Newspaper Page Text
Governor Pennoyer Welcomes the
President to the State.
ENTHUSIASTIC RECEPTION AT PORT
Twenty Thotisand People Greet the
Party on Their Arrival at tlio Me
tropolis—Two Hours' Parado in a»
Heavy Ballt—The President Treated
to a Cable-Car Hide—Recaption to
Veterans of tho JLate War.
Bpeclal to the Recorp-Unio-*.
Figenk (Or.), May s.—The early pan
of the journey of the President and party
into Oregon to-day was made in a steady 1
downpour of rain, varying Irom a drizzle |
to a light storm. This discouraging state
Of affairs did not seem to dampen tho en- I
thusiasm ofthe inhabitants, and they paid j
the chief Magistrate every possible honor j
at each place visited A large crowd, in
cluding Grand Army men and militia,
were assembled at Eugene to greet the I
President, but all their preparations were J
for naught, as he was last asleep in his j
ear when the train drew up at that sta
tion, nor was he awakened by the tiring j
Of cannon and the familiar strains of
"Hail to the Chief" by a brass band. Itj
was 0 o'clock in the morning, but the peo
ple thought tho President should havo j
acknowledged the compliment paid him, j
and they gave free vent to theirindigna
tion at his failure to appear. It is ex.-]
plained by the President's friends that
the people of Eugene had been informed
last night that tlie President's engagement
for tlio day made it absolutely necessary
that he should have a full night's rest and
that it would be asking too much to ex
pect him to begin tiie labor of the day at
6 o'clock in the morning. This, however,
waa the only disappointment of tho day.
AT A I.BAN V.
Albany, May ".. — This place was
reached at 8 o'clock. The President and
all the members of the party were on the
roar platform of the observation ear and '
gave a hearty response to the enthusiastic
greeting of the people. The cadets of"
< *or\ all is Agricultural College were drawn
up in line at the station and formed part of
the Reception Committee. There was a I
fine display of Bags and a profusion of I
Iloral tributes. Tho Mayor of the city ;
introduced tho President to the throng
and be acknowledged their cheers with]
the following address:
"My Fellow-citizens: It gives me j
great pleasure to see you and to have j
testimony of your presence here during
this wet morning to the interest you take
in this little parly of strangers that are
pausing only for a moment in youl
midst. We do not need any assurance, as
we look over an American audience like
this, that upon some things, at least, we
are of one mind. < >ne of these tilings is j
that we have union indissoluble; that
we have a hag we all honor and that shall
Buffer no dishonor from any quarter.
[Cheers.] While 1 regret tho inclemency
of the morning, i have been thinking
that, after all, there was a sort of instruct
ive moral force in the uncertainty of the j
weather, which our friends in Southern
California do not enjoy. How can a boy]
or man be well trained in self-denial and
resignation who does not know what it
is to have picnic or picnic dress spoiled by
a shower, or BOrne fishing excursion by a
Btorm? I thank y>u for this welcome."
In closing, the President introduced
Postmaster-Genera] Wanamaker and;
Becretary Rusk, each of whom made a ]
short Bpeech, the latter addressing him- 1
self tv the agricultural cadets.
S.u.km. May 5. —The visit here was the
principal event of the forenoon. The
President and party arrived at 9 o'clock
and remained a little over an hour. It j
rained nearly all the timo and interfered j
somewhat with the programme so far as
the demonstration on the part of tho ■
school children was concerned. The local ;
military, the G. A. R. Post and the public
generally were out in force and gave the j
distinguished visitors a royal reception,
their cheers being accentuate**} by the
booming of cannon and music by the
band. There was a slight delay in the I
movement, owing to the absence of the
Governor of the state, but the Mayor of 1
the city procured a carriage and after a
short absence returned in company with j
the Governor. These two gentlemen
were the first persons to board the Presi
dential train. They were received by]
Marshal Ramdell and prevented to the
President and other members of tho !
i tarty, including Mrs. Harrison and other \
< >n being presented to the President the
< io\ ernor said:
"I am glad to see you. Mr. President,
and to welcome you lo < Iregon."
The President thanked him, and said
he was pleased to make his acquaintance.
The party was then taken to their car
riages and escorted to the State House by
the Second Battalion of Infantry, O. N.
G., and Sedgwick Post, G. A. IC
The Governor and the Mayor rode in
the carriage with the President and Mrs.
There were fifteen carriages in all, the !
occupants being state and munici-ml otli
- and leading citizens of both parties.
l.irons of citizens frolllMoll
mouth and independence .joined in tho ;
demonstration at Salem. The state Hoase
was elaborately decorated for the occa
sion with hunting and flowers. The
alcove behind the Speaker's chair was
covered with branches of dogwood in
full bloom. A cannon mounted in the
rostrum and cornice gave a military
aspect to the scene.
Mayor d'Arcy delivered an address of I
welcome on behalf of the city, and G -
ernor Pennoyer one in behalf of the State.
Governor Pennoyer, in welcoming the
tent, spoke a^ follows:
"On behalf of the people of the State of
-on, I do, as its Chief Executive offi
extend to you, as President of the
1*1: ■ -. a most cordial welcome.
The fret dom of the w bole State is yours.
