Newspaper Page Text
PEACE REIGNED SUPREME.
A "Harmony" Ticket is Nominated by
Conklin for Trustee, Young for Audi
tor, Buckley for Assessor and
Putnam for Collector.
The Angel of Peace hovered over the
heads of the delegates to the Republican
convention last night.
"Harmony" was on every tongue.
"Harmony" was in the very air they
The delegates were not prompt in tak
ing their seats, and it was not until half
•n hour after the time announced for
commencing business, that the Opera
House began to take on that appearance
which the fastidious theatrical manager
Would fain cull "gratifying."
A. J. Gardiner called the convention to
order at 7:4.5 o'clock. "Gentlemen and
delegates," he said, "in accordance with
the usual custom and time-honored prac
tice of the Republican party, we are as
sembled this evening in open session,
united with one common object in view,
to select Republican candidates, to fill the
vacancies which will soon occur in the
various departments of our city govern
ment. I trust your deliberations will be
harmonious; that the little differences of
the past will be laid aside, and that the
gentlemen selected for the several offices
Will receive, as I feel confident they w ill
merit, the full support of all Republicans
in this city."
MR. BRUKEH FOR CHAIRMAN.
Mr. Gardiner then announced that the
first business in order would be the selec
tion of a temporary Chairman,
Charles T. Jones nominated Hon. El-
Wood Bruner for the position, and he was
Mr. Brunei- was greeted with cheers as
he stepped upon the platform. Ho made
a brief speech upon taking his seat,
thanking the convention for the honor
bestowed upon him, and echoed Mr.
Gardiner's appeal for harmony. He said
he "felt it in the air" that the Republican
party was about to achieve a great vic
Major Ennis, W. L. Pritehard. 11. O.
Tubbs, Charles E. Addington and John
T. Stafford were elected temporary Secre
taries, and Messrs. Ray, Whitmbre and
Hall were elected Sergeants-at-Arms.
W. A. Anderson moved that the usual
custom of appointing a committee on
credentials be dispensed with, and that
the published list of delegates be accepted
as correct. This motion was adopted.
The Chairman was authorized to ap
point committees on Organization and
Business and on Platform and Resolu
tions. While he was making up these
committees the Secretary called off the
list of delegates, which showed that very
few were absent.
Chairman Bruner announced his com
mittees as follows: Organization and
Business—A. J. Rhoads, .Joseph Hoplev,
E. F. Taylor, G. B. Clow and A. L. Hart.
Platform and Resolutions—W. A. An
derson, E. C. Hart and Charles T. Jones.
A recess of fifteen minutes was then
taken to allow the committees to prepare
When the convention reconvened,
Major Ennis of the Committee on Or
ganisatioii and Business stepped up to
the foot-lights and addressed the conven
tion as follows:
"Your Committee on Permanent Or
ganization and Business respectfully rec
ommends that Hon. Elwood Bruiier be
selected permanent Chairman, and—"
'•.Mr. Chairman," shouted Major An
derson. "I movo that the portion of the
report read be adopted now."
Cheer* greeted the Major's motion, and
it was unanimously carried.
Continuing, Mr. Ennis said: "We
further recommend for permanent Secre
taries, J. T. Stafford. W. H. Ennis, C. E.
Addington, H. O. Tubbs and W. L.
Pritchard; for permanent Sergeants-at-
Amis, William Hall, Charles Downie,
Matt. MeMauus and Messrs. Ray and
Josason; that the order of business be,
first, nominations for Third Trustee; sec
ond, lor City Auditor; third, for City
Assessor: fourth, for City Collector; fifth,
for Fire Commissioner, for the long term,
and sixth, for Fire Commissioner, for the
short term. Also that a City Central
Committee be selected as follows: Two
each from the First and Second Wards,
to be selected by the delegates from their
respective precincts; three each from the
Third and Fourth Wards, to be selected
in the same manner, and one at large, to
be selected by the convention."
