Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 14, 1891, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
TUESDAY.... JULY 11, I 891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Offlce, Third Street, Between J and K.
= " ' — m
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION
For ono year ■ 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 pa-ier mn be had of tlie principal
Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents.
THE WEEKLY UNION
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News aDd Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union per year Jl 60
*&* These publications are sent either by
Hail or Express to agents or single sub
scribers with charges prepaid. All Postmast
ers are agents.
The best advertising mediums on the Paclflo
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento as
The Record-Union and Weeki/x
Union are the only papers on the Coast,
outside of Ban JiVana'sco, that re
ceive the full Associated Press Dis
patches from all parts of the world. Out
side of San Fraxicisco, 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 placeas
L. P. Fisher's, room 81, Merchants' Exchange,
California street; the principal News Stand*
and Hotels, und at the Market-street Ferry.
•*#-Also for sale uu ail trains leaving and
•ominu into Sacramento
Forecast till 8 p.m. Tuesday: For Northern
California—Fair weather; cooler, except
nearly stationary temperature along the toast
and at Keeler; l'o^ along the coast.
ARE TALLEYKAND'S YOEUMES OF
It has been charged that the book of
memoirs of Prince Talleyrand arc spu
rious. The Due deßroglie, who edited the
work, avows that he cannot produce the
original manuscript, and that he does not
know where it is. It is pointed out in sup
port ofthe charge of fraud, that the work
is replete with historical errors. It is ad
mitted that tho worlc is not wholly fab
rication, but the charge i.s that it has been
so ''treated" that it cannot bo said the
memoir is genuine iv tho sense claimed
for the book.
L. Farges, writing iv the Perue Jli.t
torique, Paris, thinks, after a careful
study ofthe matter, that the genuineness
ofthe memoirs is established. He points
out that all who use memoirs as aids in
writing history aie aware that in all of
them errors of fact occur. Ho says: "Some
times the chronological order is inverted;
sometimes Important facts are forgotten
or omitted: sometimes the error is volun
tary; sometimes it is unconsciously com
It certainly is true that in the present
we mako records that in the future wili
be found to be wanting in essential de
tails. Those who writo touching elbow
with the times are very apt to consider'
unimportant the very things that are
necessary to a future generation that it
may thoroughly understand the histor
ical rocord and accept it as genuine.
This fact is discovered by newspaper
men constantly. Turn back in the flies
ofany dally chronicle of events and iook
for a particular matter of a decade or so
in the past, and very frequently
tho searcher will discover that nothing is
said of the essential points for which the
search is made. Memoirs aro more
carefully written, unquestionably, but
they are nearly all subject to the fault
referred to. But memoirs are not fre
quently diaries. On the contrary, they
aro written some years after the occur
rence of tbe events treated. Memory is
thus put upou trial, and details fail it.
But it has beon said that the inequali
ties otf style signify that Talleyrand's
manuscript has not beon given to us in
purity. If. Farges replies to this charge
that Talleyrand did not compose his
memoirs after the fashion of those of
Kichelieu, by inserting among his recol
lections dispatches and official papers,
documents and reports, etc. "Tho same
ink is not used for the recital of the ad
ventures and dreams of youth, and polit
ical reports treating one of thoso petty
details of diplomacy, which are some
times excessively thorny and dry."
But another charge is that tho work is
not printed from the autographic manu
acript of Talleyrand, baft from a copy be
queathed byMr.de Barcourt. Has the
text in this copy been doctored? Com
parison would disclose the truth. But
M. Farges replies that it is possible, even
probable, that no original manuscript of
the memoirs ever existed. For Talley
rand never gave up tlie idea of a return
to oflice. Uo wrote, not to recall tho
great events in which bf played apart,
but to oxplain and justify himself, and in
tho writing he was thinking more of
I.ouis XVIII., and of his own family
than of posterity. Bo they wero probably
written without a plan, and as the
political changes of tho time de
manded. So, then, they wero not
written continuously, and ho never
engaged in the task, In all probability, of '
Wlttfßg these writings and shaping them
Into a connected whole. Ho bequeathed
that labor to his executors, and hence out
of the fragments Mr. de Barcourt mado
the work, in Q*rt by dictation, in part
from papers indicated by the Prince, and
in part from copies that Talleyrand di
Theso facts a; pear from de Bareourt's
inventory, andliis niece has said also in
support, "My uncle classified, joined to
gether, copied—that is all." In this work
de Barcourt and Madame do Dino had to
I with a mass of papers, notOs and
manuscript Isfl by Talleyrand, with in
dications of what he deemed necessary to
be used. Hence there were suppressions,
inequalities, corrections and errors.