Upon th v ail party differences
are forgotten, and the citizens of our
■suite bail your presence here, as this
thronged assembly well attests, with
sincere greetings; and even nature itself
appears ;•> be in full accord a itfa the sen
timents of our people, for in the valley
and upon the mountainside spring has
just now hang its leafy banners out as if
to bid you welcome here. We were grati
fied when we learned of your Intended
visit, and it afforded us unfeigned pi nan
are to hear <>f the hearty demonstration
which bas been accorded you in all por
tions Of our common country which you
have \ [sited.
"We sincerely regret that you could
not hav< -prolonged your slay within onr
borders, in order to visit other portions
of our State nol embraced in your itiner
ary, assuring you that you would have
received in all localities, from the mount
ains to the sea. most hospitable greetings
of onr yeoman
"Mr." President, thr people of this
commonwealth congratulate you anon
R° R la ILi t _%
D Btw4f _L_b> wLJbS
a B .\\ m B9EIS
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
tin fooling of national amity everywhere
manifested upon your journey, and it is
their earnest prayer that the spirit of
concord now happily existing among the
peoplo of our whole country may remain
undisturbed throughout the remainder of
your administration, and for unnum
bered cycles yet to come.
"Again 1 assure you that Oregon ex
tends to you a generous, heartfelt wel
The President responded as follows:
''Governor ftanaooer, Mr. Mayor and
Fellow.-citizen* : It is very pleasant to be
assured by these kindly words which
have been spoken by tho Governor of this
Statu and by tho chief officer of this mu
nicipality that we are welcome to the
State of Oregon and to tho city of Salem.
I find here, as I have found elsewhere,
that these cordial words of welcome are
repeated with increased emphasis by the
kindly faces of those who assemble to
greet us. I am glad that hero, as else
whore, we look into the faces of happy,
prosperous, contented, liberty-loving,
patriotic American citizens. [Applause.]
Our birthright, the wise anticipation of
those who formed our Government, our
national and constitutional organization,
which has repeated itself in all States of
the Union; this wholesome and just di
vision of power between three groat, In
dependent, co-ordinate branches of the
Government —tho executive, legislative
and judicial—have already demonstrated
that what seems to the nations of Europe
to bo a complicated and jangling system,
produces in fact the most perfect har
mony and the most complete aud satis
factory organization for social order aud
for national strength.
"We stand here to-day in one of theso
halls set apart to tho law-making body of
your State. Those who meet hero are
chosen by your suffrages. Thoy come
hero as representatives to enact into laws
thoso views of public questions which
havo met the sanction of the majority of
your people, expressed in an orderly and
honest way at the ballot-box. 1 hope it
may always be found to be true of Ore
gon that your legislative body is a repre
sentative body; that, coming from the
people, its service is consecrated to tho
people, and the purpose of its creation is
attained by giving to the well ordered
and well disposed the largest liberty by
curbing, by wholesome laws, the ill-dis
posed and lawless, and providing by eco
nomical methods for public needs.
"The Judiciary, that comes next in our
system, and notably in the Supreme
Court of the United States, havo contin
ued to retain the confidence ofthe poople
of the whole country.
"The duty of tho Executive is to ad
minister the law. The military power is
lodged with him, under constitutional
limitations, lie does not frame tho stat
utes, though in most States and under oar
National Government tho veto power is
lodged in him, with a view to secure the
reconsideration of any public measure.
But the public executive officer has one
plain duty—it is to enforce the laws with
kindness and forbearance, but with
promptness and inexorable decision.
[Applause.] lie may not choose what
laws he will enforce, any moro than a
citizen may choose what laws he will
obey. We have hero but one king—it is
B law passed by those constitutional
methods which are necessary to make it
binding upon the people,ana tothat king
all men must bow. [Applause.] It is
my pleasure to find so generally every
where a disposition to obey the law.
"I have but one message for tho North
and for tho South, for the East and West,
as I journey through the land. It is to
hold up the law [Cries, "good," "good,"
and cheers], and to say everywhere that
man owes allegiance to it, and that all
law-breakers must be left to a deliberate
and safe judgment of an established tri
".You aro justly proud of your grent
stale. Its capabilities are enormous; its
adaptation to comfortable life are peculiar
and tine. Years will bring you increased
population and increased wealth. I hope
they will bring with it, marching in
stately progress of material things, thoso
finer things—piety, pure homos and
orderly communities. [Applause.] .But
above all this State pride over all our re
joicings in the advantages which are
abont ns in our -respective states, we look
tothat greater arch of the Government
that unites those States, and makes ol*
them all one great union. [Cheers.]
"But, my fellow-citizens, the difficulties
I sec interposed between us and the train
which is scheduled to depart very soon,
the difficulties growing oat of the pres
ence of this friendly multitude, warn me
to hurry these remarks to a speedy close.
I beg again most profoundly to thank
you Ibr this evidence of your respect.
this evidence of your love for the institu
tions of our common country." [Cheers.]
''hkmawa (Or.), May s.—Just before
leaving Salem the Citizens' Committee
from Portland, headed by George Will
iams, and including B. Goldsmith, Chair
man of tin-State Democratic Committee,
waited on the President and said they
would escort him to Portland. A short
stop was made at Chemawa, where the
President received the pupils of the In
dian Training School.
