Newspaper Page Text
ISSUED BY THK
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Office. Third Street, between J and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION,
For one year $6 00
For six months » ~ 8 00
For three months 1 50
Subscribers served by Carriers at Fifteen
Ce>ts per wci k In all interior cities and
towns the paper can bo had of the principal
Periodical Dealers. Newsmen and Agents.
THE WEEKLY UNION,
Is the cheapest and mos'c drpirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union per year.. _..?1 50
9Rr These publications are sent either by
Mail or Express to agents or single subscribers,
with charges prepaid. All postmasters are
The Beßt Advertising Mediums on the Pa
Entered at the Postofficeat Sacramento as
This paper Is for sale at the following places:
L. P. Fisher's, room 21, Merchants' Exchange,
California street; the principal News Stand*
and Hotels, and at the Market-street Ferry,
Los Angeles.—Eclectic Book Store, corner
Second and Main street*.
San Diego.—Emmal ± Co., 860 Fifth street.
Coronado.—Hopkins <fc Cox, Coronado
Banta Barbaka.—Hasslnger's News Depot.
Fhksko.—C. T. Cearley, 1111 J street.
Santa Cauz.—Cooper Bros. News Depot.
4»- Also, for Bale on all Trains leaving and
•omiiig into Sacramento.
»^-— —^— i
The Record-Union and Weexvt
Union are the only papers on the Coast,
outside of San Francisco, that receive the
full Associated Press dispatches from all
parts of the world. Outside of San Fran
cisco, they have no competitors either in
influence or home and general circulation
throughout the State.
Record-Union—Telephone No. 49.
For Editorial Rooms, ring one bell.
For Business Office, ring three bells.
Tlie "Record-Union" at the Summer
Subscribers to the Record-Union who visit
the Sea Coas>t and Mountain Resorts during
tin summer, can have the paper sent to their
adiiress on the came terms as in this city.
Official forecast for the twenty-four hours
ending at midnight, July 13th: Northern
California — Fair; southwest to northwest
winds; stationary temperature, except slightly
warmer in the central portion and on the
SAN FRANCISCO'S LACK OF EN
During the entire history of the State
of California the capital generated by the i
industrial and commercial forces hero
has been reservoired in San Francisco.
That capital has been notoriously unen
terprising. It did not contribute a single
dollar to the construction of overland
railroad transportation. It allowed that
enterprise to languish. Political conven
tions, however, passed resolutions in
favor of building an overland railroad,
but those resolutions never drove one
spike, nor laid one tie. San Francisco I
simply profits by the enterprise and
energy of the people of California, and
has never built one single mile of rail
road. It owns fewer ships than any city
of its size and wealth in the world. It
pretends to be in fitvor of the Nicaragua
Canal, and after enthusiastic protesta
tions of its interest in the canal, it sub
scribed in a hypothetical way $80,000 to
ward its construction.
Recently its political club, otherwise
known as the San Francisco Traffic As
sociation, proposed to construct a railroad
to Salt Lake. We hailed that undertak
ing with -unfeigned delight. When San
Francisco, with the vast wealth and re
sources at its command, quits grumbling
at the people who have built railroads
and builds railroads for itself, it will ac
quire an absolute right to manage them
in the interest of San Francisco. It is
painfully apparent now that it has
changed its policy; that instead of build
ing a railroad, it proposes to go into poli
tics for the purpose of controlling rail
roads built by other people. It hopes
through demagogism to get control of the
regulative force. Since it has never mani
fested auy concern as to the welfare of the
interior, its past history may be accepted
as an indication of what it will do when
San Francisco controls the railway sys
tem of the Pacific Coast. This Trailic
Association is simply another form in
which the unenterprising spirit of San
Francisco has expressed itself in all
We are unequivocally in favor of the
construction of railroads by San Fran
cisco capital, of the establishment of
steamship lines by that same capital, of
the building of ships, of the control of all
commercial forces which San Francisco's
capital may control. We had looked
upon its new determination in the lini- of
constructing railroads as the dawning of
a new era ior the Pacific Coast. We
thought we saw in it the rising of a spirit
which would substitute enterprise for the
old helpless and whining imbecilit3'
which has characterized the conduct of
that city in the past. It appears that the
, whole matter is to begin and end with
the formation of a political party, having
for its object the regulation of freights
and fares, with special reference to the
supremacy of San Francisco as a distrib
uting center in the commerce of the Pa
cific Coast. In the very nature of things
this will be a failure. No political party
in California can change one iota of the
commercial forces now at work in this
There was a rugged manliness in the
proposition to build a railroad to Salt I
Lake, challenging the admiration of en- j
terprising men. There was something of
he bold defiance of the Anglo-Saxon
spirit which has made that the dominant
race of this earth. On the contrary, there i
is everything that is small-minded in the j
proposition to form a wholesale mer
chants' political party. For the bold
conception of a great mercantile and com
mercial enterprise, the lame "and impo
tent conclusion of ward politics is to be
substituted. The experience of one cam
paign will relegate the Traffic Associa
tion to its true position. It was formida
ble while it entertained practical com
mercial conceptions. It will cease to be
formidable and deserve contempt when.
