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TITCRSDAY -JANTJABT 29, 1801 ISSUED BY THE SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY Office, Third Street, between J and X THE DAILY RECORD-UNION, (Six Paates), Published six days in each week, and THE SUNDAY UNION, (Eight Pages), Published every Sunday morning, making a splendid seven-day paper. For one year f 6 00 For six monthg 3 00 For three months 1 50 Subscribers served by Carriers at Fifteen Cents per week. In all interior cities and towns the paper can be had of the principal Periodical Dealers. Newsmen und Agents. The SUNDAY UNION Is served by Carrlerg •t IWSMTV-FiVE Cents per month. THE WEEKLY UNION, (Twelve Pages), Jb the cheapest and moHt desirable Home, Sews and Literury Journal published on the Pacific Coast. The Weekly Ukion per year $1 60 The Sunday Union alone per year. 1 00 All these publications are sent either by Mail or Express to agents or single subscribers, ■with charges prepaid. All Postmasters are ■Mote. The Best Advertising Mediums on the Pa cific coast. Entered at the Postoffloe at Sacramento as Kcond-closs matter. . The Record-Union, Sunday Union and Weekly Union are the only papers on the Coast, outside of San Francisco, that receive the full Associated Press dis patches from all parts of the world. Out tide of San Francisco, they have no com petitors either in influence or home and general circulation throughout the State. San Francisco Agencies. This paper is for sale at the following places: I*. P. Fisher's, room 21, Merchants' Exchange, California street; the principal News Htauds and Hotels, and at the Market-street Ferry. «•- Also, for sale on all Trains leaving and eoniing into Sacramento. Weather Forecast. Forecast till BP. m. Thursday: For Califor nia—Fair weather, except light rains at Los Angeles, San Diego and Yuma, SENATOK STANFORD OX THE TARTPF AS A FUTURE ISSUE IN POLITICS. _, Under date of New York, January 26th, an interview with Senator Leland Stan ford, of California, was transmitted from that city and published in the press of this coast. It should be known to the reader that an interview is never what it purports to bo on its face. The original idea of an interview was a series of ques tions propounded by an interviewer and answers vouchsafed by tho interviewed. In modern times the interviewed writes both the questions and the answers. Hav ing consented to an interview, the inter viewing party furnishes the subject upon which he desires an interview and the interviewed does all the rest. In what he said concerning tho tariff as a future issue in politics we see the Sen ator's own mind and hand. The question was : "In your opinion, will the tariff be the issue in 1892?" Senator Stanford an- Bwored: "It looks as if the tariff will be relogated to the back-ground. Some question of finances, I think, will come to the front. The tariff is only a ques tion of modification. We have to have revenues, and the only difference be tween Republicans and Democrats is as to what articles shall have or shall not have a tariff on them. If the Democrats had control of the Government they would not cut off tho Government from its system of raising money. Already the financial question is assuming vital importance. You hear but little about the tariff now." Senator Stanford is the leader of the Republican party on the Pacific Coast. He has just been honored by a re-election to a seat in the United States Senate by the largest popular and legislative major ity ever given to a candidato for that office. The Legislature now in session and the State Administration are now overwhelmingly Republican. Their recent acts indorse Senator Stanford's opinions and acknowledge his leadership, and more fully establish him in Unit posi tion. The Republican press of the State either acquiesced in or advocated the election of Senator Stanford, and in doing this, the Administration, the Legislature, the Republican voters and the Republi can press endorsed the position and views of the Senator. Now with this indorsement, the high significance of Senator