Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY .MAY 7, 1891
g— -- ■ .
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Offlce, Third Street, Between J and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION,
Published six days In each week, and
THE SUNDAY UNION,
Published every Sunday morning, making a
splendid seven-day paper.
For one year f 6 00
For six months 3 00
For three months 1 50
Subscribers served by carriers at Fifteen
Cents per week. In all interior cities and
towns the paper can be had of tlie principal
Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents.
Tiie SUNDAY UNION is served by Carriers
at Twenty-five Cents per month.
THE WEEKLY UNION,
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union per year 91 50
The Sunday Union alone per year 1 00
All these publications are sent either by
Mall or Express to agents or single sub
scribers with charges prepaid. All Postmast
ers are agents.
The best advertising mediums on the Paciflc
Entered at tho Postoffice at Sacramento as
The Record-Union, Sunday Union
and Weekly Union arc the only papers
en the Coast, outside of San Francisco,
that receive the full Associated Press I>is
patches from all parts of the world. Out
aide of San Francisco, they liave no com
petitors, either' in influence or home and
general circulation throughout the State.
Forecast till Bp. m. Thursday: For North
ern California—Fair wentber in southern por
tion and liglit rains, followed by fair wentber
in the northern portion; cooler, except nearly
stationary temperature along tlie coast, and
warmer in tiie fracramento Valley.
THE REPORT OF THE NEW OR
LEANS GRAND JURY.
The report of the New Orleans ('rand
Jury upon the New Orleans tragedy has
been made. It is a long but not unin
teresting report. The jury fails to indict
any of the rioters. We never entertained
the belief that it would. Though the
Jury, ln common with all New Orleans,
well knew who incited the mob gather
ing, who led it and who boasted of being
Its promoters and leaders, it retreats be
hind the plea that it is impossible to
identify any particular person who shot
and killed any particular prisoner.
Bhis ia all bad for good government. It
is open confession of tne inoperative
character of the law in New Orleans.
Indeed, the Grand Jury report not only
expresses no regret for invasion of the
law, but excuses and apologizes the out
rage upon it. In short, in so many words
it declares that the people rose superior to
tho law and meeted out justice. The
philosophy of all this masking of mob
violence and apologizing for the riot is too
apparent to need elucidation. If it is to
obtain much footing, the social structure
in the United States will not be able to
withstand it, while as for the laws, tbey
will become but convenient means to be
used when wanted and set aside by mob
force whenever a sufficient number of
men can be inflamed by designing lead
The report of the jury so far as the
mobbfng of tho prisoners is concerned
wiil shame the United States before the
world. It will be pointed out as a Hat
confession of the ineffectiveness of tbe
executive character of our system, and
wo will have no reply to make to the re
bukes that will bo pronounced. At least
the jurors might have put upon record
their condemnation of mob methods.
They have seen lit, however, to givo
them their approval in the particular case
Concerning the alleged bribing of the
Jurors who tried the murderers of Hen
nessey, the jury declares that there is ev
idence sufficient to justify the moral con
viction that the petit jury was bribed;
that it was brought from a division of six
to six to verdicts of mistrial and acquit
tal by corrupt means, employed by tho
O'Malley private detective agency. But
the jurors say tbat they cannot lind suf
ficient evidence upon which to base legal
conviction. Henco no one is indicted for
bribery, but true bills are brought in for
attempts to bribe talesmen.
Tho expression of the jury is studiously
emphatic and repetitive that the proa ■
of the law were trilled with aud inter
rupted by vicious men hired in the inter
ests of the prisoners. It declares that so
subtle were tho operations of theso agents
for the murderers of Hennessey, that the
list of talesmen as drawn by the court
from among whom the trial jurors were
selected, was put into the hands of the
defendants* detectives before it was de
clared in open court, and iv the lace of
tiie court order that the list was to be
kept secret until a given day. In brief,
the Grand Jurors tind that there existed
in New Orleans a secret detective agency
under tho pay ofthe Mafia that the courts
oould not cope with, and that trilled with
their records at will, bribed talesmen, in
timidated jurors, corrupted witnesses
and oihcials, and engaged in blackmail,
perjury and jury-fixing with unblushing
As to the murdered Italians, the jury
finds that nine wero citizens, or had
formally declared their intention to be
come citizens and had renounced allegi
ance to the King of Italy. The two
others wero subjects of the King. It finds
that all of them would have been con
victed had justice been done, and then it
proceeds under oath to declare that the
secret organization, the "Malia." does
exist in New Orleans; that during many
years it has dealt in human blood, and
been guilty of extortion, murder and a
host of "blood-curdling crimes." Tho
majority of its membership aro pro
nounced to be refugees from Italian
justice, outlaws and reprobates, upon the
heads of some of whom a price is set.
