Newspaper Page Text
1 KIDAY. .MARCH 18, 1887
■ .'.inie Opera House —Operatic concert to
Sli-tmpcilitan Theater—Richard F. Booth.
.•-ocial of the Krauen-Vereiu.
Meeting of Cadets.
By D. J. &immon3 i Co., March 23d.
Bui-iqp-s change—W. 8. Henderson.
For sftl« cheap—Fresh cow.
Vacant lots for sale—Alsip & Co.
Hoit vs. liraunan et al.
Kstate of Samuel Cross, deceased.
Red House—Saturday, tpecial tales day. "
Little's chemical HuiU.
New Itfle Ratters ni O'Brien's.
Wein.stoi k & I.ubin—This morning at 9.
■• Three Tears In the Ranks."
R. T. Booth, the eloquent temperance
orator now conducting a series of free mass
meetings at the Metropolitan Theater, will
lecture there to-morrow night on "Three
Years in the Ranks ; or, My Reminiscences
of the American Civil War, being the
Comic, Tragic and Pathetic Sides of a Sol
dier's Life. To the thousands who have
heard Mr. Booth's efforts in the cause of
temperance during his visit to this city, and
to the other thousands who have learned
of the brilliancy and impressiveness of his
style from the others, it is unnecessary to
recommend the lecture as promising to be
exceedingly interesting and entertaining,
and well worthy the price of admission to
hear it. He has delivered it in many cities,
and the press of these places unanimously
praise it. One journal, the Sydney Tele
graph, said in its indorsement: " The
lecture was exactly what a popular lecture
should be. To say that it was witty, truth
ful and instructive, homely here, eloquent
hereafter, and enthusiastic anon; to say
that Mr. Booth led his audience through
every phase of human feeling, making
them laugh and cry in a single sentence,
shudder at the ghastly sights of some field
hospital, frown indignation at some historic
act of treachery, or glow with generous
fervor as he painted his own dream of a
federated race, is only to admit what all
who know him would have expected from
him. The lecture contained just enough
history to refresh the minds of those once
acquainted with the events, and to quicken
the appetites of the ignorant. It was so
picturesque that for the time one could not
but lose sight of the temperance advocate,
the lecturer with his long black coat, his
white waistcoat and his single diamond
stud, and see before him the old soldier
only; the youth, as throwing his canteen
aside he plunged his head in the well to
drink after thirty-two miles of weary
marching ; the careless youngster, one day
poaching in an old-lady's poultry-yard,
and the next, more thoughtful, sadly turn
ing up the blankets from the faces of the
dead as he passed over the previous day's
battlefield in search of his wounded
A Concert by Eminent Artists.
At the Chime Opera House this evening
—and this evening only—a grand operatic
concert will be given, introducing to the
Sacramento public Mrne. Zelie Trebelli,
who holds, as a contralto, a similar position
in the musical world to that achieved by
Patti as a soprano; Ovide Musin, the re
nowned violinist, and Paul StorndorrJ.
noted aa a pianist. Referring to concerts
recently given in San Francisco, the Newt
Letter remarks : "In an artistic, if not ex
actly in a popular sense, the Trebelli-Musin
concerts have been the musical event of the
immediate past. The public, so accus
tomed to an extravagant outlay of printers'
ink, paid but little attention at first to the
conscientious comments of the critics, but
reiteration did its work, and the appeal of
the fraternity, aided by the efforts of the
musical dilettanti, resulted ir> a large audi
ence on Saturday afternoon and a still
larger one on Sunday evening at the Bald
win Theater. The enthusiasm on this last
occason was as genuine as has ever been
evoked in this city by an exhibition of
musical art. A charm most dwell in the
■work that entrances a myriad of listeners.
In this case it is a genuinely artistic charm
which pervades the singing of Trebelli and
the playing ot Musin. In the use of her
voice, in her adaptation ot its qualities to the
sentiment it is musically expressing, in the
sincerity of the feeling she puts into music,
in the correctness of her phrasing, and in
evf r so many other details of the art of sink
ing, Trebelli evidences that there is noth
ing lacking in her virtuosite. If the voice
itself is not in full bloom, its decline is
only suggestive, for it preserves a well
graded tone color wbicn distinguishes it
from the voices of other contralti. If Mu
sin is not to bo classed as a solid performer,
he represents most assuredly the most de
lisihtful side of hia art—the sympathetic
side. There are greater musicians among
violinists, but there are but few who are
his equals in sweetness and fulness of tone,
in fascination of method, in extreme tech
nique or in style."
A dispatch was received by the author
ities yesterday from Constable Bevens, of
Wheatland, stating that he had not suc
ceeded in arresting the three tramps—two
negroes and a white man —who had been
seen in that locality, and are wanted here
on suspicion of having been connected
with the murder of John Kasvui. near
Florin. Before he got SherilT Drew's dis
patch for their capture they had left the
vicinity .if Wheatland. The white man is
supprs'ed to have separated from the ne
groes, and to be traveling on foot, but the
Others may have stolen a ride on the cars
and gone further up the railroad. The
trio are known as Rave, Wattress and
Titus, or Russell.
Raye is a very black negro. If) years
old, weighing 150 pounds, 5 feet 7J or 8
inches, good teeth, thick lips, and shows his
tee'Ji considerably when talking; wears a
black slouch hat and has a scar about the
size of a dollar on his left temple.
Waitress is a copper-colored negro, about
the same size as Raye, square shoulders,
black slouch hai, laced shoes, pretty talk
Titus, or Russell, the white man, is short
and heavy set, about 5 feet 5 inches in
bight, looks somewhat like a Jew, walks
straight, throwing ikooldcn well back, has
a grease spot on one side of his hat, may
have a cutaway coat of brown check, faded
spot on one side.
A committee waited on Governor Bartlett
yesterday and requested him to ofl'er the
reward usual in such cases, for the arrest
anil conviction of the murderer or murder
ers of Kasson, but the Governor has so far
refused to do so, believing, as he says, that
the officers are on the track of the villains
and a reward is unnecessary.
Sale of Valuable City Pkopebty.—D.
J.Simmons \ ' '■>. will sell at auction, on
Wednesday, the i':id instant, at 11 a. m., the
block between G and 11. Nineteenth and
Twentieth streets, which will be subdivided
as follows : Tomer lot, Nineteenth and G
streets, 80x80 ; lot adjoining on Nineteenth
street, G and H, 90x80; four lots on G
street, Nineteenth and Twentieth, each 40x
160; corner lot, Twentieth and G streets
(leading to entrance of Agricultural Park\
80x90; also the lot adjoining the above on
Twentieth street, G and H, 80x80. The
property will positively be sold to the
highest" bidder. Terms —One-half cash,
balance in one, two or three years.
