Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY JULY 10, 1891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Office, Third Street, Between J and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION
For one year „ 96 00
For six m0nth5....... _ 3 00
For throe months ...."" l 50
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Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents.
THE WEEKLY UNION
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly UirtoN per year 91 50
■»- These publications are sent either by
Mail or Express to agents -or single Sub
scribers with charges prepaid. All Postmast
ers are agents.
Tho best advertising mediums on the Pacific
Entered at the Postoffloe at Sacramento as
The Record-Union and Wbkklt
Union are the only papers on the Coasts
outside of San Francisco, that re
ceive 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.
• Thl^ Paper is for sale at the following places;
L.P. Fisher's, room 21, Merchant*' Exchange,
California street; the principal News Stands
and Hotels, and at the Market-street Ferry.
4^-Also for sale on all trains leaving and
•omin« into Sacramento-
J* Weatner Forecast.
Forcca§TOll 8 r. m. Friday: For Northfrn
California—Fair weather, except light rain
on the northwest coast; warmer in the Sacra
mento and San Joaquln Valleys.
FILLING THE DESERT.
It is now known that the water deposit
in the desert at Salton comes from a
break in the banks of the Colorado River.
If this break remains unrepaired, the
river may take a new course, since the
desert land is so much lower than the
river, but this is hardly probable, because
of lack of outlet.
The tendency of rivers like the Colo
rado in its lower reaches is to build up a
ridge and llow upon it until in a sudden
rise a break in the bank oocurs, and the
river takes a new and lower course and
begins anew to build up its bed to ahight
above the surrounding level. But such
rivers can generally be trained in their
old channels and made to scour them out,
and that may have to be done with the
Colorado to prevent it filling the desert
basin. Nothing more is needed in its
case, however, for the present and for a
long time to oomo than to repair breaks
through which departure of the waters
into the desert may be made. There is
no need for elaborate treatment of the
river probably, but it should be so forti
fied at points where its banks threaten to
give way in high water and flood the
desert, that it can be kept in its old chan
nels. Probably the present break can be
closed, but not without a great deal of
difficulty and extraordinary expense.
The idea that it will be a good thing to
have the desert basin filled may be re
ceived with doubt. The desert, it is held
by many, has a decidedly beneficial in
fluence upon some of the Southern Cali
fornia sections. It is a great furnace that
gives off the heated air that becomes
moderate when it reaches the orange
groves and vineyards. If a great baain of
water were substituted for this hot air
reservoir it might have an ill effect.
Years ago Dr. Wozencraft took a very
different view of the matter, and urged
•trenuously that the Gulf of .California
waters by an artificial cut should be
turned into the desert basin and a great
inland sea thus formed which he held
would greatly benefit the whole southern
region. He had many supporters in that
belief, but the idea never received any
special scientific indorsement, and was
finally dropped as not desirable to be
carried out. Conditions have greatly
changed^nce then; the south country is
producing as was never anticipated, and
the blotting out of the hot desert might
seriously and injuriously affect produc
Of course all this is speculation; we do
J not know positively what would be the
effect of the water fill, but the question
Is one that will revive the theories of Dr.
Wozeneraft, who applied to Coi.jress at
one time for authority to put them into
practice, and that will excite a good deal
of interesting scientific debate.
The decision of the United States Dis
trict Court in the case of the Robert and
Minnie ought to ■'excite no surprise.
Neither the owners nor master of the
schooner were notified that shipment of
arms to Chile was forbidden. The
United States Government had not made
any ofiidal proclamation whatever con
cerning a war in Chile, We had not
accepted or recognized conditions of bel
ligerency there. Merchants had no warn
ing that it was illegal to ship arms and
ammunition to that nation or any of its
people. The shipment was openly made,
and there was no concealment about it.
Moreover, the Robert and Minnie dis
posed of her cargo upon the high seas.