This is more than an Ingenious expla
nation—it is reasonable, probable, and is
supported by the memoirs in their style,
the method employed, and by tho very
errors and omissions that are oited as ev
dences justifying distrust. Wo opine
that the legal mind will consider tho very
errors cited as evidences of genuineness,
rather than as fatal defects. Moroover,
the historical student will discover in tha
memoirs, if not tho style of iY. ley rand in
every line, certain individualities that
coidd not be successfully imitated. In
addition, the better political and histor
ical critics who have examined the work
in the light of the conditions under
which its matter originated, pronounce
the memoirs genuine
There would not be sufficient motive to
justify fabrication —not even that of gain
from the sale of volumes. We must con
clude then that the patent evidences of
work springing from Talloj'rand aro
overwhelmingly strong, and that the
criticism of the work from the doubting
standpoint lacks force and reason.
In many quarters there is pressing de
mand for "help" in plucking and pack
ing the fruit crop. There never was such
a dearth of "help" for fruit fields as now
—that is, "help" of the order orchardists
want, the kind that will care for itself,
and calls for no special effort on the part
of tho employer. But the manager of the
State Board of Trade informs the growers
that any possible number of helpers can
be sent from San Francisco, women,
girls and young men, who are reputable,
well behaved and will labor diligently if j
the employers will only provide decent \
sleeping places, and fairly good food for J
the employes. Thus far, he says, but j
two horticulturists have accepted the !
offer. They have agreed to take women
and girls and give them comfortable
shelter for sleeping accommodations, and !
set for them good tables served with I
cleanliness. There can be no question j
that the metropolis in the fruit season '
can supply all labor needed in gathering j
the fruit crop and packing it. The disin
clination to take the help offered is duo
to the fact that a few years ago San Fran
cisco boys sont out to the fruit farms be
haved very badly, and proved losing in- !
vestments. But there was something to
be said even then upon tho other side.
However, the labor now proffered by tbe '
Secretary of the State Board of Trade is j
of a reputable class, free from hoodlum -
ism, and sincerely desiring to work
hard and deserve its earnings. If horti- j
culturists decline to engage tliis labor,
they will commit a serious error. They
have it in their power to adapt it to tin it
use, easily and cheaply, ami the most they
have to do is to provide the workers with j
decent living accommodations.
A toiutKsPoMiK.NT writes objecting to j
the plain language used by the RECORD- |
Union yesterday concerning massage
parlors and prostitution behind a mask.
Let not our correspondent trouble her
soul. If her skirts are clean the truth,
not immodestly told, can do her sensi
bilities no sort of harm. It is because
there has been too much fear to call a
spade a spade that many evils wliich dis
grace civilization are covered and
screened by society. The Kkcohu-Um "N
congratulates itsolf that it never indulges j
in language in which tho most fastidious j
jean tind reason i'or oli'ense. But at the i
i same time it has not feared, and hopes it
never will, to use honest, unmistakable .
English in speaking of ills that alllict
society. If it shocks our fair correspond
ent so much to have the Record-Union
say that most massage parlors are places
jof infamous and bestial practices, how
docs she accommodate her conscience
and modesty in taking into her home, as j
she does, a San Fraucisco daily paper j
that contains a quarter of a column of j
advertisements of theso samo parlors, i
and so worded as to fully disclose their |
There is a demand, and one of reason, j
for reform ofthe system of promotions iv
our navy. As the law now is few ollicers
become Commanders until thoy are ao.
Then they may possibly touch Die mark,
but most of them are dt> before any reach
it. They have then but six years before
they reach the age of retirement. In that
timo if one becomes Admiral, Commo
dore, Captain or Rear Admiral ho is very
fortunate. The seniority rule handicaps
ability, aud deserving ambition also.
Thus there is very littlo for the naval
officers to look forward to before they are
laid upon tho sheif, no matter how studi
ous and diligent they may bo in inform
ing themselves upon the vast number of
topics with which they should be familiar.
The New York Herald has agitated the
subject vigorously of late and will prob
ably succeed in having Congress me
morialized to abandon tho present sys
tem and give merit and diligence oppor
tunity level with long service. There
certainly is room for reform in the mat
ter, aud the sooner it is entered upon the
better for the service.