Police Court. —In the Police Court yes
terday the case of Mrs. B. Daly, for disturb
ing the peace of Mrs. Smith, was continued
until the 21st, and a jury trial demanded.
Gracie Gale, for disturbing the peace of
Mrs. McNiel by calling her natnea, was
fined $'2 50 Mrs. Mclntyre and Tom
Conners pleaded guilty of vagrancy and
were sentenced to fifty days each in the
county jail, by which time the weather
will be warm enough to make outdoor life
reasonally comfortable for a while.
■ KabobUSCM,' 1 all colors, two for 5
cents: large sprays of French flowers, with
rubber stems, 50 cents; children's sailor
hats, 25 cents; broad brim sailors, in white
and tan. fancy braid, So cents. Millinery
Department, Red House. *
X nights of Sherwood Forest masquerade
Wednesday evening, March 23d. at Turner
Hall. I'rizes are now on exhibition in the
window of Weinstock & Lubin.
Mathishek Tiaxos—More iirst premi
ums since 1879, inclusive, by double at the
State Fairs. First Premium Silver Medal
at last Mechanics' Fair.
Try the '-be«t," the light-running "Do
mestic," with self-setting attachments, be
fore yod*.et agents talk yon into buying in
ferior Sewing Machines. Office, cor. Ninth
and J. Newspaper Premium Machines, $18.
THE SALOONS MUST GO.
The Drink Curse a Stain on the Stars j
The usual gospel temperance service was j
held last night in the Metropolitan Thea
ter, under the auspices of the Pastors'
Union of this city. There was the same
throng of people before the opening of the
doors, and the same crowded audience of
representative people, largely men; and
this, despite the fact that the churches of
the c:tv held their usual weekly prayer
meetings in their own churches; but there
was no apparent diSerence in the attend
ance on the service.
Rev. Mr. Filben presided, and read the
first Psalm. Wad-El-Waid, who recently
lectured in this city on the Holy Land, made
the opening prayer. After several songs
by the choir, Wad-El-Ward was intro
duced tc the audience. He said he had
been well treated by the people of Sacra
mento, and was glad to appear before them
again and under such promising auspices
to give his snpport to such a magnificent
movement as the present. He congratu
lated the city on wnat his eyes saw. He
was glad that it was possible for a move
ment of this purely moral character to as
sume such proportions in so short a time.
For himself, he would never taste liquor,
either medicinally or for pleasure. As to
using it for medicine, though at death's
door he had refused it, preferring to die in
his senses. He said he was a physician,
but he never prescribed it—he found
abundant substitutes. He said he would
as leave take damnation as liquor, for
I.IijCOB IS DAMNATION.
He referred to the drink curse as a stain on
the stars and stripes, the shame of Amer
ica, and appealed to his hearers to do all
that was in their power to remove it and its
balefnl effects from among us.
The choir then rendered finely, as a
quartet. "Is it Well with My Soul?" The
announcement of a lecture on •' War Rem
iniscences ; or, My Three Years in the
Ranks,' on Saturday night was made, and
in connection with it, it was slated that the
delivery of this lecture was in accord with
the arrangement with the Pastors' Union
before Mr. Booth's coming, Mr. Booth's
only claim for compensation being the
privilege of the delivery of this special
lecture. He would receive no compensa
tion but the receipts from these lectures, all
the money received from collections and
sale of reserved seats being applied to the
current expenses of the mission—a plan
insuring the meeting of all bills, and re
lieving the movement of the embarrass
ment of the special collections and sub
scriptions so common and so annoying in
The lecturer announced the subject of
the evening to be,
' SO CALL FOE MEN WHO DBIXK.'"
He said: " There is no place or occu
pation or walk in life that calls for drink
ers; the world wants men with clear brains
and steady nerves. The employers of this
world want men that are steady and sober.
Even the man who owns the saloon and
the man that manufactures the stuff, pre
fers to have men about that r.ever touch
it—they prefer barkeepers who are total
abstainers. Young men starting in life do
not always appreciate how true this is.
They look about them at the men of suc
cess and see them too often to be men who
drink, and they think they may do the
same and succeed. But it is not so. The
world has changed in the matter
of public sentiment on drink in 30
or 4o years. The world claims
men clean on this thing to-day.
There are some rights that others are
bound to respect. If you need a physician
you have a right to demand that be be a
man of clear brain and steady nerve, that
he may give you every chance there is for
life and health. I know how weak the
medical profession sometimes is at this
point, and how confidence in physicians
leads men astray. I have great confidence
in the profession, but 1 do not obey their
injunction when they would have me
" TAKE A LITTLE " FOR A "XIGHT-CAP "
At night, and an "eye-opener" in the morn
ing. I like the pious doctor's definition of
medicine, as "the science of taking that of
which we know little and putting it into
that of which we know less." If you em
ploy a lawyer to go before a judge or jury
with your cause you have a right to expect
him to give you all the chance there is in
your case. The time has come and the
hour has »truck when they that go into the
pew expect that those who go into the pul
pit shall go with a clear brain and a sweet
breath. The same principle is going into
all lower lines. The managers of railroads
and of manufacturing establishments are
recognizing it. The leading railroad com
panies are weeding out employes who
drink. Managers who do not themselves
abstain are doing this, not as a matter of
sentiment as of business, rcrognizing that
the man who buys his ticket for any station
has a right to every chance of getting to
his destination in safety. The Cunard and
Wliite Star steamship lines have dispensed
with sailors' grog—there is not a drop
from shore to shore. There is too,
ANOTHER UTILITARIAN SIDE,
A financial side vastly important. What
have you got to fall back upon ? Have you
got something put away for a rainy day '.'
Or, do you give to the rum-seller what you
ougbt to be putting away? If. you are,
stop it. Why give your money to them to
support them? What equivalent do you
get for the money you earn ? 1 defy you
to find a single individual who has been
made a better father or son or brother or
lmtband or citizen through drink, or worse
by total abstinence. Here is the question
in a nut-shell.
The lecture was replete with thrilling il
lustrations. The speaker closed by de
scribing vividly and thrillingly the wreck
of the Anchoria, on which he was a pas
senger, by being run down by the Queen.