SACRA*EE:NTO DAILY KECOKD-irSTOy, WEDNESDAY, JTTLY 13, 1892.-SIX FAGES.
it aspires to play the role of "boss" and
control the politics of the State.
CYRUS W. FIELD.
The death of Cyrus W. Field is an
nounced. There is thus removed from
the stage of human activity an American
of great prominence, one who played a
most important part in the history of his
country. Cyrus West Field was born in
Massachusetts in 1819. At fifteen he was
working in the store of A. T. Stewart,
New York: at twenty-one he was estab
lished in a promising business as a paper
maker, and in ten or twelve years time
he made it a most valuable business.
In 1853 he spent half a year in South
American travel, and shortly after the
idea was suggested to him by hiß brother
Mathew of laying a telegraph line inside
of a wire cable across the Atlantic Ocean.
Mr. Field at once resolved to realize the
idea and presented the matter to such
pioneer capitalists as Peter Cooper, Moses
Taylor, Marshal O. Roberts, Chandler
White and others, and the result was the
formation of a company to inaugurate
the work under tho direction of Mr.
Held, whose executive capacity was
recognized as masterly. He went to
England and interested capital in the
cable, invested ail of his own fortune in
the company, and after delays, obstacles
innumerable and hindrances that would
have discouraged a less resolute and far
seeing man, he completed the laying of
the cable in 1858, but it worked well for a
few weeks only.
The civil war came on and absorbed at
tention, but Mr. Field never lost sight of
his work or ceased to struggle for it. He
labored with a fixity of purpose aud in
domitable will that excited admiration
on both sides of the water, and secured
him another success, the cable being a
second time laid in 1860, but it parted in
midocean. Another year of patient labor
intervened, and in 1866 the link was com
pleted, and has not since been broken,
and the old and new world have thus for
twenty-six years been united telegraph
High honors were visited npon Mr.
Field for his achievement, in his own
country and in England, and in France
he was given also tokens of national
In the later years of his life he was a
promoter of elevated railways, an active
commercial leader, a cosmopolitan in the
breadth of the schemes he grasped re
lated to all the world, and had not his
health failed there is little doubt that he
would have been foremost in spanning
the Pacific Ocean with a telegraphic
cable, touching at the Sandwich Islands,
and relating California to the Orient by
wire. This scheme he conceived as early
as 1880, and for it a few years later he ob
tained valuable concessions from the Ha
Mr. Field was the typical, energetic
American, resolute, courageous, almost
measureless in his grasp of great problems
of construction, of remarkable executive
ability, and absolutely untiring in what
ever he put his hand to. He placed sys
tematic ocean cable telegraphy to the
credit of the American Nation, and for that
alone his name will live fadeless in
THE SAME OLD STORY.
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat says:
A stranger unaccustomed to the extrava
gances of our politics would suppose from
reading the platform adopted and the speeches
delivered at Chicago that the country was
drifting rapidly to everlasting ruin. The Re
pnblican parly is charged with having under
mined the liberties of the people and plun
dered the industries of the land to the point of
practical beggary. There is nothing lacking
In the enumeration of evil* and sufferings to
make a complete picture of national distress
and humiliation. All classes are represented
to be on their knees pmying for deliverance
from the mischievous rule of an organization
thut lias be>n kept in power by their votes for
a longer period than any other in our history.
But it has been so in every campaign
for years. The same charges, varying
only in methods employed to express
them; the same dismal and croaking
voicing of fear have been the stock
in trade of the platform makers. But
what are the facts. Lincoln, Grant,
Hayes, Gariield, Arthur, Harrison,
representing the party, have given
the country safe, dignified and pro
gressive administrations. Under the
party—which has not been free from
error and mistaken policy—the nation has
grown in strength amazingly, increased
in population, enlarged in industry,
augmented in the number of States,
settled waste places, srridironed its terri
tory with railroads, developed latent re
sources, risen to a better moral plane,
and thrown new guards about and still
more conserved the sacrpdness of the
ballot. The people are not deceived by
the rant of platform buncombe; they do
not choose their administrators unintelli
gently. There is to-day broader and
better information on political economy,
the foreign relations of the country,
national policies and internal affairs
than ever before. It is a reading and a
thinking era, in which the old-time claim
by one party that it alone represents
patriotic sentiment, true economy and
essential spirit of liberties, and the charge
that its opponent is representative of all
evil and diabolism, counts for nothing,
and excites only the derision of sensible
It is quite likely that Gladstone will
now be able to command a small major
ity in the Commons, one that may be
able to force Salisbury into resigning the
Premiership, and result in the calling of
Gladstone to form a Cabinet. But he has
I not such a cohesive and friendly major
j ity under his hand as will enable him to
dictate all terms. It is certain, for in
stance, that iv a clash with the Lords on
! any Irish bill the Queen will side with
i the upper house, and will take a positive
j position against Gladstone and suggest to
him rctiracy and that some of the ele
ments in his majority will turn
against him. On the other hand, the
Gladstonians have given it out that if the
j Lords prove an obstacle to the Liberal
schemes, that party.will take up and push
the movement for the abolition of the
House of Lords. But when it comes to
that, a considerable Liberal element
would desert the party on that proposi- j
tion, and though, the party would gain, j
some strength from other quarters, it is
very doubtful if it could command suc
cess. While the spirit of democracy is
expanding in England, the aristocratic
; traditions are deep-seated and by no
; means to be unsettled easily. In course
j of time the House of Lords will, in all
j probability, be abandoned, but that such
i an event will take place in the present
j century there is not sufficient reason for
A NEW POET.
