Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY MAY 9,1891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBJJSHDfG COMPANY
Office, Third Street, Between J and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION,
Published six days in each week, and
THE SUNDAY UNION,
Published eA'cry Sunday morning, making a
splendid seven-day paper.
For one year *6 00
For six months 3 00
For tiiree months 1 50
Subscribers served by carriers at Fiftkkn
Cents per week. In all interior cities and
towns tne paper can be had of the principal
Periodical Dealers. Newsmen and Agents.
The SUNDAY UNION ls served by Carriers
at Twenty-five Cents per month.
THE WEEKLY UNION,
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home,
NeAvs and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union per year fl 50
The Sunday Union alone per year 1 00
All these publications are sent either by
Mail or Express to agents or single sub
scribers with charges prepaid. All Postmast
ers are agent-.
The best advertising mediums on the Paciflc
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento aa
The Record-Union, Sunday Union
and Weekly Union are the only papers
on the Coast, outside of San fYanciseo,
that receive the full Associated Press Dis
patches from- all parts of the world. Out
side of San Francisco, they have no com
petitors, either in influence or home and
general circulation throughout the State.
San Francisco Agencies.
This paper is for sale at the following places:
It. P. Fisher's, room 21, Merchants' Exchange,
California stieet; the principal News Stands
and Hotels, and at the Market-street Ferry.
*i»-Also for sale on all trains leaving and
coming into Sacramento.
Forecast till Bp. m. Saturday: For North
ern California—Fair weather; north to west
Winds; warmer, with a warm wave.
THE BEHRING SEA QUESTION FOR
The United States Government has, in
a letter by Mr. Blame to Sir Julian
Pauncefote, submitted six questions to
the British GoA'crment as the basis upon
which arbitration of the Behring Sea
difficulty may be had. These questions,
it will be observed, cover precisely the
ground taken by ex-Minister Phelps in
his recent essay, correspond Avith the
views of ex-Secretary Bayard as ex
pressed in his essay in the For am, and
are directly in line with the policy Presi
dent Harrison has announced in the
earlier letters issued by Mr. Blame.
The first question upon which arbitra
tors may find is the ascertainment of
•what was the exclusive jurisdiction ex
ercised by Russia in the sea prior to the
cession of A laska and the marine terri
tory ? As the tacts are historical, this will
not be difficult of determination. The
only involvement concerning the point
will arise under the second question:
"How far was this exercise of jurisdic
tion, or claim of Russia, conceded by
Great Britain?" Of course, tbe conten
tion on tho part of the Government will
bo that it has not at any time conceded
any' of these claims. But the response
will be that acquiescence in their exercise
and preferment, for a lon-*- term of years,
m*ust be taken as admission of them.
The third question will bo more diffi
cult of adjustment: "Was Behring Sea
included in the phrase' Pacific Ocean,' as
used in the treaty of 1825, between Great
Britain and Kussia, and what rights were
held and exercised exclusively by Kussia
after said treaty ?" The determination of
the latter clause of the question must
shape the interpretation of the first
clause. The American Government has
peratste-ntiy contended that tliere was no
material change made in Russia's claims
by the treaty of 1825, and that thereafter,
and until 18G7, when tho United States
succeeded to her title and rights, Russian
control ofthe Behring Sea seal fisheries
was conceded by all maritime nations.
The fourth question it would seem an
swers itself. "Did not all the rights of
Russia pass, unimpaired, to UM United
States by the treaty of 1867?" Many will
hold that the submission of this question
ls unnecessary; that it is a claim the Uni
ted States eanuot afford to confess as lying
Within the realm of dispute. Rut reflec
tion will reveal that the factor involved
must fall within the deliberations of arbi
trators, and that therefore it is wiser to
submit it affirmatively. Indeed, it could
not be omitted, since it is involved in the
contention of Great Britain tbat Russia
had not rights capable of transfer, and
that whatever her claims, they were sub
ject to the rights of all nations in open
Tho fifth question concerns tho right of
tho United States t<> protect fur seals
found in the sea, outside of the three-mile
limit, whi.-h frequent the islands of the
Uiiit.d States lying along and within the
sea. This question covers the whole able
argument made by Mr. Phelps, and which
tho Record-Union has very fully set
forth. That is, tbat whatever tho charac
ter of Behritm Sea may be under the in
ternational code, it cuts no figure in the
right of the I" nited States to protect its
property wherever found within the sea.
