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THE WEEKLY UNION,
J« the cheapest and most desirable Home,
yews and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union per year §1 50
«jr These publications arc Bent cither by
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■with charges prepaid. All Postmasters are
The Best Advertising Mediums on the Pa
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacrament© as
Forecast till 8 p. M. Saturday: For North
ern California—Fair weather, but with fog
and clouds along tin; OQMt and fog preoi] Na
tion in the northwest portion; cooler along
COST UNDER TIIF. NEW ELEC
Regret is expressed that the new elec
tion or reform ballot law applies to the
coming city election. This is accounted
for only upon the hypothesis of belief,
either that it is to abridge the- rights of
some citizens and work hardship, or that
it is to be excessively costly—more ex
pensive indeed than beneficial.
On the contrary, the law is for the ex
press purpose ofsecurir.tr citizens in the
exercise of rights which have heretofore
been infringed. There is not in it, or.
about it, a line or word that does not
stand abreast with the essential principle
of our freedom —that is, secrecy and in
violability uf the ballot, that the primal
act in self-governing may be performed
without interference, intimidation or the
knowledge of anyone except the sov
They had an election a feu* days ago
under the same law—the Indiana statute
being almost identical with ours—in In
dianapolis. The Republican party suf
fered defeat at that election. Yet the
Journal, the leading Republican paper of
that capital city, while angry over the
voters' decision, has this to say about the
new ballot law under which its party
sulfered a severe reverse :
"The law gives universal satisfaction to
ail who desire quiet, orderly, and digni
fied elections. It is a vast improvement
in many ways over the old system, and
adds largely to the dignity of elections.
No doubt it can be improved in some of
its details, but its main features are ad
mirablo and its results excellent. Some
of the worst features of elections under
the old system are entirely done away
with. The disorderly crowds around the
polls, the noisy peddling of tickets, the
offensive electioneering and solicitation
of votes near the polls, the pulling and
hauling of doubtful voters, the prying
into people's ballots and trying to see I
how they vote, are all done ;i\vay with.
Perhaps the best feature of the new sys
tem is the absolute secrecy of the ballot.
Every person feels now as lie approaches 1
the polls that he is exercising a valued
right In s dignified way; and when be
prepares and folds his ballot he feels that
he has not l>een .subject to any meddle
some or prying dictation. The secresy
of the ballot is a great safeguard to its
purity and independence."
But the cost is suggested as a re.r.~
for the regret expressed, since it is es- i
sential that the n<w law should go to
trial without the handicap of false con
ceptions, it is well to show the fallacy of
the idea that tho operation of the new
law will be more expensive than was tho
enforcement of the old. It might, how
ever, be freely admitted that the present
law will cost the people more in opera
tion, since tho benefits are so amply com
pensating. It might well bo said that it '
is an insult to patriotism to measure the I
cost of preserving our liberties, which i
ure dependent upon the purity am!
cresy of the ballot. However, to clear
the atmosphere, which the enemies of
the new law prefer shall be obscured by
doubts, let us cast up the cost account on
both sides and ascertain the truth—that
tho new law is tho cheapest to operate by
a very large margin.
Under tho old system someone, sup- j
posedly tho candidates, actually the whole j
people, who support the officials and the
politicians, had to pay the cost of
printing as many sets of tickets si there
were parties in tho Held. The number of
each of theso seta of tickets excet
about four or live times the actual mini- j
ber cast at the polls; thus If thtf
'.vere In the field twelve times ;is many
ballots were printed as used.
Someone had to pay distributors
roundly to roll, bind and place a host of \
M tickets in every houso In the city
the night prior to the election. Someone
had to pay a small army of ticket ped
dlers OB election day. There wns always
left over enough tickets to furnish
iionery on many a desk from one election
day the year round to another. Indeed
1 where enterprising
business houses have secured these sur
plus tickets and had them cut and made
into thousands of desk pads for desk use
and presented them to their customers as
a means of cheap advertising.