A Graceful Tribute to a New Son of
' Sonjr, Charles L. Moore.
Quite lately an accident threw in my
way a little book which has given me
much happiness, says Dr. & Weir Mitch
ell, in the Forum, and I now hasten in
the youth of my delight to share my
pleasure with others. 1 was waiting in a
twilight room the return of a friend,
when, by good luck, I picked up the
nearest book. I opened it at a sonnet of
Shakespearean . form, apparently upon
"Courage." Si oe then I have read the
little volume with care. It is called "Day
Dreams: A Century of Sonnets," by
Charles Leonard Moore, privately printed
at Philadelphia in 18*8. Without the least
indecision I claim for it the serious atten
tion of all who love verse. II" there bo
one thing which most exasperates the
student of recent poetry, it is the abaenoe
of thought. There is no such lack in this
"Century of Sonnets." Here is a distinct
and individual singor. The reader who
cares enough for true poetry must judge
for himself, as a larger world will in
future, as to whether I am justiried iv my
belief that we have had here to deal with
a poet who may not be as lightly dis
missed as the countless small singers
who feebly chirp in the hospitable little
Mrd-houses left in the magazines at the
foot of the page, where the prose gave out
and there was space for padding. 1 regret
that Mr. Moore has not published these
sonnets. Private circulation gives no
chance for large critical judgment. His
reasons for choosing to avoid the larger
public Ido not know, of this, however,
lam quite sure: that there is no pub
lisher in America to-day who will ven
ture to take any publication risks on a
volume of verse, and this may have in
fluenced tho decision I regret. 1 know
the author only by his book; I have never
seen him. What I have here said is so
said from my eager desire to do justice to
literary qualities which should have a
ready and a generous welcome. Indeed,
I count it among the glad things of life to
have been able for once to repay tho
pleasure a work of genius has given me,
by introducing it to a wider world. This
is a rare thing to fall upon, and few of the
happier chances of life have better pleased
One of the poems referred to is as fol
Fortune, proud fool! that deemest the heart
Waked and won only by thy slight allure,
Know that thy footstep seals those iounts
That else were free, that else were full and
Thou hast Life's keys, and dost command suc
But all thy ia present weariness
And the gods' laughter from their unsealed
Go, harlot, with thy faces of regard.
Wind-varying for the lovers at thy side,
I am not poor enough for thy reward,
Honor and splendor in my heart abide;
1 want thee not, save that thou kneel, and so
Proller thy service as cup-bearers do.
"Be sure you get Ayer's" is an impor
tant caution to all in. search of a thor
oughly reliable blood purifier, Ayer's
Sarsaparilla being the one on which there
can be no manner of doubt. It has stood
the test of nearly half a century, and has
loug been considered the standard.
CRUSTS AND SCALES
Hair and Eyebrows Fell OfT. Doctor
and Many Remedies No Benefit.
Entirely Cured and Hair
Restored by Cutieura.
My wife has been troubled for years with
dry crusts and scales on her head and eye
brows. After seeming to lie dormantfur v ears
in her system, it broke out over a year ago In
all its fury. Her hair came out in big pa^.-hc s,
-.^j^. her eyebrows all Ml
%BjLrSr*jv^t> °"- ;in(l she presented
Xtfyn^fcliOsvL a pitiable condition.
g»WtersVi^lftX We tried almost
<— gWßgy'p) everything, but >lv
Sj 9M£mt worse. Then we tried
C, j/Ey one of our best phy
jjp 7 sicians, but all to no
purpost-. Finally my
>g»f^fer-^agW wik- believed that the
• y^2&«B j&^rJn' Ccticuka Xi mkjhi:s
ffr^^tilSP^J gg' wouldcureher. Af!' jr
t "Spi "£J she had used nine
*• • boxes of Cl'ticuka
and about a dozen cakes ot Cuticura Soap
and four bottles of Ccticuka BaBOXiVKHT she
was cured entirely. Her hair came on again,
and to-day she has as fine a iiead of black
curly hair and as smooth skin as any lady iv
Ailentown. Her eyebrows arc heavier than
they ever were, her scalp ia free from daudrutl,
and her health is excellent. Now, for the ben
efit of those suUoring with same disease, or to
those who may doubt the truthfulue,-* of this
statement, write me. Inclosing a stamp, and I
will cheerfully answer. I am sure that the
Cirricuka Remedies cured my wife, lor she
used nothing else during the four or tlve
months she used them.