The seal breeds its young upon the land
of the United States, and by the law of
its natural history passes with them for
feeding and for rearing of the young, to
another shore ofthe United States. By that
passage through deep waters, Mr. Phelps
claims, the property right of the United
States in the seal is not lost. It invests
the seal when it leaves one shore, it is at
tached to it when it reaches the other, and
it is not lost at any moment during the
passage from shore to shore. This, be
cause this passage is not fickle or Aigitive,
but regular, in the natural order of life of
tho seal, and a necessity to its propagation
and the preservation of tho species. If,
in said passage, the property character is
lost, and English and Canadian hunters
may take the seal, so may those of all
othor nations, and as a result the asser
tion of such a claim of right will work
the extermination of the seal family, and
thus a claim of international right be
made to work the destruction of the very
thing for which it is preferred—the
fishery. By all the equities, by natural
laAvs, by common reason of man, Mr.
Phelps claims, the seals must be held to
be the property of the United States, and
as such it must be respected while in
transit from one shore to another. Mr.
Blame emphasizes this property claim in
his letter published yesterday, by notify
ing Lord Salisbury that the President has
held for tho United States throughout the
controversy that tho property interest in
the seal is in the United States; that the
claim was exercised by Russia and was
recognized by England during the whole
period of Russia's assertion of it, and for
nineteen years after its acquisition by the
The sixth question involves action and
agreement dependent upon the decision
of the preceding ones. If they are deter
mined in a manner to require the con
currence of England in regulations for
the taking of seals in Behring Sea, then
the arbitrators are to say how far from
the shore line the exclusiA'e jurisdiction
of the United States shall extend for the
protection of the seals living upon United
States soil for a time. Also, is a closed
season necessary, and, if so, what mouths
shall it include? These last are matters
relating wholly to natural history, and
bave no political significance.
The President consents, if arbitration
is had, that the question of damages to
English ships that have been seized and
preA'euted from fishing shall be submit
ted. But this is to be done only on con
dition that the compensating question
shall accompany it, the provision that
if the decision is in favor of tho United
States the Canadian fishers shall pay
damages to the United States for the
catches they have made at the ordinary
price for which tho pelts haA'e been sold.
This is so sharp a rap and yet so just
that it excites the sense of humor. Cer
tainly if the United States is wrong and
should pay to England damages for
seized vessels taken for sealing in Beh
ring Sea, so, too, if the English claim is
error, that country should pay us for the
sealskins Avrongfully taken. As to the
closed sea question, that is noAV out of
issue, Mr. Blame declaring that the Gov
ernment of the United States has not
preferred it In the correspondence. So,
too, Mr. Blaino denies that the United
States has based its contention solely on
the ukase of tho Czar issued in LB_L He
adds that, on the contrary, the United
States has contended without recurring
to any of its inherited and superior rights
in Alaska, that it has as full authority for
going beyond the three-mile line in case of
proved necessity as Great Britain pos
sesses. He then cites a caso in which
England established a precedent, Avhere
only two years ago by Parliamentary
Act Great Britain attempted to control a
body of water situated beyond the
northeastern section of Scotland, 2,700
square miles in extent, and to direct that
certain methods of fishing shall not be
used within that great body of water,
under a prescribed penalty, the inhibi
tion being not alone against British sub
jects, but against any person.