The report of the committee was unani
Major W. A. Anderson reported on be
half of the Committee on Platform and
Resolutions. "As in the past," began the
Major, "we recognize the Republican
party as the party of progress and princi
ple. It is always sale to rely on the ac
tion of the united Republican party for
good, patriotic and economical govern
mental administration, national, State
and municipal. We deprecate any dis
sensions in the party lines, prompted by
M'liish ambition, or the rapacity of any
faction or clique, and pronounce against
all unfair attempts to control our prima
ries or conventions in the interest of any
person or clique. One of the tenets of the
Republican party demands 'fair elec
tions.' This doctrine must be extended
to all primary elections of the party. We
view all the side issues, under whatever
name designated, whereby Republicans
are drawn away from party fealty, as the
INVKXTION OF THE EXHJIY,
And calculated solely to inuro to Demo
cratic supremacy, national, State and
municipal. Our experience in this city
leaches us the lull realization of this fact,
and the feeble local government discloses
Unit there is always danger in this tem
porizing idea. We pledge our candidates to
« a economical administration of all muni
cipal affairs on sound business princi
ples, to the end that taxation may be re
aaoed to the lowest possible figure. Wo
are in favor of radical reforms in the Po
lice Department that will give us a har
monious and efficient force of competent
officers. We favor such sanitary and po
lice regulations as will insure the health,
safety and improvement of our city, and
demand the vigorous enforcement of
such regulations, laws and ordinances.
We look upon the apportionment of 55
per cent, of the gross revenue from water
rates as a calamity ominous to the city,
nnd favor any lawful means to prevent
the diversion of such funds from the
support of the water works and the im
provement ot the system."'
The report was "received with cheers,
and, it is needless to say, was adopted
Chairman Bruncr then announced
that the first thing in order under the
adopted report on business would be the
selection of a City Central Committee.
Alter some delay from the Third Ward
delegates, the committee was made up as
follows: First Ward—A. J. Rhoads and
J. F. Cavanaugh. Second Ward—X. T.
Devlin and P. A. Daroux. Third Ward
—John Hurley. Andrew J. Galligan and
"Wilbur F. Smith. Fourth Ward—W. H.
Govan, J. J. McKinnon and W. W. Con
nors. Committeeman at Large—A. J.
W. A. Anderson at this juncture took
the floor, and said that inasmuch as finan
ces were an important matter, he would
move that each delegate be assessed fifty
cents, and every candidate §5.
After the money had been collected
from the delegates, the Chairman an
nounced that nominations for the office
of Third Trustee were in order.
E. C. Hart took the floor and stated
that it was well known that the Republi
can party was not "exactly" in harmony.
Factions existed. He said he proposed
to oiler the name of a gentleman to the
convention whom he felt sure would lead
the party to success, and who would
cement the party factions. He proposed
the name of Alonzo R. Conklin.
.Major Anderson immediately took the I
floor and offered a resolution to the effect!
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-TI^ION, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
that Alonzo R. Conklin be declared the
choice of the convention.
"Call the roll! Call the roll!" came
from all parts of the house.
Major Anderson retained the floor,
however, and continued to talk. He said
that he had been to see Mr. Conklin dur
ing the day, and that gentleman had in
dorsed the platform adopted by the con
vention. He would accept the nomina
tion, and as a Republican.
Loud applause greeted the concluding
sentence of Mr. Anderson.
Before the resolution could be put,
Charles T. Jones said he did not see how
Mr. Conklin could have indorsed the
platform adopted by the convention be
fore it had been adopted. He thought
Mr. Conklin should appear before the
convention and adopt the platform in the
presence of the delegates.
Win. J. Davis and Frank J. Ryan fol
lowed Mr. Jones in the same" strain.
They thought that a Republican should
not be ashamed to appear before a con
vention and say he was a Republican.
Mr. Bruner interrupted further speech
making by stating that so far as lie had
been informed there was nothing to indi
cate that Mr. Conklin did not intend to
appear before the convention.
There were more cries of "call the roll"
on Mr. Anderson's resolution, and Mr.
Bruuer ordered the roll called.
The vote resulted as follows: For the
resolution, 101; against, 4S.
The Chairman announced that Mr.
Conkliu had been nominated by acclama
A BIT OF IRONY.
A. J. Senatz sarcastically moved that
"now that Mr. Conklin had been Domin
ated, that the balance of the 'Citizen's'
ticket be nominated."
The Chairman ignored the motion and
called for nominations for City Auditor.
Charles T. Jones named Captain J. l>.
Young for the office. Mr. Jones slated
that although he had voted against the
Conklin resolution, he intended to sup
port the nominee and the entire Republi
can ticket to the utmost of his ability.
[Applause.] He was an advocate for har
mony,and hoped others would follow his
example. Continuing, Mr. Jones Bald lie
had known Captain Young from boyhood,
and was emphatic in his opinion that his
nominee had the confidence of the people
of Sacramento. Captain Young would
add honor to the city government, and
would amalgamate the party.