225 Court street, Ailentown, Pa.
The new Blood and ykin Puriiier, internally,
and Cuticura, the great Skin cure, and Cu
ticuka Soai>, the exquisite Skin r.euutifler,
externally, instantly relieve and spec lily cure
every disease and humor of the skin, scalp
and blood, with loss of hair, from infancy u>
age, from pimples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Prlcv, Cuticura, 60o;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by the
Pottek Drug ajtd Chemical Corporation,
«*-" How to Cure Skin Diseases." 64
50 illustrations and testimonials, mailed free.
I) l|)\\ Skin and Scalp purified andl.. aatlfied
u.lul oby cuticura Soap. Absolutely pure.
WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS,
V*VE«r) Sidney nnd Uterine Pains, and
j/jt/II Weaknesses relieved in one minute
/ff**- 3' by the Cutieura Auti-I'ulii I'ln —
llwli ter. the only instantaneous pain
SNOWF LAKE PARK.
Thursday, JulylO',at2 F 3. IVI.
A PICTURE OF WILD WESTERN LIFE.
Wild Sioux, Pawnee, Apache and Wasuoe
Wild Cowboys, Scouts, S juaw Men and Mexi
can Rough Riders.
Wild Horse Thieves and Ghost Dancer*.
A True Wild and Woolly Western Show
REMEMBER that this win be your only
chance to see Dr. Carver give an exhibition
with his "spirit gun."
General admission, 50c; Grand Stand, 50c-
Children halt price. Jyl3-2t
ADMINISTRATOR'S ABCTOH SALE
\A/agons, Harness, Etc.
BY ORDER OF GEO. F. BRONXER, AD
niinistrator, we will sell at public auction,
at our salesroom, corner Eleventh and J
streets, on THURSDAY, July llth.at 10 A.
M., 10 Fine Road Horses, 4 houses of Furni
ture, 1 Fine Piano, 4 Sewing Machints,
Organ, Carpets, Etc. Everthlng will be gold
D. J. SiMMONS & CO.. Auctioneers
jy!3-2t Salesrooms, cor. Eleventh and J.
The Harness Maker
317 X Street,
T\/TANUFACTURER AND DEALER P*
i>J_ Jsaddles, Harness, Whips, Robes, Blank
ets, etc. Repairing on short.notlce.
A DELIGHTFUL, RESOKT.-DON'T FAIL
J\ to visit the beautiful garden of theUXIOV
BREWERY, adjoining the Swimming Paths
Lovely flowers playing fountains, beautiful
arbors, with tables and chairs for the accom
modation of ladles and children. Fine ten-
ESeriit'lCwaS 6 PUrCBt' C°°lCTt and ***
JACOB OEBERTi Proprietor.
IN THE HIGH SIERRAS.
Mistaken Ideas in Regard to the Min
Through the Hydraulic Section to the
Beautiful Sierra Valley — Cold
Nights and Mountain Trout.
[Record-Union's Traveling Correspondent.l
Sierra Valley, July 11.—After leav
ing Grass Valley, where appearances in
dicated solid prosperity, your corre
i spondent found Nevada City brilliant in
! the bunting and evergreens of her holi
j day decorations. Large enterprises are
i on foot looking to the inauguration of a
, fruit industry. They are waiting a period
! of increased activity before placing the
•proposition on the market.
At North Bloomfield, Moore's Flat,
Eureka, Columbia, Cherokee and North
San Juan things are very quiet. The law
| abiding citizens are hopefully awaiting
favorable action on the Catninetti bill,
or some other measure that may render
i it possible to resume their only industry
without injury to other interests. There
is only a very small minority who do not
recognize the ju&tice of the principles of
the common law bearing on the hy
draulic question, and the only danger is
that the few radicals on either side, who
are disposed to ignore the interests of
others in their clamor for prominence in
advocating their own, may provoke
a general misunderstanding, as we re
member was the case iv another vital
issue that involved the whole nation.
Serious misunderstandings are quite
common. Among these is an impression
that the levee agitation progressing in Sac
ramento is part and pared of the Colusa
anti-debris agitation. Again, because the
Record-Union is published in Sacra
mento, it is often assumed that it is rad
ically and unconditionally opposed to
mining. They often fail to realize that
the Rbcobd-Union occupies too impor
tant a position as the representative of
great aud varied interests to take any
narrow or selfish ground. As the leading
journal of the city most affected and of the
valley interested, it does not fail to see
that an industry representing a hundred
millions of capital, the only livelihood of
a highly respected class of law-abiding
citizens, and the general prosperity of the
State, is worthy the consideration and aid
of the General Government. To advocate
the resumption of hydraulic mining un
der any conditions not likely to protect
the valleys and streams would be unjust
to farmers and fail to accomplish any
thing lor the miners.