In all the diplomatic correspondence
concerning tbis business no sharper an
swer has been made than this, and
yvhich Mr. Blame clinches yvith this
If Great IJrltain may thus control an area of
2,700 square miles of ocean on the coast of
Scotland, why may not the United Slates pre
scribe tin- space around the Pribyioir Islanda
in which similar prohibitions may be en
forced? It must not escape observation that
tin' ana of yvater outside of the three-mile
line of Scotland, whose control is assumed by
Greal Britain, hi as huge as would be found
Inside the line drawn from Cape Cod to Port
To THOSE yvho oppose any modification
of the present license system in this city,
tyvo questions may be addressed that we
apprehend cannot be satisfactorily an
swered. 1. What reasons exist why, as
is the fact, license to conduct a saloon
should be loyver in Sacramento than in
any other municipality in a county, and
distinct from it, in the entire United
States? It is a fact that liquor licenses in
this city touch the lowest known mini
mum, and why it is so no one has ever
been able to explain. 2. Upon what
equitable basis is a system grounded that
compels a real estate agent to pay §10 a
quarter for the privilege of opening and
conducting a business that contributes
nothing yvhatever to municipal expenses
and liabilities, but taxes a liquor saloon
only $15 for the same period of time?
These are simple, economic questions,
that taxpayers should calmly consider.
They are not sentimental; they are dis
putative neither upon the questions of
temperance, prohibition nor high license:
they simply address themselves to the
common understanding of men; to tho
ordinary quality of justice, to the sense of
equitablo regulation. It yvill certainly
impress thinking men deeply to learn
that of all counties and cities, Sacramento
enjoys the distinction of being the
cheapest liquor license vender knoyvn.
We should at least come up to a fair aver
age rate compared yvith the rates of other
communities of liko importance.
Uk all the nonsensical ideas ever put
afloat is that of a Michigan doctor, who
holds that la grippe has been aggravated
by the electricity artilicially set free in
cities when electric street-railroads and
electric-lighting plants are common. As
a matter of fact the disease has been most
virulent where there are fewest electric
car plants—in the great cities.
Oh! the Misery of It.
Human wrctchodnoss touches bottom
in sea sickness. Life is held a feather's
Weight by the unfortunate ufflicted with
it. Why endure its atrocious internal
convulsions yvhen Hostetter'H Stomach
Hitters relieves them instanter? Not
only relieves but prevents. It is not al
yvays on the "briny" that traveler's nau
sea isex-K-rieneed. Raihvay journeying,
riding yvith one's back to the horses or
the locomotive sometimes produces it in
super-sensitive stomachs. Hostetter's
Stomach Hitters is ahvays the prompt
remedy. The mischievous properties of
brackish water, the evil influence of mi
asma, umvholesome or unaccustomed
food, excessive fatigue, whether b<xlily or
mental, the dyspeptic tendency bred by
sedentary pursuits, tho pernicious effecM
of exposure to extremes of temperature
or dampness—all these are eftectually
counteracted by this genial preservative
of health. Cures also rheumatism, kid
ney and bilious trouble.
Bekcham's pills curebilious, nervous
SACRAMENTO DAILY BECOta)-tmTOy, SATTTRDAf, MAY 9, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
HOW TO DETECT IT.
Some Valuable Hints Regarding tho
Grippe—Signs of its Approach and'
How to Counteract Them.
The discussion as to the cause of the Grippe
is of course interesting, but gives little satis
faction to its unfortunate victims. Whether
caused by microbe or vagaries ofthe weather
its ravages continue aud the country still
bends under fhe scourge. In Chicago, re
cently, the deaths from this cause Avere so
great that the undertaking facilities of the city
were insufficient to meet the emergency. The
death rate is correspondingly high every,
It cannot bo too strongly impressed on peo
f>le that, in order to ward off the disease, warn
ug symptoms must be regarded and prompt
action taken. It becomes extremely difficult
to dislodge the disease if allowed to take its
course. Hence its name. It generally com
mences with a slight headache, or pains iv the
small of the back or limbs. It does not always
give one even as plain a hint as this—a feeling
of tightness across the torehead, buzzing in
the ears, or peculiar feeling about the eyes,
may be all tlie caution one gets, so it is culpa
ble careleslness to neglect even these slight
Tlie remedy lies in a stimulant, and the pref
erence should be given to whisky. All the
doctors ofthe country are agreed on this point"
but are very careful to impress on their pa
tients the fact that pure whisky alone must be
taken. Duffy's Pure Malt Whisky is the
purest on the market, andean be readily ob
tained at all drag stores. This preparation,
which is indorsed by all the leading doctors,
scientists and chemists of the present duv. is
this year adding to that first class reputation
Avhieh it won daring the epidemic of the
Grippe last year. There are many imitators
who r-av their whiskies are "just as good." Do
no be deceived. They are not. Duffy's Pure
Malt is the only medical one.