Tin; athletes of tho Manhattan Club
American carried off all the prizes from
j French contestants at Paris on the 4th
inst. It was a lifting day upon which to
demonstrate the superiority of American
■thilns It must be borne in mind that
the French have long prided themselves
as runners, jumpers aud in like exercises,
and that to defeat their picked men in all ,
contests was an achievement of the high-*!
est physical order. To add to this fino
achievement is to place new laurels upon
American brows heavy with honors.
But wo have dono it. Tho dispatches of
yesterday announce that in tlio groat
wrestling tournament at Berlin on tho
kith inst. the American wrestler Cannon
t all comers, and that (iermany has
acknowledge! his superiority and pre
sented him with a gold medal and laurel
wreath surmounted by American ami
German eagles. So we go on conquering
and to conquer. Next!
Tammany celebrated the Fourth of
July, as it do«a annually, by a meeting
on that day. The "Star-spangled Ban
ner" was sung and the Declaration of In
dependence was read. Then Senator
Colquitt was introduced and at once the
Fourth of July meeting resolved itself
into a political gathering of a purely par
tisan character, with speeches of party
stripe and wound up by a tariff talk, a
Tammany shout aud the indorsement of
Governor Hill for the Presidency. This
was a sad mixing of things. Nowhere
else, that wo aro aware of, arc party mat
ters dragged into a Fourth of Julycoio-
SACRAMENTO DAIXY BECOED-TiyiOy, TUESDAY, JFLY 14, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
bration. Is Tammany's patriotism meas
ured only with a party yard stick ?
Mr. Maslin Explains Why tho Best
Cannot bo Had Here.
A San Francisco reporter yesterday in
terviewed E. W. Maslin, Manager of the
State Board of Trade, on the subject of
tbe difficulty (or impossibility) of getting
really good fruit in tbe home market.
'•It is really true." said Mr. Maslin,
"that the people here do not get what
may be termed the really choice fruit
which will stand shipping to the East,
but they can hardly expect to. The
growers must of course look to their own
interest, and it Is to their interest to ship
all the fruit they possibly can East for
tlie simple reason thnt tliey can obtain
better prices there than in San Francisco.
"All the principal i'ruii raising coun
ties, such as Sutter, Solano, Placer, Butte,
Sacramento and Santu Clara, arc on the
direct line of the railroad, and it is there
fore very convenient for the growers to
ship their fruit as soon as it is lit. You
might really say that none of the fruit
from the northern counties ever reaches
Sacramento even. Peaches can be bought
cheaper in Sacraniento than tbey can in
Placer county, because there is none for
salt* in tho latter place.
"The fruit is raised for exnort, and all
of it that is not too ripe is shipped East.
The fruit that will not stand ihe journey
is, of course, shipped to San Francisco
imd other places in tho State. The peo
ple, however, should not consider that it
is the waste fruit which they reet Ive. If
lis simply the peaches, apricots, plume
i and pears that are too soft to stand a long
"It is of a good quality, but in the pack
ing and handling en mute te this city of
j course some of the peaches become
I bruised. Kut this docs not affect its
| quality in tba least, except that it th.es
j not look so nice. Tho talk about San
j Francisco consuming the choice fruit of
| the State is utter nonsense. Why, if
I the product of only ono fruit producing
county-a*aa shipped entirely to thia city
| the market would be fearfully glutted."
PLACER ON WHEELS.
Tho People of .Lincoln Turn Out En
Manse to soe the Car.
A. ('. Fleming writes to the Rkcobd-
I.'niox from Lincoln, Placer County, Hay
ing that the largest gathering of people
ever seen in Lincoln took place there un
Sunday evening, the occasion being the
arrival of the magnificent car known aa
"PlaoOr County on Wheels," now on its
way ovor the northern route. Although but
a lew hours' notice was given that the car
would stop at Lincoln, tbe news seemed
to spread like a prairie lire, and the in
terest taken In tlie enterprise was fully
Bhown by tlie hundreds that flocked in to
see it and wish it good speed in its jour
ney of "Placer County enlightening the
During tho evening L-50 I people passed
through the ear, which wr lighted up
with ita hundreds of olectn .iglits. The
management took pains to display every
feature to the people there, tne same as
they intend to do while traveling through
tho Eastern .States.