In a short speech ho said: "All pur
poses ofthe Government toward you and
your people are benevolent and friendly.
It is our wish that you may become such
people as your neighbors are—industri
ous, kindly, peaceful and self-respecting.
Everything I can do to promote this end
will be gladly done."
AT OKKGON CITY.
Okeqon City, (Or.), May s.—Nowhere
hris the President received a more cordial
greeting than was accorded him by the
Pioneers and Army Veterans at Oregon
City. The Mayor ol*the city delivered an
address of hearty welcome, and closed by
calling for three cheers for the President,
They were given with vim.
The President made an address, in
which he said: "The interesting story of
the early settlement ot'< Iregon, of the in
ternational contest which for some time
threatened an international war, is fresh
in the minds of the pioneers, and I am
sure is taught these children of your pub
lic schools. The work ot those who set
up the American Hag here, and who se
cured to us thi-> fertile region, is worthy
ot*mention and honorable commemora
tion by this generation. Your state has
added another to that succession of
kindly greeting which began when wo
left the National Capital. We have come
out of a laud of irrigation and roses into
this land' where the Lord takes care of
the crops [laughter and applause], an I
tiii.- dependence upon seasons is not
without its instructive moral influences.
To the pioneers, to those **rho have en
tered in with less labor to the inherit
ance left them, to these children and
these comrades of the Grand Army l givo
my most hearty greeting." [Cheers.j
Pom'i.anh, May "). —The Presidential
party arrived here at noontO-day. All
iteamboats tn the harbor blew
whistles lustily, and a salute of -1 guns
was fired. When the Presidential train
appeared the members of the Legislative
Committee harried to the rear of the
Presidential train, and when he came out
ex-United states Attorney-General Will
iams introduced him to Mayor Dclash
The Presidential party then entered
carriages, and crossed the Morrison street
bridge into Portland, escorted by the Ma
rine band, Sheridan cavalry company
and Grand Army, amid the booming of
cannons and tooting of whistles.
Twenty thousand people were waiting
at the Portland approach to the bridge,
and when the Presidential carriages
reached this Bide a mighty cheer went up.
I The crowd Immediately fell in behind the
Presidential carriage and cheered until
SACMMEKTO DAILY RECORD-ITyiQK, WEDNESDAY, MAY C, 1891.---SIX PAGES.
-gtatjal gahitxg, tyowbev.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
Mm x j&s&@m . rv/fVUvI
A slight rain which was falling when
tho President reached Portland soon
turned into a heavy rain, but did not
interfere with tho formation of the parade.
Over 4,000 men were in line, which con
sisted of the entire garrison at the Van
couver Barracks, the First Regiment of
the Oregon National Guard, cadets of the
Bishop Military Academy, Grand Army,
civic societies and firemen.
After marching about the city for two
hours the parade moved down Sixth
street and was reviewed by tho Presi
In the afternoon there was a general
suspension of business.
President Harrison held a short recep
tion at tho hotel to members ofthe Grand
Army of tho Republic and Loyal Region.
At 4 o'clock a cable car. decorated with
evergreens, bunting and flowers, was
placed at tho disposal of the Presidential
part***, who wore taken to Portland
Rights, and had pointed out to them the
different points of interest from that com
manding view of tho city.
Postmaster-General Wanamaker paid
a visit to the postoffice during the after
Fully ten thousand people gathered in
the Industrial Fair building this even
ing, where a reception to President Har
rison was held. The interior of the
building was elaborately decorated with
evergreens, bunting and flowers.
President Harrison waa introduced to
the assemblage by Mayor Delashmuttin
a brief address of welcome, to which the
At the conclusion of the President's
address Postmaster-General Wanamaker
and Secretary I"uslc made brief remarks.
The President then bowed his acknowl
edgments to the crowd as they passed by
him, and received informal introductions.
The Presidential party left at 1 o'clock
a. m. for Tacoma.
GEORGE AH KEE.
A Chinaman Who Has an Eye for the
lie Robs Ills "Employer, and His
Trunk Be veals a Lot of Mis
George Ah Kee, who spent last night in
jail, is, in vulgar parlance, "a dandy,"
and in more than one sense; for he is not
a dude in his class, but a dandy thief.
(ieorge is a Chinese cook by profession,
a highbinder whenever his services as
such are in demand, and a thief so far as
his regular business is concerned. If
anybody imagines that he is a believer in
what he imbibes at his Sunday-school,
that person should go to the police station
and take a look at the contents of his
Smooth Mr. Ah Kee was last employed
asa cook in the family of County Assessor
Irvine. Mr. and Mrs. Irvine went to the
Grangers' picnic tho other day and locked
the house, with Ah Kee on the outside.
His being a Chinaman seemed to Mr.
Irvine to warrant that precaution. Bat
he did not stay outside. When the family
hsd disappeared Ah Kee let himself into
the house, having had the forethought to
provide himself with a key thereto.
Nobody saw what transpired while ho
was there, but the next day Mr. and Mrs.