As to the Data, the most, probably, that
can be done in her case is to impose a
fino for departure without formal clear
ance, and to punish the Captain for mak
ing prisoner of a United States Marshal's
deputy. She was not a man-of-war, car
ried no munitions of war out of San
Diego, and committed no act in violation
of tho laws of modern warfare. There
appears to bo a good deal of discomfiture
that tho schooner has escaped and that
the Itata is likely to. But why there
should be any regrets wo fail to under
derstand. Tho United States certainly
does not expect to recover the cost of
th«> pursuit out of the seizure and sale of
tho Itata. We did not follow her lor that
purpose. We pursued as in duty bound
by tho neutrality laws to do; we exer
cised due diligence, and thus remained
consistent with tho doctrine laid down
at the Ganeva arbitration; we took tho
ship from her moorings by consent
ol her possessors and brought her back
to San Diego, and thus proved to tho
Chilean Government that we were not
direlictdn duty-doing toward a friondly
power. If the Itnta were condemned and
sold the money would not go into the
fund to maintain ships-of-war. It would
not half cover the expense of the pursuit
at any rate, and besides, we cannot afford
to say to the world we cannot pursue
violators of the neutrality laws except
there is hope of recovery of enough
money to pay the cost. Let the Itata go,
and still we have shown, not only to
Chile, but to all the world, that we are
true to the doctrine we insisted upon as
against England. But if it is true that
the Itata is the property of people in no
wise blameworthy for her acts; that she
was seized from them by the insurgents
and forced into her present service under
the protests of her owners, then it would
be the refinement of cruelty to confiscate
the ship, and thus punish people who
were guilty only of having been robbed
by the insurgents.
Not so much the increase in the vol
ume of the immigration to this country,
as the decrease of its quality, has caußed
so much attention to be paid recently to
it. Homogeneity is the strength of a na
tion, and this, with national history and
traditions, a common tongue and benefi
cent institutions, constitute the cohesive
power of a people. Because the Ca
hensley scheme struck at these principles
made it obnoxious to the friends of free
government. Heterogeneity means the
converse of all that tends to make the
Union of American States strong and
great. With the diligent cultivation of
many tongues, the classing of the people
in many groups according to foreign na
tionalities, the cultivation of the clannish
spirit and the stimulation of opposition
to assimilative forces—these were the
features of the Cahensley memorial that
made it obnoxious to the American peo
ple. It was by no means opposition
to a specific form of religion, or to the
domestic government of a church. It
was because the doctrine of the memo
rial was broader than the church and
looked to an American foreignism—if tho
term can be used—that it was held by
lovers of free institutions to be inimical
to true liberty, and directly antagonistic
to a democratic .system of government.
To-day, if probed to the bottom, the op
position of the people to unrestricted im
migration is the non-assimilative charac
ter it has lately been assuming. When,
therefore, it was coolly proposed through
the agency of a powerful church to make
foreigners in America residents only, and
to withhold them from absorption and
mingling of races in American citizen
ship, it was proposed to weaken and
finally break down the cohesive strength
of the nation.
The Liberal party in England made a
decided advance step and gained an im
portant advantage when it forced the
passage of the bill raising the limit from
ten to eleven years in wbich children
may be put to labor. It was a gain for
the cause of humanity, mercy and de
cency. The manufacturers fought the
measure and pointed out how great a loss
of wages it would effect. But they had
not a word to say about the great advan
tage it will be in the education of littlo
ones; about what a humane step it was;
or about tho bettered physical conditions
it will reflect among the children of the
poor. In Massachusetts, which led the
world in this matter, the limit is thirteen
years, and it is not a day too great. It is
said that the Liberals would have made
the age twelve if they could possibly have
done so, but England will in time come
abreast of the Massachusetts model. As
it is, the new measure will release from
shop, factory and close labor 200,000 chil
dren in England and give them in place
air, schooling and opportunity to be chil
dren, to expand and grow into healthful
maturity, and will put an end to a prac
tice that was little less than the coinage
of infant flesh and blood into money.