Stanford's expression becomes apparent. And he declares that the only difference between Republicans and Democrats on the subject of the tariff is as to what articles shall be subject to tariff and what shall be exempt, or^ on what articles the tariff shall be high and on which arti cles it shall bo low. The difference between Republicans and Democrats then on this question of national issue is not one of principle but one of expodiency. "Both Republicans and Democrats," said the Senator, "will not abandon the systematic way to raise money for the National Treasury." If the Democrats had control of Congress, they would make no change—is the posi tion of Senator Stanford, for after all, to quote the exact language of the Senator himself, "The tariff is only a question of modification." In modern times there is a class of poli ticians who desire to read every man out of the Republican party who is unwilling that certain specific manufacturers shall not only have a sufficient degree of pro tection to establish them in the country; to maintain them when so established and guarantee their prosperity, but enough of what is misnamed pro tection to make them rich at the expense of their fellow-citizens. There is more rascality, scoundrelisra and outrage perpetrated under the guise of a national policy of protection than as to any other public matter, and it is pro lific of more corruption in high places than even the monopolies of tho country, ■which have gained such gigantic propor tions in modern times. Some of our con temporaries, who have a few catch-words on the subject, which they have mistaken for the formulation of a grand national policy and sentiment, insist that anything proposed in the line of protection is Re publicanism, and anything proposed in the way of a modification of the tariff is Democracy. There are shallow-minded, loose-thinking people who see no other than this economic issue between the parties. To them the word protection is a shibboleth. They have no capacity to un derstand that there is a broad distinction between the two policies passing under the head of protection and free trade. In an ill-donned way, they perceive that a higher tariff is in consonance with the general idea of protection, and a lowfer tariff is at least in the direction of free trade, but they cannot conceive that an issue between Republicans as to a proper tariff for the purposes and policies of pro tection might be raised which involves no question of free trade whatever. To all such, the expression of the leader of the party on the Pacific Coast will be a revelation: "The issue between Repub licans and Democrats is not one of free trade and protection," says Senator Stan ford, in effect. '-The Democrats do not propose to inaugurate a system of free trade. The issue is one of modification only." If the policy of protection is defensible at all, it must find that defense in the de sire of a country to modify the effect of the industrial systems of one country upon another when the two countries are in immediate commercial relation. When that modification is established so as to afford a reasonable guarantee of prosper ity to the interest protected, the full limit of just legislation has been reached. Ev ery cent of tariff added beyond that point is unreasonable, unjust and impolitic, and is in the very nature of things a rob- bery of one class of citizens for the benefit of another. We call the attention of all our journalistic friends to the cool and deliberate testimony of tho great leader of the Republican party on this coast. He tells them that the tariff, which they sup posed to be the only issue upon which the allignmcnts of parties are made in tins country, will not be the issue in 181)2; that the difference between Republicans and Democrats on the question of the tariff is a difference of modification, not of radical change of national policy; and he points out clearly that the issue of 1892 will relate to finunci&l problems, which he declare* are already assuming vital importance to the nation. When, therefore, our Republican con