There will benoleclureto-morrow night.
On Saturday night Mr. Booth will give his
war lecture, charging an admission fee to
all parts of the house. On Sunday, at 3p.
m., t lecture will be given to men only, ad
mission being by ticket, on " Social
Purity," and on Sunday night, at 8, a
grand" meeting and address. The meetings
continue next week, at the same place.
Sixty-two pledges were signed and 150 rib
bons taken in the meeting, meny of the
cases being of deep drinkers. The score
now stands as follows :
Sunday TOO 106
Monday 450 110
lay 232 70
Wednesday 23) 85
Thundagr 150 Q
Total- I.M. 43»
Clunie Opera House.
The Pyke Opera Company closed its en
gagement here last night to a full house,
there being no seat below that was not
sold, and few not filled in the family circle.
The season has been one of marked and
even success. The troupe was received
with a warmth amgunting to enthusiasm,
because it is clean in conduct, well
balanced, well costumed, exact in method,
its members modest, painstaking and not
contemptuous of public approval or criti
cism. Miss Winston, Miss Manfred and
Mr. De Lange have been especial favorites,
and have fully deserved the much com
mendation they have received. Miss
Tellnla Evans is to be included in the
same judgment. She was not seen or
heard to advantage on Wednesday night,
her first appearance here, but last evening
she had a capital role and acted with fine
spirit, while her vocal efforts surprised all
who had heard her in "The Oath of Love.'
In the " Queen's Lace Handkerchief," as
rendered last night, she proved her voice
to be of better register, greater power and
great sweetness. Evidently she was
em harassed the first night, but
last evening there was life, feeling
and finish in her style not fonnd on the
first occasion. She gave her numbers with
dramatic earnestness and in a spirit in con
sonance with the thought of the theme.
The lady ia seif-educated, has won her way
by dint of hard home study—in fact, may
be said to be self-educated. Under further
operatic experience and musical culture, it
is not improbable that she will realize
largely the enthusiastic expectations of her
many friends who came up from her native
town—Dixon—in large numbers lastnight,
and showered floral tributes upon her in
great number. Miss Winston was also the
recipient of several fine dower pieces. The
company goes hence to Los Angeles, with
a promise of return presently to give operas
never sung here. Mr. Pyke's management
has been of a character here that might be
imitated with profit by more pretentious
managers of operatic companies.
It Bkats EvKßYTnrso.—That Steam Car
pet Cleaner of Mendes, O'Neal & Son's.
Nothing but first-lass work. All carpeti
left with us are insured. Mendes, O'Neal
.* Son, 1205 Second street. Telephone 204.*
To-morbow.—Grand sale of a recent pur
chase of fine furnishing goods and clothing,
the stock of A. Waldman, Portland, Or.,
sold for the benefit of his creditors. Ked
The State Prison Directors will hold li
j meeting at Folsom to-morrow.
[ Louis Gerber brought over seven car
loads of beef cattle from Nevada yesterday
The Sacramento river was at a standstill
yesterday, at IS feet 10 inches above low
H. M. Bernard, of Sacramento, has been
elected an honorary mpmber of the State
Agricultural Society of Nevada.
A number of iine orange and other trees
are being planted in the grounds of Bishop
Monogue's new residence in this city.
A social will be given by the Frauen-
Verein of the German Lutheran Church,
on Thursday evening, the 24th inst., at the
In Sacramento yesterday there were
more Americans and Germans than there
were Irishmen "wearin' of the green" upon
A meeting of the young men who pro
pose to join the Cadet Company will be
held at Company E's armory, this evening,
at 7:30 o'clock, sharp.
The steamer Dover cleared for the upper
Sacramento yesterday with merchandise
and lumber, and the San Joaquin, No. 4,
for San Francisco, with grain.
Manager Stafford, of the Altas, has gone
below to attend a meeting of the officers
of the California League, to arrange a pro
gramme for the ensuing season.
Yesterday morning's Los Angeles train
was about one and a half hoars late in its
arrival here. The 2:30 p. m. train did not
bring any Southern passengers, but a spe
cial arrived with them early in the evening.
Samuel K. Cavins, son of Colonel E. H.
Cavins, and cousin of General A. L. and
City Attorney Hart, died on the 6th inst.
at Claysburg, Pa. Mr. Cavins visited Sac
ramento last summer and made many
Weather on the hill yesterday was more
threatening than stormy. A little snow
fell at some places, and a little rain at
others. A heavy storm within the next
few days would not be a surprise, as the
equinox is about at band.
These arrests were made yesterday : Mrs.
E. S. Clure, by officer Yager, for disturbing
the peace ; J. D. McCarty, by Deputy Sher
iff Coffee, for being druHk ; Mrs. Farr, by
officer Farrell and Chief Dillman, for be
E. Burrell (colored), who was arrested in
this city recently for stealing a horse be
longing to Joshua Riley, residing near Gait,
had an examination on Wednesday before
Justice Simons of that place, which re
sulted in his being held to answer before
the Superior Court. As he was not able to
give bail he has been lodged in the County
According to Signal Service measure
ments, .01 of an inch of rain fell last even
ing, making 11,43 inches for this season, as
against 28.06 inches to an equal date last
year. The highest and lowest temperature
yesterday was 62° and 50°, with fresh to
gentle southerly winds and cloudy weather
and several showers of rain during the af
ternoon and evening.
The Chatfield case occupied the attention
of Department Two of the Superior ( ourt
all of yesterday, and will be resumed this
afternoon, to conclude the testimony of
Richard ChatJield, the contestant. An ap
plication for a continuance, in order that
certain depositions of parties residing at a
distance may be taken for the defense, will
probably then be made.
It is probable that the first arrest under
the new law making dogs domestic ani
mals will not come into Court. Mike Mar
tin declines to swear to a complaint against
Pat McCoy, who stole his St. Bernard pup
on Wednesday, alleging that he cannot tind
an important witness, whose evidence will
be necessary to eflect a conviction. He has
recovered tne stolen doc.