NO tCIRROB ever yet threw back
A more repulsive sight
Than teeth that are decayed and black;
Or one'more pure and bright
Than row*of pearls, Ihat all may Aaunt
Who put their faith in SOZODONT.
IF AFFLICTED with Sore EA-es use Dr.
ISAAC THOMPSON'S EYE WATER. Sold
at 25 cents. s
-DBS KATE F. BYRNE, vocal teacher,
will be in .Sacramento Mondays. 1008 L
HAND-MADE CREAMS, 86 ents ncr
pound; aisr) li nest variety ot candies. JOHN
ARCEGA, 50s X street.
SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 Sixth street, be
tween J uud K. Fine Wines. Liquors and Ci
gars. J.vcc-B KEARTH, Proprietor.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
use of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
ELECTION NOTICE.-SCHOOL TAX.—
Notice is hereby given to the qualitled
electors of FRANKLIN SCHOOL DISTIUCi',
County ol Saenunenio, State ot California,
that an election will be held on the 29th DAY
OF MAY, A. D. 1891, at yvhich will be sub
mitb l the question of voting ■<■. tux to repair
tiie public seuool-hou.se of said school clistriet.
It will be Deo*——_r> to raise fir this purpose
the BUIO of $40U. The polls will be open at
the Franklin School-house from sunrise until
5 o'clock p. M. A UQUST KL< iss,
P. H. BECKLEY,
inyJ-otS District Bchool Trustees.
CAPITAL TURF CLUB.
1891. SPRING MEETING. 1891.
SACRAMENTO, - - CALIFORNIA.
Filth Day, Saturday, May 0, IS9I.
No. 12—TROTTING—Purse, $200.
G. L. Swan's Lizzie B.
"tt*. Ma run's lilucii Rock.
T. C. Snider's Serenade.
C. P. Taylor's Ida D.
G. XV. Watson's Pacer.
No. 13-SPECIAL TROTTING - Purse,
s. C. Tryon's Costcllo.
T. ('. Sniuei's Vldette.
S. K.Trefry's Dinah.
C. F. Taylor's Sidney J.
T. E. Keating's Frank M.
No. 11 —SPECIAL RUNNING - Purse,
$250; seven [Urlongs.
No. 15—RUNNING— Hall, Luhrs A Co.
handicap; nine* furlongs.
l'()( (L SELLING will commence each even
ing at 8 o'clock, at Golden Eagle Hotel. AL.
LEACH A CO., Pool-sellers.
ADMISSION • - - FIFTY CENTS.
J. W. WILSON, President.
C. H. Todd, Secretary. it
REGULAR AUCTION SALE.
BE:l__. _« CO., Auctioneers,
TO-MORROW (Saturday) MAY 9, 1891,
At 10 A. M., sharp,
At storeroom, 013 I street (Court-house
block), a larj/e lot of parlor, bedroom, dining
room and kitchen furniture, carjM-ts, stoves,
runges, etc.: also, horses, buggies, harness
and a splendid little buggy mare.
Saie positive. Terms eush. No limit.
BELL A CO., Auctioneers.
it 519 J Street.
do you use: a
We are sole agents for the best line made ot
TYPEWRITER RIBBONS for all machines.
Type"**liter supplies of all kinds.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL STATIONERS,
20S-210^.J Street, - Sacramento, Cnl.
Waterhouse & Lester,
Iron, Steel, Cumberland Coal, Wagon
Lumber and Carriage Hardware.