By his bayonet Congress Balmacoda
has been given "authority" to lovy fines
upnn whosoever he chooses, up to the
modest limit of $20,000,000. These fines
are to be used to carry on the war against
the rebel Congressional party. Noth
ing is said about the method Balmaceda
may employ to collect the fines. But we
can easily understand how the dictator
may operate. He finea A B fo.OGO, for
instance. A B refuses to pay and is
thereupon clapped into jail. Supper time
arriving bis keeper brings him in a meal
of several dishes, but upon each an enor
mous price is set, and the prisoner is not
allowed a morsel except upon the terms
the jailer states. He refuses to pay or to
eat, but a night in a cell does not help
his appetite or improve his temper.
Breakfast is set before him with dollars
and tens of dollars' charge upon each
viand, and until these are paid A B can
not eat. Of course, in two or three days
he willingly gives an order for hundreds
of dollars for a simple cup of coffee, and
presently pays the entire fine in prefer
ence to starvation.
Ov the loth of April, 1592, now less
than one year hence, the great gambling
establishment at Monaco will cease to
exist. This result is to bo due to the firm
position taken by the ruler of the princi
pality. In this position he has the sup
port of all the monarchies of Europe.
The fact is one of great significance. If
the demand made in the new world for
the licensing of gaming is based upon
experience of the old world, it would be
Interesting to know what particular testi
mony is relied upon. The truth is that
throughout Europe the retreat from the
gambling license sj-stem is in full move
ment, and that it will not bo many
months until gambling is outlawed
throughout the old world. Some of the
lottery concerns -will be tolerated for a
time under unexpirea charters, but It is
evident that none of them will be re
TnE National Editorial Association is
to meet in St. Paul, Minn., on the 14th
inst. The city is making extensive
preparations to receive the members of
the association and entertain them. The
scale upon which the people of St. Paul
propose to operate in tho matter is some
SACRAMENTO DAILY BECOBD-rynoy, FBIDAY, JULY 10, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
thing grand and appears to stop at no
cost. TJje Western cities are experts in
these affairs, and set examples that the
older and richer cities of the East can
The Democratic papers are especially
excercised just now c6ncerning the candi
dacy of Governor Hill for the Presi
dential nomination. According to the
partisan papers there is no doubt about
the Governor's ambition. In some of the
papers there is a pathetic cry of distress,
a beseeching tone, that he will not "run."
For that he is master of a strong machine
is conceded, and there is a conviction that
in 1892 machine politics will not play a
A Juvenile's Idea of the Significance
of an Encore.
Here is the wit of a "kid" that is quite
as good as anything that has ever ap
peared in the famous "Editor's Drawer"
of Harpci Js, which indulges much in the
sayings of little ones:
A Sacramento five-year-old is much
worried by his sister, who, being a few
years older, assumes superiority and dic
tates to tho youngster. A lew evenings
ago the two were having one of their
wordy battles, just after the close of a
school exhibition, at which the little girl
sang, and whore the lad was an auditor
and guest. Taken up sharply by Hie sis
ter for some lack of wit on his part, the
"Don't you say anything! What do
you know, anyhow? You ain't smart.
What did you do at school to-day? You
got up and sung a song, and you sang it
so bad that they niado you sing it all over
It was impossible to explain to tho lit
tle master the meaning of an encore, and
his sister submitted, while the youth
crowed in triumph.
County Hospital Report.
Dr. G. A. White, Superintendent of the
County Hospital, has submitted to tho
Board of Supervisors the following re
port for the month ol" June: Number of
patients in hospital June Ist, 149; num
ber of patients admitted during month,
79; number of patients died daring
month, 0; number of patients discharged
during month, t>S; number of patients re
maining during month, 154.
Mortality list.—Charles Hudinsky, aged
54 jrearj, native ot Germany, disease of
the heart£|Mury Cullen, aged 54 years,
native of Ireland, fracture of spine;
Eraanuel Thompson, aged 34 yor.rs, na
tive of Norway, caries of spine; Victor
Marmokt, aged 34 years, native of Mex
ico, consumption; Patrick Keough, aged
72 years, native of Ireland, consumption;
Roderick Randall, aged 50 years, native
of Mississippi, consumption."
The current expensos have been : Sal
aries, $Sl6 25; subsistence, 81,552 VO: total
Bernard Flye's Estate.