Under tho new system all ballots
or cast are primed on ono sheet in just
surplus quantity enough to supply rogis
lerod votes and allow for a reasonable
number of spoiled ballots. In addition,
sample ballots, on cheap paper, are
printed equal in number to the
registered in the precinct.
Now, it needs not a mathematical d»>
monstration to convince anyone that tho
cost of the ballot printing and binding
under the new system must bo Infinitely
less than under the old. It is not taxed
upon candidates and by them charged
back upon the people in ways often
vicious, but it is borne equally by all
the people, from the people's treasury, as
should be all «uch burdens of Govern-
SACKAMJffiJSTO DAILY BECOIIIj-UISIOJSr, SATFEDAY, OCTOBEK 21, 1891.—JKJLGUiT JTAGrES.
nicnt, and it t! the inde
pendence and freedom oi' the candidates.
The next cost is the advertising of the :
list of nominees. But this will not j
amount, even if it costs §200 or $300, to j
one-third the sum heretofore paid to i
ticket peddlers, a class forbidden by the i
new law, and whose occupation is now ,
utterly gone. But it is said that the erec
tion of the booths will cost very heavily.
Why should they? If properly con
structed they will'last lor years, and can
be used over and over again lor suc
cessive elections, thus eliminating the
outrageously heavy item of rental of
rooms, which has heretofore been the
cause for much just complaint.
The booths ought to be made so as to be
capablo of use upon the sidewalks; bo
constructed as to be easily taken apart
and stored until again needod, as is the
rule in Ohio, where the weather is usually
inclement in the election period.
There remains one more item of cost
that for the two ballot clerks—not known
to the old system. But the per diem of
these clerks will not equal the excess of
cost of ticket manipulation under the old
system over the cost of the ollicial ballot
under the new. This excess is very large
and swallows up the expense of the extra
clerical force. If in this city that force
costs $-50 or SJOO a day—since the count
can be made in one day easily under tiie
new system— still the total OOSt will be
greatly less under the new than under
the old law.
So it is easily understood that the re
form election ballot law will cost net only
no more but less than the old, if econom
ically, honestly and rationally conducted.
Tho cost will bo more apparent, it is true,
36 it will all come upon the treasury
directly; but it properly belongs there,
and such placing of it is one of the ex
press purposes of the law, that the in
tegrity of tho ballot-box and the ballot
and the freedom of tho candidate may be
TOO STRICT A RULE.
Tlio Treasury Department has in
structed customs officers that foreign
mail matter must be more rigidly in
spected, and that all prints and photo
graphs except in books infringe the order
and must be seiz.ed as contraband and not
This prohibits then the sending of pho
tographs of art works through the mails,
unmounted views, Kodak snap-shots by
American tourists, views engraved of
European cities and scenery, and all en
gravings and prints of every description.
The order is the result of a stricter con
struction of the Act of Congress of March,
1879. In short, tho new rule shuts art •
out of tho nmils, except it is in magazine
and book form. Art is free in all Europe
and it ought to be In all America, and in
the method of reaching it, but here we
are putting a burden upon it that in no i
wise protects borne talent, advances its j
aspirations or adds to the public revenue
Upon the art publishers of the country ,
the new order bears heavily, and will
ac of the larger establish
ments it is feared, for without imported
works.that have gojie through the mails
an iminenso patronge is cut off. Why
should not prints and photographs from
Europe be mailable if they can stand the
I pound rate? The matter so sent has been
j mainly used for educational purposes,
and very largely goes to the colleges and
ols of the land and to collectors. The
duly is as easily collected as if sent
through other avenues. But the impor
tation of etchings of prints and of photo
pbs, is a business so peculiarly sensi
; tive that mail transportation is essential
i to its prosperity.
The new rule will cut short revenue in
stead of enlarging it, for already the busi
ness of importation of these art works
named has fallen off. When the order
went into effect fch< > officers, who
previously gathered in no more than 230
packages a month from foreign mails re
ceived at New York, in twenty days
seized 1,700 packages.