Grove L. Johnson nominated H. Clay
Chipman. Ho said this gentleman had
demonstrated his popularity in Sacra
mento on several distinct occasions, and
! would without doubt carry victory with
him. He was elected last fell to ail hon
orable oliif-e, by an overwhelming major
ity, over the combined forces of the Re
publican and Democratic parties. Mr.
Johnson said he had heard since he came
into the convention that it had "all been
fixed" that Mr. Conklin should be nomi
nated for Trustee and Mr. Young for Au
ditor. If this was the case he (Mr. John
son) had not been consulted.
"I Mould like to ask Mr. Johnson,"
said Chairman Brnner, "if he will sup
port the nominees of this convention."
"I consider that an impertinent ques
tion," replied Mr. Johnson, "and I never
answer an impertinent question in a con
vention or any place else."
Win. J. Davis said that it Mr. Johnson
would not support the convention nomi
nees he (Mr. Davis; would support them.
Charles Root nominated Ed. H. McKee,
the present incumbent, for City Auditor,
and Major Anderson nominated (by re
quest) J. H. Ferguson.
Frank D. Ryan seconded Capt. Young's
nomination in an enthusiastic speech,
and Charles N. Post advocated the nomi
nation of 11. Clay Chiuman.
Tho candidates were called upon for
Mr. Young responded briefly, promis
ing to do credit to the position if nomi
nated and elected.
Mr. McKee withdrew from the contest,
and Mr. Anderson withdrew the name of
The roll was then called on the nomina
tions of Messrs. Young and Chipman.
The vote resulted as follows: Young 119,
Captain Young was formally declared
BUCKLEY FOR ASSESSOR.
The Chairman announced that nomina
tions for City Assessor were in order.
J. O. Funston, after a patriotic speech,
placed in nomination John J. Buckley,
tho present incumbent.
Ed. F. Taylor nominated James N.
The two candidates for the nomination
appeared upon the stage and made brief
The roll call showed that Buckley had
the majority and he was declared nomi
Nominations for City Collector being
next in order, W. A. Anderson placed in
nomination the present incumbent,
George A. Putnam, and there being no
other candidates, Mr. Putnam was nomi
nated by acclumalion.
Mr. Putnam mounted the rostrum, paid
his assessment and indorsed the platform.
He said, that if elected his past record
would be a guaranty for his future ac
For Fire Commissioner (long term)
Grove L. Johnson placed in nomination
John Weil in a complimentary speech.
Mr. Weil was nominated by acclama
Frank D. Ryan nominated William B.
Miller for Fire Commissioner for the
short term. There were no other nom
inations, and Mr. Miller was nominated
This completed the ticket.
Chairman Bruner proposed three cheers
for the ticket, and they were given with a
The convention then adjourned sino
THE CENTRAL COMMITTEE.
After the convention had adjourned
and the delegates had departed, the
newly-elected members of the City Cen
tral Committee held a meeting and or
ganized as follows: Chairman, A. J.
Johnston; Secretary, Mr. Galligun, and
Treasurer, J. J. McKinnon.
DeatU of a Pioneer.
Harvey Alvord, an old resident of this
county, died at Howell"s, in Cosumnes
township, yesterday. He was 74 years of
age, a native of New York, and came to
this county in IS4l>, since which time he
had resided here, with the exception of
Deceased leaves two daughters, Mrs.
Orlando Xorth and Mrs. L. C. Rockwell
of Denver, Col. His home was burned
down a few weeks ago, at which time he
contracted a severe cold, from exposure,
and failed rapidly. Deceased was a mem
ber of the Sacramento Pioneers.
There was a caucus last night of the
Republican members of the Legislature
in the Supreme Court-room at the State
Capitol. The subject before it was the
apportionment of the State into Con
gressional and Legislative Districts. The
caucus agreed upon the Voorhies Con
gressional apportionment heretofore pub
lished, and virtually agreed upon the
legislative apportionment, but another
meeting will be held this evening, when
the latter will be again considered and
final action taken.
A small crowd of men stood out in the
rain last evening at Fourth and X streets j
to hear W. N. Willoy and C. B. Sedg- !
wick, of San Francisco, speak in favor of i
a bill to create an urgent necessity fund
in each county for the relief of the unein- |
Entitled to the Best.
All are entitled to the best that their i
money will buy, so every family should i
have, at once, a bottle of the best family '
remedy. Syrup of Figs, to cleanse the j
system when costive or bilious. For sale
in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading drug
Lr.die:;, Can You Use
Any of those hats or trimming* that are now
In our show-windows? If so, it Is easy to see
the amount that you would «aye. Also,
glance Into the third window above and see
what we are oa'ering for the little boys. Red
Last week of our winter clearing sale.