THE WASHOE INDIANS.
They Think Tliey Are Entitled to a
Tlie law against spearing fish ia not U
all popular around Lake Tahoe, even
among the whites, who not only tee] tliat
the Indians bave some natural rights
J that ought not to be taken away, but also
j fear thai if the Indians are disturbed they
may become revengeful and inflict in
jury npon the permanent resident! about
th • Laka In this connection the <;enoa
Courier has tbe following:
"Doe Small slates that about 150
Washoe Indian* assembled near i'.ijou a
I short time ago and were addressed by
Captain -Jim, the highest authority in the
I tribe. The meeting was the outgrowth
of the conviction of an Indian for spear
ing a tish. Captain Jim not only speak*
several aboriginal languages l*ui also
I speaks and writes English. Doting his
addr.-ss the audience was so orderly that
you could havo heard a pin drop. When
he had finished talking to his tribe, he
turned to ihe whites, quite a number of
I whom were present, and gave them a
Bynopsis of his speech in Lnglish. He
udd the Washoe tribe now numbers
j about 700, aud that 200 of these are able-
I bodied men. Ho stated that they wero
; the only tribe left without a reservation,
j and thut the old Indians who were un
i able to work for a living thought it
pretty hard to be prohibited from spear-
I ing fish to live on. The speaker beld
I that the Government should provide a
I reservation for theWasboes so ihat th"
; young men could be Instructed how to
j work nud earn a living. There was no
| manifestation of a malicious or revenge
! ful spirit in the meeting.* 1
nS/^JSi, Diamonds an d Jewelry.
UNCLE IKE'S, 302 K Ktrcct. jelO-lm
MATHCSHEK SOLID IRON-FRAME
II ANOS the best. First pre.nium Stuto Fair
aKo silver medal Mechanic*' Fair. Write or
call. Eveivthinj;_t<t Cooper's, 631 J st.Jes-tf
Kohler & Chase, 26, 128 and 30 O'Farrell
Street.Saa Francisco, largest and oldest music
house on Pacitic Coast, Low priees, easy
terms. Write for catalogue of Decker Bros '
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH bv
Dseol 1 tea] anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Kighth aud J streets.
Peralta Hall, a sehoul f<>r stria mu AU
OUBT 4, 1891, at Berkeley. OaL H< >MER B.
BPRAQUE, President. Finest school bnild.
ing ami furniture in America. jyG-.'m
21 mus entente, ©tc.
CHAS. P. HALL i'roprieior and Manager
«-THIS WEFK-THREE NIGHTS.***
)i£G I NM NG
Thursday, July 16th,
THE HIT OF THK SEASON I
1 THE GREATEST NOVELTY!
For thc past four weeks the e;-a:-e of Ban Fran-
Cisco at tl.e Baldwin Theater,
The only midget actors in the world, tiorn
I;-- to 45 yoar- of an and jr>m 2* to B8
men- Ull, supp irted by an excellent com
pany of more tluui lUO artists, in their brill
iant spectacular play,
THE PU PI L i Gorgeous Costumes,
I im -ax arm tf. J Wonderful Scenery,
IN MAGIC. ( Daxzling Splendor.
TWO GRAND BALLETS.
Saturday Nitfht, The Burgomaster of Finneberg.
PRICES—6Os and $1. Reserved siats with
out sxtJ a charge on sale Wednesday. jyU-St
Grand Vocal and Instrumental Conceit
TUESDAV EVENING, - - - July 14, 1891.
Mr. J. C. Dunster, Organist and Conductor.
Admission. 50 cents. Doors open at 7:30,
commence at 8. Jyll-2tSTu
Intelligent Readers will notiee tha
are not "trarrantmd to cure" all classes
nf diseases, but only soeb as result
from a disordered liver, xl* 1
Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia,
Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious
Colic, Flatulence, etc.
For these tbey are not warranted Ik.
fallible, but ere as nearly so as it Is po»
Üblc to make a remedy. Price, 23c t»
HE VERY LATEST ITIKI'ATCHES WILL
bti found in ths RECORD-UNION.
Men's * #
Fine * #
*^ Lace ##
Sizes, 6 to 11.
Price, $2 .50 a pair.
We consider them equal to
any $3 Shoe in this city. Try a
pair of them.
HALE BROS. & CO..
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, 835 K St„ and 1026 Ninth St.,
$lcn» v btJertt6 cut cttt a.
