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DA ILY RECORD-UNION
"FRIDAY APRIL, 21, TGST
ISSUED RY THK
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Office, Third Street, Uctween J and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION,
Published six days In each week, and
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The Rkcokd-I'mon, SUNDAY Union
end Wekki.y Union are the only papers
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that receive the full Associated Press dis
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petitors, either in influence or home and
general circulation throughout the Slate.
Forecast, tillß P.M. Friday: For Northern
Calilornia—Slight rains, followed by fair
weather, along the coast; cooler.
POPULATION OF TOWNS AND
The first official bulletin of the Census
Bureau, giving the population in cities
and towns having over S,OOO inhabitants,
is at hand. It differs materially from the
statements of population that have been
heretofore published and it presents some
interesing facts and comparisons.
The city, except one, that lias made the
greatest percentage of gain siuco 1880 Is
Kansas City, Kansas. In 1880 it had 3,200
population, in 1890 it has 38,310, a percent
age of gain of 1,097.38. Kansas City, Mo.,
gained 137.91 per cent., its population be
ing 132,716, as against 55,78-"" in 1880.
We now have the exact figures for the
great cities, mid thus ascertain that New
York lias 1,515,301, as against 1,206,299 in
1880; the percentage of gain being 25.0:".
Brooklyn lias advanced 42.30 per cent., or
from 5(30,063 in 1880 to 800,343 in 1860.
Chicago has 1,099,850. In 1880 she had
603,185. Hor gain has been therefore
596,005, or a percentage of 116.58. Boston
has advanced from 302,839 to 448,477, or
24.tK) iter cent. St. Louis, 451,770, a gain
01*101,252 since 1880, <»r 28.89 per ceut.
Philadelphia bad 847,170 }>opulation in
1880, but In 1800 had 1,046,964. or a gain of
ercent. The Bmallest percentage
of gain i>in thecasetof Weymonth, Mass.,
which has gained but 296 in U>u years, tlio
percentage being 2.80. Sacramento's per
cent. of gain has been 23.18, her advance
being from _1, "_u to 26,386. The Los An
geles gain has boon 39,21% she now hav
ing 30,39,3 population, as against 11483 In
■ percentage of advance of 32**)U"4.
The population of San Francisco in 1880
was 233,958, in 1890 it was 298,967, a gain of
65,038 or 27.80 percentage of gain. Oak
land advanced in the decade from 34^55
t048,682, and Fresno trom 1,112t0 10,818,
or again 0f872.8_ per cent. San Diego in
1880 had _,i;; 7 population, in 1890,16,160,
the percentage of gain being 612.78.
Spokane Falls, with 850 population in 1880,
rounded up 1890 with 19,922, the percentage
of gain being 5,592.00. This of course is
the largest percentage showing, bnt there
ia an element of deception Ln the appar
ent percentage exhibit. It shows largest
for the new towns, since the ba
comparison ofthe latter figures is so very
small. Tlie gain therefore of Kansas City
Kansas, showing a percentage of 1,097.38
ls, on a basis of 3,_00 in 1880, is greater
than that of Spokane on a basis of 350.
So, too, New York with 1,206,260 popula
tion in ISBO as a basis, gained 309,002, and
her percentage is _.">.•;_; but Chicago with
603,185 aa a base gain. .1 506,665,1098 than
twice as much as New York. But her
percentage of gain is nearly live times
greater. The percentage js not therefore
of great value comparatively, bnt is an
interesting figure considered abstractly-—
in each oase.
An especially suggestive fact gleaned
irom tho report is that showing the
steadjincrease of town population, in
1790 thu inhabitants of cities in each 100
of the total population were 345&; noa the
figure is 28___ This represents an in
crease of urban population from one
thirtieth to nearly one-third of the total
population, it is noticeable that the most
strident gain in this respect has been
between 1880 and LBBO, a bound of
nearly 7 per cent, in the decade.