temporaries make adherence to the doc trine of high protection, however unjust or unre s n.ible the rate of tariff pro posed, a test of fealty to the Republican party, we shall have the pleasure of re minding them that tho leader of the party, who has just received at its hands such signal indorsement, has deliberately de clared that the issue between the Ropub- lican and Democratic parties of this coun try is not one of protection and free trade, but an issue only of modification of a national policy, to which both parties consent, and upon which both in a meas ure stand agroed. CHOOSING SENATORS. A bill to take a vote of the people at the next general election to ascertain the will of the State upon the question of electing United State Senators by direct vote is likely to become a law this winter. This vote is to be in the nature of a petition to Congress, expressing the desire for or against constitutional change. It is probable that the result of that election when hold will be an affirmative one. The reason for this is apparent to whoever has his eyes open. The United States Senate has become so nearly a rich man's club, seats in it are so openly bought and sold, corrupt political prac tices are so common and unblushing that politicians actually offer sittings in tho" Senate for a stated price—as, when Mr. Astor was offered a seat in the Sen ate for the cool sum of a quarter of a million—that the people have become alarmed. They see that the chief mem ber of the legislative body of the nation is rapidly becoming an aristocratic one, and that its relation to the people is as suming the attitude that the House of Lords holds towards the the people of England. They observe with oven more than alarm that ability and service are of less account in commending one to a Senatorial seat than the size of his purse, and they see clearly also that this ten dency is rapidly developing lines that mark the boundaries of class distinctions. Such being the trend of the public thought, it is easy to understand that the popular voice will declare in favor of a popular election of Senators. It re mains to be seen when a new system is adopted whether the influences that now operate to advance mediocrity and place in high scaU men for no other reason than that they are able to buy Legislatures, will not be used among the people and to a great extent corrupt the fountain head; that through boss manipulation the control of the caucus and the primary and the stock ing of the convention, the people may still be made to reflect the will of the rings and the bosses. That this is now the case to a great extent every one knows. The chief corrective of this evil is to be found in the reform ballot law. Under that system, which the Legislature will adopt if it is moved by wisdom and 'pos sessed of ordinary prescience, the boss will, in most part, be deprived of his power. It will be all but impossible for him to coerce voters, to manipulate re turns or stuff ballot boxes; he will cease to manipulate tickets, and ballots also, and the "forgotten man" will no longer be at his mercy. But since it is probable that the question of changing the system of electing United States Senators is to be passed upon by the people of the State, why not submit the alternative propo sition of a Senatorial Elective College? This plan the Record-Union has several times set forth at length. It is simply to have an electoral college chosen Irom counties or districts, as are members of the Legislature, which shall have the single duty of electing Senators. The advantage of this plan is that it distri butes among tho people the power of choosing, aud does not give to congested populations the preponderance of power with which a direct vote would invest them. That is to say, the representation SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-TmiOy, THURSDAY, JAJSTTTARY 29, 1891.