The jury adds that in tho oilice
of the Italian Consul at New Orleans
there is a record of 1,100 Sicilian
and Italian criminals who havo boon
landed at that port during several years
past, and that written opposite tne name
of each is the story of his crime
in thp diotriet from which hfi fled. Tho
jurors then, with perfect frankness, for the
second time approve the means employed
by the mob to break up the Mafia, adding
that it must be destroyed ; that the law is
powerless so long as Mafia agents are
able to corrupt witnesses and tamper with
juries, and that hence "it is the duty of
the people in the exercise of their sover
eign right to issue their decree of condem
It is altogether a remarkable official
document; the first which we can recall
that openly apologizes for and advises
mob violence, and confesses that a small
band of the lawless is superior to the
wholo people of an American State, and
able to paralyze their efforts to maintain
orderly government. For so much of fact
as the report sets forth, it is valuable; but
even that record is rendered somewhat
doubtful by tho industry manifest in ex
cusing the mob and in massing testimony
in support of its action. For so much of
the report as fails to condemn lawless
methods In dealing with prisoners tried
under the law and entitled to its protec
tion, the American peoplo will blush.
However much they may feel that the
people of New Orleans were moved by
great provocation, however they may
abhor the Mafia and rejoice in its break
ing up, they must reflect that apology for
the method chosen, from the mouth of tho
chief inquisition provided by tho law for
the protection of life and property, is a
dangerous precedent, and one that may
visit upou us greater evils than even the
villainous schemes of the Mafia and the
corrupt practices of the private detective
If each reports are to receive approval,
we w|ll cut loose from the only sale an
chorage we have—4he law—and our com
munities will become BUbject to the de
crees of passion and the assault of mobs,
which, where moving in an apparent
right direction once, are impelled a score
of times wrongly and in antagonism to
human rights and constitutional guaran
A MISERABLE BLUNDER.
One of the worst features of the mis
management of the entertainment in San
Francisco of tho President ofthe United
States, was the partisan reception by the
l'nion Ueague Club. When tho invita
tion of that club was put upon the pro
gramme, a partisan color was given to
the reception of the President in the
metropolis. When the President ac
cepted the invitation, he ceased to be
President of the United States and be
came President of the Republican party,
for the club is purely a Republican rr
Now the President came to the coast
as tho Chief Executive of tho Nation.
His speeches all along the route of his
approach showed that he was making a
tour as President of the Union, not as a
partisan. He frequently referred to the
fitct that party division was, and should
be lost sight of in Americanism, and that
he recognized party only as a means
to the ascertainment of the wishes of tho
people upon certain great questions of
policy. The rule oi the reception by the
club wasl that no Democrat should be
present; that none but members of the
club should attend, and hence, that no
person of differing polities should be per
mitted at the reception, since only Re
publicans can become members of the
In order that this| partisan and un
seemly action might be taken a whole
day was consumed by a wretched little
party organization that might graciously
have been accorded to Oakland, Stockton
or Sacramento. The President was re
quired to double upon his course, run up
to Sacramonto, hasten away on his return
to San Francisco, and dash through Oak
land iv order that a purely partisan co
terie might give him a purely partisan
For this piece of insufferable stupidity
and bad taste Wendell ESaatOD is more di
rectly responsible than any other person.
