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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, September 11, 1896, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015104/1896-09-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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LADY RIDERS AND DRIVERS TO-DAY.
Annual Tournaments Open
This Forenoon.
Five First-Class Running Races
in the Afternoon.
The Rock-Drilling Contest at the
Pavilion Last Night
Grand Parade of Horses and Cattle Yesterday
Forenoon, and Another To-Mor
row Morning.
There was an immense Jam of sight-
Beers at the Pavilion last evening, and
only words of praise were heard for the
exhibits.
The butter-making contest, which
was to have taken place last evening,
was again postponed until this evening
in order to allow the milk time to ripen,
but it is understood that it will be de
ferred no longer.
The principal feature of the evening
was the rock-drilling contest and seats
in the gallery which commanded a view
of the contest were in great demand,
while the crush about the railings which
shut in the huge block of Folsom gran
ite was suffocating.
Noce and Esola, the Amador City
boys, who were easy winners at drilling
the straight-down hole on Monday
evening, were the first to tap the gran
ite. They went at their work with a
determination either to wdn out or let
the spectators know there had been a
contest.
The half-upper hole was to be drilled,
which, by the way, was a new departure
ia drilling contests. It demands a
steady nerve, great hitting powers, and,
to say the least, places both striker and
drill-holder in trying positions.
When the fifteen minutes were up and
the hole made by the team was but
IS 7-16 inches in depth, very few people
besides experienced miners knew what
it meant. Most of the crowd apparently
expected to see thirty Inches drilled, but
several old miners laid their skulls to
gether before the boys went at their
work, and said "seventeen inches."
The next team to try their skill and
muscle were Browan and Pope of
Coulterville. Pope was unsteady from
the first stroke, and in the first heat
succeeded in striking his partner ttiree
or four raps on the hand and forearm,
1-ring the claret in considerable quan
tities. Such a small thing as blood
letting was not, however, noticed, and
the boys made good time until the
eleventh minute, when their hole took
a curve, pinching the drill until it be
came immovable, and a minute was
lost releasing it.
At this point the team wasted an
other minute in ascertaining how deep
they had gone, and when the time was
up they had to their credit 15 13-10
inches.
Kitto and Harvey next faced the
music and did some very clever work,
but it was useless. They had not yet
arrived at their Midwinter Fair form,
when they handily oeat all comers. Not
a lick amiss was struck by either man,
but while it was a very clever exhibi
tion force in the blows was lacking.
For a long time Jack Kitto has been
known among mining men as the best
striker in the mines, but he has appar
ently had his day and must take a back
seat and allow Frank Esola to pass to
the front.
When time was called the tape
phowed but 16% inches—just an inch to
the bad.
Hancock and Jefford, the Sutter
Creek team, showed up well, but during
the seoond inning a swerve of Jefford's
hammer retired Hanccck with a badly
A Wise Wo msi? ft
11 looks ahead. She is never without a *'
\ | supply of Cottolene. The result is \ I
j | health —without medicine. The jj
15 family is much better off in !•
| j every way since she uses | J
I 5 book for tho trade-marks— "Cattoltnt" anj ttttr's head in eotlnn-ptnnt icreaih—on overy tin. jj
for Infants and Children,
Castoria destroys worms, allays feverish- I "Castoria fa so well adapted totUUini
tiess, cures diarrhoea and wind colic, relieves that I lICBWKIIfI it as superior to any pre.
teething troubles, and cures constipation. Iscription knou:i to nc."
Castoria contains no patetfoiic, uiwrpbiac, / 11. A. Aacvaa, M. D.,
or opium ia any form. »I So- Oxford Str.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
"For several years I have recommended! "The use of Castoria is so universal and
Castoria, and shall always continue to do ] its merits so well known that it seems a
so as it has invariably produced beuebcial work of supererogation to endorse it. Few
mulls " " re t! ' e families who do not keep
Edwin F. P*snEr., M. D., Castoria withiu easy reach."