I [TERAKI AND MUSICAL ENTERTAIN
|j nient at Fourteenth-etreel Ete bjderian I
Church, between 0 and P. An latere-siir.g
Drogramme v.id be presented. WEDNEb-
D\V F.VKNING, .July 15th. Admission, 25
BELL & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
HIVE BXCEIVED PBOM*STOREH<
and will seU
AVFDNESDAY, .JULY 15th,
At 10 a. v..at salesroom,sl9 J Btreet, one
grand sqear..- Bteinway Piano and 1 a boose
01 Parlor, Be lioom. Dining-room and Kitchen
Furniture. Curp«-.s.et«-. saie positive. , y.;- zi
MJCTIOIi SALE OF REAL ESTATE.
BELL & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
Will sedl on the premises on
TPiujrsclay, July 16, 1891,
AT 11 A. M. SHARP. THE BEAUTIFUL
home or ns.demc No. 2412 M streji. the
east oox l'.O feet of lot No. 2. in bkek
Twenty-fourth, Twenty-linh, M aid X streets;
lat- style cottage <>f eight rooms, batbj closets.
ete. l'li-H-e examine ihis property, ai it will
!■. ;; j. is-.ti\ t sale.
jyl4-3t BELL & CO., Auctioneers.
To the Oak Park Association and
E, K, Alsip, Agent.
VFOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN THAT THE
j\ bearing ot the petition ol M. J. DILI.-
MAN et al.. for a road commencing at a point
on the west sideof tlie Upper Stoekton Koad,
distant 18.02 chains south Iroui the north
line of section 17. township 8 north, range ">
east, Mt. Diablo base and meiidian, an.l r. li
ning thence j-outh H'J J, -iO' west, along center
of 60-foot r.iud (30 feet on eacii side) 19.99
chains to east line of Cai Park traet: thence
1,0-th 71" west, along center of Magnolia
avenue lit being 60 feet wide—3o feet on each
side of line) To.-1-1 chains to a **oint on cast
side of Lower Stockton Road, will be heard by
t e Board of Supervls >r»at ti e.r office, in tho
Hall of Records Ihihding. I street, between
Sixth and Seventh, on the i,rn DAY OF
AUGUHIX 1891,at 10 o'clock s.m.
iylB-2w W. W. RHOADS, Clerk.
10 A. BLILNS.
NOTICE IS lIEHKBY OIVEN TII AT THE
hearing of the petition ol W. L. BHAW
et al., lor 11 roadcomm< n inj a' a -tone i.i the
center of i'>ad ;.t tie corner Ofaestloßl 15.
16, 21 and 22, township 8 nor.h, lange n
east, Mt. I ia »lo base aud meridian, aud run
ning thence north akng section line betue*u
laa 1 of A. Burns and N. L. I);ew iiO chains,
conttnoednorth 40.13 chaini t<< the quarter
?c -1 m corner bctw.en Detions 15 and 16 at
tlie sOuth end <f a r >ad now open; thence
wesl -10 feet tn end ot ienee at south end of
road; thence south through lui.d of A.Burns
■4 0.13 chains to c tntMT of road 1 11 section Hue;
ih nee e.ist lo feet to pine i of beginning, eon
tainint; 2 40-100 acres, will bc heard and de
termined by the Board ot Supervisors of Bee
ramento County, California,af their office in
tie Ha;l of Records Building on lstreet. be
tween Sixth and s -'\ent.i, in. "■ acramento City,
on AUGUST 0, 1801, at 10 o'c.ock a. m.
Jylj-frw W. \V. RHOADS, Clerk.
JUST OUT-ON ALL NEWS STANDS.
M. G. McCLELLAND'S
LATEST MW BOOK.
A NAMELESS NOVEL,
By M. G. MCCLELLAND,
Author of "Oblivion." "Princess,* 1 "Burkett's
Lock," "Ten Minutes to Twelve," "Elea
An intensely interesting story of Southern
mountaineer file. A powerful und dramatic
work of Action.
$600 FOR A NAME.
The title of this novel has been purrosely
omitted by the author, and every purchaser
of the bo. k is invited to s'.ijruvst lor it an ap
propriate i ame. Prizes aggregating S5OO IN
CASH will be paid by thc publishers to the
sixteen persons -suggesting the most appropri
ate titles for this novel. For full particulars,
see book, i'or sale hy all newsdealers, or sent
by nml! post-paid by the publishers upon re
ceipt of price, cents.