Avail yourselves of each day's opportunity.
To-day. Red Houss. *
Lovers or fine horses reed Manhattan Food
to keep tliein iv good health aud tine appear
The Storm Sets in Once More in
It Comes Just In Time to Shut Off An
other Visitation from
Rain commenced falling in this city at
7 o'clock last evening and continued
through the night.
Reports received at the railroad ollice
late last night were to the effect that the
barometer was falling on "the hill" and
the weather was showery. Above Emi
grant Gap snow was falling quite heavily,
and the indications pointed to a heavy
storm. All trains were on time, how
The Signal Service temperature at 5 a.
si. and 5 r. k. yesterday was :$S° and 51°,
while tho highest and lowest temperature
was 54° and ;30°, with a black frost,
which means a heavy white frost, but not
of such a damaging nature as a killing
one. A black frost may occur when the
lowest temperature does not reach tho
freezing point (32°). At and below that
point all frosts are killing. A li-'ht frost
may occur when the temperature, a few
feet above the ground. Joes not tall lower
than forty to forty-four degrees, owing to
the amount of moisture In the air.
A temperature of 36° before the storm
just passed would have produced only a
light frost, because the amount of watery
vapor iv the air was much less than yes
terday morning, when tho temperature
Usually in very cold weather in Cali
fornia the air is quite dry, thereby put
ting the dew point so much below tho
temperature of the air that notfrost can
occur, and if it does it will not be of such a
damaging nature, if the air was much
mr.ro moist. That is undoubtedly the
secret why citrus fruit trees and the fruit
also can bear a lower temperature in
California without any serious damage,
while the same temperature in the
Riviera of Italy and in Florida would
devastate whole orchards. The climate
of these places is essentially a moist one,
while ours is a dry oue; hence tho differ
Tho barometrical readings at 5 a. K. and
5 p. 3i. yesterday were 29.9-1 and 29.88
inches, respectively, showing that in
strument to have started again on the
down-grade toward the storm-producing
point. The rapid rise on Sunday night
and on Monday was entirely too great to
insure settled weather.
The highest and lowest temperature
one year ago yesterday was 50° and 30°,
with .22 of an inch of rain, and one year
ago to-day 4U° and 39°, with .24 of an
inch, while one year ago on Thursday,
the 19th. there was L2B inches meas
ured. The last storm was rather pecul
iar, in not giving nearly so much rain
here as it did at Woodland, Colusa, Wil
lows and other places.
The barometer at the Summit yester
day morning was low, and snow'fell at
RESPECT TO SHERMAN.
Tho Adjutant-General Issues Orders to
the National Guard.
Adjutant-General C. C. Allen issued
the following order yesterday:
Tho Commander-in-Chief announces to
the National Guard of California, with
much sorrow, the death, on February
14th, instant, of General William Tocum
seh Sherman, U. !S. Army, retired.
General Sherman was at one time Ma
jor-General of the militia of tho State of
California, and during 1 the trying times of
1856 aided the civil authorities of the State
to the utmost of his abilities and with all
the powers conferred upon him by the
laws in maintaining order in protecting
the lives and property of our citizens. In
a communication to Governor Johnson,
dated January 2, 1&36, General Sherman
said, "Several gentlemen have consulted
me as to the safety of their stores and
goods; my answer ftas been that the
Governor may at any moment be com
pelled to order out the militia, in which
case I would have to command them, and
that I should have to act with decision.
No violence is designed on the part ot the
State authorities, but if resistance is
offered to the execution of the laws, force
will have to be used in the proportion of
the resistance ottered; civil war is so hor
rible to contemplate that, of course, we
should do all in our power to avoid the
And that due honors may be paid to
this distinguished patriot, whose life,
military and civil, has been an incentive
to the young men of this nation, it is
hereby ordered that the flags on the
armories of the State be displayed at half
mast until after the day of the funeral,
and that the colors of the several regi
ments and companies of the N. G. C. be
draped in mourning, and the officers of
the N. G. C. wear the usual badge of
mourning for the period of thirty days.
FOLSOM ODD FELLOWS.
A New Kebekah Degreo Lodge Insti
tuted on Monday.
A new lodge of the Rebekah Degree
Order of Odd Fellows was instituted
Monday night at Folsorn. There were
over forty names on the membership roll
and the following officers instituted the
new lodge: Grand Master, John Glasson;
D. G. Master, J. T. Pinkham; Grand
Warden, Edward Christy; Grand Secre
tary, J. E. Pellow; Grand Treasurer, J.