135 th Street and ;th Avenue. Carlos Marttn, D. !>.,
New York City. New York City.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
$ APR AMENTO DAILY RECORP-TXNIOX, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1836.
bruised and lacerated finger, leaving
first money with Noce and Esola, sec
ond with Kitto and Harvey, and third
with Browan and Pope.
THE MUSIC.
Last evening Mr. and Mrs. Tobin of
Cassasa's Band were thrice recalled,
and it seemed as if the audience could
not get enough of the music. The pro
gramme for to-night is as follows:
L Grand Overture"Egmont" Beethoven
2. (a) "Love's Dream After the Ball"
Czibulka
(b) Intermezzo, "Cuvalleria Rusticaua"
Mascagni
3. Operatic Selection,"Sonnarnbula"...Bellini
4. "Funeral March of the Marionette"
Gounod
5. Waltz. -'Dream of the Ocean" Gungl
6. Overture, "Pygmalion and Galatea"....
Suppe
7. Duo, Trombones, "I would That My
Love" Mendelssohn
Mr, and Mrs. Tobin.
K. Humoresque,"Arkansas Traveler".Reeves
9. Potpouri, "Beggar Student" Milloker
10. March, "King Cotton" (by request)..Sousa
On Sunday afternoon and evening
next Cassasa'9 famous band will give
two grand concerts, the selections for
which will be the best heard here in
many a day. These concerts are to be
special features, and the State Fair
tickets will not be available for admis
sion. The charge has, however, been
placed at the small figure of twenty
five cents, which should insure a large
attendance.
The many thousands who have been
charmed by the music of this band of
first-class musicians ever since the fair
opened will surely avail themselves of
this opportunity.
IN THE ART GALLERY.
It will be noted by visitors that the
Art Gallery is this year lighted by a
new process under the direction of the
Sacramento Electric, Gas and Railway
Company. The new method is the use
of acetyline gas, a comparatively new
discovery in the Interests of economy
and general adaptability. This gas is
evolved from a calcic carbyde, and in a
small machine that may be placed In
any house. It is claimed for this gas
that it is free from offensive conditions,
and that it gives a better and stronger
light with less gas expenditure than
coal or water gas. In the case of the
Art Gallery the long lines of pipe are
mounted with half-foot tips or burners,
only half the number being lighted,
where formerly there were five-foot tips.
Yet the half-foot tips give a strong,
steady, white and very soft light, with
just enough of the yellow tinge to make
it desirable. Here is a claimed saving
of ten to one in the matter of foot burn
ers.
This new light is attracting much at
tention at the East, and is being widely
introduced. In some cases it is mingled
with other gas as a money saver. In
the exhibition of it in the Art Gallery
less success has been attained than if
the conditions were more favorable, for
the gas has to be forced through old
one-inch pipes, instead of half-inch, as
demanded by the machine. The result
is that not sufficient pressure can be
obtained to produce the light at its
best. It would, it is claimed, be a de
cided percentage stronger and clearer
were the gallery pipes but half an inch
in diameter.
Resuming the notes of pictures, we
find 27 to be still life by M. Strauss in
three panels, an exceptionally good
piece, but we confess esteemed higher
by the artists than its merits warrant,
positive though they are. From 12 to
20, H. R. Bloomer has fourteen of his
best pictures on view. They stand
greatly to the credit of the artist. Nota
bly strong and well drawn ia 14, Mount
Tamalpais, and 25, Old Church in Eng
land.
Grace Hudson's Porno Dancer (29) is
an excellent example of character paint
ing and is good portraiture. Cadenasso's
Study of Roses (81) is a thoroughly good
piece of work, as are also the Roses of
Mary Herrick Ross (3S). Her After the
Storm (39) is indicative of ability to de
pict nature in varying moods with a
high degree of skill. Chris Jorgensen's
oil portrait (37) is superior, one of the
best canvases we have seen with this
accomplished artist's signature. Huba
cek's Tea Set (42) does not impress us
as an especially praiseworthy effort for
such an artist, though it had special fa
vor at the Midwinter Fair, but his Cali
fornia Fruit (43) is an excellent thing
and adds to the credit this artist has
already gained in the critical world.