Irvine discovered that a silver purse and
a diamond ring were missing. They did
not at first suspect their trusted domestic,
but on Monday consulted Police Captain
Lee on the subject. He knew Mr Ah
Kee, and made up his mind that there
was no use looking any further for the
Officer Wilson yesterday brought the
Chinaman in, and the latter said that—
while he did not take the parse nor the
ring—he would willingly pay Mr. Irvine
their value rather than be subjected to
imprisonment and trial. So would al
most anybody else have been willing to
do so atter finding himself in such a cor
ner as Ah Kee was in.
The oiler was declined with thanks,
and anally the Chinaman weakened
snd said ho would get the missing
property if officer Wilson would return
liim his watch and chain, which was
taken away when he was locked up.
The officer accompanied him to his
room on I street and the prisoner went
inside and soon returned with a silver
parse, wbich he had taken from Mr.
Irvine's residence. The officer asked him
for the ring, but he said he had 1"-! it,
and at the same time he made a break to
yet away. Wilson caught him by the
queue and marched him back to the
Then the officer was sent to search the
I hinamau's room, and what a find ! The
missing ring was fonnd. and a heavy
trunk was taken to the police station anil
opened. It contained a revelation—there
was almost everything in it to be found
in well-regulated families, such probably
as had enjoyed the ser\ ices of this light
fingered and discriminating coolie. There
were cakes of soap, pocket-knives, scis
sors, spools of silk, tweezers, a dainty
manicure, tooth-pulling forceps and
other queer-looking surgical instruments,
rtp'n albums, illuminated writing
paper, silk handkerchiefs, a bedspread,
< nvelopes,a quantity of sheeting, a lady's
gossamer and underwear, a bottle of old
Jamaica rum, a pair of large field-glasses,
two long WOOden-handled carving
knives, sharp as a razor, ;» regular high
binder's knife (a most murderous
weapon), a big pistol, and any quantity of
such stuff which he had picked ap at
places where he was employed.
Among the articles are* a number of
ladies' photographs and ambrotypes.
There is a photograph of the Misses
Henry, one of A. Leonard's daughter, an
ambrotype of Mrs. Holliday [net Nettie
Hamilton), and seven-! other portraits
that were not recognized. There Is a
quantity of writing paper with W. A.
Henry's name printed on one corner as
It would require too much space to
name all the things in Mr. George Ah
K. es plethoric trunk, but any family in
which he has been employed" Will prob
ably find some of its household treasures
No charge has yet been entered against
the prisoner, awaiting further develop
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Dr. F. R. Waggoner leaves to-day tor Ne
vada city m expert on a criminal insanity
Mrs. Pumell has removed bar residence
from 818 L street to 1111 Twelfth street, be
tween X and L.
Mrs. JudgeT. B. McFarland and Mirs* J,n.
nle McFarland are visiting MissZoe E. John
sou, No. 1988 »> street.
Arrivals at the Capital Hotel yesterday:
.John Eastbrook, Saa Francisco;.)', c. will
iaius, Woodland: Charles QulgKle, Gait: W.
N. Butt*. Sun Francisco; .1. W. Crawford,
Clements; M. S, Bctuonbd, City; John Ad
ams. Volo; 11. 'J. Huggtns, Clarksburg: J. E.
Bouldin, City; J. S. McGinn, San* Francisco
.l. N. Bradley, Placervile. T. (i. Hughes. Fol
som: Mrs. S. E. Wilson, Marysvilie; F. Har
rington. Sun Francisco; W. A. Potter, City;
A. EL Hills, San Francisco; Geo. E. Church,'
Fresno; C. P. Wilson and son, [John Irwin,
Frank Shoe-nig, Colusa.
Tenny Being Put tn Condition for the
Nkw YORK, May s.—Tenny was out
this morning at the Morris Park track
and galloped a slow mile, after which he
did strong and useful work. Although
the horse is as yet a trifle on the big side,
it is not at all improbable that he cannot
be got ready for the Gravesend meeting
ofthe Brooklyn Jockey Club. He showed
no trace of lameness either yesterday or
this morning, and good judges think he
could even now do a pretty fast mile and
a quarter. In one of tho books on the
Brooklyn and Suburban handicaps S4OO
was placed on Tenny yesterday. The
transactions were $1,400 to &>oo*for the
Brooklyn handicap, and $I,SOo to ?200 for
the suburban at Sheepshead. These
movements indicate that Tenny will
probably stan in the Brooklyn handicap
on the 15th.
Xashvu.lk, May s.—The track was
very fast. Three-year-olds and upward,
six furlongs, Fred Taral won, Sullrose
second, Bello Redmond third. Time,
Three-year-old fillies, seven furlongs,
Philora won, Too Sweet second, Hazel
hurst third. Time, 1:30?.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile and
three-sixteenths, Atticus won, Dertha
second, Carter B. third. Time. '2:01 J.
Two-year-old fillies, four furlongs,
Addie won, Bracelet second, Dolly-Tobies
third. Time, *50}.
Two-year-olds, four furlongs, Xiantic
won. Queen Isabella second, Little Billy
third. Time, :50A.
Lexington, May o.—Three-year-olds
and upwards, fifteen-sixteenths of a mile,
Eugenic won, Happiness second, Cashier
third. Time, 1:36.