Tom Meagher, third baseman of the
Altas, has signed with the Stockton Base
ball Club for the season, the manager of
that organization having been able to offer
him better inducements than he had for re
maining here, including the procuring for
him of a good situation. Evidently the
Stockton manager is determined to
strengthen his dub as much as possible, as
an offer was made to Billy McLaughlin of
$100 per month to join it. which, however,
More than 50 applications for election as
members of the police force have been
filed with the Clerk of th 3 Board of Police
Commissioners, and between now and the
day of election there will probably be sev
eral more. There appears to be a belief
that about half of the present force wili be
retained —five at least. There is also con
siderable buttonholing being done by par
ties desirous of rilling the offices in tne
gift of the City Trustees, and there will not
be any vacant positions because of a lack
Yesterday Governor Bartlett appointed
the following Notaries Public : Joseph R.
English, Yallejo; George Herrmann, Pasa
dena ; James S. Mackenzie, Francis J.
Thomas, R. A. Ling, W. H. Leaman, Sid
ney Lacy, Robert N. Bulla, Los Angeles :
Bayard F. Smith, Pasadena; William B.
Crisp, Sierra Madre : P. James. Anaheim ;
James W. Eystone, Lamanda Park ; J. B.
Fulkerson, Santa Ana ; J. M. Tiernan, Ra
vena; D. E. Alexander. Sacramento; Karl
Klein, San Jose ; J. B. Webster, Stockton ;
J. W. Ragsdale, Santa Rosa.
An immense number of catfish in the
Sacramento river just now is a matter at
tracting a great deal of attention. Fisher
men say the " cats " increase so rapidly be
cause they are naturally more tenacious of
life thanother fish, and the latter do not
prey upon the young " cats," net relishing
the tickling their horns create while they
are being swallowed. The fyke nets catch
great numbers every day, only the larger
fish being saved by the net owners, and
men and boys fishing in the river with
hook and line frequently catch from CO to
100 each, according as they lind a •' good
place' and devote time to the Work. At
the rate this class of fish is increasing it will
not be long before all other fish become ex
ceedingly scarce, as the catfish, always
searching for food, like a boy, will find and
devour the spawn.
Earl}- yesterday forenoon the body of a
man was found floating in China slougb,
near the northern shore. The Coroner was
notilied and removed it to the Mcrgue
where an inquest was held last evening.
From the swollen and decomposed condi
tion of the remains it was evident that
they had been In the water for several days,
and the nature of the clothing showed that
the deceased had been of the laboring dss*.
At first there seemed little probability of
identification, but the police and others
presently recognized the body as that of
Mike McCoole, an old resident of the city,
who gained a living by filing saw?, sharp
ening tools, etc., but latterly has been fre
quently arrested for drunkenness, and was
considered a member of the " can-can
brigade" and the Chinese gin-drinking
fraternity. He had been missing from his
usual haunts for four or rive days, and it is
probable that he fell into the slough at
night while intoxicated and perished;
though a friend, who met him less than a
week ago, heard him muttering to himself,
and, asking the cause, Mike spoke of not
having received certain money that was
due him, and said he would put himself
out of the way, but his friend talked him
out of the idea, as he thought. At the in
quest last evening, held by Deputy Coroner
Geo. H. Clarke, the jnry were unable to de
cide whether death was the result of suicide
or accident. Deceased was a native of Ire
land, 45 years of age.
Spriko Racks. —There was a lar;e at-
tendance last evening at the meeting held
at the Union Hotel to arrange for a spring
racing meeting in this city. J. W. ilson
was cuosen Chairman, E. I. Robinson Sec
retary, and Charles H. Post Treasurer. A
Finance Committee was appointed, con
sisting of F.A.Jones. Colonel McNasser.
E. Walters, John Barrett, J. W. Shepherd,
B. B. Brown, C. H. Eldred and P. J. Sie
bemhaler. Subscriptions to the necessary
fund were opened by A. J. Rhoads with
the sum of $150, W. 0. Bowers, of the
Golden Kasle, following with a like
amount Memberships were fixed at $5
St. Rose Festival. —St. Patrick's Day
was observed in this city yesterday by a
grand festival and ball at Armory Hall last
evening for the benefit of St. Rose Church.
The attendance was large, and the enter
tainment a financial success. The boys
wore green neck-ties, and the girls green
bows, while the stars and stripes and the
flag of old Erin hung side by side. Dan. J.
Long was Floor Director. Floor Managers
-Fred. Xeary, G. E. Hook, M. E. Haliey,
J. J. Moran, j. J. Hefferman, Arthur Wil
son, A. W. O'Brien, James Longshore, Tim
Sheehan, T. W. o">'eil.
No Piaso but the " Mathushek" has the
tuning p'ns bnshed into a solid iron frame.
John F. Cooper. •
See new advertisement to-day of otu
special sale to-morrow. Red House. *
MORE NEW LAWS.
[ Additional Chapter* of the Sfew Statute*
Issued \>j the Secretary of State.
11l addition to the first seventy-one chap
'• tera, already published in these columns,
! of the new statutes issued by tbe Secretary
of State, as bills of the late session of the
Legislature which have received the ap
proval of the Governor, the following have
been issued :
Chap. 72. —Authorizes County Clerks to
ex cute affidavits for pension claimants
Chap. 73.—Adds a new section (57) to
Code of Civil Procedure, giving appeals in
probate cases preference in Supreme Court
next after cases in which the people of the
State are parties.
Chap. 74.—Makes wearing a badge of
Grand Army of Republic, when not en
titled thereto, a misdemeanor.
Chap. 75. —Appropriates $250, to pay
claim of Arthur Rodgers.
Chap. 7ti. —Amends the State Militia Act
by limiting the entire force to 50 com
panies; provides for grounds upon
which enlisted men may be dis
charged ; regulates and iixes staff appoint
ments ; persciibes amounts to be allowed
for encampment services and expenses;
directs appointment of a Military Board to
adopt a new uniform, etc.
Chap. 77. —Adds a new section to Penal
Code (537), making it a misdemeanor for
any person after mortgaging personal
property (except locomotives, engines, roll
ing stock of railroads, steamboat machinery
and vessels!, to permit removal of same to
interfere with the lien.
Chap. 78. —Appropriates $6,000 to pay de
ficiency iv State's portii n of salaries of Su
perior Judges for thiriy-eighth fiscal year
Chap. 70. —Proposes anier.dnient to
State Cons i.ution (A. C. A. 10), relative to
framing a charter for San Francisco.
Chap. 80. —Amends the Bank Commission
Act, concerning the detailed duties of the
Board in examining banking institutions
and making reports of same.
Chap. 81.—Amends Section 307 of the
Civil Code, relating to election of Directors
for corporations, and adds that the pro
visions of this section concerning cumu
lative voting shall not apply to religious,
literary, scientific, social or benevolent so
cieties, unless so provided in their by-laws.