Tho accelerated tendency of population
toward town life is not in any other way
so emphatically presented, and it fur
nishes food for a great deal of thought and
In the North Atlantic division, says
Superintendent Porter, 51.5S per cent., or
more than half tlie population, is con
tained in cities of 8,000 inhabitants and
upwards. In the last decade the urban
element in that division increased
1&63 per cent., while the total population
increased but 19.95 per cent. Vermont is
theonlv Stato of the division in which
the urban element was but slightly aug
mented. The sum of it is. that in "Maine,
Vermont, Massachusetts and New York
the rural population has decreased, the
urban element having made greater gain
than the increase in the total population.
In the North Central division a little over
one-fourth of the population is urban,
that element having nearly doubled,
while the population increased but 28^78
percent. But in that section the urban
increase was contined mainly to a few
large cities. In the South Atlantic and
South Central divisions the propor
tion of urban propagation is com
paratively small. In the Western di
vision it is but 4.91 per cent. The en
tire population ofthe United States being
taken into consideration, the urban pop
ulation, therefore, constitutes 29.12 per
cent, of it, or nearly one-third, as has al
ready been shown.
A DANGEROUS PROPOSITION
The Indianapolis Journal thinks that
it would bo well for Congress to enact a
law giving the Federal courts jurisdiction
of violations of treaties. It says :
Such treaties belong to the highest form of
national obligations, and iWITHTtH* upon the
Government a duty ot 'the most solemn char
actor in providing tor their observance and
enforcement. Yet, as matters now stand, the
Government has no Jurisdiction of the most
flagrant violations of a foreign treaty if the
same fail in the category of crimes against
State laws. In other words", the National Gov
ernment is powerless to enforce a foreign
treat v against violation by individuals within
This raises a grave and highly danger
ous question. Some may think it well to
modify our system as suggested, but we
think it would be exceeding ill. The
Constitution prohibits it, and we do not
believe that, without amendment of it,
State courts can be stripped of jurisdic
tion, as is by the Journal assumed may be
done by Act of Congress. Such a propo
sition will be met by determined opposi
tion, and developing strength in its be
half may imperil the l'nion.
The people established the government
thoy have with the present division of
duties, and aro satisfied with it; they
view with jealousy all suggestions to
shear States of reserved powers and to
centralize tho system more than at pres
ent. The patty that champions the up
ripping suggested will meet with defeat.
Tho plaint that foreign governments aro
so dissatisfied with our system that a
change is desirable will have no effect
whatever with the American people, and
not a single State will vote to amend for
that reason. They will not listen to a
proposition to change the governmental
system to accommodate it to the views of
foreign powers. Ef any modification ever
is made it will be the outcome of the
sober sense of right entertained by the
people, and not the result of foreign de-
l'or,.ign powers treat with us with per
fectly clear understanding of the dual
character of our system, and have, there
fore, no complaint that is founded in
necessity. We treat citizens and aliens
alike, and more than that tho people will
not be disposed to grant. There is much
strength in the expression of the New
York World upon this subject:
li any foreign state deems Itself wronged by
any American stale, its remedy i>. ot course.
against the Federal Government, and that
Government is responsible whether the
wrong be one within its control or not. It is
responsible for its own disabilities as well as
for Its ladies, and that possibility the
American people bave deliberately assnmed
In creating a system which involves the disa
All which is true. It is true also that
while there is no restriction upon Con
gn ss in responding of its own motion to
a foreign demand for reparation, aliens
whose treaty rights are outraged find the
Federal courts open to them now for pur
suit of their remedies. As Mr. Blame
wed puts it, they have greater protection
and more privileges under the dual sys
tem than have citizens of the republic.
The Indiana paper that has had the
courage to broach the proposition quoted
in the outset, will be found standing
alone upon it, we apprehend. When it
proposes to abolish State courts for a
large class ol cas< s and substitute Federal
tribunals, it suggests that which would
have prevented the National Union from
being formed. The States are no more
ready to do that to-day than they were in
an amusing discussion in the Eastern
press is upon the question, "Does a man
who wills his property to his wife so long
as she remains his widow, but to go to
his children if she re-marries, testify to
lack of confidence in his wife?" Of
course he does not; it is lack of confidence
in his successor. In fact such wills are
not to i>e taken as testimony that their
makers are jealous and selfish, and wish
to prohibit their widows from marrying.