Tlie fortune of club politics has made bim
President of tho club, and the egotism
and assurance of the man made him of
fensively prominent in the general man
agement of the reception by the metrop
olis. The President is not himself to
blame for the affair. Ho was k stranger
in a strange land and had very little op
portunity indeinl to pass in cool judg
ment upon the propriety of anything
proposed. He found everything mapped
out for him with an assurance that was
nothing sliort of stupefying. He was in
the hands of the committee and could ill
afford to make a scone by upsetting any
of the committee's programme. But
whether he reflected or not, tho action of
the club, to which it was no doubt
moved by Boston, was offensive; that it
should havo been proposed at all was in
execrable tasto, to put it iii tho mildest
Tho whole allair was on a par with tho
San Francisco management of the entire
reception ol the President, which ignored
the interior of the State, was stupidly
oblivious of the feelings and sentiments
of the people of California, and becamo so
inflated with its own importance that it
swelled to offensive proportions. The
truth is, San Francisco sorely needs that
men in its midst of some discernment,
good breeding and refined taste, should
be put at the head of affairs of every kind
in which the city is called upon to act, in
a representative capacity. It sorely
Dl Bdfl men to be brought out and to tho
front, who will save that city from losing
the little remaining sympathy and re
spect of the people of tho interior of
California lor the metropolis.
As things long have been, and still aro
managed in San Francisco, she is sub
jected to the judgment that the metropolis
is •wholly selfish, often brutally insensi
ble ofthe rights of others, and that she is
cutting loose from all relations with tho
State at large, except tho slender ones
that commerce maintains. For it is not
of necessity that the interior shall be in
large degree dependent upon San Fran
cisco. Nor is it in the order of natural
and human things that tho people of the
State outside of San Francisco shall sub
missively suffer under contemptuous
treatment by the people ofthe metropolis.
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION, THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
We aro aware that the recent hoggishness
manifest in the reception ofthe President
and the absorption of his time has
created a great deal of bitter feeling, and
we are not prepared to rebuke it, since it
is the natural and inevitable outcome of a
long series of insults put upon tho people
who are so fortunate as not to reside in
San Francisco, by the presumptious,
self-appointed leaders who assume a
metropolitan importance they are not
capacitated by nature or breeding to
It is unfortunate and deplorable that
this should be so, but there is not one of
the country pres3, not an interior com
munity, not a merchant outside of San
Francisco, not a social or other organiza
tion or circle beyond the limits of the
San Francisco peninsula, that is not fully
aware of the fact, and that has not had
reason to be painfully conscious of it.
Let it be hoped that there will be a
change; that the better sentiment of San
Francisco's population will work revolu
tion and reform, and that the cordial
mutuality and loyal friendship that
should exist between the interior and the
metropolis will bo established. But the
people of San Francisco will not enjoy
the satisfaction of witnessing such estab
lishment of relations, kindliness and mu
tual helpfulness, so long as present con
duct is indulged in. There must cease to
be manifest the disposition to absorb all
things; to treat the interior as only
a tolerated necessity; to indulge in con
stant petty spiteful opposition to interior
cities and towns, and their enterprises.
There must be an end of jealousy on tlie
part of the metropolis that would dis
grace a border village; and, above all,
San Francisco must, in all public con
cerns, put thoughtful, considerate and far
seeing .men to the front when she does
honor to strangers; men whose horizon of
view of State importance is not bounded
and circumscribed by the narrow iimits
of their own city, but whose comprehen
sion ofthe State embraces its whole an a,
and whose conception of California <iti
zenship ignores the people of no section.
Angostura fitters, says a long-time
sufferer from indigestion, thoroughly
enred mo. Sole manntaetnrera, Dr..). (i.
B. Sieged & Suns.
Bbadycrottne cure.l headaches for A.
D. Fullerton, Brockton, Mass.
Special Qotxcc*. ._.
NO MIRROR ever yet threw back
A more n pnlsive •-is.'ht
Than teeth that are decayed and black*
Or one more pure and bright
Than rows of pearls, that all mayvnunt
Who put their nuth In SOZODON^T.
Miss KATE F. BYRNE, vocal teacher,
will lie in Sacramento Mondays. lOO'r) I.
HAND-MADE CREAMS, 35 cents per
pound; also Quest variety oi candies. lOflN
I ARCEGA, 508 X stre* t.
SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 sixth street, be
tween J and K. Fine Wines, I and Ci
gars. JACOB KEARTH, Proprietor.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
turns of local anesthi ti •. DR. WELDON, Den
; tist, Eighth and J stra ts.
MKS. L. 0. ROBINSON, EVANGELIST,
. will begin m series of meetings at the
Central M. E. Church, Eleventh v.r. <t. be
tweeu Hand I, THIS [Thnn-dayj EVENING.
An earnest iuvitatlon is e_tend< Ito all. it*
PRESIDENT lUmm Wti GONE,
BUT THE PICNIC OF THE IMPROVED
Order of Red Men will t;.ke place at
; MAHOJTB GROVE (np the river] TUESDAY,
May 12,1891. Two steamers and b barge.
I Two bands of must?. Tick< t.s, ai; childreu
• underlie years, accompanied by one or both
l>ai tnts, free. niy;-_-t
j uosiioisr -Pioisrio.
fT!HE UNION SUNDAY-SCHOOL PICNIC
j JL will take place at Leet's Grove, near Ko*
ville, on FRIDAY, May 15.14*91. Music bj
Hussar Hand. Games and auiuven-ents fo
I old and young. Tiokets, $1; childrefc under
12, 50cents. ix. i B. i . t
Wednesday Evening*, May 13, 1891.
MENDELSSOHN OUIXTET CLL'B
Of Boston, organized i - 19. Assisted by Miss
MARIE BARNARD, Prima Donna, Ma native
daughter <<f the Golden West." A (mission,
50 cents, reserves, 75 cents. Bos plan at C.
s. Houghton's, beginning Friday, May
GRAND HOONLOT ISIIn
To the mouth of the FEATHER RIVER
aad return, on
WEDNESDAY EVKMNG, MAY *>oth.
—Under the A—spies of—
Sacramento Council, .No. 27, Y. )\. 1.
Concert and Dance Music by
First Artillery Band.
The steamer Gov. Dana and barge Onisho
have been eii^a^ed and Capt. J. il. Roberts Wiil
be in command.
TK'KElH—Gentlemen,sl; J„idie-r, 50 cents.
Tickets can be procured at Parsonsd Kauf
man's, 60*1.1 Street, and J. Hahn „ o>.*>. Fifth
ani .1 b! iv. t>. niy7-;>t
Administrator's Sale of Real Estate.
DJ. SIMMONS £ CO., AUCTIONEERS
. will sell <»n WEDNESDAY, May l;;th,
at 10:80 o'clock on tiie premises, corner
Twenty-second and M streets, lot 5, I. and
M. Twenty-flrst and Twenty-second stm •>.
SOxldO. Will be sold as a whole or subdi
vided to suit purchasers.
Administratrix of estate of JOSEPH BURNS,
deceased. D. J. SIMM' "NS A CO.,
Clinton L. Whitk, Attorney for estate.
BY ORDER OF THE SUPERIOR COURT
we will sell on
Saturday, - May Bt_i,
AT 10:30 O'CLOCK,
At our salesrooms. 1000 andJlOll J street,
a lot of clothing, hoots and shoes, underwear,
tobacco, liquors, etc.; also, a large lot of fur
niture, buggies, horses, etc.
D. J. SIMMONS, £ CO.,
Tbe dyspeptic, tha debilitated, whetl
ar from excess of work of wind a
body, drink or exposure in
will find Tutt's Pills tho most crenl*
re» t or a tive ever offered that a f ferin
Try Them Fairly.
A vigorous body, pnre blood, strom
nerves and » cheorf nl mind will rasall
"* $4~FITYS A CORD
OF OLD LUMBEB WOOD, <>X M A TON
of Coal al the C. O. D. YARD, Fourth and
___^ &ale grusu Sc ©0.
We have a fair ass ortment left of those Ladies'
$4 Shoes which were placed on sale a few days ago,
to close out at $2 75. The Shoes are fine kid and
have long vamps, with St. Louis patent leather tips.
These Capes at $5.