Chap. 82. —Provides for the completion
of the City Hall in San Francisco, and to
permit incurring indebtedness therefor.
Chap. 83.—Proposes amendment (S. C.
A. 2) to Sections 2 and 3 of Article VI. of
the State Constitution, relative to-the ju
dicial department. It provides for electing
of Chief Justice by Justices of the Supreme
Court, for the removal of a disabled Jus
tice on certification of five Justices, on a
pension of $250 per month for balance of
term for which elected; makes the Su
preme Court Commission a full depart
ment for four years, with power in the
Legislature to continue it thereafter, the
Commission to have no chamber powers.
• 'map. 84.—Amends Section 6!X> of Code
ot Civil Procedure, by adding fishing boats
and nets to articles exempt from execution.
Chap. 85. —Amends Section 3244, Polit
ical Code, and adds Sections 3240,3247.
3245, 3249 and 3250, regulating hours of
labor. It constitutes eight bouis a day's
work, unless especially stipulated other
wise by contract, except drivers, conductors
and gripmen on street cars, when twelve
hours constitutes a day's work, and gives
30 cents per hour for over twelve hours.
Chap. 86. —Provides for changing the
boundaries of San Benito county.
Chap. 87. —Amends the law concerning
methods of procedure for formation ot cer
tain religious corporations.
Chap. 87.—Provides for changing the
boundaries of Del Norte and Siskiyou
Chap. 88.—Repeals the Act by which the
city of Santa Barbara was incorporated.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Miss Minnie O'Xeil, of Oakland, is visit
ing friends in the city.
It. R. Brown, banker, of Edgerton, Wis.,
is in town on a visit to his brother I. is.
Assemblyman Brusie of Amador will lo
cate in this city and engage in the legal
Assemblymen Knox and Brierly of Los
Angeles are still with us. They like Sac
ramento and her people, and will return to
their hornet with regret.
Assemblyman Variel of Plurnas talks of
locating in this city and engaging in the
practice of the law. He is infatuated with
our climate, and has great faith in the fu
ture of Sacramento.
Assemblyman Shauahan of Shasta still
tarries at tbe Capital. He likes Sacramento
and its sunoundings, and is talking of sell
ing 2 SCO acres of !and which he owns in
Texas and investing it in this county.
Assemblyman Young of San Diego, the
poet .of the twenty seventh session, still
tarries at rheCapita'. He has been looking
over the country in this vicinity, and
frankly admits that this must become at
no distant day the most populous and
prosperous section of the State.
Arrivals at the Capital Hotel yesterday'
Wm. McCullough and family, Yblo; T. W
Shanahan, Anderson ; \V. C. Crosette, Fo!
--soni; Wm. D. English, Oakland ;T.O. Hi 1
and wife, Medford, Mass.; Daniel Hooke,
Wm. B. Sanborn, Haverhill, Mass.; Miss
Carrie R. Crocker, San Francisco; J. H.
Rice and wife, Dixon.
Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yes
terday : W. S. Baxter, G. E. Powell, San
Francisco ; Mrs. W. <'. Dunn, Truckee ; R.
C. Bowers, N. V.; Mercer Oley, San Fran
cisco; Geo. A. Nourse, W. W. Phillips, J.
H. Braly, M. J. Donahoo, Fresno; J. W.
Lively, Chicago ; J. Y. Monisey, San Fran
cisco; P. R. Rickard, N. V.; Wad El Ward,
wife and maid, Palestine, Jerusalem ; I. S.
Teller, San Francisco ; J. Boysen, Colusa ;
F. S. Henry, E. H. Harrington, H. Martin,
Wm. Parker, San Francisco; W.I). Car
lisle and wife. Chicago; W. H. Brown, Geo.
V. Day, San Francisco.
Loyal to Its Own.
Loyalty to its own on \)v. part of a com
munity inspires admiration. The peo
ple who will not si :nj by the deserving of
their household are worthy of contempt.
The citizens of Dixon are not amenable to
any each reproach. Miss Telulla Kvars,
tin 1 vocalist, is a resident of Dixon, where
her priraia life arrl oareei have won her
the admiration of Dixon's citizens. When
she appeared in open here Wednesday
night Dixon sent up a large delegation to
do lionor to its protege. La3t night, on her
second appearance, the Dixon brigade
came to the front in such numbers as to
Capture the house, and made its admira
tion known in a wav not to be mis
taken. The verdict of Sacrauientan3 pres
ent wns. that for loyalty to its own, Dix/>n
ia entitled to the palru. and that the recipi
ent of its tributes last evening, while de
serving all the honor, bad reason to bless
the day that made her a citizen of that en
< irTRA.Kors Sti:ai.s.—The sums allowed
by ;he Legislature for expenses in contested
election cases were simply outrageous stfals,
and n-tlect no credit either upon the body
allowing them <r ihe one receiving the
annum thus appropriate d.—S. /'. Spirit of
John W. Mackay denies the rumor that
he is one of the parties interested in the
purchase of the Baltimore and Ohio Rail
Winters. March 6—Wife of 9. D. Gray, a daugh
Winters, March 7—Wife of A. N. Babcock, I
~ died I
HeMMi Grove. March 11—Annie E.. wife ol
Henry Klemp, a native of Sacramcrto, 32
years, 3 months and 20 days.
[Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the fnneral, which will take
place from Fritz & Miller's Undertaking
itooms, Odd Fellows' Temple, corner Ninta
and X streets, this (Friday) afternoon, at I:3C
o'clock; thence to St. Paul's Church, Eightli
rtreet, between I and J, where funeral serv
ices will be held] •
Near Elk Grove, March 10— O. S. Freeman, 8
native of Ohio, 71 years.
and acquaintances are respectfully to'
vited to attend the funeral, which will tafct
place from his late residence, this (Friday;
afternoon at 1 o'clock 1
' Forbestown, Bnttc county. Cal., March 6—Mrs
Delia S. Adams (late of Sacramento), 22 years
5 months and 2S day?.
i Near Brownsville. Yiiba ooun! y, Febrnary 2»-
Jo«eph Hedge, 70 years, 3 months and 10 days
, Ukiah, March 3—C. A. Matthews, si years.
l When Baby ni «ick, we g»T« her C»itort».
Then she m a Child, the cried for CutorU,
c Whtn ah* became Kiu, she clung to CMtoria,
This Morning at 9 o'clock :
Cream and White Pinnies, 14 inches long, 34 cents.