—SIX PAGES. in the college would be upon a fair repre sentative basis. Under the direct vote, commercial centers would be able in many States to name the Senator, and the rural districts would cut but a small figure in the matter. Certainly the proposition is one of such strength as to deserve profound consideration, and there could be no harm whatever in mak ing it an alternative, giving the people opportunity to express themselves at the ballot box upon its merits. Mr. Fowler's bill in the Assembly provides for the punishment of auy per son who is the owner of a horse, or hav ing in possession a horse, afflicted with glanders. While the common sense of the courts would protect an innocent owner, and the law will not punish one fbr an act Innocent of intentional wrong, yet we submit that to interpolate at the proper place the word "knowingly" into Mr. Fowler's bill will make it conform with justice. One muy innocently own and possess a horse or other animal afflicted with glanders, but under Mr, Fowler's bill by the plain reading of its text, he is to bo punished just the same as if ho knew the animal was afflicted with the disease. By the way, this whole matter to the lay mind appears to be con fused. Under the original law in the Penal Code, Section 400, one using or exposing or selling a horse or other ani mall afflicted with glanders, was punish able as for misdomeanor. By the Act of March 19,1889, Section 400 of the Penal Code was made to read that any one bringing into the State a horso or other animal afflicted with glanders should bo punished. Now comes Mr. Fowler's bill and proposes to amend Section 400 so as to make it a misdemeanor to own or pos- sesss an animal afflicted with glanders and to require the owner or possessor to kill, or have killed, such afflicted animal. Suppose the bill to become law, will it repeal the Act of 1880? Did the Act of 1889 repeal the original law? It would seem so; yet the Acts each treat of differ ent phases of the same subject, and they are not necessarily inconsistent with each other. Moreover, through some blunder of the Legislature there are three sections in the Penal Code numbered 400, each upon a different subject. When this bill of Mr. Fowler's comes up for consid eration, would it not be well to straighten out this tangle and give the sections inde pendent numbers? NOTE AND COMMENT. The sixteen-page edition of the Hollis ter Free Lance is a credit to San Bcnito County. It is very handsomely illus tratod, «t;d the portraits of many county oflicers and prominent citizens are pre sented. But the o.uality of the reading matter ia still better. The people of that county should circulate a hundred thou sand copies of that issue in the East. «. "W'cll-Dreeifced Lodger. A middle-aged man, dressed neatly and apparently well-to-do, applied for a night's lodging at tho Police Station last evening. His tidy appoarance prompted Captain Leo to ask him a few questions, but he did not seem to be inclined to engage in conversation. He merely said he had just arrived from Philadelphia and did not have a cent of money in his pocket. The Captain asked him whether or not he had been robbed, but he said he did not care to say how he had been ren dered "broke." lie got his lodging. For a disordered liver try Beecham's Pills. efrP^rtQ Notice*. LOVE RULES tho court, the nimp, the grove, But this we find where'er we rove. That SOZODOXT alone supplies The dazzling teeth und ruby dyes, Thut lend a maiden half the charms That win her to her lover's arms. TTS PIANOS FOR EVERYBODY. Prices, 9150, $200, $250, $275 and np wards. We at this time have an unusually large stock of new und second-hand piauos, both upright und square, which we will close out at the above astonishingly low prices, for cash or on Installments, and for rent with privilege of purchase. We ut all timos have a full stock in ail the styles of the unsurpiissed MATHUSHEK pianos. Call at Cooper's, the leading and largest music house, U3IJ street, Sacramento. jal3-tf SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 Sixth street, be tween J and K. Fine Wines.Ltquors ana Ci gars. JACOB KEARTH, Proprietor. BLU-tf PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH, by u«e of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, dentist, Eighth