The Cape collection this season contains styles
ranging from $2 50 to $17 each. It is indeed a
great stock—greater than anyone hereabouts is
showing—and it contains the following styles at $5:
$5— Gray Cape of Ladies' Cloth, the Medici collar bound
with silver and blue gimp.
$s—Tan-colored Cape of Light-weight Broadcloth, collar
edged with gold and tan gimp.
$5— Black Ladies' Cloth Cape, high collar, trimmed at
upper edge and neck-band with gold gimp.
$S— Stanley Capes in gray, black or tan, with shawl
collar, fastened with silk grosgrain ribbon.
$3— Raphael Cape ol Tan Camels' Hair Cloth, high
collar, ruffle at neck.
Lines Summer 50 Cents
of Underwear Each.
i.—A line of Fancy-striped Balbriggan in a quality that
we have never seen equaled for the price.
2.—A line of Plain Balbriggan Underwear, "fashioned
cut-," that is, the garments are shaped to conform to
the natural outlines ol the body.
3. —A line of Camels-hair Mixed Merino Underwear in a
color that is very popular.
4. —Plain White Merino Underwear in summer weight.
> —A line Of Gray Merino Underwear, free from burrs or
"stickers," smooth, soft finish.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Xos. (525, 827, 829, 831, 833, B^s X St„ and 1026 Ninth St.,
CAPITAL TUKF- CLUB.
1301. SPRING MEETING. 1391.
SACRAMENTO, - - CALIFORNIA.
Third Day, Thursday, May 7, lsui.
No. 6—RUNNING- Matede b stake, selling, I
all ages; seven furlgngs.
Matt Storn's Forest* r.
\v. < h oi ge's Applau ie.
W. Is. S-aaborn's MamieC
P. Slebent half r's King Sookor.
EL D. Ullile 's Id* Glenn.
i ■ ulson Bros.' Minuie i..
.No. 7— RUNNlNG—Westeni llotrl stake;
all a.r'-: Rye furlongs.
J. J. Dolan'j Revolt r.
Matt Stoi n's Kr
W, Georsse's Applause.
J. W. H;i'i>. r> Leila _.
\V. H. Su loom's Like wean.
H. I>. Mill< r's tdu < !• u.i.
\v. Gardner's ' lt»*r iss.
Theo. Winters' Leh.
No. B—RUNNJ "„*' i -Hale Bro-;. ft Co.. st ike;
all a. r b; one ;. .
Mfctt Storn's Cheerful.
Mali Storn's Myt. ry.
POOL SELLING will commence each even
ing at 8 o'clock, at Golden Eagle HoteL AL.
LEACH vV CO- Too:- 11. is.
ADMISSION • - - FIFTY CENTS.
J. W. WILSON, President.
C. 11. Todd, Bcm retary. it
* SOCIAL DANCE Wil.L BE GIVEN BY
A the 1). C. O. K. <i;:b THURSDAY EVEN
IN*;. May 7tb.
Reireshmeut*! of all kimis. strict!-,- tirst
class. VOGEL & MICH. Proprietors.
DANCING CLASSES AT TU iN- ,->
Dt Hall.— L. ;i .'.' and Gentle- ?X^s
men's Class every Tuesday Even- fSSfi
Ing at 7:80 o'c.eck. M»-rinners' *~^; r:^
Class tot Ladies and ( .oj.-t N-»i-«n .I??m\Tm
every Thursday Eveuin^ at 7::;o h!l__SK
o'clock. First-class Music furnish- yP^TBHI
ed for all occasions.
JONES, I'ISC.I _ WATSON. c-^X2»
And the Lowest Prices Always
W. D. COMSTOCK'S,
Fifth nnd X Streets.
HOTEL II SALE.
The Property Known as the Gafford House at
Davisville is Offered For Sale.