Miller; Grand Inside Guard, H. F. Dams
Grand Marshal, P. F. Dolan.
The following officers were installed:
Noble Grand, Mrs. Eloctu Hutler; Vice-
Grand, Mrs. Mary K. Lawton; Secretary,
Mrs. Ella Slayback; Treasurer, Mrs.
Augusta Levy; Conductor, Mrs. Annie
White; Warden, Miss Hattie Miller; Out-
I side Guardian, Stephen Foster; Inside
j Guard, Mrs. Louisa Klumpp; R.S. N. G..
Mrs. Belle Hyman; L. S. N. G., Miss
Mamie Schlittler; R. S. V. G., Miss Mol
lie Graham: L. S. V. G., Mrs. Ida Mar
vin; R. A. S., Mrs. Belle Ford; L. A. S.,
Mrs. Sarah MeManus; Chaplain, Mi.ss
Emma Miller; Trustees, Mrs. Ida Mar
vin, Mrs. Louisa Klumpp, Mrs. Belle
After the installation ceremonies a ban
quet was held and the affair was quite
THE CONSPIRACY LAW.
Comments Upon it From a Worker's
Ens. Record-Union* : The Senate Ju
diciary Committee having recommended
that Senate bill No. 57G do pass, it is time
the public awoke to the danger lurking
in the proposed law. That some one
should busy himself to secure such recom
mendation signifies that there are those
who are willing to bring about a more
serious friction between employers and
employes than now exists. The*struggle
for existence under the industrial condi
tions now obtaining simply amounts to a
light. In this battle, as in all, weapons
must be used. The time is not far back
when these weapons consisted solely of
such as were wielded by physical force.
In such conllict the workers were ever
worsted. Realizing the folly of a con
tinuance of such fighting, they learned to
combine and use more humane weapons
—weapons of the intellect, if you please.
Among the most effective of the weap
ons now used is that one originated by
our forefathers, who assembled in town
meeting and voted to withold all patron
age from, to hold no commercial inter
course with those who dealt in goods pro
duced by those who ill-treated or ap
pressed them. This method was vigor
ously opposed by the oppressors, and
they forced an appeal to physical force.
So it is now. Those who desire to
ill-treat the workers are met with a re
fusal to hold commercial intercourse with
them. Such refusal is met in New York
with a law making such refusal a con
spiracy. So far-reaching is this law that
when one refuses to work for another and
a third gives him money or "words of
sympathy," he is guilty of conspiracy to
injure the business of the second party
and must go to jail. The cases are nu
erous where this has been done. Within
the past six months it was done at Bing
hamton, IT. V., where the cigarniakers
were hustled to tho penitentiary in car
load lots, sixty a day, till there were none
left to carry on the tight. Even girls in
their teens were adjudged guilty of con
spiracy under this law and received their
sixty days in jail, some of whom have
never yet got home from their imprison
And now are we to have this infamous
law thrust upon us here in California?
Will the Legislature pass such a law. I
do not believe it. Eugexk Hoituh.
Sacramento City, February 17,1891.
"The Clemenceau Case" deservedly fiz
zled out last night. But few people went
to see it. Sybil Johnstone did not ap
pear, being Hi; her sister, a better actress,
took her place.
The sale of seats for the dramatic en
gagement of tho eminent tragedian,
Frederick Warde, and the not less capa
ble artist, Mrs. D. P. Bowers, will begin
at the Metropolitan Theater this morn
ing. The lovers of the pure, elevating
and artistic, on the stage should make this
engagement a notable one by largo audi
ences at each of the four entertainments.
Theatergoers who admire genuine worth
and the legitimate drama owe it to them
selves to the stage to support managers
when they present such, dramas as "Henry
VIII.," "The Merchant of Venice,"
"Katharine and Petrushlo," "Virginias"
and "Macbeth," the tin.? plays of the en
gagement referred to.
A. R. Wilbur, representing Goodyear,
Elitch and Schilling's Minstrels, is in the
Amcllo Gehrlng*s Trial.
The trial of Amclie Gehring, tho Ger
man girl who is accused of robbing Mrs.
Amy GOliff, while in the tatter's employ,
was virtually concluded yesterday. The
case will not be given to the jury until
to-day, however, as tho arguments are
not finished. Considerable evidence in
rebuttal was taken during the day, and
the arguments were begun late in the
afternoon. E. C. Hart addressed the jury
for tho prosecution and Lincoln White
for tho defense. To-day Clinton White
will talk for the defense and Charles T.