The most beautiful things are apt to be
rares'. It's especially true in MILLINERY.
There are many novelties which we car. hardly
hope to duplicate later in the season.
The early buyers are not likely to pass
Already busy on Eastern orders.
" BATlSTE"—under which name com
mon grades of Percales are sometimes sold —
can easily be told by being finer and somewhat
sheerer. Is heavier than Lawn. Wears bet
ter. Keeps its color.
Batistes, in such patterns as black cres
cents, with red dots on cream ; brown sprays
on light tan; cornucopias, rings and other
similar fancies, 15 cents.
Oat of the Common Run.
To our mind nothing more stylish in Men's
Summer Clothing than a new line of Black
" Broadwall" Suits, with half-inch invisible grey
Like hosts of other things in this Depart
ment, they are "out of the common run."
A line of Fine Cottons, so new, so unlike
anything hitherto, that we know of no geaeral
English name by which to call them. The
FYench term is, " J.ixon de Entelles." T iter
ally, "lace worked Indian lawns."
Quarter-inch blocks, the alternate blocks
open lace work, each block denned by a raised
cord ; marked at the corner by a small red or
For dresses, for yokes and sleeves (in
place of over-all embroidery), and for children's
NOT EQUALED BEFORE.
Brown Boucle Jerseys—brown, navy,
garnet and black, $1.
Haven't had their equal before for the
400. 402. 404. 406. 408 K*t.. $acrame***n
|If| | I |l|
Containing 8O acre?. 4 miles from
Sacramento, near Upper Stockton t
Road ; -40 acres in Grain ; 2O acres
in Vineyard, and small Orchard ; i
Dwelling of 6 rooms; Stable.Chick- j
en-house, etc.; living water on the j
J.-Fr- This property must be sold,
and will be given at a bargain. The
purchaser need only pay $2,500 \
cash; balance to remain at 7 per
cent, and pay taxes.
ALSO, FOR SALE
5 WELL-BRED COLTS. :
■ Three are Fillies; one 4-year-old; (
one 3-year-old ; three 2-year-olds.
Price, $400 for the lot.
Send for our Catalogue.
EDWIN KJLSIP SCO.
(Successors to SWEETSEP. & ALSIF),
Real Estate & Insurance Agents,
No. 1015 Fourth St., bet. J and X,
SACRAMETTO [3p-tn..._ CAt.
THE AMERICAN LAUNDRY,
Nineteenth and I streets.
: /-wKFICE-fIAWTELLE-S BOOKSTORE 7»
. \J and 710 J street. White help only em
PROF. M. S. LIPOWITZ,
PBISCIPAL OP THE
German, French, Spanish and Italian.
OFfICK HOrRS : EACH DAY FROM 3 TO 5
r. M., at SAWTELLES, 708 and 710 J street.
\ "MEISTERSCHAFT" SYSTEM
'.. German, French, Spanish and Italian.
FAIR-SPEAKING KNOWLEDGE ACQUIRED
with three mouths' ttody. For copies and
information, call nt C. \V. SAWTELLfc'S, 708
and 710 J street. 3p_
I.OriS I.irMAN. MAX OOtHMAN.
GOLDMAN & CO.,
1 COMMISSION STOCK BKOKEES,
306 Montgomery Street.
!l Bet. California and Pine Bts., opp. Kevadaßank,
QTOCKS BOUGHT AND SOLD ANDCARRIBD
• io on margin. Money LnaDed on Stocks.
" Country orders solicited. Business strictly com
mission. mrlO tl
* !_■ TJ 3MC IO ES H
Ma;n Yard and Office: No. 1310 Second street, I
Brarch Yart: Comer Twelfth and i streets. 4p
W (r|— (T3RIEN 'Sj^le V •■•
Hen's C:ilf I.;ire. Congress or llutton Shoes'
vamps, low heels ami neat tip. medium s-olt-
Wiute Labor, ami tirst-clas-, in every resp.-cf
l'|:lrt, si: fiO a pair.
O'Brien's, GOV O" St. 3p
k GRAND CLEARANCE SALE
Preparatory to Enlarging and Im
proving the Building.
Tbe Mechanical Clothing Store,
NO. 414 X STREET,
Will ofler from now on such SWEEPING RE
Boota, Bliooa, £Cats.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
As will quickly clear the house. The goods
must go, as improvements will shortly com
NOTE TBE PBICES:
SUITS from $3 75 up
SHOES from 1 OOup
BOOTS from 2 25 up
HAIB » from 50 up
SHIKTS from 40 up
And everything else in proportion,
M - Come, examine our Roods, and we will
suit you in quality and price.
H. MARKS Proprietor.
Is made from the Geims of Wheat;
is the most healthful food known,
and easily digested. Fnt up in
49-SOLD BY AIX GROCERS."**
We would call especial attention to onr
"Family Pioneer Flow!"
And of BAKERS to oar
Prepared expressly for them by the
PIONEER MILLING CO.,
Good Educational Chance.
fTIHE PABIGLOS3IC POLYTECHNICON,
I Southwest Coiner Fifth and O atreetn,
Sacramento, Cal. (Principal, DR. L. BER
SOS), offers unrivalled advantages for
the acquisition of Languages. Science and Ait.
Deft I St'ed WiooJ for a limited number of
young Unlit* and gentlemen from 10 A. M. to 2 P. M.
Kngiish. Mathematics, Classic, Science and
Arts are taught by means oj German, French or
Spanish mnrcriation. Dett. IL Offers to a few
ideci boarding pupils parental care and home
comforts, and preparation for collegiate, com
mercial or professional pursuit". Deft. 111. Pri
vate Istiant given v/ (A« liMilv.le or at lie pupiTs
rt*iden<x, in French, German, Italian, Hebrew.
Latin. Greek. Mathematics, etc, Df.pt. IV.