The trouble is that dealers in these
goods cannot carry large stocks for obvi
i ous reasons; their business depends upon
frequent and quick receipt of prints, and
if they aro forced to the Cnstom-honse
and 'hay methods, they will be con
stantly backward with their goods, and
heavily taxed when they get them.
Thus, as the New York Tunes puts it, a
dealer the other day received a package
! Of prints through the new ;;venue. The
j goods coal M l.-: but he had to pay 25 per
i cent, duty, |l 75, H llir freight,7s coins for
oqstoms fees, ">0 cents iv »r cartage, and £2
; for brokerage and clearance charges, in
all $1-. Had the goods come by mail tho
entire charges would have been $>'< T>o, and
yet the < iovernment would have received
.n customs duty ami postage besides.
Tho order is unpopular, and is a hard
ship; if it Is necessary under the Conven
tion of the Posttd Union, then that con
vention should be reconsidered for the
purpose of amendment.
Ik Mr. McKinky was in earnest, he
was laboring under mental aberration
when, in a recent speech in Ohio, he de
clared that by the tariff we tax the prop
erty of other nations than our own—that
is, we tax the property of nations seek
. in>: ■ market in our own. That is simply
I ridiculous. The consumer bears tho tax
uiably. If Mr. McKinley insi-ts
I upon his position, then how will hean
r tho question involved in the tax
levied upon the people at home, to raise a
bounty in order Co abolish a tariff tax
upon certain products? Is that a process
of taxing the property of others? The
bounty on sugar adds more than a third
to the purchasing power of every dollar
nt for sugar. The bounty is raised to
kbit sugar to come|in freed from form
ourdens. lint this also benefits%ho
foreign grower of sugar about four times,
;n dollars, more than it does our own
people. If. th- n, the sugar tariff tax were
I, and the purchasing power of a
i dollar spent for sugar lessened, as it
•. >nld be, hw could it be claimed that
1 tho foreigner p.tid tho tariff tax?
All the correspondence from the Vati
can concerning church matters i« carried
on in I.atiu.
IF AFFLICTED with Sore Ky«>s use Dr.
ISAAC THOMPSON'S EYE: WATER. Sold
at 25 cents. S
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
use of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
WATCHES, Diamonds and Jewelry.
UNCLE IKES, 302 X street.
COOPER'S MUSIC STORE has the largest
stock; sells the cheapest because h* imports I
direct from Europe. Bee the latest style Math
ushc-k Solid Iron-frainr Uprights. 'They are
indestructible. COOPER'S MUSIC STORE,
corner Seventh and J streets. 01-tf
AT A MEETING OF THE REPUBLICAN i
City Central Committee hold OctotM r l' 3,
1891, the following resolution wasadopted :
Win i fas, Under the recent amendments to I
the election tow la tli«- method of making
nominations it :s advisable lust- art ofmak
iioii'n.ition.- !>y the oommittee that a con* i n- |
i lon sboold be assembled for that purpose and
to report the nominations to tliis oommittee,
and as n quired by law.
Resolvea, Thai a Bepublloan Municipal C n
vcniion fi>r the city or Sacramento is hereby |
called by the Bacramento Olty Republican I
Central Committee to meet on the
27th day of October, IS9I,
n\ 7:30 o'clock, p. m.. at the County Court
house, northwest corner of Beventh and I
Btreeta, Sacramento City, for the purpose of
nominating City Superintendent ol Common
land four School Directors, one from
oachward. Also a Board of tin .. n Freehold
ers—which candidates arc to be votedforai
the municipal election to beheld December ?,
The s:;Ll Bepublican Munici] al Convention
Bhall consist ol the following named persons,
whoarehereby selected and appointed dele
gates i" s;;:ii convention:
IIIIST WARD—IO DELEGATES.
W. 11. Baldwin, Win. M. Potiio,
Eugene Wachborst, F.P.Tebbcts,
w. A. Anderson, W. P. t^eterson.
J.J.Bauer, Theo. Labbardt,
Thomas Harper, CN. Nelson.