At Camptonville mining is very quiet,
but the excellence of their fruit, as shown
by the recent competition with other sec
tions at the Marysville display, is giving
quite an impetus to this industry. Care
ful study needs to be directed to such pro
ducts in this line as will bear cost and
suiter no injury by transportation. Citi
zens are too apt todiroct their attention to
some particular fruit or some isolated
case, and say because that fruit spoiled
on the way or their neighbor failed to
lind a market for his fruit, therefore there
is nothing in the business. With an ex
cellent climate, cheap land and ditches
already built, but now useless for other
purposes, it stands them In hand to in
vestigate carefully as to what branch of
production will pay best in their locality.
The United States Culture Station at
Jackson, Amador County, should have
some information to impart on these
Forest City is presenting quite a lively
appearance as compared with its con
dition at my last visit, three years since.
All buildings seem to be occupied and
the town prosperous.
Three miles' horseback ride over a
rough trail brought mo to the "Ruby,"
where they are very quietly working
forty or fifty men in a gravel claim,
whose tunnels run more than a mile un
der the mountain and branch off to follow
the channel in both directions. Superin
tendent McCormiek was attending per
sonally to washing the blue gravel. The
mine has all the outward appearance of a
solid, legitimate enterprise. They are
stowing away a good stock of timbers for
next winter's work.
Two miles from Forest City over a very
steep grade takes one to Alleghauy, whose
prospects are more encouraging than for
years past. Indications point strongly
toward the probability of the early erec
tion of quartz mills. .<onie very encour
aging prospecting has been done. Four
miles more takes us to the Bald Moun
tain Extension, where they have
erected a very substantial plaut and have
nearly two miles of tunnel, and are tak
ing out enough to warrant a monthly
dividend of six thousand dollars, after
providing for all expenses and reserve
fund. The proprietors of the Mountain
Messenger hold good blocks of this stock,
and are about the happiest newspaper
men we have mot in a long time.
At DownieviHo tilings are moving on
in about the same old way. With many
times are brighter because the most of the
Bald Mountain stock is held there.
Sierra City is feeling the loss of the
trade from the Sierra liuttes and the
As several other mines in the vicinity
have been so prospected as to warrant
heavy investment, it is to be hoped that
capital will be attracted and the present
depression prove only temporal}*.
As Sierra lUittes had been worked
steadily for forty years, they thought it
was permanent. A country where mines
laHt that long is too good to be neglected
for a great while.
Intending to drive by moonlight over
the summit to Stem Valley, it grew so
cold that I was glad to lind shelter at
Basset *v and avoid a chill. In the morn
ing many snowdrifts appeared on the
peaks close by. and we had mountain
trout for breakfast. A little further up
the hill at clnrk's Station there was a
slight fall of raiu accompanied by thun
der. Mr. Clark says that ho was shut in
his cabin for three days during the heavy
winter of '»«- '<*>, and nearly smothered
by the snow, which reached away above
the top of his chimney. He had no
chance to measure the snow that fell dur
ing those days until it had settled, but his
record showed an aggregate winter's
snow tall of }>inety-vn*. feet.
After passing the summit the first-class
sawing timber becomes far more plenty,
and soon the beautiful Sierra Valley, with
its hundred thousand acres of level pro
ductive land, appears like a new Canaan
to the mountain traveler. In f-ix miles'
ride since entering the valley f passed i
two '-roanierics, operated by improved
machinery, and am slopping at a very at
tractive resort near Randolph. After
having investigated as carefully as time
will permit, I will speak in my next of
the attractions of this section for visitors
and farmers. Fhank S. Chapin.
THERE IS No I'AIN LIKE TOOTHACHE!
It "beats the does" for making a fellow
squirm. Nobody pities you. "Get it out. '
says ono; " Rub the tooth against a. stone."
says another; "When it begins to swell then
it won't hurt so much.'" says a third. The
reason of the Hebe is you didn't use BOZO
DOXT ana prevtnt your teeth from decay.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
ase of local anesthetic. DLi. WKLJjOU, Den
tist, Eightb and J atreeia.
KART TIME TO THE EAST.—The Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad iSaiiiu Fe route) is cow
twelve hours shorter to Kansas City and St,
Louis, aud twenty-four cours shorter to Chi
cago than formerly. Pullman Tourist Sleep
ing Cars to Chicago eves y day without change.
Personally conducted" excursions every
Wednesday, with tourist car to Boston.
GEORGE W. RAILTON, Agent, 1004 Fourth
street, Sacramento. MWF
MRS. WINBLOWS "SOOTHING SYRUP,
has been In use ovor fifty yean by millions ot
mothers tor their children while teething,
with perfect success. It soothes tho child,
•oftens the gums, allays pain, cures wind colio,
regulates the bowels, and is the best remedy
for diarrhoea, whether arising from teething
or other causes. For sale t>y druggists in
everypart of the world. Be sure and ask for
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup. Twenty-fly»
oeutt a bottle. MWW \
QaU $vo*. St (Go.
On July 13,136:1, fifty New York buildings
were destroyed by a mob. The draft riots
broke out simultaneously at differt-nt points,
the ooloivd orphan asylum was laid in ashes
and men and women were beateti to death in
the streets. Nothing that the police could do I
proved effective until they were reinforced by
a strong body oi troops.