Three-year-olds and upwards, six fur
longs, Royal Garter won, Licderkranz
second, Mose third. Time, 1:17.
Handicap, three-year-olds and upward,
one mile. Outlook wan, Olocknor second,
< 'atalpa third. Time, 1:43*.
Three-year-olds and upward, one mile,
Ethel won, Miss Hawkins second, Ma
belle third. Time, 1:43.
Two-year-old maiden fillies, four fur
longs, Greenwich won, ("linty C. second,
Dearest third. Time, :51i.
W kSms&rov, May s.—Five and a half
furlongs. Miracle won, Appomattox sec
ond, Basil Duke third. Time, 1:10.
Five-eighths of a mile, Laughing
Waters won. Kingdom second, Stiletto
filly third. Time, 1:0 U.
One mile, .1. J. 08. won, Boodle see
on. 1. Rhody Pringle third. Time, 1:46.
Mile and a sixteenth, Bellevue won,
Irene 11. second, Lowlander third. Time.
Three-quarters of a mile. Noonday
won, Cornelia second, Rustic third.
The annual Catholic picnic is an
nounced to take place at Mahon's Grove
on May 27th.
Mrs. K. Mi Hinckley will give a free
lecture on cookery to-day at 3 o'clock at
the ('ongrogational Church.
™ mum. —i. ——
Thcrcommon affiictions of women are sick-head
aches, indigestion and nervous troubles. They
arise largely from stomach disorders. As Joy's
Vegetable Sarsaparilla is the ouJy bowel regu
lating preparation, you can see why it is more
effective than any other Sarsaparilla in those
troobles. It is daily relieving hundreds. The
action is mild, direct and effective. "We have
scores of letters from grateful women.
We refer to a few:
Nervous debility, Mrs. J. Barron, 142 7th St., S. F.
Nervous debility, Mrs. Fred. Loy, 327 Ellis St., S.F.
General debility, Mrs. Belden, 510 Mason St, B.F,
Nervous debility, Mrs. J. Lamphere, 735 Turk St..
Nervous debility, Miss R. Rosenblum, 232 17th
Stomach troubles, Mrs. R. L. Wheaton, 704 Post
bt., S. F.
SiCkpUce**C^F'M™" M' B' PrlPe * 1& ProK Pect
Sict headaches, Mrs. M. F0w1er,327 Ellis St., S.F.
Indigestion, Mrs. C. D. Stuart, 1221 Mission St,
Coustipation, Mrs. C. Melvin, 126 Kearny St., S.F.
sJ|| v Sarsaparilla
Most modern, most cffert.ivc, largest bottle.
Same price, $1.00 or G for $5.00.
NOTICE.— PARTIES HAVING PLOTS TO
be attended to at the Catholic Cem
etery should cull on the Sexton nt the
Cemetery and ha\e them attended to before
too dry. p. vox RATTEN, Sexton. It*
N-OTICE.— THE OFFICE OP THB NTCO
laus stage has been removed from tho
Central Stables t<> Btanley's Stable, X street,
between 'tenth and Eleventh. HL L. HAN
BEN, H. M. HANSEN, Proprietors. my6-2t»
MRS. E. M. HINCKLEY, TEACHER OF
cookery, will give a little talk on cook
ing and lests In leading baking )» wdera, at
CongregaUonal church TO-DAY at 8 o'clock.
Pablic Invited. it*
V<>TICK.- THE Ivi'LlC ARE HERKLV
.\ notified that I will not be responsible for
any debts contracted by my n< phew.OEORGE
BITTNER MRS. THERESE SCHOENE.
Mormon Island. May .*",. j 891. myfr3t*
nLAir.VuYWT AND TEST MEDIUM.
\j 1010 Third street.—MADAME BELL has
arrived from San Jose and desires to inform
her numerous friends that she n ill devote her
entire time to giving satisfaction to all who
are in doubt, difficulty or distress; Madame
has derived her phase of mediumship tbrou h
the spint ol the great Indra, who is thegreat
esl ot all the Hiiidoj deities, who is reverenced
nnd acknowledged by all the races that in
habit India for thousands of years; see Sims
s.Tit: fee, §1; larlies, 50c; poor. 25c. myo-lm
MONEY TO LOAN-EN LARG_f~OR
small amounts on real estate Becurltv
FELCH A COPLEY, 1013 Fourth st. aftiS-ft*
A green iam
Cures CRAMPS and COLIC
"It is composed of the purest
materials, and represents the
full medicinal value of Jamaica
fcfF_^S?fAUs Gi,: Rer in the highest degree of
P Jsg-j j .S Perfection."
U_sHli_3 WM T* WENZELL.
Ki^BiJ Analytical Chemist.
rll Sold by Druggists and Wine
r .*g»^^ JOS. M. SOUTHER MANUFAfJTUWNG CO.,
W3JH_W_Sfe& *uu Francisco,
DAUGHTERS OF ST. GEORGE WILL
hold their regular meeting at Pioneer
Hall, WEDNESDAY EVENING, May Oth,at
/:30. By order of
MARY CROPPER, President.
_> K~*Q~X_ G-KMBOK. Ree. See. U*
SPECIAL MEETING OF UNION a
Lodge, No. ss, K. und A. M., will be w .#k_.
luid THIS EVENING at T.-:**o o'clock. >C_jT
X isitiug brethren eordiallv invited. f^r\
BENW. FLYE, W. M.