H. H. MOOUE <te CO.. Publishers,
it 87 Park Place, New York.
Ilntlroat* (£imc t£able.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC IH!
JULY t>, IS9I.
Trains Leave and are Due to Arrive at
LEAVE j TRAINS RUN DAILY. ARRIVE
6:30 A CaUstogaand Napa : 11:15 A
:<:<>.> P, .....(allstogaand Napa.. . 8:10 P
12:50 Al-.Ashland and Portland... 4:20 \
4:30 PjDeming, El PasoandEast r-.io p
7:<:0 PKnights L'd'g* M'r'sville 7:125 A
10:50 A Lo- Angeles <J:as A
Ogden and East—Second
l-*'-0* Oass 2:25 A
iCentral Atlantic Express
11:00 P! for Ogden and East 8:15 A
3:00 P Orovillo 10:30 \
3:00 PRed Bluff vie Marvsville l'):30 A
10:40 A .Bedding via Willows... l:0o P
'<!:>(* A San Krancisco viaßenieia 11:40 A
4:85 A Man FranelacoTlaßenlcia 1^:30 A
(ij-oJy A San Franeiseo via Benicia 11:15 A
8:40 ASan Francisco viaßenieia iojlO P
3:05 P Sun Fiancisoo viaßenieia ,S:10 P
*K;:(iO A San Franeiseo via steamer |6.*00 A
1 (':.*•.(> A Sau Fran, via Livermoro 2:50 P
10:50 A San .lose 2:50 P
4:30 P Santa Har hara i 9J35 a
6:30 A Santa Rosa ! 11:15 \
3:05 P Santa itosa '' 8:10 P
8:50 A Stockton and Oalt j 7:00 P
4:30 P Stockton and Gait 9:35 a
12:05 P Truckee and Reno . ..I 2-25 A
11:00 P Truekeeand Reno j g!ls A
6:30 PColfax and way stations; 2:30 p
6:30 A Valleio 11:15 A
3:05 P Vallejo fjj:lo P
*v:^o a ..Folsom and Placerville. *2:10 P
*1~':15 Pj-Folsom an I PlacervUleJ»lo:2o A
"4:15 P Folsom *S:00 A
•Sunday excepted. fSunday only, j .Mon
day excepted. A.—For morning. P.—For af
RIC'HAIiII GRAY", Gen. Traffio Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN, Genoral Passenger Agent.
J^Llfalfa. Seed, Hlte
93T- Oregon j^otatoes_ln_Lot9_to Suit.
S. GERSON &~COT~
Frait, Produce and Commission Merchants,
P. O. Box 170.
W. H. WOOD & COT,
Wholesale Dealers aud Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Beans,
NO9. 117 to 135 J Streot T Sae ramonto.
CURTIS BROS. & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Wholesale Dealers in Fruit and Produee,
308, 310, 818 K St., Sacramento.
Telephono 37. Postoffice Box 335.
BCQKNE J. GREGORY. FKANK ORKOORY.
GREGORY BROS. CO.
SUCCESSORS TO GREGORY, BARNES &
Co., Nos. 126 and 128 J St., Sacramento,
wholesale dealer? ln Produce and Fruit. Full
stocks of Potatoes, Vegetables, Green and
Dried Fruits, Beans, Al&,lfa, Butter, Egga,
Cheese, Poultry, etc., always on hand. Orders
Ollodat LOWEST RATES.
■TIHE SUMMER RESORT OF THE SIF.RKA
I I Nevadas, for health and pleasure seekers.
Btaee leaves the Summit. C. P. R. R., for the
Springs every morning at B o'clock.
mvJiT-Jjm* GOULDEN <& JACOBS. ProDS.
A NOTHER LOT OF
J\ fine Carriages just ar
rived, wliich v.e will sell
very cheap. Also, a few
high-price Carriages on
hand which we will cloae
out at cost. Come early
an-.l make selections before
they are all gf.ne. MKI,-
ViN'S Installment and Cash store, 718 li st.
__ g* £. Scnrta ft <!ro.
See What We Havo SeU Tliis Mk EDISON'S VAPOR STOVES."