and J streets. Je22-tf JEUti» 3Un>rrti&cmettto. MES. EOPFMAN IS ELOQUENT, HAS MAGNIFICENT voice, commanding presence, with logic most convincing and wit altogether irresistl ble. it* SOCIAL. DANCE —AT— John Studarus', Hangtown Crossing, Saturday Evening:, January 31st. Ja.iKt* jQLXJCTioisr sjQlzje; FRIDAY, JANUARY 30, ON THE riIEMISES, Xo. 1510 Ninth Streot, Bet. O and P, At 10 A. m. sharp, BELL & CO., Auctioneers, Will sell, In part, as follows: ONE ROSEWOOD SQUARE PIANO, PAR lor Furniture, odd pieces. In silk plush; Ijice Curtains und Cornices, Pictures, one tine Plush Bed Lounge, one Moqutt Lounge, one Walnut Suite, inarb'.e-top; Spring and Top Mattresses, line Extension Table with Chairs to match. Also, one flue Rdiige, fixtures com plete; line Brussels Carpets and Linoleum, KUcnen Furniture, etc. The goods are all in fine condition, having been lv use only a short time. 4fe#- Sale positive. Terms cash. JaJ9-2t BELL & CO., Auctioneers. Ms Pills This popular T— 4.J dot or t fella t> •rfactually ear* Dyspepsia, Constipation, Slcl Headache, Biliousness And all fHflctmrfl Arising from i Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion Tho natural remit la (rood ap petit •id solid fl*ab. oom ■mall ; ologaat Xj taar coated and eaay Co »wallow, SOLD EVERYWHERE. Veterinary Surgeon. \LL DISEASES OF DOMES- »JtJV _t\ tic animals treated at h\> JHBtf^^ infirmary, 711 Eighth strpt-t. -JQ£K*~^ Office hours: From Bto 10 A. M.. Tlt7A«t->t#» 3to6P. x. JaO-tf VT^^SSP T CAPTIOH AQAINST FBAtoT" TN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF I Thomas Harrigan, deceased, now pending in the Probate Court, v»flnal account nan ever been made nor no final settlement as yet. MARGRET UARRIGAN, executrix and ad ministratrix. Jatt-lm mHE NEWB OF THE WORLlTls'cON^ J. tainad In Uie WEEKLY UNION. To-Morrow —ANl>— Saturday —WJUUL BE— R R E E M M . N A A N N T T DAYS! Some 2,000 clip pings of everything sold by the yard will go on the counters at prices that will close them out in the al loted time. HALE BROS. & CO., Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, Btf X St., and 1026 Ninth St., (Ohta Jnncneoi!, r. ■-.:. ■-...,; -_j - n .,^.--*— -■ ._ -----^ . "•THIS SPACE,* I Thin Space I I IS RESERVED | O —for— yD 5 Gus Lavenson. 5 P — P A IT DESERVES lATfIDNG, A P P KJ For Important Developments \J rj will be announced. r-" *& I Hlo vDiAOII iffn T*^ns^" ■ ;jirr*^'fTiffss"tßWWTWWli ■ f**'i*ipiffl"fi"HP**rn?"iih>'lw tffl'"TOW!'-^' slimfiin 1 * wtK wit 11 ■if nsu>t<ft RnMitifdirE'nmHistiiini'^in np'itt'f"'ut'"iiHf-wjmwHßOTfHmirwnw $oU gros. & ©*. Now or Never. The LAST WEEK of our Clear ance Sale is strong in bargains— both numbers and varieties. The opportunities end with the week, and with it such inducements as these: Embroideries. | Summer but a few months off and Embroideries now a half and third less than if you wait. Please see what we offer at 10 cents a yard. j Children's Hose. Jersey Ribbed All-wool Hose, in garnet, brown and navy, are 25 cents a pair. A saving of 15 cents on the pair! Blankets. Our Blanket stock sold out clean except the cheaper grades. To make them go we shall sell Large Gray Blankets for $1; Large White Blankets for $1; White Blankets, for ice, 63 cents. Clothing. Men's Fine Worsted Dress Suits, worth $20 and $22 50, for $10. Only a few sizes left. Youths' Business Suits, in all sizes from 33 to 38, for $7 45. Jlen's fland-Semed Shoes. Stacy, Adams & Co.'s Best Hand-sewed Shoes reduced from $7 and $7 50 to $4 50. '_ g. g. gexvia & ©o« m-A-I-ce: iesome; kijPlFFy. LOOK AT THIS RANGE, AND THEN THINK FOR A MOMENT OF THE GREAT strides mechanical genius has made for this world in the past forty years. We present to our many readers in this issue » cut of the famous CYCLONE GARLAND RANGE. This Range has just been awarded gold medals tit the principal expositions of the Eastern States. It stands without a rival as a Fine Baking and Cooking Stove. The above CYCLONE GARLAND RANGE is the most beautiful of its kind made. Its castings are the heaviest; it is all nickel trimmed, and it is the ouly Hunge made with the DIRECT DAMPER, thereby preventing it from ever clogging with'soot. B&- SEND FOR OUR CATALOGUE OF ioo PAGES, WITH MANY ILLUSTRATIONS.