THIS IS A GOOD INVESTMENT, AND TO
a person who will conduct a rtrst-class
house, the trade of the town and surrounding
country can be relied on, by reason of tlie
estahlishcd reputation and well-known ac
commodations of the hotel. For par
ticulars address MRS. JENNIE CONBAN,
1015 J street. Sacramento, Cal. my.Vd&wlm
MAUtoaf MYOAW m£R£iSsWTOX£CUI&
•KHMifES 601DEM SPECIFIC
It e«n be given ln coffee, tea, cr in articles of foo.
without the knowledge ot patient if necessarj
tt is absolutely harmless and will effect a perm!
nent ami speed}- cure, whether the patient in
moderatf>t!rinkeroraii alcoholic wreck. IT N*~
KR FAI LS. Itoperates so quietly and with pt
certainty that the patient undergoes no mo.
venience, and soon his complete reformation
effected. 48 page book free. To be had of
JOSEPH HAHJi _ CO., Fifth and J Streeta
JUt c cell cmc cm o.
KILGORE & CO.,
falware ami Implements,
Knowlton Mowers and Extras,
The Walter A. Wood Mowers. Rakes
Mm- If you want tho best aud latest
Improved Machines, bo sure and sco
tlio übovo -roods.
1000,1002,1004 ani 1006 X Street,
WHALE OIL SOAP.
The Best Known Frait Pest Exterminators.
-FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT-
Whittier, Fuller & Co.,
IPSO aad IQ-.S? SfH-ond Street. sl6-tf
DO YOU USE A
We are sole a<j:ont« for tiie best line made of
TYPEWRITER RIBBONS for all machines.
Typewriter Supplies oi* all kinds.
WHOLESALE AND RETML STATIONERS,
gOg-glO J Street, - Sacramento, Cal.
—THE IMMENSE RUSH FOR—
SELLECK'S £0 *TA 1
Superb Cabinet Photos, I" »" W ™*
Testifies stronjrer than words the wonderful
bargain he otf'ers for a short time longer.
Now think of this: One dozen of SELLECK'S
FAMOUS PARIS PANELS, half life-sized
bead photos, and an elegant, circular genuine
SILVER LEAF FRAME, 1-1 inches in diam
eter, with extra copy of same photo, lor SIO*
regular price of photos alone. $l:>: price of
frame anywhere else on earth, $4; all for $10 at
SELLECK'S XEW GALLERY,
Postoflice Building, Fourth aud X Sts.
FELTER/SON & CO;
IOOS and 1010 Second St.
GOLD CROWN,) "\ X 7*"l_ ' _, 1 _^
RON-TON and W IIISKV
DELMONICO J V AXA^,J^ c y-
PORT, SHERRY, CLARETS. THE CELE
brated Family Extra Standard QIN of
Holland, and the latest novelty, CIGARS by
the barrel—not ln boxes—the great Eastern
attraction, of which we are sole agents for the
Pacific Coast. fe2o-tf
Tfl \mM\Zk\i UCII So-eti_K from
TO WEAK mfcNj^r^*
early decay, waiting weakness, lost manhood, eta,
1 will send a valuable treatise (scaled) containing
full particulars for home cure, FREE of charge,
A *<pieiicild medical work; should be read by every
man who ia nervous and debilitated. Address,
Prof, F. C. FOWLER, Xoodui, Conn?
** $cn»t* ft (&a.
GOODS SOLD ONTHE INSTALLMENT PLAN
~EDISON'S NEW "PROCESS.
The Wonder of This Century—A Vapor Stove Without Danger.
5Q2-504 J and 1009 Fifth St., Sacramento.
Do you know that we carry a very nice
stock of Towels and Crash, and extra values
at the price?
Have you seen the size and quality of our Unbleached Russian Towels
at \z\-z cents a piece?
Also our White Russian Towels at 25 cents?
We have an Unbleached Damask Center Towel, all linen, for 10 cents
that is fully worth 15 cents.
Sixteen-inch All-linen Crash, 73^ and 8^ cents.
Checked Glass Crash, 10, iz1/- and 20 cents.
X~^ You want to get acquainted with our
- stock if you want good qualities at the right
MT. I. ORTH, 63Q J St.
It has been brought to our" attention that an
impression exists in some quarters that we are
a high-priced house because
OUR GOODS AND STYLES ARE OF SUCH SUPERIOR EXCELLENCE.
This idea is entirely FALSE, and a single visit
to our store will dispel it, and as all our goods
are MARKED IN PLAIN FIGURES we invite
you all to see our stock, which is at all times the
very latest and cheapest in Sacramento.