Dr. j. 11. Parkinson 1030 I. Dr..W, Vv*. Lieht * iiirr
»• '"".Hoot 802 <). H. l-oiuton. .. 614*4'
y-lfis* 1021 a. mi.s, b. k.Kiiaudz::::;::;z::::::;;::3d' ; ini S
lv. .Martvr 1731 K. C. P. Gardner. sain Hi
A. Gibson 616 12th. Mrs. K. CornelL. is™ ,/
1*??-, 22160. W. A. Anderson .'.VV.'Z.'.'.'.VV.V.Tath.u.d 11
&C. Deuel... 110 SG. 1 . L.Lewis l t ;'« iT
Maun- W.._. Anderson -JOU J. AC. tafia '.'.'. i'ti't'iTan.l it
H. Freund 4370, Fred Gibson Stt Kand r 4
Oeo-Wtoe LI2SH. Dr. WV Wood 140* V
Sam Kiiiasbury 1718 Bth, Mdms, Poorness dkBnape".V lOttTjandift
Dr.G. \ .living 6thand K. H. IL Jennings " ltE'ro*
M. I-.. U. iln.on laaa \. 1 . Burkhalteif 1..
,' co-u) v :?' d,,uri> i^~ ;j *• !>"'!- I■* •t»n :;; „ •
g»M'B»ta Folsom. \. Heinrlch 10th I■n 1 ;*
ELFsutmh Wasbtneton. J.C Asher —torn, ianu
J. .Mcuvrinot Schoolhouse Station. l>r. li. Arnold ' 1701 \"
«-' v,7 \H- QonroaU Davisville. W. Van Zant .., Dixon
J* •5; I;V a, d I i, '-v 2601 U. IX. M. Gilmore .J."2daud ju
Dr. w.i?. \^ lard 1336 ran. Lulu Dehn 88thandK$
-_ _ ***"* j„
r** -a-., < --^, mmmm-^________W__^__\wß, J|| HUB iH^^^bHH I &£*M 9l
BQ2-5Q4 J Street, Saeramento.
|tl to cellrtit con*.
We have placed in our Clearance Sale a most elegant line of
Fracii (Mil Late Skirtings.
And at prices that will net you a saving of 50 per cent. They,
are directly from lirst hands, handsome patterns of an unusually
If you have any idea of a lace suit come and examine
these goods. They will only be at the reduced prices during
W. I. ORTH, 630 J St.
rpin: oldkst savings bank in thk
X eity, corner Fitth and J streete, Bnen
mento. Guaranteed capital. f5OO,0OO; paid
upeapital, fold coin. 9300,000; loani on roil
estate in Caufomia, July '. ,106.408;
term and ordinary deposits, Julj L, 1891,
Term and ordinary deposit
t. Dividends paid iu January nnd July.
Honey loaned upon real estate only. Infor
mation furnish* d u*-on application t<>
W. P. COLEMAN, l'resident.
Ks>. li. n.vMii/i.-N. Cashier.
NATIONAL RANK OF D. ft MILLS I Cft
Sacramonto, Cal.—Founded 1850.
Saturday hours 10 a. x. to 1 p. _.
rt r. ?, It? 1J <? ORS ANr> SHARZHOLI-ERS.
V. XX. Alllslsh 1 ROB Mhflroa
EDGAU MILLN Pr^lAmt 1911 s '*r !
£ wi.ii t».*Lvß^ Cashier 351 Shares
C.h. DILLMAN. As*t. Cashier.. 125 slums
Other porsonsown 1,19a shares j
Capital and Surplus, SGOO.OOO.
jggjome Steel Safe Deposit Vault«and |
CAUFORHIA Sim BINK
AND SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Draws Drafts on Principal Cities ofthe World.
Sattjkday Houjos, 10 a. m. to l p. m.
Prej^ident .... N. D . RIDEOUT
Vice-President FKED'K cc>x. !
Cashier. \ VHIi( Ti'
Assistant Cashier.. .7.".'\V.'k'GEßLEit
C. W. CLAHK, JOS. BTEFFEN3,
SE^' -h Perkins, Enrco'ic CoX,
N. D. RiDEorr, Norman Rideout.
. W. E. Oekiii:;..
FARMERS' ANDMEGHAMCS I'sMGSMNK
Southwest comer Fourth and J
Streots. Sacramonto, Cnl.
Guaranteed Capital $500,000 !
T OANS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. IN- I
lj teres; paid soml-aunuiilly on* Term and '
Ordinarv Djw sits.