John McAr.THin. Secretary. If
lEVEE DISTRICT NO. I.—ALL PROP-
J erty owners of Levee District No. 1 are re
quested to meet at Oak Hall on SATURDAY,
May Oth, at '4 i\ m., for the purpose of torm
ing a new levee district.
niys-5t JAMES O'NEIL, Chairman.
I>ANCHEES.- LEAVE \ OUR ORDERS
_L\ at J. J. SMITHS EMPLOYMENT OF
FICE, 584 X street, for good, reliable help.
C-InTßA«3toßs".\ M) BU ILDERS.—CALL
at J. J. SMITHS EMPLOYMENT OF
FICE, as he spares no pains to tarnish yon
■ he best ofhelp. myi'-tf
(^ OOD, IN DI * sTRIOUS GIRLS ~W I SUING
j to do general housework run good
places by calling and registering their names
with J. J. SMITH, at 524 X street. my6-tf
WANTED—A GIRL TO DO HOUSEWORK!
in a small family. Apply at 513 J
WANTED —A COMPETENT GIRL To
do general housework. Call at 171!" P
\\**AXTED — A SITUATION AS WORK
VV ing houwkeeper; country preferred; no
city people need apply. Call at 800 M st.m -;',*
WAN TED -BY A YOUNG GIRL, A SlT
uation to do chamber work only. Ad
dress K. M., this office. mys-2t*
A-irAXTED—TWENTY CANVASSERS TO
>V sell Wheeler A Wilson sewing machines.
Apply to WHEELER .v WILSON MANU
FACTURING CO^ 723 X street. mys-8t
•«rANTED—SECRETARIES AND MEM
VV bers for en order which will date its
next certificates May 1 ;">, 1891. The object is
to pay one hundred dollars ($lOOl two to six
months from date of certificate. The plan of
the order is such tnat it is destined to beeonie
one of the iaruost and grandest sliort term or
ders in the United States. Arrangements are
now being made In many parts of the United
States with secretaries for local assemblies,
and it will be pushed with such vigor that the
proper increase of membership will be forth
coming. There has never been an order start
ed in which such liberal terms will be allowed
secretaries as in the Star. Secretaries of other
orders should not miss this opportunity. For
full particulars address Star Tontine Associa
tion, l;;:il Walnut street, Philadelphia, Pa.
Depository of Funds, Real Estate Trust Com
pany. 1340 Chestnut street. my4-6td<w
SALESMAN. —AN ENERGETIC MAN
0 wanted to push our manufactures on tliis
ground: one of our agents earned $5,200 last
year. Address P. O. Box 1,871, New York.
A \r ANTED— FIVE GENTLEMEN, WIDE
VV awake, with good address; salary or
commission. Apply to THE SINGER MANU
FACTURING <<'».. 703 J street. my2-lm
rpO POULTRY RAISERS—ACTIVE Y< >IiNG
JL man wants situation as assistant to tbe
above; good habits; salary no object; refer
ences. Apply Box 132, city. ap3o-7t*
YtJANTED-A THOt SAND HEAD OF
VV Cattle to pasture on the Hovenden
Ranch (late the G. D, Connors Ranch)' on the
Cosumnes; also, a thousand acres for summer
fallow. Apply on the ranch to MR. t.;< iN
ZELL, overseer. nir.lt-tr
TIT ANTED—MEN FOR FARMS, \I N E-
V> yards, dairies and all kinds of labor;
wopien and girls for cooking and general
boast work; plenty of work for desirable help.
Apply at EMPLOYMENT OFFICE Fourth
street, lv and L.
-STo Cet or £tent.
rl LET-TWo NL ELY FURNISHED
rooms for housekeeping at 415 Ost. it*
G*OOD BOARD AND Rut >M AT SIS PER
t month or 85 per week, at 1510 Eleventh
street, near Capitol Park; pleasant location.
To LET—A FLAT OF FOUR FURNISHED
rooms and bath, suitable for housekeep
ing, at 1211 J street. my6-7t*
110 LET—HOUSE ON THIRD STREET,
. between O and R. containing six nitre
rooms; has large yard with fruit trees and
stable. Inquire at 304 J street. S. ROSEN
I rpo LET-A COTTAGE OF FIVE ROOMS
I X and bath. Inquire at northwest corner
Fourth and P street ; rent reasonable. mys-3t*
mo LET—A STORE IN GOOD LOCATION]
JL suitable for a saloon; the fixtures for a sa
loon will be sold or rented with the place. In
o,nire at 2j:il L street. my."-;;t*
TO LET—AX UPPER FLAT OF FIVE
rooms, summer kitchen and bath; use of
barn If desired. Inquire at 2331 L st. my.)-:;t*
IJASTURAGE.— FIRST-CLASS PASTIi:
age for horses al the Connor Ranch, Bright
on Junction, three miles east of Sat ramento.