SECOND WABO—IO DELEGATES.
Jos. Hopley, Alonzo Conklln,
.1. \V. Todu. Frank Butler,
Robert Devlin, Christopher Green,
Cli.ts. Root, W. i«. .!<■
Benjamin shields, W. D. btalia r.
TIIlKi) WAHD—IS DELEGATES.
F. it. Dray, «co. <;. Davis,
A. L. Frost, Da: Id Rlpley,
E I K. Taylor, John Heany,
W. li. Lin her, (ii urge Meister,
W. K. Jackson, John Laflerty,
K. J. Dwjer, Benjamin n" Preston.
K. li. (treen, P. 8. Watson.
FOURTH WAIJP— IS I)KLl"(i VTES.
Charles T. Jones, Chris. F. Gardner,
W. I). Knights, J. B. Devine,
John Ryan, R. H. ivitit,
;■ rt. Garrison, Katccnstetn,
John Wlnford, J. n. Batcher.
O. 1.. Turrill, Matt b lynn,
James li. Ferguson, J. J. Wtngard.
E. C. WeJnrich,
S;.M convention slmll nominate:
OneCttj Superintendent of Schools,
One t"'cl»oo! Director far First Ward.
One School Director tor Second Ward.
(in; ;-• !,' '»>; I director !ur Third Ward.
OneScbool Director for Fourth Ward.
Fittc in i reel older*.
By order ol the City Central Committee,
A..1. JOHNSION, Chairman.
A. J. Gai i.k.an. Secretary. 024-81 W
T^^Tl(■K is HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
i taxes on all personal property
real estate, and oue-half of the taxes on all
rail propertj. will be duei»n the Fili.sr Mi »N- :
DA3 IN OCTUBEB, 1891, and will be
Delinquent on the Last Monday in
Next thereafter, at 6 o'clock p. m., and unless
paid prior tli reto i ■"> per cent, will be added
i•. the amount tbcreof, and if faid one-hall !>•■
not paid b. Core the las) Monday in April,
1892, at '. ocioek E>. jl,an additional 5 jjer
cent will be added thereto. i'.<e remain ng
one-half of the taxes on all re J property will be
on and aft r the FIRSi MONDAY IN
JANUARY. 1892, and will be delinqui
the LAST. MONDAY LN APRIL next there
after, at 6 o'clock p il, and unless paid prior
thereto .r) <per cent, will ii ■ a. cl'-<i to the
amount thereof. All taxes may be paid at the
time the tirt lnstallm< nt is due ii so desired.
■■\<:<\ county taxes will tie ree i
the office of the County Tax Collector,north
west corner <>>' 1 and Seventh streets, in the
City Of Sa rani-:.to. oh and after
MONDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1891.
01 !-2w LSE HTANI.KY. Tax Collector.
BELL & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
Will Sell To-day,
AT 10 A. If. SHARP, AT SALESROOM.
lno'l .( street. 1 la - and <-ii«>i<o lot of
Parlor, Bedroom. Dining-room ami Kit. h a
Furniture, on* Fine Piano, • t>-.. etc. Also
Bones, Buggies, Wagons, Harness, eta
Bulu Positive. 'i'or:us (Jush.
It BELL A CO M Anctloi
200 MEAD OR
Horses, Moles i Brood Mares
rOB SALE ON THE
Seven Miles Xorth-svest of Dtxon,
lIKT \V E E N
OCTOBER m AND NOVEMBER sth. |
I-^lii: HORSES ARK OF THE ST. CLAIB,
Patchen, Morgan, Sultan, lila.cK.l -ir.l ana
r-year-old BLACKBIRD STALLION,
...-' Blackbird, ili^t 'him by Mi'.U-r's
Abdallah, second <l;tm by Volscian, son of
• • • encoe, tiiird dam by MoCracken's
Uil , by Black Lion, by Bill's Vermont
li!:tck il.uk. etc This stallion i> a half
brothcr to Vie EL,who has ■ record of tho
• • secutive heats in the world.