And the shrewd ones are taking
advantage of the reduced prices.
Bear in mind we do not limit the
time or name a special hour for
you to come. Come when you
please and the price will be the
same and goods remain on sale
until all sold.
JUMPERS at 29c each.
A good assortment
of MEN'S OVERSHIRTS,
fast colors, extsa quality
of cotton and well made.
On sale at 50c each.
TIERES with chenille
tassel fringe and deep
handsome border at top
and bottom. On sale
at $6 per pair. Re
duced from $9.
HALE BROS. I CO. |
SAOUMMTO LUMBER €OHPA
MAIN OFFICE—Second street. L and M.
JULY 1, 1892.
Trains Xreave and are Due to Arrive at
LEAVE ! TRAINS RUN DAILY. ARRIVE
I For) j (From)
10:50 P ...Ashlnnd and Portlands! 4:15 A
6:50 A ..._.Calistogaand Napa 11:05 A
3:05 P CalistoKa and Napa 8:40 P
10:10 A Deming, El Paso and East! : :U 5 p
4:55 P (ollax I 10:10 A
7:40 P Knights L'ding&Oroville 7:45 A
5:60 P Los Angeles ; 9:45 A
Ogden and East—Second:
11:55 A' ..Class 6:40 P
Central Atlantic Express;
10:00 P for Ogden and East 5:10 A
3:00 P Orovillev la Rocev'ie J'n'c, 10:30 A.
3:00 PRed Bluff via Marysville 10:30 A
10::if> A ...Redding via Willows. .J 4:00 P
4:35 A San JKranoisco via Benicla Il:u5 A
ti:so A i^an Francisco via Benicia 11:30 A
5:;iO A iSan Francisco via Benicla: 8:4O P
3:05 PBan Francisco via Benicia 9:40 P
ti:os P San Francisco via Benicia 10:30 P
»10:0o A tJun Francisco via steamer $6:00 A
10:40 A San Fran, via Livermore 2:50 P
10:10 A San Jose 2:50 P
o:"><» P Santa Barbara 9:45 A
6:50 A Hanta Rosa 11:05 A
3:05 P SanU Rosa 8:40 P
8:20 A! Stockton and Oalt 7:05 P
10:40 A Stockton and Gait 2:50 P
r>:so P Stockton and Gait 9:45 A
11:55 A Truckee and Reno 5:40 P
10:00 P Truckee and Reno 5:10 A
3:05 P Vallejo 11:05 A
•7:30 A ..Folsom and Piacervillo.. *2:40 P
•12:15 P Folsom and Placervlllc. *1 0:10 A
H;46 1* Folsom «8:00 A
♦Sunday excepted. gMonday excepted.
A.—For morning. P.—For afternoon.
IUCHAKI) GBAT, Gen. Traffic Manager.
T. H. UOODMAN. General Passenger AgenU j
TO A. K. ROBINSON,
District Attorney of County of Placer,
State of California:
T)LEASETAKE NOTICE THAT APPLI-
J7 cat ion will be made to the Governor of the
State of California on WEDNESDAY, the
10th day of August. 1892, for the pardon of
M ra. Esther Brown, convicted of grand larceny
in the County of Placer, State of California, on
the loth day of May, ISMl.and sentenced to
the State Prison for said otfense for the period
of five years, and now confined in the County
Jail at Auburn, lv said County of Placer.
Sacramento, July S. 1892.
J. FRANK BROWN,
JyS-tillau9 Attorney for Applicant.
ffrJCPHSN W. AUTDTtRSKN. ARTHCR T. ROBLIH,
NEW MEAT MARKET.
VfTE WISH TO INFORM OUR FRIENDS,
¥? and the public generally, that we hay«
this day opened up a New Meat Market at the
Southwest Cor. Twentieth and J Streets,
: Sacramento, where we will keep on hand a
■ flue supply of all kinds of Fre*h, Salted,
, Smoked and Cooked Meata, Lard, Sauiaees
Etc.. which we will sell at the most reasonable'
prices. Your custom is moat respectfully
ROBUN & CO.
Sportsmen's Headquarters. >^A^f
IIENKYEOKHART. MANU- Vs3Kr^
1, tacturer and Importer of J^^^TO^
Guns Rifles, Pistols, Fishing^
Tackle, and Sporting Materials of every de»
: riription. Guns choke-bored, stocks bent and
repairing on guns and rtflea a specialty. Isend
or price-list. No. 523 X street, Sacramento.
IAQI SIXTH STREET, IM-^
X\j4i-i: Porter and dealer in Fin© T^3*U^^
Shotguns, Kifles and Pistols. V^SK--'/
Agent for the celebrated Imperial >^^T^W
Shotgun. Safes and Scales re-4r I
paired and Locksmithicg (riven prompt atten
tion. Repairing of ail kiad* neaUy dona aai
This morning we place
on sale FIGURED CHAL
LIES at 3c per yard.
We haven't said anything about
It isn't necessary; a glance at the
tickets on the counter does the
business, and quickly, too.