Martha Patterson's Baby Blue Eyes
(73) is a handsome bit of flower work,
very delicate and well executed. Yel
land's Sunset on the California Coast
(SO) is one of his later good works. Plexot
to's At the Cupboard (105) is one of the
best light and shade effects in the gal
lery. It is good figure work also, but
is especially strong in the handling of
the shades created by the artificial
light shining upon the figure of the
maid.
W. G. Wood of the Sacramento Cam
era Club makes an excellent exhibition
of amateur work in photography. The
Capitol building illuminated by electric
ity is a notable piece in this collection,
especially as it is a night view. Henry
Raschen's Titan Beauty (157) is a
strong picture and a good example of
figure work. Mary T. Menton's Yellow
Roses (107) is a pretty piece, well fin
ished. We are much impressed by the
little marine canvas of Mr. Stanton
(100), small, but a good work in drawing
and in color. Amadee Joulin makes
rather a large exhibition, 140 A Turk,
142 Presidio Marshes—by all odds the
best of his canvases, an admirable w r ork,
indeed—lso Sand Dunes, and 154 Sand
Dunes in Alameda, a canvas of great
merit, its detail and the atmospheric
effect being especially pleasing; 155 On
the Trail, is an Indian following the
trail of his foe, the most ambitious
work of the collection and one of high
merit, standing in the artist's estima
tion as the best of the lot, though our
preference is as stated. His Chinatown
(118) is good for detail and strong color
ing, but the drawing does not strike us
as superior.
Sidney Armer's Italian Market (1117)
is a good detail work and for drawing.
Heath's Glimpse of the Sea (208) is a
pleasing bit and very restful. C. D.
Bond's A Brown Study (181) is good
portraiture, the figure and face being
that of a negro lad in a reverie of study.
The expression justifying the title is
well depicted. Nellie Stearnes Goodloe
has three very good fruit and vegetable
pieces (185 to 187).
Mr. Stanton's Lamplight (204) is a
notable piece In the gallery. It shows
a figure clad in yellow,, with a sugges
tion of pale green in the shadow,
sitting beneath the strong yellow light
of a lamp, shaded also in yellow. The
first suggestion is that the sameness of
color is out of taste. But study of the
picture will reveal its strong points. It
is a difficult thing tv handle such a sub
ject and not offend by over color. But
besides the drawing being good the
figure work and the portraiture excel
lent, the handling of the color with light
and shade effects is thoroughly artistic.
It is a canvas that deserves study, and
that grows upon the judgment the more
it is examined.
Number 4G, a portrait by Earnest De
Saisett, is a good example of what por
traiture should be. It is one of the more
faithful works in the gall* ry. His Etude
de Dos (47) is a most creditable nude and
very superior drawing of the human
body. Robinson's Yosemite After a
Storm (GO) is a very strong painting. We
must assume that the atmosphere was
as heavy as represented, but it would
appear to be too much so. However,
Robinson is faithful to his subjects. The
treatment of lights in this work is ad
mirable. Miss Vivian's Monterey Light
House (110) is one of her better works,
and illustrates the versatility of this
rapidly advancing artist, whose works
are so familiar in the gallery. A strong
painting in 156, Old Woman's Head, by
C. Dalton Bond. C. E. Bodwell's Still
Life (179), a cluster of books and manu
script surmounted by a skull, while
gruesome, is a study of considerable
merit and an example of fair treatment.
Mrs. C. D. Bond's portrait of Bishop
Nichol (191) is much to her credit. It is
an excellent example of portraiture,
just a suggestion of over color in it per
haps, but nevertheless a good work.
Lou Wall's 247, Polishing Copper, is
very good; the figure treatment es
pecially, and the effect of motion in the
pose of the boy. Number 311 is a neat
bit of still life by Mrs. Fanny McClatchy
Richardson, a good study; but the lady
has far better work in the water color
section that will have notice later on.