There are some such cases, of course, but
as a rule a will thus conditioned is the
highest possible compliment the husband
can pay the wife. He does not bribe her
to remain in widowhood, but he says to
her, so long as you are not subjected to
the influence of another, I trust you to do
well by our children out of my own estate
as well as out of yours. Bat if you
become subject to another, let the chil
dren take the property,under other guard
ianship. This is common business pru
dence. To our mind the allirmative of
the question stated, is very weak, for the
provision referred to is simply a guaranty
to a man's children that they shall not be
subjected to domination as regards prop
erty, by a step-father in the choosing of
whom they have no voice. Yet il is quite
tlie custom when such a provision ma
will is announced, to hear tho testator
abused for his "selfishness." But it is
wrong in most cases.
S'.nck indemnity claims aro in order,
what la to be thought of that the New
York Post protons In behalf of the family
ofthe dead Chief of Police of New Or
leans? Henneeaj lost his lift at the hands
of alien cut-throats. He was butchered
because lie was enforcing the law and
bringing offenders to justice. The Sieil-
Ean c,ang he was breaking up had mur
dered more than thirty men and women
in New Orleans? he Interposed to stop
the flow of blood and was killed for his
pains by Italian subject,.
Now there is a claim in behalf of his
family that lodges somewhere. If Italy's
demand for payment for the lives of the
Maiiaites is of force, so should be the
claim for Hennessy's family. It is not
one of legal rigor against Italy to be sure,
but how will its moral power as a counter
claim operate with Italy?
THE President's speeches on his tour
have been very happy and practical.
Evidently General Harrison understands
the art of speech-making- to general as
semblies on festal occasions—for it is an
Tin; Shite Board of Health has re
solved to boycott the term "heart fail-
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNTOy, FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1801.—SIX PAGES.
ure." It will no more bo accepted in cer
tificates of death. That is sensible; but
the fear is that the doctors will invent
some other equally meaningless phrase
in which to cloak doubt or ignorance.
DULL AND DREARY.
The Senators Charged with Playing a
Slovenly and Careless Game.
San Francisco, April 23.—1t was a
dreary and dull game this afternoon be
tween the San Francisco and Sacramento
teams und was won by the home club by
a score of nine to six.
France was unable to put the ball over
the plate, and sent eleven men to bases.
Tho visitors began to hit Cobb alter the
fourth inning, but stupid base-running
spoiled their work and prevented three
runs from being scored, ward, at seoond
base, played a slovenly and careless
SAN FIJANCISCOS. AU. K. li.H. S.B. T.O. A. E.
Sharp, :.'d b 5 2 8 16 6 0
Sweeney.c. t 6 1 1 O 1 2 1
Clark, r. f. 6 1 2 O 1 0 0
Cartwright, Ist b 3 l l o 10 l 0
Van Zant, :Jd b 2 0 0 13 12
Levy, 1. f S 10 110 0
Hassanicr, s. s 3 0 0 0 13 2
Swett, c 5 0 10 4 1"
Cob I.',1.', p 4 3 2 0 10 0
Totals 37 9 10 3 27 20 6
SACUAMICXTOS. A.B. K. B.H. S.li. 1.0. A. B.
Ward, 2d b 4 2 2 0 1 3 4
Sunday, r. f. 5 0 2 0 110
Works, 1.1 4 0 2 0 3 o 1
McGulrk, Ist b 4 2 2 0 8 0 o
Hustin. _db 4 <) 0 0 12 0
MeCloskey, c. t 4 o 0 0 11 o
Peeples, s. s 5 o 2 0 2 1 0
BpieS}C 5 O o o !» 4 1
France, p 2 2 0 0 14 l
Totals 37 o 10 0 27 10 7
Runs by innings—
San Franciscos.. 1212030 O o—o
Sacramentos 0 0 0 1 2 2 1 o o—»;
Earned runs—San Francisco 1, Sacramento
1. Two-base bits—Sharp, Clark 2, Peeples,
Sunday, Works. Sacrifice hits—Hafsamer,
Sweeney 2, Oobb, Ward, MeCloskey, Sunday.