OneBIiACK STALLION, four years oht by
Califf. he by Rose's Bultan; flr^T dam a Nelson
nsare bjrOM NWson, second dsa s Belmont
"'("imV NdUMAN PERCHEBON STALLION,
8f the <", ntennlal Premium Stallion.
A FINE JACK by Coonrod'B .lack and a
Also v complete TRACTION ENGINE. It
is of Fowler make, England, and will haul
twelve l'-'-iiieh plows, eight Inches <i<iop.
am the above enumi ran-ii j<r<i|KTty will bo
sold between the days above mentioned, and
daring that time we will stud teams toDixon
■ >■ to the farm any persons who may
les ■ bo ye. rail and examine the
(or yourselves, W<• will take great
ii \iiibitinjr it to you,even though
\(u iio not make a purchase.
* TERMS OF BALE.—AII saUs will be tor
cash or lor note with approved security, with
Interest at b> ix>r c-eut. ]>er annum.
L. t. Mi MA HAN A SONS.
11 Dixon, Cat.
• •«••'•€• • • •
• GOOD NEWS •
FOR THE MILLIONSOF CONSUMERS OF |g
I Tutt^PiUs. c
• It trivo* Dr. Tutt piensnre to an- a
nounco that ho is now putting up a
•TINY UVER PILL©
• which Is of exrecdingly small siare, yet
retaining all the virtiu-s of tin- larger £9
ones. They are jjuarsvutptMl purely
• \ «>fretal>le. lloth «iz«s of these pills 4h
are *till issued. The exact size of
•nrrrs tiny liver pills a
™ is shoTra in the border of this "»d."
gale Aid, I
TO-NIGHT OUR STORES CLOSE AT 9 O'CLOCK.
To Glove Buyers, i
We are selling a line of Colored 6-BUTTON I
KID GLOVES of fine quality and first-class
workmanship, $i per pair.
Tte Latest Arrivals,
Two very choice styles of POMPADOUR
FEATHER FANS in black and white only.
One is with white or black feathers, silver
stick and fancy ribbon bow. Price $i.
Second is composed of fine white or black
feathers with curled ends. The sticks are
white and black engraved in silver; orna
mented with ribbon bow. Price $i 75 each.
A Leader ii Children's Underwear.
Children's vests and pants of CAMELS'
HAIR, in heavy weight, making a warm,
durable garment and a lively seller. Sizes
16 to 34. Price, 25c for 16-inch; rise 5c a size.
it and Silvered Gils,
For society badges and lodgeroom parapher
Gilt and Silvered Bullion Fringes.
Gilt and Silvered Stars, 4 sizes.
Gilt and Silvered Bullion Tassels, 3 sizes.
Plain- Gold Braid in four widths.
IT 4T 17 DDAC P Pf\
llALfc dßuo. & CO.,
82S to 835 X St., and 1026 Ninth.
Stteal Os*tate, C<3tc.
FO H. SALE
EDWIN li. ALSPI CO.,
The Oldest find I.oiidlner Real Estate
uml Instir;:n. o Arcihs,
1015 FOURTH STREET,
A Fine River Ranch
C CONTAINING 67UACRES; 4OACREB !N
alfelf*, balance in com nnd Rrain; all
fenced . need.
• goes v. It i i the plai c nine head cf cows,
one HoiMi in bull, all forming Implemeo -.
lias a good dwelling ol < i^ht rooms;
st;i'le L!6isti, with wugon-s-he I, chlcken
b< use, etc.
B.'Uiated six miles trom Sacramento on the
Bacrarnentc Kivi r. Jt i« well leveed front and
ri-ur, so it is never oversowed. Price. 9 j,f>uo.
For sale or exchange for city property, 160
a'-ros sitvmtoil <m».- mile from New England
Mills, Placer County, ou iine of ral&oad
Price, *;.">i o.