-®! L L LEWfF& CO., 802-504 J and 1009 Fifth St., Sacramento. ALL GOODS^MIfST"BE""SOLD~At~THiS~SALE^ OUR Seventh Annual Clearance Sale! SS~ We have marked down everything to one-hnlf tholr former value, with the Intention of selling, anil, judging by the crowds yestorduy and to-day, the public know sucli to bo a lact. Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, Boots and.Shoes, Etc. AXii MUST GO. «5- EIGHT MORE DAYS OT7R SALE WILL CONTINUE.-®* MECHANICAL CLOTHING STORE, 414 X: STREET. H. MARKS, Proprietor. FEWEB, SON & CO., IOOS and 1010 Second St., Sacramento, JOBBERS AHD DEALERS 18 CHOICE WINES, LIQUORS ASD CIGARS. Delivered to any address, city or country, In quantities to -suit. Telephone 87. P. O. Box 33. METROPOLITAN THEATER. CHAS. P. HALL Proprietor and Manager ALL THIS WEEK! 9&- Great ond Undeniable Success! ~<Sl Truly a Wonderful Performance 1 A Cyclone of Mystery, Wonderment, Mirth! —ENGAGEMENT OF — Steea i Woods' World of Mystery and Novelties! MARTHA E. STEEN, tho only living artist who gives a genuine exhibition of Silent Trans mission ot Thought and Mental Telegraphy. PROF. CHAS. N. 6TEEN, tho World's Great est Exposer of Spiritualism. The Latest Eu ropean Sensation, EDNA, the Queen of the Air. WILL B. WOOD, Premier Ventriloquist and Magician. A mosi novel and refined en tertainment. ' PRlCES—Gallery, 25c: Orchestra and Dress Circle, 50c; Reserved, 75c. Seats on sale for the whole week. Ja2S-St SOCIAL. DANCEI, mo BE GIVEN BY THE O. A. R. DRUM I Corps, at Grangers' Hall. THURSDAY EVENING, January 29, IS9I. Single ad mission, 2o cents. Jai"-St* HUOMI CHAPTER, KO. 36, 0. E. S., WILL GIVE A SOCIAL DANCE PARTY FRIDAY EVENING, January 30,1891, at Masonic Hall. Masons and their families are cordially invited to attend. Jaj*-3t _ Wand benefit ball mENDERED TO THE STRIKING IRON L Molders of San Francisco by the Sacra mento Hussar Band, at Armory Hall, SAT URDAY EVENING, Feb. 7. 1891. Admis sion—Gents, 50 ceata; ladles free. Ja2B-llt SKATING At Old Pavilion. TTIVERY AFTERNOON AND EVENING. Hi Music every Wednesday and Saturday Evening. G. H. STAUFF, Proprietor. nl2;lni JVANCING CLASSES AT TUR- /x / ncr Hall.—Gentlemen's class, >L^ or.day nt 7:30 P. m. Ladies" and ft»s Gentlemen's Class, Tuesdays. 7:30 *35?T r. m. Ladies' Class, Friday, 3 i. >i. /S^rtw Ladies' and Gentlemen's Class for e&Jww new beginners, Friday, at 7:30 T^Tfft p.m. Childrtn's Class, Saturdays. y?.)AAi\ at 1:30 p. si. Private Lefsonsut all xl'JP^'^Sx hours. JONES, FISCH & WATSON. "*ssss'==«i' _______ 3Uxetum«. AUCTION SjPILE —OF— Household Furniture, Etc, By order of GEO. F. BRONNER, Public Ad ministrator, of the Estate of M Its. KATE HAGUERTY, at lute residence, 322 m: street, Saturday, January 31st, At 10 O'clCCiC A. M., /COMPRISING, IN PART, FINE MARBLE \j top Chamber Suite, two Cot!a?e Chamber Suites, Three-quarter Bedsteads mid Mat tresses, Parlor Furniture, Brussels Carpets, Rugs and Mats, Pictures, Mirrors, l,ace Cur tains, Featner Pillows, Sheeta. Blankets, Spreads, Comfortera, Extension Table, (.'hairs. Oilcloth, Hat Tree, Lounge, Dining Furniture. Kitchen Range, Utensils, etc. Also, a lot of Jewelry. Sale positive. Terms cash. W. H. SHERBURN, Auctioneer. SEIXECK'S PHOTOGRAPHS ARK THE FI2JEST. SIXTY DAYS' SALE! Stylish New York and London Cut Suits. I WILL MAKE SUITS TO ORDER IN THE best of style. 830 00 SulU now on sale 820 00 to f22 50 $35 00 Suit? now on gale 825 OO to $27 5O $40 00 Suits now on sale 830 00 to $32 s<> f45 00 Suite now on sale $35 00 to $36 5O 5O 00 Suite now on nale..._|!37 50 to 842 5O $55 00 Suits now on sale $45 00 to $40 50 ?60 00 Suits now on sale $47 00 to $50 00 Stylish cut and best fitting Pants, $5 to $S. Fine New York and London Trousering, 9 10 to 812—the best in the State. A perfect fit guaranteed or no sale. All garments made by the best White Labor here. Patronize home industry. Please Call at JOE POHEIM'S, No. 600 J street-.. ■■ Corner Sixth A. LOTHHAMMER, wai NINTH ST, musnfG AND REPAIRING