First base on errors—San Francisco 2 Sacra
mento 5. First base on called balls—San
Francisco 11, Sacramento 7. Lett on bases-
Ban Francisco 12, Sacramento 11. struck
ont—By Cobb 3, by France '-. Rouble plays—
Peeples, Ward and McGuirk, Sharp to Cart
wright. Passed balls—Swett 1, Spies 2. I ;a
pires—Donahue and Sheridan. Scorer—Sta
Standing; ofthe Clubs.
Following is the table showing the
standing of the four California League
I I Pi : I P \
Oakland 2 2 '.l 615 .400
Sacramento :i 3 1 7 16 .437
San Francisco :* :: 2 814 ."71
S;ui Jose 3 1 1 Bjl3| .015
Games Lost 0 9 6 529
Real Estate Transfers.
The following real estate transfers have
lv en recorded since our last report:
Ciiing Horn to chin Yook—Part of lots
1 anil 2, in block 19 of the town of Folsom;
M. Dawes to Mary Dawes—South half
of west 30 feet of lot 7, M and N, Second
and Third Btreets, and north half of east
half of west half of lot 4. L and M.
Fourth and Fifth streets; love and af
EL Pearson to O. R. Amsden and H. A.
Burnett—Lot 1, J and X. Twelfth and
Thirteenth streets, aud Telegraph Mill
»". M. Dixon to P. O'Laughlin—Seventy
acres in north half of section 17, town
ship 8 north, range6east; flO.
1 nited states to Isabella Johnson—
South half of southeast quarter of section
2^, township 10 north, range 7 east, con
taining 80 acres.
E. B. Carroll and It. Hickmott to Mar
tha Barry—East 20 acres of east hall' of
northwest quarter of section _:», town
ship B north, range 3 east; grant.
"Mary York to G. A. Buckman and E.
J. Carragher—West half of lot 4, N and
O, Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets;
1.. Beck and .!. and M. A. Donnan to
C. Carroll—South 60 feet of east half of
lot 5, F and Q, Fifteenth and Sixteenth
Horrrs addition to thf town op
Ira G. Hoitt has subdivided forty acres
trltbin the corporate limits of tbe town of
Lincoln, Placer Couuty, and is selling lots
ixl2s feet at $'.'o to no."> each, payable $~i<>
to §20 a Jb, balance in monthly installments
of $,>, without interest. Lincoln is tbe liveliest
town on tbe raiiroad between Sacramento
and Portland; over seventy new buildings,
among whicb are two new churches, have
been erected tb «c during the pasl year, and
tbe purchase ot tbeae lots?which ur2- only ten
minutes' walk from the depot, must certainly
prove profitable to the buy<: a. For maps and
full particulars amply to A. C. FLEMING,
Lincoln, or to STEPHENSON & HARTMAN,
1007 Fonrth street, Sacramento. mrSl-lm
FABTTIME To THE BAST.- The Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad (Santa Fe route' i.v now
twelve hours shorter to Kansas City and St
Lonis,and twenty-four hours shorter to CtiU
o tban formerly. Pullman Tourisl S
ing <"ars to Chicago every day without cha
Personally conducted excursions every '1 burs
day. GEORGE W. RAILTON, Agent, 1004
Fourth street, Sacramento. MWF
1 FEEL 11 my duty to saty a few words in
regard to Ely's Cream Balm, and I do -o<; ; -
-tii-iy without solicitation. I have osed It
more or less half a year, and have found 11 to
Ibe most admirable. I have suflfered from ca
i tarrb of the worst kind cv ; r since 1 Mas a lit
; tie boy and l never hoped for cure, but < fream
Halm s. ems to do even that. Many oi my
acquaintances have osed i: with excellent
results.—Oscar Ostrum," 45 Warren avenue,
Chicago. HL MWF
MRS. WINSLOW'S "SOOTHING SYRUP"
bas been in nee over fifty yeara by millions of
mothers for their children while teething,
with perfect success, it soothes the child,
softens the gums, allays pain, cures wind colic,
regnlates the bowels, ano is tbe besl temedy
for diarrhoea, whether arising trom teeth
or other causes. For sale by druggists in every
partof the world. Be sure and ask for Mrs.
winslow's Soothing Syrup. Twenty-five < cats
a bottle. MWF
Miss KATE F. BYRNE, vocal teacher,
will be in Sacramento Mondays. 1003 I>
HAND-MADE CREAMS, ::5 cents per
nd; also finest variety of candies. JOflN
ARCEGA So_ X stroet.
SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 Sixth street, be
tween J and K. Fine Wines. Liqnors and Ci
gars. JACOB k'FAUTH, Proprietor.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
aseof tocal anesthetic DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J street?.
item Ab tier tie entente.
THE FRED'K WILLIAMS COKCERT3
4T ST. PAUL'S CHURCH. MONDAY,
f\ April 27th. Admission, 50' cents. Box
sheet now open at Hammer's Music Store,
SECOND ANNUAL PICNIC
COUNCIL OF FEDERATED TRADES,
Sunday, May 2 Ith, at Fast Park.
Music by First Artillery Band. Games for
young aad old. Admission, 50c: ladies free, it
REGULAR AUCTION SALE.
HELL A CO., AUCTION F.F.HS,
wili. BS-X ox
Saturday, April 25, 1891,
At 10 A. M., at Salesroom, 519 and 519*!.
Horses, Buggies, Harness, Etc.
Also, FURNITURE and HOUSEHOLD
GOODS of all kinds.
a_^ At opsaing of sale will seU the CONRAD
REAL ESTATE, J Street, Fourth and Fifth.
Bale positive. Terms cash. No limit.
a_>2l_t HFl.l. A Co., Auction, ers.
i 'for a Disordered Liver I
J Try BEECHAM'S PILLS J
1 26cts. a Box.
OP AXiLi DRUGOISmS.'
©ale Se ©<»♦
jj/^V \ I /~\ I Straw Hats, Fine Outing Shirts,
\~ Ilij\| j I 1 « New Neckwear, Parasols, Summer
B 1 Footwear, and everything requisite
for picnic purposes, are to be found here. This includes such
things as Camp Stools (25c), Paper Napkins and Wooden
Particular dressers should see the new line
of Shepherd Plaid Sack Suits. A shepherd plaid
is really a small check, which in this suit is
alternate blue and white, making a stylish sum
mer suit. The coat is cut extra long—the new
style—and tits closely to the figure. Sizes, 33 to
38. Price, $18.
Fancy Silk Brocaded Vests, in four new pat
terns, at 54, I 5 and $6.
Men's Medium Light Slate Checked Worsted
Suits—a rich style. Price, |iB.
Men's Diagonal Cassimere Suits of electric blue
color. A dressy spring suit for $17 50.
Our stock of Fine Suede Kid Gloves for even
ing wear contains both shoulder and elbow lengths
in these colors: Cream white, light tan, pearl
gray, sulphur, tille and black. Prices, $2 75 and
You wont find us behind the times on Veil
ings. All the new and fashionable novelties
await your fancy. Have you seen the new
Children's Gingham Dresses, already made, in
fancy styles at 75c, $1 15, $i 50, $2, $2 50 and $3.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, B*^ X St., and 1026 Ninth St.,
Capital (Dnc-yvue Clothing Company.
, We Defy Them All 1
In prices, amount of stock, variety
FOR THE FRONT RANK
We aim, being at all times better
prepared to serve you than any
Our facilities for buying are su
perior to that of any house, and
strictly making our house an em
lien's, Boys' and Children's Wear
We hope to gain your confidence
. as well as your trade.
Our splendid array of spring
fashions for men and boys is the
finest ever shown in Sacramento.
PRICES MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES!
! OUR SPECIAL SALE
As advertised during the week,
ENDS TO-MORROW (Saturday)
NIGHT, and judging from the large
number of eager buyers in attend
ance the people of Sacramento un
derstand that we always sell goods
ONE-PRICE CLOU ME
Corner Sixth and X Streets.
jl* H s c cU tm cott* .
TADIES' VESTS. =
Ladies' Cotton Thread Ribbed Vests, crochet finish, io cents.