A petition for lettors of administration
upon the estate of the late Bernard Flyo
was tiled in the Superior Court yesterday
by Charles E. Five, brother of the de
ceased. It sets forth that the estate con
sists of an interest in certain lots id Sea
Haven, State of Washington, lulls re
ceivable and accounts due deceased, some
stock in the Gennania Building and Loan
Association, together with household and
personal effects, the whole not exceeding
in value $10,000.
Remarkable Cure of lumbago.
O. M. Weeks, Denver, Col., writes:
For nearly six years I snH'eretl groatly
witli what the doctors call lambftga I
was unable to walk in that interval moro
than a few stops at a time, or to rise from
a chair after once sitting down, without
assistance. A friend urged me to give
Ali.cock's Porous Plasters a trial. He
obtained some for me and put them on my
back. I felt easier with them on than
anything I had ever tried, and continued
their use for nearly three months, chang
ing them every week, until I was abso
lutely cured—cured so that from that dajr
to this I have been able to work.
has been in use over fifty years by millions of
mothers tor their children while teething
with perfect success. It soothca the child
■oftens the gums, allays pain, cures wind colic
regulates the bowels, and is the best remedy
for diarrhoea, whether arising from teething
or other causes. For sale i>y druggists In
every part of the world. Be sure and ask for
Mrs. winslow's Soothing Syrup. Twenty-ny«
cents a bottle, * MWF
FAST TIME TO THE EAST.-The Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad (Santa. Fe route) is now
twelve hours shorter to Kansas CUy and St.
Louis, and twenty-four hours shorter to Chi
cago than formerly. Pullman Toumt Sleep
ing Cars to Chicago every day without change.
Personally conducted excursions every Thurs
day. GEoRtfE W. UAILTQN, Agent, 1004
Fourth street. Sacramento MWF
FOR all forms of nasal catarrh where there
is dryness of the air passages with what
is commonly called "stuffing up," especially
when going to bed. Ely's Cream Kalm gives
immediate relief. Us benefit to me hasT>eeu
priceless.—A. G. Case, M. D., Millwood, Kas.
ONE of my children hud n very bad dis
chartre from her nose. Two physicians pro
scribed, but without benefit. We tried Ely's
Cream Balm, and, much to our surprise, there
was a marked improvement. We continued
using the lialm and in a short time the dis
charge was cured.—O. A. Cary, Corning, N. Y.
WATCHES, Diamonds and Jewelry
UNCLE IKE'S, 302 X street. JelO-lm
MATHUSHEK 6OHD~~ IRON-FRAME
PIANOS the Lest. First premium State Fair
also silver medal Mechanics' Fair. Write or
caU. Everything nt Cooper's, 631 J st.JeMf
Kohler 4c Chase, 26, 28 and 30 O'Farrell
street. San Francisco, largest and oldest music
house on PaciUc CoaU. Low prices, easy
terms. Write for catalogue of Decker Bros.'
PAIXZJHB EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
usect 1 teal anrstrntic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
DB. W. T~WIABD
TTAS REMOVED HIS RESIDENCE TO
fX 1604 O street. Office—Masonic block,
Sixth and X streets. JylO-lm
mAUGHT BY ACTUAL REPORTER, 2001
TROTTING AND RUNNING HORSES,
At Agricultural Pork,
SATURDAY, JULY 11tH.
Four go ni tunning races, commentit g at
2p. X. Admission, 50 cents; Ladie* free.
JylO-2t W. GARDNER, L.ssee.
AJ&Sb We make more porous
JHj H» plasters than all other
Tfipiwn makers in this country
combined, because the
jT"«L public appreciate the mer
yr\ J^^n. "that oxwt« In our (roods.
r VS \ BENSON'S lathe only mo
/ „•• \r\ I 1 dicinal plaster for house
. JjVj V II hold use, all others being
j WwVTWi I \ weak hnltatlons. Get the
nfe£ rl I l Genuine.
j iWrVft & \
HL • . Ct" XV IF* ri" i"^ 5^ -*-
•"^^Fle« Jt Chicken lAce Killer,
Ask your dealer for it. or send for Free Circular to
Petaluma Incubator Co.. Petaluma. Cal
gal* grog, St <&o.