Etniinci Sc'toolfor Adult", 7 r. «., »nd other De
partments. For prospectus. U'lms. etc., apply
I or address Southwest Comet Fifth and Ostreets;
or, 439 J street, or P. 0. Boi «9. tf
I*4'" V i^^^Basfllra^liftilK^ y*?^
*J %-Jp J&jLJ-^J -fcd»Jfcrg. r*i LJ -E\l r*» JrCy
Nos. 604,606 and 608 X St., and 1109 to 1115 feiith St., Sacramento.
flsL EC. VS7ACHHORST. OL
&JLEADING JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO. &Jt
SIGN Or TOWN CUICR.
tWo. 818 J" street -iBptii B*or»mento
z^r "^ «~
WATCHMAKERS * JEWEIJSKS, 428 J utreet, b«t. Fourth and Fifth. 10^
ti&i-a »-Dealers in WATCHES, JEWELRY AND DIAMONDS. Repairing in all itsvELS
JratcTes aSpectalty, under Mr. FLOBERG. Agenu for ROCKFORT) WATCH COMPANY. diWptJ
411 and 413 X street, Sacramento, the Ke*t House to Bay Tour
«■ SEND FOR PRICE LJOT "Ba Bk-»'
"SARSFIELD" REMEDIES CO.
SARSFIELD'S REMEDY for the Blood end Constipation :
SARSFIELD'S KEJIEDY for Diphtheria and Pneumonia:
S\llSFlEi.D'S CHRONIC ULCER SALVE!
%Sj~ Pbe people of the Interior will remember that a few years ago, J. P.
SARSFIELD, of Sacramento, became fortunately possessed of certain valuable
remedial agents. With these he eiTVected in Sacramento and Central California
remarkable cures, and drew the approving attention of many physicians. So wide
spread became the fame of his remedies, that business men were convinced of
tneir entire reliability, and of the truth of the marvels they accomplished. The
result has been the"formation of a Company to aid him in putting these needs for
sufferii;" humanity broadly upon sale. The Company has its Depot at No. 115
EDDY STREET, SAX FKANCISCO, but the medicines can be had of all reputable
The making of Certificates has related so largely to fraud, that the public
has naturally grown suspicious of them. But those here referred to are by such
prominent citizens, of such irreproachable character, and the cures are so well
known, anil the witnesses so easy to reach, that we make the references with
out any hesitation:
MRS H C GOODRIDGE, 28 Hawthorne street, nine years in Led with Chronic Ulcers and
unutterable pain and abandoned by physicians Permanently cured in less than lour weeks.
Certified to by Mrs. Sarah B. Cooper, the well known philanthropist acd President of the
Kindergsrteu Association, San Francisco,
FRANK CASSADY, Petaluma, Severe Hip Disease, over a year's standing. Cured perma
nently in thre months. Certified to by his uncle, Hon. James I'euniau, i-an Francisco, the
widely-known and popular educator.
MR? M A ADAMS, formerly of Sacramento, completely cured in four weeks at the resi
dence of' her brother, Benj. Welch, Master Car Builder. S. X C, Sacramenie, of Running Sore
on the arm, of eight years' standing, and that had nearly sapped her life.
MRS. L. P. ANDERSON, 710 Eleventh street, Sacramento, S-.voHen Limb of long standing.
Cured in seven weeks.
W S DOAN, Sacramento. 33 years of Fever Sor^s. Cured in forty days. Certified to by
Win. Guteuberger, ex City Tru»tee, Sacramento; Alex. Neilsou, John JUriseoll and H. G. F.
Root, proprietors Cnion Foundry, Sacramento, and others.
JACOB OLSEN, Sacramento, speedily cured of a Chronic Ulcer.
JAS. McCORMICK, Vice-President Bank of Redding, eight years' suffering from worst
character of Rectal Ulcer. Permanently cured in three and one-half mouths.
INote— Nearly all these testimonials include reference to use of SARSFIELD'3 BLOOD
REMEDY, as well"as of the ULCER SALVE.]
W. A. DEAN, brother-in-law of M. H. DeYoung, of the San Francisco Chronicle, cured Of
aggravated Fistula in five weeks.
W B FITCH, Lincoln, Placer county, thirteen years of Hip Disease, cured in 11 months.
I Was treated surgically ten years and given up by surgeons.! Mr. Fitch s brother was cured
of Rheumatism of two years' standing by use ol three bottles of the BLOOD REMEDY and
one box of SALVE.
REV J T HI'FF Turner Station, Oregon (refers to Rev. Dr. Frost, Sacramento), cured of
Blood Po'isoniiig of many yeara by use of the BLOOD REMtDY and ULCKR SALVE. His
letter is a remurkably warm indorsement.
Let doubters refer to Hou. Ira. G. Hoitt, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Sacra
mento- L A. Upson, Sacramento; A. D. Carvell (of Carvell Manufacturing Company), San
Francisco- Judge Geo. E. Williams. Placerville; Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lux (Miller & Lux). San
Francisco- C B. Convin, 1125 Market street, San Francisco; W. A. Hill (Pacific Wheel Works),
Sacramento; Jackson Conrad, Washington. Yolo County; W. W. Morton, Reno; Taos. McCall.
Michigan Bluff, Placer County. jals-is>f4wtf
CALiFORNIA STATE BANK,
Doea a General Banking Bnslnees.
4^ Draws Exchange on all the principal
Bities of the world.
Preßideat -S. D. RIDEOCT I
Vice-Presideut •..FRF-DSRICK ftOt, |
CasMer -*• ABaOTT
C. W. CLARE, GEO. C. PZRKINH,
JOSEPH STEFFEN3, J. R. WATSON,
N D. RIDEODT, FP.EDEKICS: COX,
A. ABBOTT. tt_
PEOPLE'S SAYINGS BANK
Office— No. 400 J street, Sacramento,
Oapltal Stock Paid Up-...5225,237 00 l
Term and ordinary deposits received.
Dividends Paid Semi-Annually.
<a- Honey Loaned on Real Estate Onlj,
WM. KECKMAii, president.
Wm. K. HrtiTooy, g&^reiary. Cm *
Th« OL&S9T Savings Bakk ct rss City,
Oorner J and Vlftli streeta, facnimento '
ri UARANTEED CAPITAL, «500,000.-PAID J
It uo Capital, S2oo,onfi. Loans on Reai Estate,
January l,ltv-7. $i 121 WK. Term and Ordinary Pc
posits, January I,IBW, 13.051 ,0.5. Term and Or
dinary Deposits received, aad Dividends patrt in 1
Jsnuarv and July. Money leased upon Real
Estate "only. This Bank does exclus->o:v v
Savings Baiik business. lutormHtlon fun ished
on appllc&tion to W. P. COLEMAN, President.