709, 711, 713, 715 J St., Sacrameiito.
The Correct Shape, Square, In five
size*. Plain edge, lOe per puck.
Bevel edge, heavy, 20c per pack.
W. F. PURNELL, 009 J Street.
Valuable and Well-Bred Stallions for Sale"
4 T SMITH'S STABLE, TWENTIETH, F
X\ and O streets, SATURDAY,May JMBOI,
at 12 o'clivk (noon).
FITST—AJ Benton, 8 years old, bred on
Senator Stanford's farm sired by General
Benton; darn, Abbie by Almont; second dam,
Normy by Alexander Norman.
SECOND—Bay stallion. 4 years old, sired
by Kallts; ho by Electioneer; dam yvas sired by
l>un Voorhies: record 2:22, out of McLe!lan-
Duke mare. Tbe horses are to be sold turner
a SherifTs sale, consequently vill go to
the highest bidder. They are both good trav
elers, and with little trainlug will trot last.
Tbed-rspeptto, tha debilitated, whetl
er from excess of work mt mind c
ked f, drink or exposure la
will find Tutt's Pills the most genii
restorative ever ©rf ered the suf Ferla
Try Them Fairly.
A vigorous body, -euro blood, strowi
nerves and a cheerful mind will res nit
SOLD EVERY WHEBE.
PC-UhMt»r-« K-sU.h Dl_m«b4 Rrw'.
•<C*-v OHs"***l •»*"* Oalr <)«■__•. _.
>"j/lri\ »»"■ _w»t. rcU.Ma. UkOICS Mk __V
A_rAlt__i t^Wf*"* tat Ckirktsttra PMptisk ThaMKtmX
lMlU|b»iU B'.ni Id Ked ant Gold m?\xllla\SaJF
A '*^flfr" M amsimi trim b!«« HblMa. T»te VT
4m 9^ '*¥*■• mkhmr. Jt«*u«« dm*etrout ntbttitm- V
If"— jmtiona and itxitxlxana. Al Drsg(i*U, tt ttmm mm.
I msm _Jr la ilup* far partloa'.an. Inuactlilj »c 4
IW fS " Belief Ibr Ladle*,** <n Utttr. br return
Jk MT WtmO. l«.MO TmKbm_i. Hmaat fSta
v —■- rVm \th mater Ckmmtrml Cm., Uad Uu* H<j a .re.
Boa mj talmtm. Oro«i_U. P_Ua__. Pm
I U ff tAI% Irltri Jrortraeooa
•nrlT deear. wartlnff —-enknesa, lost manhood, etc.,
will send a valuable treat_e iwai.sli coataioing
full paracolam for home cure, FREE of charge.
X splendid medical work; should be read by every
man who is ncrvou« and debilitated. Address,
C*rof. V* C FOWMiR, Jloudui, luuo.
*D<*Ur* gro». & (So.
Four Extraordinary Values Will be
Presented to Our Trade, Viz.:
I.— Lace Curtains for less than they can now
ll.—Children's Dress Shoes at a money-saving
lIL-Men's and Boys' Laundried White Shirts
at a picayune price.
IV.—A sample line of Children's Sun Hats and
Infants' Caps, in embroidered swiss, lawn
and surah silk, many of which are worth
four times what the sale price is.
X^ 5* See the show windows now, and for particulars
see the "Sunday Union."
Dainty effects appear this year in cottons,
but the daintiest of them all are the fine sheer
ZEPHYRS, black and colored, with exquisitely
brocaded patterns. The beauty of the new
cottons is making the woolens bristle with
envy. The difference in expense gives the
former a seeming advantage. No matter to
us which you take. See them all before you
buy. The Zephyrs are 35 cents a yard;
worth 50 cents.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, 835 X St., and 1026 Ninth St.,
(Capital (Onc-yric-; (Clothing (jrompcmy.
At this popular price we are showing the
choicest line of MEN'S SACK AND CUTAWAY
SUITS, made from Cassimeres and Cheviots, many
of them sold in other stores for #15. The number
of styles shown for $10 are between 30 and 40, in
none but the most desirable patterns.