WalkW QViptc: Kee P in mind our
wdiKing aKirts.| pnlWfl - nn of novel .
ties in Summer Skirts of Surah, Pongee, China
and Changeable Silks.
Fine Black Hose.
Misses' Fast Black Ribbed Cotton Hose, fancy
rib, best quality, 50c a pair.
Ladies' Fast Black "Richelieu" Ribbed Lisle
Hose, "Onyx" dyed, 50c a pair.
Full lines of Ladies' Summer Merino Vests
in these two styles:
High neck, long sleeves.
High neck, short sleeves.
The quality in these goods we have never
seen equaled for the price—50c.
Chantilly Laces. |
Fine Black Silk Chantilly Laces, for demi
flounces, at #1 and $1 25 a yard, according to
width—11 and 15 inches.
If you have an original idea of your own
for a Cape or Summer Blazer, and want to put
your idea into execution, you will find a suit
able cloth in Himalaya Serge—a biscuit-colored,
soft-finished fabric, flecked with long camels'
hair. Width, 54 inches. Price, $1 50 a yard.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, 8^ X St., and 1026 Ninth St.,
CHAS. I. HAL.L_ Proprietor and Manager
TWO NIGHTS ONLY.
To-night and To-morrow, Friday and
Saturday, July lOth and 11th.
The Like Never Seen Befoke!
WEBSTER & BRADY'S
—BIG SCENIC TRODf CTION,—
The Bottom of the Sea!
Adapted and produced by Wm. A. Brady.
Just from a profitable season at Grand
Oper.i Home, f^an Fraru-i.sco.
PRlCES—socand $1; no higher. Seatsnow
on sale for both nighty Jya-lt
A RECEPTION WILL BK TENDERED BY
the Young Men's Christian Association
and its friends to the new General So<'rotury,
John L. Bpears, and h!s family, at the Sixth
eireet M. E. Church. FRIDAY EVENING ot
this week at 8 o'clock. A literary and musi
cal |>ro;rainme Will be reudertd, with ad
dr-.:-s"Sot welcome and response, after which
an hour will be spent socially tit the Associa
tion Rooms. A general invitation la ezttmded
to the p-.iblic. jyS-3t
1891. PRIVILEGES. 1891.
State Fair Opens September Ik
SEPARATE BIDS FOR PAVILION PRlV
lleges will be received at Secretary's office,
at 1O a. M. WEDNESDAY, July 15th:
1. To sell lec-cronm und soda-water.
2. To sell candy.
3. To sell (•tdor.sarsapnrilla and iron,ginger
ale cud lemonade.
■1. To sell pop-corn.
5. To keep lunch room.
No bar privileges lot. No lump bids re
ceived. Five separate privileges, as above
scheduled. Rights of exhibitors in the gratui
tous distribution of their goods on exhibition
in sample lots Is reserved.
Checks or cash for full amount must accom
pany bid. Rieht reserved to reiect any or all
bids. FREDERICK COX, President.
EDWiy F. Smith, Secretary^ jyl-td
<t *% OU4^ C &nd other Rppciai
-3J/C P* %, 1 f ties for Oentlems-n,
*r** B ■ Lndles,ctc.,arewax
ranted, and t>o stamped on bottom. Address
W. L. DUUGLAb, Hrockiou, 3lu»n. Sold by
WEINSTOCK, LUBIS & CO., Agents,
Nos. 400 to 412 X stroet, Sticrnmonto.
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH.
I TVER V MEMBER OF THE EPISCOPAL
j Church in Sftcramento Is requested to at
tend the parish meeting THIS (Friday) EVEN
ING, Jolt loth, at S o'exe';, in the basement
ol 8U Paul's <hurch.