IN ALL ITS L branches. Pianos and Organs a specialty, but like attention given to all musical instru ments. Hlu-.ccUam-cmo. BlSfffiS 1 W& W REAL ESRffi WHEREAS, OLIVER E. HOTCHKISS made a certain deed of trust to W. P. Coleman and F. R. Dray, dated December 12, 1889, aud recorded on the 13th day of De cember, 1889, in Book Number 121 of Trust Deeds, at page 305 and following, records of the County of Sacramento, State of California, the said trust deed con\-eying the real prop erty hereinafter described, for the purpose of securing the payment of a certain promissory note of even date therewith, made by Oliver E. Hotchkiss; and whereas delault has been made in the payment of the principal and in terest of said note, now, therefore, uv the au thority vested in them by said trust deed, and upon application of the owner and holder of said note, the undersigned, as such Trustees, will, on MONDAY, tho !>th day of February, 1891. between the hours of IU and 11 o'clock A. M., in front of the Court-house door, in the City of Sacramento, County of Sacramento, State of California, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, in United States gold coin, all the said rail property, situate in the County of Sacramento, State of California, and described as follows, to wii: All of sections twenty-two (22) aud twenty-seven (27) in Township Eistht (8), north of Range Seven (7) east, Mount Diablo base and meridian, lying north of that part of the Ouiochumnes or Sheldon Grant, known as Upper Daylor Estate, excepting therefrom the west halt of the northwest quarter of said section twenty-two (22), and contain ing five hundred and 'forty-three (543) acres, more or less; also, all water rights and water ditches and privileges now or hereafter in any way appertaining to, or used, or con nected with said lands, together with all the improvements and appurtenances belonging to said land. Sacramento, January 14, 1891. F. R. DRAY. Trustee. Jals-TTB3w W. P. COLEMAN, Trustee, ASSESSMENT NOTICE QACRAMENTO PACKING AND DRYING O Company.—Location of principal place of business, Sacramento, California. Notice Is hereby given that at a meeting of the Board of Directors held on the 20th day of January, 1891. an assessment (No. 1) ot one dollar (SI) per share was levied upon the capital stock of the corporation, payable immediately in United States gold coin to the Secretary, at the office of tho company, 611 G street, Sacra mento, Cal. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the twenty-nfth (25th) day of February, 1891, will be delinquent and ad vertised for sale at public auction, and, unless payment is made before, will be sold on FRI DAY, the twenty-seventh (27th) day of March, 1891, to pay the delinquent assessment, to gether with the costs of advertising and ex penses of sale. By order of the Board or Directors. B. H. HULBURD, Secretary. Office, Oil G street, Sacramento, California. Ja22-i9-f5-l^-,9-J5 THE CAFE ROYAL BILLIARD AND POOL PARLORS, The Most Pleasnnt Resort In North ern California. OYSTERS AND REFRESHMENTS OF ALL KINDS #3*An excellent Commercial Lunch served daily. H. D. GAMBLE, Proprietor. Ja;s-tf t NEWS STAND. • mHE BEST ASSORTMENT OF PERIODI- X cals, DAILY EASTERN PAPERS and cheap reading matter, with the quickest ser vice of current publications, and also the cheapest SUBSCRIPTION AGENCY on the Paeine Coast is at the California News Company, 535 J STREET. JaS-tf FRIEND & TERRY Lumber Company. TIT AIN YARD AND OFFICE, 1310 SEO IVJL ond street. Branch Yard, corner Twelfth and J street*. Waterhouse & Lester, —DEALERS IX— Iron, Steel, Cumberland Coal, Wagon Lumber and Carriage Hardware, 709^711, 713, 715 J St., Sacramento. LOOK OUT FOR" BURGLARS —AND SECURE THE— Excelsior Burglar Alarm! Can be adjusted in a second without tools. Price, $2. —' CROUCH & UYIVIA.N, General Agents, - [Ja23-tf] _- 511 J street. "NO HUMBUG," 3 CENTS "Spanish Blossom," 1O Cents. THE BEST 5 AND 10-CENT CIGAR EVER PLACED ON THE MARKET. A. HERTZEL, Dealer In Cigars and Tobacco, NoJ3~6_K street mHE NEWS OF THE WORLD IS CON- X tel&6d iv the WSEKX.Y UNION.