Ladies* Cotton Swiss Ribbed Vests, type ma, 20 cents.
Ladies' Cottou Fine Thread Swiss Ribbed Vests, tape run, 25 cents.
Ladies' Egyptian Combed Thread Swiss Ribbed Vests, in lovely shades of helio
trope, pink, cream, uatural pink aud white and blue and white, tape run,
We are showing some handsome Lisle Thread Ribbed Vests in fast black, cream
white and colors, with fancy crochet work necks, at 50, 60 and 75 cents.
We have also an extra quality Swiss Ribbed Vest in extra large size only, at 60
You will iind a full line of Silk Swiss Ribbed Vests, low neck and sleeve
less, in stock at 85 cents, $1, $1 50 and .<2. With long sleeves and high
neck, $2 50 and Jj. *
**" There are many more stylos, but we have only space to mention a few."®*
A new and pretty line of JAPANESE FANS at 5,7_, SJ, 10,15,20,25,30,35,50 and CO cd.
TO-XIGHT (FRIDAY) OUR STORE WILL REMAIN OPEN.
MT. I. ORTH, 6QO J St.
BONNET SOCIAL, GIVEN BY TIIE
ladies of the Central M. E, Church, <m
IKIKAY EVENING, April 2 Ith.at tlw V.W.
CA. rooms, 1011 Ninth street An Interest
ing programme will be rendered: also.refri a
ments served by the ladies. ,\ very n<
affair. Admission, 85 cents tor adufts; chil
dren, 10 cents. ap.Ai*
PROFESSOR O'MAI.LI.Y WILL GIVE A
social at his dancing academy, Y. M. I.
Hall. FRIDAY EVENING. Everyone in
vited. Admission—(Joins, 50 cents; Ladies,
2,> c-.-nt«. ap23-2t*
Odd Fellows' Picnic at Natoma Grove, April 25th.
•VJO LIQUORS WILL BE SOLD ON Till.
XN ground andgood order will be maintained.
A large number of cash prizes for various
athletic sports. Train leaves depol al 8 \. m.
sharp. Tickets, excursion and dancing plat
form, 81: children, 50c; dancing platform,
gentlemen.soc; Indies, free.
BASKET ROUTES—Baskets will be called
for at the points and time Indicated below.
Baskets should be carefully secured and
plainly marked with owner's name
will le gathered and transported to tbe p
grounds and delivered as soon us possible
alter arrival of excursion train. Commencing
at 7 a.m. sharp, on F stre.t, at comer of
19th, 17th, 15th, 13th, llth, Btb and 7th;
comer ot I aim 22d, 20th, 18th, 10th. 1 Ith
l.'th. loth, sth. eth; corner of L and 22d
20th, 18th, 16th, l ith. 12th, loth. Bth, 6th
4th; corner of 0 aad ;»:;d, 20th, 18th, H.th
llth, 12th, 10th, Bth,Oth,4thand 2d.ap22-St
£lotcl» anh Sle»tauranto.
GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL,
Corner Seventh and X Streets.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE 'BUS TO
and from the cars,
W. 0. BOWERS, l'roprietor.
Corner Seventh and X Streets, Sacramento.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE "BUS TO
and from tho oars. 15. H. BROWN, for
merly ofthe State Houso Hotel. Proprietor.
ITHE LEAPING HOUSE OK SACRA
mento, Cal. Meals,2scents. WM.LAND,
l'roprietor. Free 'I.us to and from hotel.
THE SADDLE ROCK
Restaurant and Oyster House.
FIRST-CLASS HOUSE IN EVERY RE
spoct. Ladies' dining-room separate. Open
day and night. BUCKMANN & CARRA
GHER, Proprietors. No. 1019 Second street,
between J and X, Sacramento.
Corner X and Fifth Streets, Sacramento.
/CENTRALLY LOCATED AND CONVEN
\y tent to all places of amusement. Tho host
Family Hotel in the city. The tablo always
supplied with the best the market adonis,
street cars lrom the depol pass the door every
tive minutes. Meals, 25 cents.
c. F. SINGLETON, Proprietor.
MRS. P. BRYDING, - Solo Proprietor.