REV. CARROLL M. DAVIS,
Jy9-2t Rector in charge.
i^^K A NOTHER LOT OF
*«j4SS^ J\ nnc Osirrl«i|re.s lu*t ar
i-t]Bi rived, which v.c will sell
"^TxSS^SL __ very cheap. Also, n few
\ hicrh-price Cftrrlaees on
/ ir^«£p[s' hand wbivh we will ek»e
kVvSV^'JA out Rt <*ost. Come early
Vi.\/sf*Js?iA7" Bntl make selections before
\^«Wf ■ yv^ they «re all gone. MEL
VIN a lu.-,,:uwr.ent and Cash store. ?1« X st.
JULY 9 , 1891.
Trains Leave and are Due to Arrive at
LEAVE TRAINS RUN DAILY.
6:30 A Calistoga and Napa 11:15 A
3:05 P Calistoga and Napa I 8-10 P
12:50 A ...Ashlandand Portland... 1 4:20 A
4:30 P Demimj, El Paso and East 7:00 P
7:(.O P Knights L'd'g&M'r'sviilei 7:25 A
10:50 A Los Angeles ■ 9-35 a
Ogden and East—Second;
12:O5 P Class | 2:25 A
Central Atlantic Express!
11:00 P for Ogden and East. | 8:15 A
3:00 P OroviUe 10:30 A
3:00 P Red Bluff via Marysville 10:30 A
10:40 A ...Redding via Willows... 4:00 P
2:50 A San Kraneisco via Benicia 11:40 A
4:35 A San Francisco viußenieiu 12:30 A
6:30 A San Francisco via Bc-nlcia 11:15 A
8:40 A San Francisco via Benicia 10:40 P
3:05 1* San Francisco via Benicia 8:10 P
*10:0O A San Francisco via steumer. £6:00 A
10:50 A San Fran, via Livermore! 2:50 P
10:50 A! San Jose j 2:50 P
4:30 P Santa Barbara l): 35 A
6:;J(> A 1 Banta Rosa 11:15 A
3:05 P ; Santa Rosa I 8:10 P
8:50 A Stockton and Gait 7:00 P
4:30 P Stockton and Gait 9:35 A
12:05 P Truckeeand Reno I 2:25 A
11:00 P Truckeeand Reno ! 8:15 A
6:30 P Colfax and way stations! °*30 P
6:30 A Vallejo j n.-is A
3:05 P Vallejo fS:lO P
*.s:2O A ..Folsom and Placerville..i *2:40 P
♦4:45 P Folsom J *8:0o A
♦Sunday excepted. fSunday onljv»TMon^
day excepted. A.—For morning. P.—For af
IiICIIARD GRAY, Gen. Traffic Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN, General Passenger Agent
graft*, geefrg, Wvocnxct, Gst««
wTrT strong co.,
-A.lfa.lfa S^d, Eltcr.
Kg-Oregon Potatoes In Lots to Suit.
S. GERSON & CO.,
Fruit Produce and Commission Merchants,
P. O. Box 170.
W. H. WOOD a CO.,
Wholesale Dealers and Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Beans,
i fros- 117 to 185 J Street, Sacramento.
CURTIS BROS. & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Wholesale Dealers in Fruit and Produce,
308, 310, 312 X St., Sacramento.
Telephone 37. Postoffice Box 335.
«LT,ENE J. GREGORY. RASE OXEGOKT.
GREGORY BROS. CO.
SUCCESSORS TO GREGORY, BARNES A
Co.. Nos. 126 and 128 J St., Sacramento,
wholesale dealers in Produce and Fruit. Pull !
j stocks of Potatoes, Vegetables, Green and
I Dried Fruits, Beans, Alfalfa, Butter, Eggs,
! Cheese, Poultry, etc., always on hand. Orders
I filled at LOWEST RATES.
SUMMIT SODA SPRINGS,
*nHE SUMMER RESORT OF THE SIERRA
I Nevada*, for health and pleasure seekers.
Stage leaves the Summit, C. P. R. R., for the
Springs every morning at 8 o'clock.
mv27-3m* GOULUEN &. JACOBS. ProM.