HOSE at 9c per pair
are rapidly going. If
you want any don't
delay too long.
of mixed braid at roc
For $2 lOafine
line of CHILDREN'S
SUITS. Good cassimere
and cheviots; ages 4 to
14. Better not lose this
chance. If your boy
don't need one now he
will by and by.
Do not fail to look at the bar
gains on the Domestic counter.
There are many choice things
and prices are way down.
LADIES' BEST KID
FOXED OR CLOTH
AND LEATHER LACE
SHOES, good sizes, re
duced in sale to $1 per
SCHOOL SHOES; sizes
4 and 5 only. Reduced
to 75c per pair.
FRENCH KID BUTTON
SHOES, good styles and *
lasts. Reduced from
$4 $0 and $s to $2 7s.
Some good sizes left
of those SHOES at $1 7s.
Reduced from $2
HALE BROS. & CO.
Yfy ('Dealers in Lumber, Doors,
ill, I Windows and Blinds.
YARD—Front and R streets. Sacramento.
VTEAR SANTA ROSA. FRESE 4 JUER
±y OENSEN, Proprietors. This place has
teen entirely renovated. First-class accom
modations. A new and well supplied bar and
billiard-room is connected with t be hotel. TUe
way to get there Is to start at tlie loot of Mar
ket street, San Francisco, on the 7:40 A. m
train and arrive at Saara Rosa atl(>:l6A m
Meet our stage and af rive at the Springs at 1
P. K. All trains will be met by appointment
Round trip tickets from San Prmncuoo. f i 75
The accommodation- at the Springs are flrst
cla«s. The baths are naturally hot, the min
erals beinti soda, magnesia, sufphur, iron and
arsenic. Terms, per day, $2; adults, per
week, 810; children, under 10, $<;. Heud
quarters at Occidental Hotel, Santa liosa.
CAMPBELL HOT SPRINGS
QIERKAVILLE, SIERRA COUNTY, CAL
0 A favorite Summer resort. First-class
board and rooms, with baths free for guests
for $10 per week. A two seated conveyance'
suitable for carrying ilve peraons, will meet
guests at Truckee. Total expense of stopping
atthis favorite resort, only $lo pvr week.
Excellent hunting ana Hshing. su-es run
«laily. [my2l-tl f] 11. I'KAKCE. Proprietor.
C. B. VOSK. B. K. HICKOK.
VTEW MANAGEMENT. ONLY *'ir S t.
iy class honse In the city. Charges moderate.
Free 'bus to pm<l from all trains.
HICKOK & VOSE, Proprietors.
A ÜBURN, CAL-THE ORLEANS IS A
Jt\ nre-prof)f building.wlth large, airy rooms;
0001 verandas. It is located in business part
of city, is well conducted and has large sam
ple-rooms. Free 'bus to and from all trains.
P. McHALE. Proprietor.
MICE OF BONO SALE.
"PURSUANT TO A RESOLUTION OF THfi
J~ Board of Directors of the Perrls Irrigation
District, duly passed at a regular meeting ol
said Board, held ut its office tn said I'errU Ir
rigation District, County of San Diego, Stat«
of California, on Tuesday, the 7th day of June,
1892, notice Is hereby given that staled pro
posals will be received by said Board at the
office of said Board in I'erris, County of San
Diego, Btate of California, up to and Including
the FIFTH DAT OF JULY, 1892, at the
hour of 10 o'clock, a. m., of that day, for the
purchase of bonds of said district to tue
amount Of one hundred and seven thousand
.fl07,000) dollars. Said bonds are of the
first and only issue of the bonds of said Perris
Irrigation District-are of the denomination
of five hundred dollars each, payable In gold
coin otthe United States of America, and beal
interest at the rute of Etx per cent., payable
gemi-annually, on the first day of January and
July of each year.
At the time appointed the Board will open
the proposals and will award the bonds to the
hltheft responsible bidder.
The Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids. *
AH bids are to or filed with the Secretary ol
said Bwurd of Directors at the office of said
Board In PerriP, in San Diego County, state ol
California, on or Ix-fore the day and hour In
said resolution appointed.
By order of tbe Board of Directors of the
Perris Irrigation District
H. A. PLIMPTON. Secretary.
Tlie time of receiving and opening the above
proposals is postponed until TUESDAY the
of tftt y<£v AUgartf 18y2>at 10 °"clo<* A. m
I^k'n^Ll^et^^ °f DlreCt°" Of Perr*
W. F. PERRY, President.
_Jelj>-td H. A. Plimpton, Secretary
W. D. COMSTOCK,
Corner Fifth and X streets,
FOR THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OP
Friday and I TTTT "V" 18-1H
SatCi relay, N U*- * 1O 1O >
SKCUND VISli" OF
Charles Frobman's Stock Company
Of Now York,
rrwnillnj, tor the first time hure Henry C.
DeMllles 1 masterpiece,
ITHE LOST PARADISE!
2<>O nights in Now York. A greater p]mj
than " Men and Women." Origin*! scenic iv-
I vestment. PUKKs— si 50,91 and6oc.