Apply on the ranch. my.VTt*
TO LET — TWO FURNISHED Rooms.
suitable for one or two gentlemen,at 1214
H street. myl-Tt*
THO RENT—A XEW STORE WITH COIN-
X ter and shelving; cheap rent; hve rooms
upstairs. Cor. Eighteenth and Est. ap29-tf
mo LET—HOUSE OF FOUR ROOMS AND
I basement; alley Jand X, Thirteenth and
Fourteenth sts. Inquire 719 Lst. ap2o-tf
HOTEL OF lot) Rot )MS, ALL FUR.
nished. full of boarders and roomers, to
lease; best location. Inquire at 1007 Fourth.
FURNISHED ROOMS AT CENTRAL
lions,., from So per month upwards: also
famii.v rooms at low prices. HORNLEIN
BROS., Proprietors. mrPJ-iy
TO LET—THREE TENEMENTS, THREE
rooms each; also one house, 8 rooms,
partly furnished (suitable for lodging or board*
Ing-house); also some rooms, furnished or un
furnished, suitable for light housekeeping.
For particulars apply at WOOD YARD, 401
1 street. AU cheap rent. mrG-tf
FOR SALE-A BEAUTIFUL HOME OF
120 acr, js, situated ln El Dorado, a quarter
of a mile from the railroad depot, with two
dwellings and otber buildings; also, -UO fruit
trees, mostly Bartlett pears; 7,000 grapevines
ami 20 acres In grain; this hi autiful place to
be so',d for §3,000, if sold within one month.
For further partieulais inquire of L. E
sMITH, El 1 Kn_do,CaL my6-l«
L-tOR SALE—A BLACK HORSE, FIVE
J; years old; weight. 1426 pounds. Apply
to JOHN OLSEN, 817 Blxte nth st. myfrSfr
FOR SALE-A LODGING-HOUSE OFTEN
rooms, nicely furnished; a bargain if called
for at once. 1010 Third street. niy6-4t*
FOR SALE—A GOOD BUSINESS; CAN
clear 88< >0 and board in hve months; good
reason for selling; price, $100. Apply nt 727
i.it Ir sale—ten pieces antique oak
' furnitore, used but ft short time; reason ot
s Ulng. owner going East. Call at room 16,
I-'iatt Building, Second and X stroets. mys-2t*
Ek>R SALE - THIRTEEX SHARES OF
IJ the third series of the Germania Building
and Loan Association^ Apply to STEPHEN^
BON & HARTMAN, 1007 Fourth st. my?»-7t
Ft>R SALE-FINE BUSINESS AND RESl
dence property, southeast corner Ninth
and L streets; lot 26x80, with flne two-story
brick store and dwelling; terms reasonable,
inquire at X>j. 1211 Ninth street. my3-tf
170 R SALE — FIRST CROP ALFALFA
: hay at CUTTER BROS.' Brighton ranch:
first quality. So per ton on the held; special
rates ou iarge orders. Address CUTTER
BROS., Sacramento. apUt-Tt*
170R SALE CHEAP-SIX GOOD HORSES.
J"* Apply at UNION BREWERY, Twentieth
und O streets. ap2*>tf
Fftß SALE—A THOROUGHBRED MARE,
sired by Boots, out of Lady Stacy, by Nor
folk, out of Wildidle, etc.; she is a tine breeder
and very gentie; also a thoroughbred Jersey
bull. Apply to EDWIN K. ALSIP a CO.,
IJIOB SALE—24O ACRES GOOD LAND,
well improved; good house and other
buildings: near Roseville. Address MRS H
SCHAPER. Rosevillc. mc>l-lm '
ITtOR SALE-ONE OF THE FINEST AND
" largest saloons in the city; extra family
entrance; best location; stock and lease. In
quire at this office. mr9-tf
FOR SALE OR TO RENT ON LEASE—TEN
acres of bottom land, one mile below
\\ ashington, Yolo County; If sold will take
small payment down. Appiv to EDWIN X
ALSIP & CO., Real Estate and Insurance
Agents. 101l> Fourth street. fe:_-tf
FOR SALE OR TO LET-THE WHOLE I IR
a half interest in the International Hotel
Sacrameuto. Cal., with a long lease. Address
W. A. CASWELL, proprietor. ap;>o-lut
CROSSMAN'S SPECIFIC MIXTURE,
3_f7r_H THIS REMEDY PERSONS C\N
>V cure themselves without the least csv
posture, change of diet, or change In applica
tion to business. The medicine contains noth
ing that is Of the least injury to the constitu
tion. Ask your druggist for it. Price si a.:
bottle. Xuf l
A Splendid Seven-day Paper.
The Leading Papers of California,
They are the pioneer journals,
which, from early years in the
history ofthe coast, have main
tained the FRONT RANK OF
JOURNALISM, having every
news facility with the San
Francisco leading dailies, and
sustaining the fullest public
m^Thc only papers on the coast,
outside of San Francisco, wbich receive
the FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS DIS
PATCHES and SPECIALS.
IN ALL, RESPECTS TITE
Best Advertising Mill
ON THE PACIFIC COAST.
Clean in all departments, and there
fore pre-eminently THE FAMILY
JOURNAL. The best paper for the
Homeseeker, for the Merchant, Farmer,
Mechanic and all who desire the full
news of the day presented in a cleanly
Containing all the news of the
Record - Union and Suiiday
Union, has the largest circula
tion of any paper on the Pacific
Slope, its readers being found
in every town and hamlet,
with a constantly increasing
list in the Eastern States and !