A WELL-KEPT, CLEANLY, CON
/__ veniently located Family Hotel A well
supplied table; airy rooms. Terms moderate!
Accommodations first-class. 112 and mj
street. _ apl-.:m
CHEAP FURNISHED ROOMS BY THE
day, week or month.
W. A. CASWELL, Proprietor.
Baker & Hamilton,
—IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF—
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL,
Agricultural Implements and Machines,
BARBED WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTING,
WELL BORER AND TANK BUILDER,
tin, sheet iron and copper work, plumb
ing, gas and steam fitting, jobbing, etc.
ap3-3m 1214 J Street.
REM O V E D.
THE SHOW CARD AND si ON WORKS
have removed from 700 X stroet to 812
X street. [apMml J. IT' LVKRMACHER.
CARRIAGES, VICTORIAS, PHAETONS,
Buggies and Spring Wagons.
010, 919. 911 Ninth St., Sacramento.
SEND THE WEEKLY'UNION TO YOUR
triends in the East.
Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Etc.
SALESROOM, 817 J STREET,
FRIDAY, APRIL 24th,
AT IO O'CLOCK,
I will sell the following goods: Two fino prtr
lor suites, two walnut bed-room suites, pine
suites, single and three-quarter beds and mat
tresses, extra bureaus, wash-stand, tables,
chairs, one fine walnut extension table, two
gasoline stoves, four flne Brussels carpets,
sixty y;tnis oilcloth and othor article*.
Salo Positive. No Limit.
WENT.T. CROWELL <_ CO„
OF THE STOCK i^V MERCHANDISE
and Household Goods of P. BAUMLE.
Esq. OnMONDAY.ApriI 27th,at lOo'eloek,
at 723 .1 street, ! will Bell all the Btock of Can
ned Goods, Pickles, Sauerkraut, Cheese, Sau-
Hit, inc. and all of the Counters, Scales,
Tools, Cider Press and all other articles con
tained in sod store Also, at same place, one
Gilbert Piano, one Parlor suite, one Bedroom
suite. Hub Range, Kitchen sates, 'rubles.
Chairs and all other articles contained In said
store and residence.
The Btock of merchandise w ill ho put np as
a whole, and can be bought In thai way it de
sired, BO anyone can step into a goodbnsn
*. _■ • sai.- positive.
WENT. T. CROWELL A I ' >
OF A FINE
Business and Residence Property,
S. E. CORNER NINTH AXD L STS.
1)Y ORDER OF MRS. M. E. HECTOR, ON
) account of departure from tho city, I am
Instructed to soil on
Thursday, April 30th,
At 11 o'clock a. v.. on the premises, the
North 80 Koet ofthe West 2<; Feet of Lot No.
1, with the Fine Two-story Brick Store and
Dwelling. There are (our room.-, hack of tho
Btore and six rooms ap stain.
Tins is one ofthe best business corners In t ho
city, and should attract tbeatti ntion of those
seeking an investment tor a business property
Tho title is perfect. City taxes paid bypres"
ont owner. Deed and abstract at purchaser's
49*-Sale positive on account of departure.
W. H. SHKlliintX, Auctioneer.
wnn ir\ pi r^v
If You Attend the Picnics
You will need them, and can get them
610 J STREET.
Importer of Hardware Novelties.
W. L. DOUGLAS
g_> *% I_l ■_" aad other speelal
rlJ_S SPIVJeZ Mes for Gentlemen,
ranted, ami so ptarnped on bottom. Address
W.Li. DOUGLAS, Hrockton, Muss. Soldfty
WEINSTOCK. LUBIN & CO.. Agents,
Nos. 400 to 418 X street, Saoramontttj
The Sweetest and Best
THE CAPITAL. HAM:
"Lindley A Co., Sacramonto. |
CROSSMANS SPECIFIC MIXTURE.
WITH THIS REMEDY PEBSONS CAJ
cure themselves without the least el
posure, change of diet, or change in applici
tion to business. The medicine contains not!
Ing that is of the least injury to tho const ut
tion. Ask your druggi-t for it. lJl"ic,_*i,l