Twelve acres, seeded to alfalfa. Uuee-qoazttra
<>: :i mile from the city timite; ten mtnutes 1
wiil't from tlio Electric Bailway. A N >. 1
land; for garden land; v a :c a fine small
EDWIN K. ALSIP & CO.
Some Fine Building Lots on
H and I Streets
Last Chance fora Home in
AT LOW RATES.
STEPHENSOX k HARTMAN,
Real Estate aud Insurance A£ents,
1OO"7 Rourtl-i Street
1 priTTCJ Travelers' Insnrnnce Co.—Snn
AuLiMO rir-o OfHeo of JLondon and Pa-
Coat Suvintrs Socletr.
A nice, high lot, 40x160, south
side Q street, Thirteenth and
Fourteenth, price, $1,250.
Also lot, 40x100, south side ol
P street, between Sixteenth and
Seventeenth, price, $1,600.
301 J Street Sacramento.
AGENCY UXIQX INSURANCE COMPANY.
SCHAW, INGRAM, "BATCHER
217 and 218 J Street,
I Iron, Steel and Pipe.
gents for Oliver's Patent
Chilled and Casaday Sulky and
Canton Steel, Hazard Pow
der, Gillingham Portland Ce
Steal (Cottttc» («stc.
W. P. COLEMAN,
Real Estate Salesroom, 325 J St.
$50 PER ACRE.
ONE HUNDRED ACRES FIVE MILES
1 1 Lincoln. Piacor county. Twelve
acres In bearlnj* vineyard. Family orchard.
Land all fenoed. All under ditch. 'Part of the ;
land "bottom land." Grow* aiililfa. Good i
UweUiiigoXfeix rooms. Good barn. 739 j
XtoS) acres near Brighton Station. Good
Furniture r.ncl Fixtures in a good payipe
hot11. Long 1 am.
MONEY TO LOAN.
p. Hour.. c. a. cnoucn.
i&ailraatt rime enable.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY
OCTOBER i, 1891.
Trains I*eave and are Due to Arrive at !
LEAVE ! TRAINS RUN DAILY. lARRIVE
6:50 A Calistoq:a and Naps. 11:08 A
3:05 P OaltetogaandNapa ' 8:40 p
1^:50 A.. Ashland and Portland...! 4:20 A
4:MO P Pemine. Ei Pasoand Kast 7:00 F
7:35 P Knights Li'ding&OroYillc 7:40 A
10:50 A' LosAngelei 9:35 A
Ogden and Kast—Second
11:50 A Class 2:25 A
'Central Atlantic Express
11:00 P, for Oprden and East. 5:25 A
3:00 P orovillc 10:UO A
3:00 P Red Blurt' via Maryiville 10:30 A
10:15 A....Redding via Willows... 4:00 P
2:50 A San Kr:uuisco viaßentcla 11:25 A
4:35 A f-iui FXMRciscoViaßenista 12:30 A
6:50 A;San Francisco via Benida 11:»6 A
5:40 A Snu Krancisco vjaßenicio 10:40 P
3:05 PSan Franctwoviaßenteia 8:40 P
*10:00 A Sun Francisco via steamer, j;8:00 A
10:50 A San Fran, via Ltverinore 2:nO P
10:50 A san Icwe. 2:50 P
4:30 P Bauta Kfirbara 9:35 A
tt:s<> A Sunta Kosa I 11:05 A
3:05 P Santa Rosa | 8:10 P
8:50 A Stockton and Gait 7:00 P
4:30 P Stockton and Malt 9:35 A
11:50 A Truckeeand Reno 2:25 A
ll:OO P Truckee and Keno 5:25 A
6:30 P Colfax and way stations, 2:30 P
6:50 A Vallejo , 8:40 P
3:05 P VallHo !
*8:2O A ..Folsom and Piacerrille.. *2:40 P
♦12:15 P ..Folsom and PUuervill^.. *10:20 A
•4:45 P Folsom _^? :o.°_ A
*Hnuday exospted. tStmday only. )Mon
day oxcepted. A.—For morning. P.—For af
KIC lIAUD GRAY, Gen. Traffio Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN. General Passenser AeenU
3« £♦ Scrot* Sc (Ect.