WITH THIS REMEDY PERSONS CAN
cure themselves without the least ex
posure, change of diet, or change in applica
tion to business The medicine contains noth
i ing that is of the least injury to the constitu-
I tion. Ask your druggist for it. Price, 91 a
1 bottle. TuF
Comnienciug at 8 o'clock, we will inaugurate a
Summer Clearance Sale!
Some slashing reductions have been made and genuine bar
gains to be had.
Every Parasol and Sun Shade in the house has been greatly •
Our show windows will show the attractions as fast as we
can crowd them in.
43-THE STORE WILL CLOSE AT G O'CLOCK.«£»
W, I, ORTHT63O J St.
j— — . .— ■ .
Residence and Furniture.
BELL & CO., AUCTIONEERS, WILL SELL
on the premises on
FRIDAY, JILY 10, 1801,
At 10 A. M. sharp, the East Half of Lot 7, in
block bounded by Eighteenth, Nineteenth, L
and M streets, lot 46x160 feet, cood house of
nvo large rooms and summer kitchen. Also,
at same time, all tlu: Household ijiood^.
Title perfect. Terms cash.
Jy7-4t BELL dfc CO., Auctioneers.
W. H. SHERBURN,
a2B X STREET, - - SACRAMENTO.
I have the Largest Stock of
SECOND-HAND -:- FURNITURE
In Sacramen to. Also a line 1 me of
Crockery and Glassware,
Which I will sell less than any house la
Northern California. Try me for prices, aa I
will not be undersold.
ALSO AGENT FOR
AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPAN!
OF STEW YORK.
THE OLDEST .SAVINGS BANK IN THE
city, corner Filth and J streets, Sacra
mento. Guaranteed capital, £500,000; paid
up capital, K'old coin, 9300,000: loans on real
estate in California, July 1,181)1, $3,10*;. 108,
term and ordinary deposits, July 1, IS9I,
$3,022,521. Term and ordinary deposits re
ceived. Dividends paid in January and July.
Money loaned upon real (state only. Infor
mation furnished upon application to
W. P. COLEMAN, President.
Ed. R. Hamilton, Cashier.
NATIONAL BANK OF D. oTmILLS & CO.
Sacramento, Cal.—Founded 1850.
(Saturday hours..., 10 a. ji. to 1 p. m,
r* P.V^r 0? 0113 ASrD SHAREHOLDERS.
D. O. MILLS 1 RQK shnrn
EDGAR MILLS, Pre 8 id e nt...'...:.:i,53S Rh*r«
In ?££ Til? f&PZI V>ce-Pres. '250 Share!
n^ £r LLvf R ' Caster 851 .Shares
C. F. DILLMAN, Asst. Cashier.. 125 Shares
Other persons own 1,198 Share*
Capital and Surplus, $000,000.
*»-Chrome Steel Bare Deposit Vault and
CALIFORNIA STATE BANK
AND SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Draws Drafts on Principal Cities of the World.
Battjbday Hours, 10 a. at. to 1 p. m.
President... N. D. RIDEOUT
Vloe-Piesident JTRED'K COX
uasnler A ABBOTT
Assistant Cashier \V, E. GERBEH
C. W. Clark, Jos. Steffen9,
Oeo. C. Pebkins, Fred'k Cox,
N. D. RIDEOUT, KOBiiAN RIDEOUT,
. W. E. OKRSKK. _
FARMERS' AND MECHANIC?SAYINGS BANK
Soutaw^est csoruor Fouith and J
Streets, Sacramento, Cal.
Guaranteed Capital §500,000
T OANS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. IN
-I_J terest paid somi-annualiy on Term and
B. U STEINMAN President
EDWIJS K. ALHIP^ Vlce-Prefeldent
D; D. WHITBECK- Cashier
C. H. CUMMINOS Hecretary
JAMES M. STEVENSON Surveyor
B. U. Steinjtan, Edwin X ALSrp,
C. H. CTJStMiSGe, W. E. Terry,
BOI* RUNYOW, JAMEfI MCNASSEB,
Jas. M. StevrN'Qv.