KD. B. HtMIT.TOS. OSJIhW. tf_ j
D. O. Mills & Co.,
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS*
EDGAR SIILL3 Presideitl
8. PREKTIS3 SMITH Vice-Presl.ienl
FRANK MILLER Cashiei
CHAS F DILLMAN Assistant Cashtel
D 0. MILLB. W. B. CHAMBERLAIN.
National Bank or San Francisco,
322 PINE STREET.
Palil-np Capital »1.000,000
(Successor to Crocker, Woolworth iCo.)
Chas. Ceockee, | E. H. Miller, Je.,
R. C. Woolwokth. President
W. E. Brow* Vice-President
Wm. H. Ckocker |d 6 4plm] Cashier
40 Acres, U Miles from L#mis, in the
Celebrated Fruit Belt of PlaGer County.
ftIHIS LAND IS NEARLY LEVEL, AND 18
J. all tillable and underwood fence; more than
half cleared; 5 Acres in Gropes, and ."> Acrts in
Fruit Trees, all young and choice varieties.
The place has cost the present owners over
$2,000 in cash, and the time of two men for a
year and a half, which added to the natural in
crease in value of the Land, makes it a great
sacrifice to the owner, and a BARGAIN seldom
offered to the buyer in this favored region.
There is a GOOD HOUSE, Barn and Well.
The cultivation is done in a thorough manner,
and presents a most favorable appearance.
The fare to Loomis is 81 05, from which place
it is only ashoitwalk.
Don't let such a chance as this pass without
investigating. Inclearcd Land in this neighbor
hood is soiling for f» to ST.'j per Acre.
B@* This 40 Acres Can be Bought for
A. LEONARD & SON,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS,
No. 1014 Fourth street, Sacramento. 3p
xgjjfliaSiJi^F. U PTU RE
Brr\\ I J ."^ylPositively cured In 60 day?
Bsj^oii-Vilji--^ joy Dr. Home's Electro
ii<sßr~?>>^Ma)'1'ctlc Melt Truss, com
tTljHSgafejSSi^ bined. Guaranteed tho onlj
/fi&VTn*^" one In the world[generating
\^^^/ a continuous Euctric quo
Magnetic current. Scientific, Powerful, Dunbio
Corafortable and Effective. - Avoid frauds. Orel
9,000 cured. Send 3tamp for pamphlet.
Also ELKCTKIC BKLTS fOR DISEASES
Or. Home, Inventor, TO2 Market street,
tea Fmnclira. 84-3pJcwtf
SACRAMEHTO PLAIiSG Slllgifie|
TurAKrKACTraxRP of w»Bfl,EsyjvSy
Jji Wicdowy Biin<!», Molding*. gSg%Wr^
Finish Door *sA Window **nniM
I BrackeU and TumrugSt*!r Workr 1
-4 V Coraei Pirat and Q street*,!
gacraaento. ! ir. '
HASTWSI L, HOTOHKIS3 • gTALIiBV.. ]
HOTEKS ASD EESTAUBAJfTS.
GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL,
Corner Seventh and X streets.
IVB T RIOT LT FIRST-CL AB8.»
Free 'Bus to and' rom the Can.
_U W. O. BOWEKB, Proprietor.
L'oini-r X anil Tenth Streets, Sacramento,
B. B. BBOWX, I'KOPIUi.TOB.
Mea \s. j-. anoa : bo.» rd and lodgin' i,
%to $!■' pez week. The best hotel lor the
noury in tbe city. Frie 'Bus to aud from the
Street Cars pass the door every five
HAU B^RESTAU RANT,
So. 010 J street Sacramento.
pOFFEE AND CAKE, in CBRS : OYSTEBB,
(j prepared in any style, •& cents a plate.
WEDDING DINNERS AND CAKE a
Oorner X &nd Fifth Streets, Bacramento>
rtENTSALLY LOCATKC AND CONVENTKN3
\j to allpiatesof acueement. The best fam
ily hotfc. in t!se city. Tho 'fable always supplied
with the b«st !he markft a^ords. Street can
from the depot pas the door evpry flvcn>inut«»
Mpals, 9S ocntii. Q. F. SINGLETON, Prot.
THE SADDLE ROCK
BESTAURABT AJD OYSTER HOUSE
rB3T-Cl^VfiS BOCBI IN EVERY RESPECT.
Lrt'lits' Dining-rooni separate. Open day
md night. BUCKMANN & C'ARKAGIIER, Fi»
prietore. ICI9 Second between J and X,
HOS. 309 TO 819 X STREET,
rriHREE BLOCKS FROM RAILROAD DEPOT.
X LeadiiiK Busitess and Family How.l of Sao
nuneuto, Cal. The most convenient to Post
olfice, Eiprees nod Land Uffices, all Couru and
Places of Amusement. Steal*, 85 cents. First
class in all its appointments. Free coach to tod
from the Ho'el. WM. LAND. r*roprleton
SIS and 820 X at., bet. Eighth and Ninth,
BOARD,perweek _ M 00
BOAKI) AND LODGING to to 18
MEALS 25 cent*
HOIIM.KIN BROS., Proprietors.
*»-Street Care lrom Depot pass the door every
five piiniUit. tf
CHAS. MINI. TOMCLiEK.
Meals served at all hours, Day or Night
OYSTERS RECEIVED FRESH EVERY DAY.
'.Vent Side Second Street, between J and X,
OOBKKB SBVEMTU AND X STKEKTtJ,
BLESSING 4 GUTHEIE, Proprietor*,
W Frae Omnibni to and from the Caw •o
710 Howard St., near Third, San Francisco.
AFIR-ST-CLABS LODGING HOTEL, CON
taiuiiiK 2ij<j rcoms; water and gas in each
room: no better beds in the world; do gnect al
lowed to use the linen once used by another; a
large reading-room; hot and cold water baths
fr»e. Price of rooms: Per nigbt, 50 and 7n cents
per week, from 12 upwards. Open all night. B.
HUGHES. Proprietor. At Market-rtrcet Ferry,
take Omcibns line of street cars for Third aad
533 X street, betwun Fifth and Sim,.
-\lf ANTJFACTCREaAND DFAL- Vw Jp^^rf*
GTJNB, RIFLES, PISTOLS. lsi£
Guns cboke boied, stock* bent^
and repai-.init na nuns and rifies a xpecialtr-tf4D
So. *r.O X ircreok, cctrner of Third.
». ITPORTER AND WHOLESALE DXALUI
I In V,-mes. laqoois aad Chaaipeane*.
*9- sole pwpriewi •' to» Sacramento *o4
1 Wcika. r p«