Revolution in Ranges.
TWO DOLLARS A MONTH SAVED IN YOUR WOOD OR COAL PILL BY
A using ft GRANGE! RANGE. The GRANGE! RANGE is the
only one on this coast that is strictly airtight Thia me.ms a caving of mio
quarter of fuel over all oilier open flue Haniies and Stoves. The GRANGE
has taken the Gold Medal m the following States NVw York, V>.i -, ..,- ■■
Maryland. Rhode Island. Pennsylvania!. Ohio »uid Indian .. :\ bi im
tific principles. The main object to be o eaand Stovi wai
bo construct them that they would economize m fu. . , PCO
all over the country, and to tin.- end many stove manufacturers ■ ,ro
miumsiothe inventor who would perfect this, and after .\ year s labor the
GRANGE RANGE was selected as the Range to I in this
fuel-saving invention. Don't fail to call and see these Ranges.
We are Sole Agents for California.
SEND FOR OUR 100 PAGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
I_i_ L. XjDS"W"IS &c CO.
502 and 504 J Street and iooq Fifth Street, Sacramento.
With tine exception of a few sliacle», our
Yarns and Zephyrs are all in.
The best quality German Yarn, in all the leading
and high colors 30c per skein
Shetland Floss, a superior quality, all colors
14c per skein
Spanish Yarn, all colors 20c per skein
Fairy Zephyr, all colors 14c per skein
2, 4 and 8-fold Zephyr, 16 ounces to pound
5c a lap
Vienna Embroidery Chenille, full measure
15c per dozen
Best quality Arrasene 12>^c per dozen
W, I, ORTH, 630 J ST.
Old Pavilion, cor. sixth and M Streets.
Bread Rc-Opeßiw Saturday Eveninsr, Qet 24th.
rOS T!IK WAjfl'BU SKASON.
INHERE WILL BE -Ml'sic AND A PIKE
exhibition during the evening.
The Kink baa been entirely renovated, re
fitted, refurnished and supplied with new
skates. It is the Intention of the management
to conduct it on a nrst-elasa plan.
021-4t I. M. SULLlVAN.Proprietor.
TONES, FISCH A: WATSON HAVE THIS
•j day dissolved,
G. VAf. WATSON
Will hereafter conduct his classes in Pythian
Castle,commencing Nov. mirr 7, is'.>i.o2l-tf
DANCING CLASSES AT TI'K- Q
ncr Hall. The season ot '<»l-2 fig%
will commence with Children's r»V\
Class Saturday, October :jiih. at
1:30 p.m. Gentlemen's Class, Mon- jftfrS^
day, 7:30 P. m. Ladies and Gentle- tv TO
men. Tuesday, ' :S0 v. M. I.uiie-' J'^tfiSß
Class. Friday, S P.M. Ladies and JTTWBJjp
Gentlemen (beginners), m'mmrinrn «i jB
Wednesday, Nov. 4th,7:30 )•. sr. Children's
Class (baliroomdancing), 1:30 r. m. < hiidreu's
Class (lanoy dancing), 3:30 p.m. Private les
sons at all hours. First-class music turnishod
for all occasions.
olt;- JUNES, FISCH & O'MALLEY.
T)y order of the Administrator, with the will
O annexed, of the estate of FREDERICK
ZEILE, deceased, we wllf *ell at 12 o'clockM.
On Thursday, the sth Day of November,
At public auction, at the house of HENRY
KULPER, on the ground,
3,262 45-100 ACRES OF LAND
The property fronts about one mile on the
-acramento River, nearly opposite the town
of Rio Vista. Tho property is well-fenown as
DR. ZEILE'S FARM.
Tho island is well reclaimed hv substantial
levees and is unsurpassed in fertility.
TITIiE STATE PATENT.
Tho valuable improvements on the place,
such as hcus-rs, barnn, warenouse, etc., with
some personal property, -ivill be include*].