B. U stEINMAN President t
EDWIN lv. ALsIP Vice-Prel lout
KD. WHITBECK- .„ . Ca4ier
0. H. CUMMINGS ScercU'rv
JAMBS M. STEVENSON ..".Surveyor I
5- H- Steinman, Edwin K Ausip,
C. H. CviiMiNca, W. E. Terry,
Soi.. Rcnyon, j ames McNasseb,
Ja.^. M. Btbvbksok. I
CROCKER-WOOLWORTII NATIONAL BANK.
322 Pino Stroet, San Francisco.
PAID UP-CAPITAL, $1,000,000. SURPLUS, $250,000. !
CHARLES CROCKER ...E. H. MILLER, Jn. '
R. C. WOOLWORTH. President :
W. H. BROWN Vice I
W. si. CROCKER Cashier |
PEOPLE'S SAYINGS BANK
DIVIDENDS FOR TIIE TERM ENDING
June :tO, 1801, are DOW payable. Rate
per annum <*m term d . and
on ordinary (if-jv.sitH, 4 per oent. Loans
made on real estate only. All communica
tions promptly answered.
WM. HECK MAN, President,
Geo. W. Lonurs, Cashier.
1891. PRIVILEGES. 1891.
State Fair Opens Septauk 7ft.
SEPARATE RUS KOR PAVILION PRlV
llegea will i><- received al s« cretary'e office,
atlO a. m. WEDNESDAY,JuIy 15th:
1. To soil tee worn and »oda-trater.
2. T<> sell candy.
:->. To sell elder,sarsaparillaand Iron,glnger
ale and lemonade.
■l. To si-n pop-corn.
5. To keep lunch room.
No t'.nr privileges let. No lump b|ds
! ceived. Five separate privileges, aa a'">\<
sclit doled. Rights of exhibitors in the gratul
■■ tons distribution of their goode on exhibition
In temple lots is reserved.
Checks or cash for full amount must acoom- !
! pany bid. Ri^ht reserved to rejeet any or all
1 bids. FREDERICK COX, Piesident
Ei>\vi>* F. Smith, secretary. jyl-td
SHERWOOD HALL NURSERIES, j
MENLO PARK, SAX MATEO COUXTY, CAL |
Carnations, Roses, Chrysanthemums I
and Cut Flowers.
I ja-SWEEX PEA b£lii> A sr.EeiALTY.-«§ i
UTiiUN SALE OF HEAL ESTATE
BELL & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
—Will seil on the premises on—
Thuraday, July I©, 1891,
AT 10 a. M. SHARP,TO THE HK
and best i id<:er. the west half of Lol No.
:i. in block bound< -i by Twenty-rtre . Twentv-
Becond, L and M streets lot lOzltii i. et. od
- ■• en rooms and b du, bot
am; <o<l water,closets, pantrys,
lltlc i i rfect, 8 bah
cash, balance on i ortga d Ired.
W. H. SHERBURN,
898 K STREET, - - SACRAMENTO.
I have the Largest Stock of
SECOND-HAND -:- FIRNITURE
In Sacramento. Also a line line of
Crockery and Glassware,
Which I will sell less than any house la
Northern California. Try iae for prleuj, as I
will not be undersold.
ALSO AGENT FOR
AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPAN!
OF NEW YORK.
SAVE 40 PER CENT.
(A|p nfs commission) ai d bave your
-Picturesque California —
E. W. BRUBNING'S BOOKBINDERY,
:;!!i J Street, Sacramento.
■^££B££ route jLJi
;'jjj $AXXKkA\C?£ &OM, OT«Mcli>V*o : /.00.17.WV'.
|®\wvvvcy CCUV <Sc^A'/vc^ to
■ Q-t£Uv£ 5!%.e u> o'a\*va.w.
%*+ S^.yOcjv. SMAcXsi/ynr^c,
—————^ . " x
*£*^aFlea JL- Chicken lAce Killer,
Ask your dealer for it. or send for Fj- I lar to
Petaluma Incubator Co.. Petaluma, Cal.
TO WEAK MEN ESS
sarly decay, wastinc -wejikcesa, lost maaliood, cto,
I vrlU Bond avaluablo treaii»o (m-al-fa) containing
full particulars for homo cure, FRES of oharpe.
A pitlonilid ir.edlcfi work: shouU be read by erorj
m<ih who t» Btrvoua nu'l di''^!iJt;i f-,d. Addross,
t»ro£. F. C. FOWIES. iHoodus. Couit.