CROCRER-WOOLWORTH NATIONAL BANK
323 Pine Street, San Francisco.
PAID DP CAPITAL, $1,000,000. SURPLUS. $250,000,
CHARLES CROCKER ...E. H. MILLER. Jn.
R. C. WOOLWORTH. President
W. H. BROWN Vice-President
W. J. CROCKER .Cashier
HttUs SAVfiHiS BAMI
DIVIDENDS FOR THE TERM ENDING
June 30. 1891, are now payable. Kate
per annum on term deposits, o'.^ per cent., and
on ordinary deposits, 4 per cent. Loans
made, on real estate only. All communicu
tions promptly answered.
WM. RECK MAN, Prssident.
Geo. W. Lokknz, Cashier.
JOHN WIELAND, FREDERICKSBURG,
United States, Chicago,
B K. E"W ERIE 3,
Extra Pale, *££*■ Culmbacher,
Pilsener, jLgOKt Columbia,
Standard, JmWJm. Porter,
Erlanger, *c^m v Ale,
Elk, Steam Beers.
407 X STREET,
GEENRAL AGENT A>l> BOrrLKR.
wW^'^Kf^l troubled with Gonorrhccaw
MgOtSB 01 *ny unnatural dlschftrpeask**
WL''» Jynnr druggist for a bottle of
m&l/pflmKie G. It cures in a fewd&vs
]&—-« without the aid or publicity ot a
doctor. Non-poisonous and
nftfeV guaranteed not to Etricture.
Universal American Cure.
V^ Hk Manufactured by mm
Tt" Evans Chemical Cc.H
mHE WEEKLY UNION IS THE PAPER
i X to send to friends in ttie Kust.
STATE HQUBB HOTBU
pORNER TENTH AND X STRBETS.SAO
Lyrntnento Bwt flunUy hotel in the city
Mo^ronvcr.leiit aiul dealrable location. Oni
M^u%°- m CaV itoli- Strt"t eun Pas 3 t»»e door
Meuls, 2t> cents. Free 'bus to and fiom tha
hotel. ROOD & JOHNSON, Proprietor^
GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL,
Corner Seventh and X Streets.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE 'BUS
to and from the car;.
W. O. BOWERS. Proprietor.
Corner Seventh and X Streets, Sacramento.
CJTRICTLY FIRST-CLASH. FREE' BUS TO
O a»d from the cars. B. B. BROWN, for
merly of the State House Hotel, Proprietor.
mllE LEADING HOUSE OF SACRA-
I mento, Cal. Meals, 25 cents. WM. LAND,
Proprietor. Free 'bus to and from hotel.
THE SADDLE ROCK
Restaurant and Oyster House
THIRST-CLASS HOUSE IN EVERY RE
n spect. Ladles' dining-room separate. Oprn
duy and night. BUCK MANN & CARRA
UHER, Proprietors. No. loll) Second street,
between J and X, Sacramento.
Corner X and Fifth Streets, Sacramento.
i^ENTRALLY LOCATED AND CONVEN-
V^ lent to all places of amusement. The best
family hotel in the city. The table ahvays
supplied \vith the best the market affords.
Street cars from the depot pass the door every
live minutes. Meals, 25 cents.
C. F. BINQLETON. Proprietor.
MRS. P. BRYDINQ, Solo Proprietor.
"VTEWLY FURNISHED AND RENOVATED
J3I fine family hotel; a weil-eupplied table;
airy rooms; terms moderate; accommodation!
excellent. 112 and 114 J strict. ai>4-::m
32U to 326 X Street.
WA. CASWELL, PROPRIETOR. BOARD
. end lodging by the day, week or month
at most reasonable rates. 4yl-tf
■ <£40Ailvw^<^xjLM'iitaAvcit>co:/'.OO : v>.vvv'.
O. JOHNSTON Ac OO. #
(Successors to A, J. Johnston A Co.),
BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS,
410 J Street, Sacramento. my 24
THE WEEKLY UNION IS THE BTAK
weekly of the Pacific Coast.
rnHE VKRY LATEST DISPATCHES WliX
JL be found in the RIiCoKD-U>'lu>.