One of the most noteworthy works
among all the water color exhibits is
John A. Stanton's 30~», Design for a
Scene Curtain for a theater. It is
strong in the patient working out of de
tail, as of course is essential in a decora
tive design. But in this case Mr. Stan
ton has achieved notable success in the
creation and in the execution as well.
Oscar Kunath's water color portrait
(307) is one of his best works. Kunath
is so well-known an exhibitor ln the
gallery and so foremost a water color
lst, that it is unnecessary to speak of
his style, further than to say that
with Jorgensen's, the California water
color painters, have two of the very best
examples of art in that field to emulate.
Mrs. J. L. Huber's group of five water
color sketches (344) are less open to the
criticism made of her work yesterday.
Indeed, they indicate rapid advance
ment of this water colorist. One of the
sketches with the river foreground is a
superior one and deserving of warm
commendation; so too is the water color
landscape in the same group. There Is
more of finish and patience manifest in
these two, and of painstaking to be
faithful. Chris Jorgensen's (340), Study
ot a Fisherman's Home in Italy, we
esteem highly. In coloring and in treat
ment of detail, and in drawing, it is an
excellent result of high skill intelligently
applied. Mrs. F. Pettis' (341) a water
<<>\or landscape is very good. Tht> fol
iage is notably worthy of commenda
tion. It is a strong picture, much more
iO than her Lake AYashington (328),
though that is of merit.
STOCK PARADE.
Some of the Finest Horses and Cattle
That Were Ever Seen.
The sun came up yesterday veiled In
the haze of Indian summer, but it only
frightened the effect of the grand stock
parade at Agricultural Park, which ex
tended over the entir-i circuit of the
track.
Tho gods of ancient mythology never
t. nceived of such a herd of magnificent
beasts as pnsacfl before the grand
stand, and Diana, mistreat of the brute
• nation, would have "paralysed" the
••tin-rial dignitaries could she have
treated them to a modern California
stock parade.
Visitors were a little tardy in arriv
ing, and It was not until 1l):4r> that tho
line of tho parade moved uptothegrand
itand. it was led i>y J. W. Wilson's
f> ur-in hand tally-ho coach, driven by
tflse .May Heath of Oak Park. Miss
Heath handled the reins with the skill
of an old horseman and the ease and
dignity Of a queenly driver. She was
heartily applauded as she sw< pt past
the grand stand the second time, after
making the circuit ot the track with
the parade. By a deft manipulation of
the lines she gracefully swung her four
fine bays to the left, descrying a sharp
half-circle, and in a twinkle had
doubled on her course.
The four-in-hand equipage was fol
lowed by six magnificent spans of
carriage horses, one pony team, eight
single roadsters drawing buggies, and
elghtenn others In sulkys.
These monarehs jf the drive were fol
lowed by the thoroughbreds, led by two
of tl G flneal and most beautiful horses
|a the Slate, Artillery and True Brit
on. Both were at their best, and
pranced graoefally p.-.st the stand to
the mu.'Mc of the Kind. It waa a day
out for True Briton, end he tossed his
< n Fifth ;
WILD
With Eczema
I was a sufferer for eight years from Kctcma. but
now am entirely cured. The palms of my bands
were covered and badly Inflamed; little white
blister* appeared, then would peel off, leaving
a red, smooth surface, which would burn like
fire and itch. On the inside of the upper part of
my limbs, great rod blotches would appear, and
ns soon as I became waim, the burning and itch
ing would begin. Night afti-r night I would He
awake and scratch, and almost go wild. I got a
box of Cuticuba, and a bottle of Ccticura Ue
solvsnt, and after a few applications I noticed
the redness and inflammation disappear; before I
had uaed one box there rcat not a Han of Ec*ema
left. I can truthfully assert that $2.00 worth of
Cutictjra Rkmedii c cured me.
JOHN D. PORTE, Pittsburg, Pa.