TERMS—A deposit of 10 per cent, of the
purchase price on announcement ol" sale, and
the balance on confirmation ol sale by Supe
*9~Fot further particulars apply to
SHAINWALD, BUCKBEE k CO.,
107 and 409 Montgomery St, S. F.
SEED FOR SALE.
We have on hand a limited quantity df
CLEAN COAST BARLEY,
NEWLY IMPORTED AUSTRALIAN WHEAT,
Also BALD BARLEY FOR HAY.
PIONEER rVni_L.ING CO.
Baker & Hamilton,
—HCPOBTXRS AXTO JOBBERS O»—
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL,
Agricultural Implements and Machines*
BAEHB WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTING,
Mo, ■■ "11-r »"<*"""*» I
At the residence of MRS. HOPPEII, 1114
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27th,
AT 10 A. M., I WILL PELL ALL THE
jCx Furniture and Oarpets, Buoh as
Llegani Walnut Chamber Buits,
Dlnhig-room Furniture and belongings,
Fine Garland Range
Ann Dumerous other articles.
Terms Cash. Sales Positive.
W. H. SHERBURN, Auctioneer.
FINE BLOODED STOCK.
40 Head Hogs.
18 head of Durham and Jersey Cows
42 Well-bred Horses.
D. J. SIMMONS & CO., Auctioneers,
WILL SELL O2T
Tuesday, October 27th,
AT 10 A. M.. AT THE RANCH OF G. W.
HANCOCK, ESQ., on (he COBUMNEB
RIVER. 15 miles oast of Sacramento, VIA
SACRAMENTO AND JACKSON ROAD, a
tine lot of well-bred Horeee, Fillies, Coll
by Nutwood, Prompter, !St. Clair, Richmond,.
Chieftain. Nelson. Also, Work Horsesl l^
head Dnrham and Jersey Cows, 10 head iio;s.
This sale is well worthy the attention of
stork and cattle men.
TERMS—AU sums under f5O, cash; all
Sums over, one year with approved paper.
D. J. SIMMONS a co.. Auctioneers.
Salesrooms, corner Eleventh and .1 si reels.
Stepbensjon it Hturtman, manajrers ot
sale, KM)' Fourth street. 022-61
Wilton Tapestry Carpets, Costly Household
D. J. SIMMONS «fc CO., Auctioneers,
WILL SELL ON
Wednesday, October 2Q,
A T 10:30 O'CLOCK. ON THE PREMISES,
A by order of th»- executors of the estate of
E. WILLIAMS, dceeasod, the niagnitlcent
mansion situated on the northwest, turner of
Tenth and ll Btreet, as follows •
RESIDENCE—Tne finest in Sacramsnto,if
not in the state, with all mod-m improve
ments, hot and cold water, eUCtrl'- belu and
glass closets, plated trimmings, elevator,
stone basement, etc.
GROUNDS—I6O feet square, planted with
choicest flowers, landscape pieces valuable
t:-> • B. i tc.
FURNITURE —All the Wiltou Tapestry
Carpets throughout the house, tine Library,
Hookeases, Oak Sideboard and set to match,
cost $50<!; Lace Curtains, Oil Paintings, Par
lor and Bedroom Kurnitope. •
The whole to be sold at puMic auction on
WEDNESDAY, October 2Sth, at l(h80 a.m.
By order C. W. CLARKE and A. N. BU
CHAN AN. Execatore.
1). J. SIM MONS & CO., Auctioneers,
021-7t Salesroom, cor. Eleventh and J sts.
Sportsmen's Headquarters. 'KA^i'
XJENRYECKHART, MANIT- V^H^
L facturer and Importer of waI^BWWW
Ounß, Rifles, Pistols, Klshing^^ I ***
Tackle, and Sporting Materials of every do
pcription. Quns choke-bored, stocks bent, and
repairing on guns and ritles a specialty, .-tad
for price-list. No. 623 X street, Sacramento.
fr ' ORDERS FROM THE COUNTRY PROMPTLY FILLED ' J