springs; near
railroad; dwelling, two barns and all neces
sary out-buildings; wagon, mower and other
implements; furniture and carpets, live stoclc
and chickens; all go with place; also, several
tons hay. Price, $3,500. Location healthy.
MILLS & HAWK,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
301 J Street.
AQENCY UNION INSURANCE COMPANY
LAWTON, BARNETT & CO.
Insurance, Loans Negotiated. Honses to Eent, Collections,
402 J Street, Saoraxnento. Cal.
gjoicl-- axxb _\e*taxxratxt9.
GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL,
Corner Seventh and X Streets.
QTRICTLY FI RST-CLASS. FREE 'BUS TO
O and from th.
XV. X). BOWERS, Proprietor.
Corner Seventh and X Streets, Sacramento.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE 'BUS TO
and firom thf earn. B. B. BROWN, for.
mcrly ofthe State House Hotel, Proprietor.
TT.HE LEADING HOUSE OK SACRA.
X ment..,Cal. Meals.2scents. WM.LAND,
-Toprletor. Free' Boa to and trom hotel.
THE SADDLE I_OCK~
Restaurant and Oyster House.
FIRST-CLASS HOUSE IN* EVERY RE-
Bpect. Ladies' dining-room separate. Open
day and night. BCC____-_ANN 4 iauua-
GItKK, Proprietors. No. 1019 Second street,
b-tween J and X, Sacramento.
Cornei- X and Fifth Streets, Sacramento,
CENTRALLY LOCATED AND OONVE
nient to all places of amusement. Tiie t.est
family Hotel in the city. The tabic alw.i. .
supplied with the best the market atlbrds.
Street Tars Irom the tiep.it pass t lie door every
tive minutes. Meals, 25 cents.
C.F. BINGLETON, Proprietor.
NEW HIBERNIA. HOTEL^
Across from the Depot and Boat Landing,
WILL OPEN APRIL IST AT 1025 FRONT
street. Rooms and hoard. Sis; per
month. Rooms by tho week, from S_. up.
MRS. CHRISMAAN, i'roprietor.
TREMONT ~ HOTEL.
MRS. P. BRYDING, - Sole Proprietor.
A WELL-KEPT, CLEANLY, CON
veniently located Family Hotel, a well
supplied table; airy rooms. Terms moderate.
A. eon. nidations drst-class. 112 ami litj
CHEAP FURNISIIeITroOMS BY THE
day, week or month.
W. A. CASWELL. Proprietor.
BUSH STREET. BETWEEN MONTOO_f>
cry and Sansorne, San Francisco, con
ducted on both the European ana American
plan. This Hotel is under the management ol
Charles Mont '..voir. cry. and is tbo best Family
and Business Men's Hotel in San Francisco
Home comforts, cuisine unexcelled, fii ..t-ehisH
service, highest standard of respectability
guaranteed. Board and room per day, $i 25
tos2; single room, 50 cents to $i per night
Free coach to and from tlie Hotel. TTSu
OFFICE OF TFIE
Central Pacific Railroad Company,
Sax FKANCD.ro. March 29, IS9I
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
stockholders of the Central Pacific Ruil
road Company, for the election of Directors
for the ensuing year, and for the transaction
of such other business as may be broU"h' be
fore the meeting, will be held at the office of
the company, in the City of San Krancisco on
TUESDAY, the 14th day of April 18yi '
mr3C-td E. H. MILLER, fk., Secremrv^
Northern Railway Company.
Company, for tlio cleclion or Dlrroio.. r„ZiK
ensuing .VO.W, nnd tor the tmn.nSin ot "li °
-_-__-__rwK I___8 tJ£S$
of 10 a. m. and 2pm ' oetwceu hours
California Pacific Railroad Company.
turn of such other business nmy'Se h^__S_«
belore the meeting will be >_Vi,i /.» brought
the company, in tlie Civ-nf v .^ the <-,ffice ot
Wednesday" Apr Vi i _?_[%%% V3BE*2L?>nn
hours of 10 A . m. and 2 V.' M 891 ' betTYCe» tho
«_. T.^ V-,n>*TINGTON Serretnrv
ban b rancisco, MarehjrLTftQi* npi £d
rnHE snow cariTand sign wortt*.
JL have removed from 706 X street to si o
1-. street. lap'Mmj J. PULVEHMACHE^ 3
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO v. .1.-7
XrisncU in the EasU us,kSJß* AO YOUI4