Eaverly's Mastodon Minstrels, July LBth
and 19tfa. Jyl^-5
-VTOW OPEN-THK SWIMMING BATHS,
±y Twenty-first and o Btreete. Hours— js to
12, 1 to 6 and ? to 10; Sundays, from 6 to 12
and Ito H. Indies' days—Mondays from 1 to
to (5, Admission—Adults, :.'sc; 5 tickets for
81; children under 15 years, 15<: commut**
tion tickets, $3 per month. Tub baths in
cluded in admission. Applications lor swim
ming lessons should be made to the Superin
tendent . The right to refuse admission and to
BELL, GREER & CO.
At Salesroom , 1004-1000 J Stroet,
To-day (Wednesday), July 13th,
milE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTED
1 lotof FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD
u> )i >DH ever offered In this city, consisting ot
the Finest Upholstered and Latest Pattern
Parlor Sets. Bedroom Suits, Fancy Loun
Bed Lounges, Sofas, Fine Upholstered Easy
Chiiirs, Rockers, Bookcases, Spring und Topf*
Mattresses, 10 pairs ol Lace Curtains, i pieces
of Linolouni. containing 20, ~'s and "Jo yards;
These goods are all new. bought at a bar a i
und will be sold a; bidders' figures^ Be • a
iiaud if you want to suw your money.
No. 508 X stroet,
Wednesday, July i 3»
\T 10 A.M.. COMPRISING IN PART:
JA. Walnut-top Bar, Counter and Buck fciholv-
Larj^e French Plate Mirror.
Tilton it McFarland 8
Glass and Wood Partitions.
Beex ( host.
Pictures, statues. Lamp.
Pine * tlassware and Plat^d-ware.
Tables, Chain, Mutts. Linoleum, Etc., Etc.
To be sold as a whole or divided.
Sales Positive. Terms Cash.
W. It. .SFIKKBUUN', An.-tionv.r. |
116-118 X Street, Front and Second*'
TMPOPvTEKS AND WHOLESALE DEAE»
J era In Wines and Liquors. Agents for tho
celebrated Pori. :.u Champagne.
230 X St., and 1108-1110 Third St.<
TMPORTEH A>"D WHOLESALE DEALEB
X in Fine Whiskies, Brandies and Cham
/CAPITAL ALE VAULTS, 802 .1 BTBEEtJ
\j 1005 Third strett. NAOELE4BVEWPI
SON, Proprietors. The finest lunch In tha
city, 11 a. m. 10 2 p. x. Best of Wiii. g,
Liquors and Cierars always on hand. Clam
1 Chowder and Mu>scl boup every night. Tele
phone No, m24-tf
Only the Choicest Viands Dispensed by
JIM & HARRY,
1 AA(| THIRD ST., BET. J AND K. PA BST
IUU»' Milwaukee, Ruhsuiller's Steanu
! GEO. E. DIERSSEN & CO.
(Successors to Q. W. Chesley & Co.),
719 J STREET, - - SACRAME> TTO V
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
"Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Krug&Co., Reims, Private Cuve&.
MESSRS. HELLMANN BROS. & CO. OP
Sun Francisco hare Just received by rail
road via New Orleans tbeflrst shipment dtrtot
from Messrs, KKUG & CO. of Reims of the
tamous "Private Cuvee,'";and they arenowen
abled, after the lapse of some veare, to place;
j this unexcelled wine again upon the market.
I Many connoisseurs can attest totlir> fame this
Champagne attained in San Francisco and on
the coast during the stirring times of the Corn
stock bonanza, when it was unlTersullv con
ceded to be the reigning favorite. The'ureafc
success of late years of this brand In the Lon
don und colonial markets has Induced Messrs
HELLMANN BROS. & CO. to reintroauflu
here, and by reason of Its exquisite flavor and
bouquet they can confidently assert that It
has no superior and very few equals amongst
the many Champagnes now-a-days impoit^d.
Ihe Taste of this market has been carefully
studied and we have reason to believe ftuifi
Mews. Hi-.LLMANN BROS. A CO. are to b*
congratulated upon bein^aeain appointed-tha
direct agents for ihls coast. For farther par*
ticuihrs, samples, prices, etc., apply to
HELLMANN BROS. & CO,
525 Front Street, San Fraocisco,
Or r ,tO nv W,riNHEKir * CO., Wholes*:*
—LlouorJDealera._sl4 .1 street. Sacramen^_
TWELFTH AND H STREETS^
The finest equipped Steam Beer aoi
Porter Brewer}- on the coast
Joe Poheim, The Tailor
Hakes the Ai Qnits to
best fitting JJt
clothes in the ffi&fk FromslB.
State at 25 .HKB Pants
per cent less N«H pJ^T l«
thinaßy l|R ™B 55.
Other honge Rules for self
a« *v- i*? Xl measurement
On tne m Ri and Samples
Pacific Coast S|||2 SST loaay
600 J Street, cor. 6th, Sacramentq.
HOTZ AGUE CURE
AT HAMJIER'S DRUG STORE,
*OJ X Street.