Endless is the variety of choice TAILOR-MADE
MEN'S SACK AND CUTAWAY SUITS at this
price. They are the best values when the'make,
ht and styles are taken into consideration. Even
the cheap tailors will charge you more than
double for inferior qualities. And when it comes
to fit, we have the best of tailors on our premi
ses and we guarantee a fit equal to custom-made.
The new and just now so popular shade, we are
showing in superior make in plain and fancy
Serges at the above price of #15; others ask you
from 10 to 20 per cent, more for a poorer article.
To see them is to buy them.
o_A_!3? I T_A. L
lE-PIE Mil COMPANY,
Corner Sixth and X Streets.
£* §* -Ccnti* ft (Ter.
WHY YOU SHOULD BUY %
%.& Mr^ atmosphere aud uniform temperature conduce
The ALASKA is constructed upon strictly
scientific principles, by which low temperature and dryness of air are naturally and inevitably
obtained. ' *
The ALASKA possesses the only provision chamber free from odor.
The ALASKA produces a dry. cold air, which no other Refrigerator can do.
I! 1C tHSK UaS Preserved fr***""lets;'ts perfectly for three weeks ia hottest weather
Ihe ALASKA produces better results witb less ice than auy oilier Refrigerator.
We Have lee Boxes From $6 Dp, and the Alaska Ileferators From $19 Of,
EVERY ONE WARRANTED.
502-5Q4 J and IQO9 Fifth St., Sacramento.
INFANTS IS AND !J)N?lffi
Infants' Short Cashmere Coats, tan and cream white, with
embroidery collar, cuffs and down waist. $i go.
Infants' Short Cashmere Coats, tan and cream white, with
embroidery cape and skirt, $z 50.
Better qualities, in beautiful designs, embroidered, at $%
$3 s°> #4< *4 5° and upwards to $15 per coat.
Infants' Long Cashmere Coats, tan and cream white, em
broidered cape, $1 75.
Infants' Long Cashmere Coats, embroidered cape and skirt,
tan and cream white, $z 65, and from this price up to $12 per
Infants' and Children's Light-weight Jackets, for summer
beautifully made and cut, ages zto 12 years Prices
range from f$ 25 to $t> per jacket.
MT. I. ORTH, 630 cJ St.
BY ORDER OF THE SUPERIOR COURT
we will sell on
Saturday, -» May Btln,
AT 10:30 O'CLOCK,
At our salesrooms, 1009 and'loll J street.
a lot of clothing, boots and shoes, underwear,
tobacco, liquors, etc.; also, a large lot of fur
niture, buggies, horses, etc.
D. J. SIMMONS, _ CO.,
W. H. SHERBURN, AUCTIONEER,
323 X Street.
PURSUANT TO AN ORDER OF THE
Superior Court of Sacramento County,
California, made April 10, 1891, the under
sizned, administrator of the estate of MARY
MYERS, deceased, will sell al public auction
011 WEDNESDAY, May 18, 1891, a' 11
o'clock a. m., iii front of the County Court
house, in Sacramento City, Sacramento
County, California, the following described
real estate, belonging to the estate of said
deceased: The block bounded by W and X,
Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets, ol Sacra
mento City; also, the undivided* one-half
of the block bounded by W ;.nd X,
Fourteenth and fifteenth Streets of Sacra
mento City; also, the undivided one-half of lots
1 and 8. and of the west half ol lots 2 and 7.
In the block bounded by V and W, Fifteenth
and Sixteenth streets, of Sacramento City
all in Sacramento County, Calilornia. Said
propert}- will be sold in subdivisions. Tei ms,
cash; lo per cent, to be paid <n day of sate;
balance on « onllrmation of sale by the court.
At the same time nnd place I will sell at pub
lic auction the following described personal
property, belonging to said estat ■: Four work
horses, iuo farm wagons, two spring wagons,
two sets of work harness.
(LINTON L. WHITE.