RpitDT Curs Trbatmist. — Wtrm batht with Cc-
Ti< lka SoAr. gentle application* of CcncrßA (oint
ment'), and mild doaea of Cuticcba Kmolvint, grtatctt
of humor cure*.
Sold throarhout the world. Price, CnrrcpßA, 30c. i
Soap. 25c.; Risolvent, *>c. and $1. Pottkk Dbuo
I.id CBBH. Co nr.. Solr pf.|n., Mmtm.
Q£- " How to Permanently Cure Eczema," mailed free.
You must admit that Schil
lings Best flavoring-extracts
are sold on the square anyway.
Your money back if you
don't like Schillings Best.
A Schilling & Company
Va Francisco e6B
SPECIAL NOTICES
Vehicles—Baker & Hamilton—Hardware,
Carts, Buggies, Carriages, Phaetons, Bain
Farm and Header Wagons, Wholesale
Hardware. Send for catalogue.
HODSON, 813 X street, is the baby pho
tographer.
KENT BROS., Ibi7 Third street, for car
riages, buggies, rigs of all kinds at short
notice. Telephones—New, 216; Old, 511.
IF you WISH any of the following
delicacies, you can find them ln the finest
qualities at the Sacramento Market, 308
-10-12 X street: Salami Sausage, Choice
Mackerel, Smoked Halibut, Smoked Sal
mon, Codlish, Swiss, Liimburger, Brick
Cream, Roquefort Adam, German Hand,
Sap Sago and Pineapple Cheese. Curtis
&, Co.
MRS. WINSLOWB SOOTHING SYRUP
has been used for over fifty years by mill
ions of mothers for their children" while
teething with perfect success. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays pain,
cures wind colic, regulates the bowels ,and
is the best remedy for diarrhea, whether
arising from teething or other causes. For
sale by druggists In every part of the
world. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup. Twenty-five cents
a bottle.
NEW TO-DAY.
"social DANCE
AT——
UNION HOUSE, SATURDAY EVENING,
September 12th.
Music by KISCiI & LEDDY. If
Notice to Contractors, No. 315.
PURSUANT TO LAW AND TO THE
resolution of the Board of Trustees of the
city of Sacramento, adopted September 8,
181*1, directing this notice, the undersigned
invites and will receive at his office, south
west corner of Fourth and J streets, up to
5 o'c lock p. m. of September 21, 18&<!, sealed
proposals or bids for the following street
work, to be done according to the specifi
cations posted and on file therefor adopted,
to wit:
That X street, in this city, from the east
line of Front street to the west line of Sec
ond street, be improved by removing cob
bles, grading and laying refined asphaltum
concrete three (3) inches in thickness on
top of which shall be laid redwood blocks
boiled in refined asphaltum, and four (4)
inches in thickness, with a top coating of
prepared asphaltum one-quarter (%) of an
inch in thickness; also altering two (2) old
catch-basins at the alley and where not
already done constructing granite curbing
with round corners at the alley.
All proposals must be accompanied by a
certified check payable to the order of the
Mayor of the City of Sacramento, for an
amount not less than 10 per cent, of the
aggregate of 'he proposal, or by a bond
for the said amount, and so payable, and
throughout as prescribed by law.
M. J. DESMOND, City Clerk.
Sacramento, September 11, 1890. sll-2t
Resolution Ordering Work, No. 315.
RESOLVED, THAT THE BOARD OF
Trustees of the city of Sacramento deems
it to be required by the public interest or
convenience, and hereby orders the fol
lowing street work to be done according
to the specifications therefor adopted, and
now on file, to wit:
That X street, in this city, from the east
line of Front street to the west line of Sec
ond street, be improved by removing cob
bles, grading and laying refined asphaltum
concrete, three (3) inches in thickness, on
top of which shall be laid redwood blocks
boiled ln refined asphaltum, and four (4)
inches in thickness, with a top coating of
prepared asphaltum one-quarter of an
inch in thickness; also altering two (2)
old catch-basins at the-alley and where not
already done, constructing granite curb
ing with round corners at the alley.