.curope. Special attention paid
to the publication of truthful
statements of the resources of j
California and the entire coast, j
best methods of agriculture, '
fruit and vine growing.
"tAJLIL POSTMASTERS ARE AGENTS.
and SUNDAY UNION
(one year) $6 OO
WEEKLY UNION 1 SO
SUNDAY UNION (alone) 1 OO
THE SEVEN-DAY PA
PER, delivered by car
rier, per month 65
THE SUNDAY UNION
(alone), by carrier, per
month. ' 23
j Sacramento Publishing Company,
STATE HOUSE HOTEJU
- •—* -** *%\ """*•' '-1
CIORNER TENTH AND X STREETS s\r
ntmento. Best mmi'iy hotel in tl-,' cit r
Most convenient and desirable location 1 'ne
' >m Capitol. Street cars pass tii
Meats, 25 cent*. Free 'bus '.<> and from th*
hotel. IvOOP _ JOHNSON, Proprietor*
5- * Jri*t ---.y
'■^***£ J^i_^^^'**??f^W' ' : •-'!
Corner Seventh unci lv Streets.
STUNT IV FIRSTS LASS. I BEE'BUSTO
and from tbe cars.
Corner Seventh and B Streets, Sacramento.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE 'lU'sto
nnd Hum th<> cms. 1;. B. BROWN. (■>;.
• of tbe State lions,- Hotel, Proprietor.
lffrpQßEy?»ryp2y .>»i6_^ ? ,^L <L 4^J'■T**v^*i|
mHE LEADING H «J BE ;-* BACRA-
I mento. Cal. Meals. 25 cents. WM.
Proprti lor. nd flrom ho
THE SADDLE HOCK
Restaurant and Oyster House.
IT-lUST-t'l.Ass HOUSE IN EVERY RE-
Bpect. Ladies'dining-room separate. Open
day and night. BUCKMANN 4 CARRA
OHER Proprietors. No. LOl 9 Second street,
between J and X, Sacramento.
Corner X and Fifth Streets, Sacramento.
CENTRALLY LOCATED AND CONVEN-
Ient to all places of amusement. The best
Family Hotel In the city. The table always
supplied with th<' best the market affords.
stuv: cars irom thedepol pass the door every
rivo minntes. M als. ;."> cents.
C. I. SINGLETON, Prop]
MRS. P. BRYDING, - s,>io Proprietor.
X TI*.\VLY FURNISHED AND RENO
A > vated fine family hotel. A wellnsnpplled
table; airy rooms. Terms moderate. Accom
modations excellent. 112 and Ll4 J street.
CHEAP FURNISHED ROOMS BY THR
day, week or month.
W. A. CASWELL Proprietor.
iritttcr, 3&CC*--*, ilroMtcc, t«*tc.
\Y. It. STRONG COMPANY,
Alfalfa Seed, Etc.
MSr Oregon Potatoes in Lots to Snlt.
S. GERSON & CO.,
Fruit, Produce and Commissioa MerciiaDts,
P.O. Boa 1"').
W. 11. WOOD & CO,
Wholesale Dealers nnd Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Bciiqs,
Xos, 117 to 125 J Street, Sacramento.
CURTISBROS. & C 0.7
General Commission Merchants.
Wholesale Dealers in Frait and Produce,
30S, ::io, 818 X St., Sacramento.
Telephone 37. I. • 1 I r. 535.
ki;gi:nk .1. gßeookv, itiank o&MmrOBXa
GREGORY BIvOS. CO.,
RUCCESSORS TO GREGORY, BARNES A
_ Co., Nos. 126 and 1118 J at., Sacramento,
whoi sale dealers ln Produce and J-'ruit. pUll
stocks .>f Potatoes, Vegetables. Greim and
. fa, Butter,
•.. always on hand. Orders
t,l; dat L<.'V.*;:s!* RATES.
Waste ? jfgoNEY
ON JjAMI* CIIfMNKYS
MEdo of common glass, when yon can buy
"The Jewel Jop»
/ \ burner witho'dl
/ \ l>_rca_;i*ng ? f or a trii \s
( J^i%.\ Asky«ur dealer fox
/ j&^SsS!^ \ ifc and take no °ll)er-
I V^S^^-4 ■©"Every Chimney
I |is labeled and vrrnv.
V >^y / P°d in pick paper.
I t RJinaEaetured or.'y hx
U— <\f DITHRIDGE I CO;
_^____^ PITTSBPBGH, PA-1
Waterhouse & Lester,
Iron, Steel, tuinbcrland Coal. Wagon
Lumber and Carriage Hardware.
700, 711, 71.1, 71', .1 St., Sar-ramento.
QOUTHWEST CORNER TWKNTY-FTFTU
O and O streets. Sacramento, Ca!. J. J. \VIX<
GARD, dealer in ehoio family pixvenes. pro
visions, (lour, hay, grain, butter, oheese, eggs.
teas, euttef, hams, bacon, tobacco, cigars]
wines and liquors. apjjtt*
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION To I'OUJ4
Meads In t lie Ka.st,