Administrator of estate of MARY MYERS,
deceased. W. EL SHERBURN,
lent T. dwell i Co.
817 J STREET.
Carpets, Stoves, Crockery, Oil Paintings,
Mirrors, Books, Clocks, and in fact every
thing you want
HAGGIN HORSE SALE!
te te fe
ANNUAL SPRING SALE
Road, Harness. Work and Draft
Horses, Mules and Shetland Ponies
From the Ranch of J. B. HAGGIN, Esq.,
Will take place at the saleyard, corner Market
street and Van Ness avenue, San
Francisco, at 11 a. m. on
Thursday, May 14, 1891.
CATALOGUES NOW READY.
Kll_l_lt=> St CO.,
Live Stock Auctioneers, 22 Montgomery
street, San Francisco. ap'_K_TStd
CHAS. I. HALL Proprietor and Manager
«*"***-ONE NIGHT ONLY **
To-Morrow (Sunday] Evening, May 10,
That great and unequaled success, Ni-.il
Li robss' grand production of
THK COUNTY FAIR!
—Presented with all its novel effects—
A Running Morse - Race.
The greatest effect ofthe modern stage. Three
thorough-bred race-horses going at full
-ts PRICES—fland 50 cents. No higher.
Beats now on sale. mysit
Wednesday Evening, May 18, 1891.
MENDELSSOHN QUINTET CLUB
I >t* Boston, organized l 8 19. Assist, dby Miss
MAEUE BARNARD, Prima Donna, "a native
daughter of the Golden West." Admission,
50 cents, reserves, 75 cents. Boa plan al O.
S. Houghton's, beginning Friday. May stn,
MX 9 a. v. my»,9,U
ROBERT EMMET CLUB,
EAST PARK, SUNDAY, MAY IOTH:
music for large plattorm, First Artillery
Hand; for small one. Mr. Con Murphy, vio
linist. (James, races, and fun lor old and
SMRAMENTO VEREIX EINTRACHT,
SUNDAY, MAY 10, ISOI, AT RICHMOND
GROVE, (iames will he arranged and
prizes awarded. Admission, 25 cents each.
m y ,v j i
PRESIDEXT HARRI SOX HAS GONE,
BUT THE PICNIC OP THE IMPROVED
Order of" Red Men will take place at
MAHON'S GROVP, TUESDAY, MAY 12TH,
UP THE RIVER Two steamers and a barge.
Two hands Of music. Tickets, $1; children
under 12 years, accompanied by one or both
parents, free. my7-.;i
lillANI) MUT EXCURSION
To the mouth of the FEATHER RIVER
and return, on
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 20th,
- Under the Auspices of—
Sacramento Council, Ko. 27, Y. 11. L
Concert and Dance Music by
First Artillery Band.
The steamer Gov. Dana and barge Onisbo
have been engaged add Capt. J. H. Roberts wiU
be in command.
TlCKETS—Gentlemen. $1; Ladies, 50 cents.
Tickets can be procured al Parsons <_ Kauf
man's. 603 .1 street, and J. Hahn & Co.'s, Fifth
and J streets. ■ my7-3t_
DANC'I N( i CLASSES AT TUBN- ~
er Hall.—Ladies' and Gentle- \fLtm.
men's Class cvt ry Tuesday Even- &E>3
ing at 7:30 o'clock. Beginners' S_S?r
Class ior Ladies and Gentlemen J&rmtk.
every Thursday Evening at 7:30 __7 l$»
o'clock. First-cla^s Music lurnish- yTwaW*
ed for all occasions. V ■ kiSraft
JONES, FISCH A- WATSON. S£2___K
F" TJIUX* STOC X
And the Lowest Prices Always
-_B-tand X Streets.
SOUTHWEST CORNER TWENTY-FIFTE
and O streets, Sacramento, Cal. .1. J. WIN
GARD, dealer in choice family groceries, pro
visions, flour, hay, grain, butter, cheese, e^g*
teas, coflee, hams, bacon, tobacco, cij-ari
Wines and liquors. apiitf