The Clerk of this board is hereby di
rected to post conspicuously for a period
of live days on the bulletin board near the
chamber door of the office of this board,
notice hereof with specifications inviting
sealed proposals for said work, and re
quiring therewith a certified check, pay.
able to the Mayor of the city of Sacra
mento, for an amount not less than lo per
cent, of the aggregate of the proposal, or
by a bond for the said amount, and so
payable, all as prescribed by law; and the
Clerk of this board Is also directed to pub
!i ii si:, ii notice for two days in the "Rec
ord-Union." a daily newspaper published
and circulated in this city, and the Clerk
is hereby directed to advertise this resolu
tion as required by law in the "Record-
Union."
Adopted September 8, IB9fl, by the follow
ing vote: Ayes—Wachhorst, Kent, Davis,
McKay, Tozer, Pennish, Leonard.
Absent—Devine, Bentley.
CHARLES E. LEONARD,
President of the Hoard of Trustees.
M. J. Desmond, Clerk of Board of Trus-
sll-2t
NOTICE TO CONTBACMS.
SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED
by tbe 80-rd of Stipe] vis >\ s of Sacramento
County at the office of said board up to
10 o'clock a. m. of September 28, lsoo, for
the construction of a trestle on Figu'eroa
street, Folsom, 77 feet in length, in ac
< ord&nce with the plena and specifications
relative thereto, on file with tiie Clerk of
said board.
All bids must be accompanied by a cer
tified cluck, or cash, in the sum of One
Hundred Dollars, payable to the Chairman
at the Board of Supervisor s, as a guaran
tee of g I faith, the board reserving the
right to : ■ Ject any or all bids.
Hv order of the Board of Supervisors
(Seal.) WM. B. HAMILTON,'
>11-2w Clerk of said board.
CAPT. RETAILER'S
Extra Gilt Edge
ALSO FINE OLD PORTER,
Delivered to Saloons Ice Cold.
Capacity, 75,(MM) to 100,000 Barrel*
Per Year.
BEST BEER IN THE WORLD
TRY IT.
% '^& m 9ttok£*nM 18 a non-poisonoti?
reun-dy for tionorrbcea,
MOf ( Gleet, S pc r m a to r r hu'a,
t to 6 Whites, unnatural dis-
S&aUf Q charger), or any iuflamma
|Af cot lo itrieiare. tion. irritation or ulcera-
contagion- tion of mucous mem-
K«ltheEvans CHEX.ru Co. braaea. Non-astringent.
V«ei-: V •e.U ,o BUB *o'«* *»J Drnrxlsta.
T§Bs». I" 8 t 3»tV or 6e ' nt ,n Pl hin wrapper,
j.wltV by express, vrt'i'aid. for
V m E>S? t ftxamm%^> s 'a ' r;5 bottles, *2.t«.
■ Circular sunt ou nQueet
NOTICE TOJiUNTERS.
NO SHOOTING OR HUNTING WILL
be allowed on the Rancho Del Paso. Any
violation of this order will lead to arrest.
JOHN MACKK.Y. Superintendent.
specialsau
* TO-DAY $
CHENILLE TABLE COVEHS.
LOT 1.
Chenille Table Covers, in handsome designs
and colorings, fringed all around, soft and reversi
ble, both sides being alike; about 42 inches square.
. Friday Special, 60c.
LOT 2.
Chenille Table Covers, same as above, about
46 inches square.
Friday Special, 90c
LOT 3.
Chenille Table Covers, same as above, about
65 inches square.
Friday Special, $1 90.
MEASUREMENTS GIVEN DO NOT IN
CLUDE THE FRINGE.
Jo\)r) Breuper
604-606-608 X ST., SACRAHENTO
! Port Wine, f
I 4r BITS. $
* *
* Our KIESELBERGER AISLESE *
* PORT, of the Caluta Winery, at J
if 50 cents per iartje bottle, is un
•k equaled in flavor by many of the ♦
* expensive imported varieties.