THE LIVE CROCKERY] I mj ' | fl 1 fl
HOUSE OF JOS mPlflfl jfOfitftPV ft
SACRAMENTO. J^' IUIUJWI Willi j tU.,
Remember, we have the only rapid and uood Filter made in the world.
HUNTINGTON HOPKINS COMPANY;
SACRAMENTO AXD SAN FRANCISCO.
W. H. SHERBURN. AUCTIONEER,
323 X Stroet.
PURSUANT TO AN* ORDER OF THE
Superior Court of Sacramento County.
California, made April lv, 1891, the under
signed, administrator (nf the estate of MARY
MYERS, deceased, will sell at public auction
on WEDNESDAY, May 13, 1891, at 11
o'clock a. n., in front of the County Court
house, m Sacramento City. Sacramento
County, California, the following described
real estate, belonging to the estate of said
deceased: The block bounded by \V and X,
Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets, of Sacia
mento City; also, the undivided one-halt*
of the block bounded by YV" and X,
Fourteenth and fifteenth streets of Sacra
mento City; also, the undivided one-half of lots
1 and 8, and ofthe west half of lots X nnd 7,
In the block bounded by V and W, Fifteenth
and Sixteenth streets, of Sacramento City—
all In Sacramento Connty, California. Said
property will be sold In subdivisions. Terms,
cash; lo per cent, lo be paid <n day of saie:
balance on confirmation, of sale by trie court.
At the same time and place 1 will sell at pub
lic auction the following described personal
Eroperty, belonging to said estate: Fonr work
ones, two farm wagons, two spring wagons,
two sets of work harness.
CLINTON L. WHITE,
Administrator of estate of MARY MYERS,
deceased. W. H. SHERBF RN,
JOHM WIEIAND, FREDERICKSBURG,
United States, Chicago.
Extra Pale, Cultnbacher,
Pllsener, _L_M Columbia,
Standard, -JH^®^. Porter,
Erlanger, 2___b_bs_» Ale,
Elk, Steam Beers.
**OV X STREET,
GEENRAL AGENT AND BOTTLER.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer ln
Fancy and Staple Groceries.
Constantly on hand.
Berries and Other Fruits Received
1028 AND 1030 «J STREET.
GOODS DELIVERED FREE.
IS HE SALE!
2s_ __s ;___
ANNUAL SPRING SALE
Road, Harness, Work and Draft
Horses. Mules and ShctlandPonies
From the Ranch of J. B. HAGGIX, Esq.,
Will take place at the saleyard,corner "Market
street und Van .N'S- avenue, San
Francisco, at 11 a. U, on
Thursday, May 14, 1891.
CATALOGUES NOW READY.
KIUL-IF- Sc CO.,
Live Stock Auctioneers, 22 Montgomery
street, San Fran ap2S-'_TStd
ON FRIDAY. MAY STII, FRANK HICK
MAN will offer tor sale at public auction,
on the premises, some of tho most desirable.
propert*/ In the city.
First—At 10 o'clock A. ic sharp: The Ele
gant Residence ot" A. L. FROST, Esq., at No.
1621 I street: targe; new tense of 9 rooms,
linished in elegant style: Lot 50x160, lino
stable and other outbuildings, fruit trees,
etc This is one of the most desirable homes
in t!i>' city.
Second—At 10:4.~> o'clock A. I*. sharp: The
line, Large House ot N. CROICKITE Esq-i**
No, 151] <; street, consisting of 10 room*
This house is in line repair; lot 60x160- 'me
barn,chicken-house and other outbuildings.
"This is line property.
Third -At 11:30 o'clock a. m. sharp: That
Flneßuilding Lot 80x160, northeast corner
F and Sixth streets. This lot will be sold as a
whole or in lots 40x80.
The above property will bo sold to the high
est bidder without reserve.
*3*" Premises open for inspection from 9 to
1 o'clock each day.
myl-lm "BELL & CO., Auctioneers.
Foster's Self-Playing Whist Cards.
Foster's New Whist Manual.
W. E. Ftjiß-JSTEIUI^
009 J STREET. myl-tt
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUfl
friends iv the East.