* HANDSOMELY BOTTLED. *
i — I
fB. K. Bloch & Co.,*
} Liquors, Fifth and J Streets. }
»*★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★*»★★»»»
AMUSEMENTS.
METROPOLITAN THEATER,
J. H. T0dd...... Lessee and Manager
ONE NIGHT—FRIDAY, SEPT. 11th.
THE
Gay Parisians.
The Latest Laughing' Succeb>>
From the French.
MANAGEMENT, CHAS. FROHMAN.
Prices—sl 50, $1, 75c and 50c.
Box otiice opens Thursday morning. s9s?t
180 G. 1800. 1896. 1896.
STATE FAIR »
OPENED
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER IST,
Harness Races
At 1:30 p. m. on September 1, 2, 7, 8, 9
14,15,16.
Running Races
At 2 p. m. on September 3, 4, 5,10,11, 12,
17, IS, 19.
Stock Parades
Thursday, September 10; Saturday, Sep
tember 12; Thursday, September 17; Sat
urday, September 19.
Ladies' Tournament
At 10 o'clock, Friday, September 11
and IS.
PAVILION OPENED TUESDAY, Septem
ber Ist, at 8 p. m., with a Grand Mnsical Con
cert by
Cassasa's Exposition Band
Of Forty Pieces, and Daily there after fro
s a. m. to 5 ii. m., aud 7:30 to 11 p. m.
C M. CHASE, President,
Edwin F. Smith, Secretary.
Cl* 17 NIK OPERA HOUSE.
J. H. Todd Lessee and Manager
GRAND OPENING, SEASON 1896-97.
Week Commencing
Monday, Sept. 7tli, and Sat unlay Matinee.
Clunie Opera-llouse Stock Company in
WAQES_OF- SIM."
Appropriate Scenery and Effects. Prices,
10c, 20c, 80c
ATTCTIOW*.
BELL & CO.,
Real Estate and General Auctioneers
927 X Street, Sacramento.
REGULAR SALES DAYS, WEDNES
day and Saturday at 10 o'clock. Particu
lar attention paid to the sale of Heal Es
tate, House Sales, Sale of Farms, Stock,
etc., etc. Consignments solicited. High
est price paid for all kinds or Household
Goods.
OAK HALL
PARTIES DRIVING DOWN THE
Riverside Road should visit Oak Hall, the
famous road resort now managed by Carl
Munger, whose reputation as a caterer is
unexcelled. His chicken dinners, cold
lunches and fine wines, liquors and cigars
can be served at once or at short notice.
CARL MUNGER,
Oak Hail, Lower End of Riverside Drive
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUR
friends in the E»st.
Sacramento
Factory
mm
HAVE
You seen bargains at MASON'S ?
IF NOT,
See window. No make-believe
SALE,
But a Genuine CLEARANCE SALE.
HERE ARE A FEW OF THEM:
COLORED BOSOn SHIRTS.
81 50 quality reduced to SI.
SI quality reduced to 60c.
UNLAUNDERED SHIRTS.
81 25 quality reduced to 70e.
75c quality reduced to 35c.
SOME 50c AND 75c TIES
Reduced to 35c; and a number of
other bargains.
COME QUICK WHILE THEY LAST.
MASON'S
Steam Laundry and Shirt Factory,
SZS g STREET. *
BICYCLES!
YOU CANT WEAR THEM
OUT.
Schaw, Ingram, Batcher k Co.,
211 TO 219 J STREET.
AGENTS.
I Shoemakers; J
Hamessiakers, I
Carriage Trimmers. I
We are now quartered in §§
our Fifth and X streets new jg
building and carry a lull line of I
Harness, Saddles, j}
Saddlery Hardware, |
Leather, Robes, |
Blankets, Collars, §
Shoe Finding and
Carriage Trimmings. |
We solicit your trade. Call $j
on us or correspond. We will
do our best to make it inter- f
esting aud beneficial. ; \
JOIN 1 STALL

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