Jones will close for tho people.
Robert Coleman, S. Allen and F. L.
Schmidt have been arrested and charged
with burglary. They were caught in a
box ear near tho depot and brought to the
police station by otticer White. It is
supposed that they broke into a car con
taining a consignment of oysters.
Xlncty Dnys for a Vagrant.
In Judgo Cravens Court yesterday,
James Emery pleaded guilty to a charge
of being a common drunkard and was
sent to the County Jail for 90 days. The
cases of Georgo MoQusk and' Thomas
Dunn, charged with battery, were again
continued until Thursday.
At Its Highest.
The river rose to the 18 feet 4 inch mark
yesterday morning on the Yolo bridge
fauge, and then commenced to fall slowly.
t was receding at the rate of an inch an
hour yesterday afternoon. Tho raise in
the stream for the storm was just nine
Tour of Inspection.
General Superintendent J. A Fillmore,
of the Southern Pacific Company, started
from this city yesterday on a tour of in
spection of tho Oregon road, via Marys
ville. He will return to San Francisco by
way of Knights Landing and Davisville.
Plan, Correct—Results, Extraordinary.
That company which insures its patrons'
lives upon the simplest, most equitable
and most economical basis is the one that
will always succeed. A glanco at the
forty-fifth annual statement of the Con
necticut Mutual Life Insurance Company,
herewith presented, demonstrates that
superior business methods allied to a con
siderate regard for policy holders' inter
ests, will command the attention and pa
tronage of the public. In 18S9 the ratio of
expenses of management to receipts was
9.98 per cent. In 1890 the ratio had been
reduced to 9.37 per cent., or over six-tenths
of 1 per cent. This certainly demonstrates
very close and exact business methods, in
the results of which the policy-holders
share. The policies in force December 31
ISDO, reached the splendid total of $153,
--234,742. Of this amount nearly ?1,500,000
was new business in ISUO.
•'l,earned, Skilled and Capable Physi
Dr. Liebig ft Co., of San Francisco.who
are justly celebrated as specialists for
men's diseases, will visit Sacramento
February 19th, 20th and lilst for tho pur
pose of contracting with all desirino
cures. Private offices at 1007J Fourth
To the ladies: A pretty trimmed fan given
away at the .Sineer nwing machine office, 703
J street, this week. *
Wanted—To loan, on cood security, about
§G,OOO. Postomce box H. •
T ttt —.. —.: -. -v. ~.~~ " T7J Hood'»Sar
j ,, r^^^^ JT I merit and
—vv^dw > "» wonder-
CCHFOUNO EXTEACTy^/^j^ fui cure.
A /PFI I wonthocon-
I f\ I \f jj^^^K/^^y^y fidenco of
' v^A^K^^y popular
>7 /?•& i blood pn
/?^J^t/l A/ \/ cino. It
; V V cur"fcrof
' \ i3vT '■-■■■■ ..'•'''■■ rnlt
Kr^^^MffiZMZ*^ 3 headache,
S *"<*£g£/S' t* f kidney and
" T Ilii i i com
plaiut, catarrh, rheumatism,etc. Be suro to get
Hood's Sarsapariila, which is peculiar to itself.
Hood's Sarsapariila sold by druQjists. gl- t\n
tor g5. Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mas*.
IQO Doses One Dollar
KREUZI3ERGER—Tn San Francisco Febru
ary 15, Jo«Bph Krouzberscr, a native of
Oermany, agea 31 years a months and 89
*V- Frienas and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to uttend the funeral which
will take plaie lroin the Hermans Kons'
Hall, corner .Sixth and X streets, this after
noon at 2 o'clock. *
SA\VTELLE—In this city, February 17, Mrs.
Ihanklul C. Siiv.-telle, mother of Mrs c H
O<;rson. a A. and Abate Sawtelle, a native
01 Maine, osed tn years. [San Francisco
and Baneor, Maine, papers please copy 1
JB'nunaa and ac 4 ualntuucesare respect
fully invited to attend the tuneral, from her
late residence, 909 Tenth street, to-morrow
(lhursdayi afternoon at 2 o'clock. Inter
ALYOKD—At Howells, Cosumnes River
February 17, Harvey Alvord, a native of
Hyracr.se, N V., aged 74 years 5 months
and 4 days.
*S» Friends and acquaintances nre re
spectfully invited to attend the funeral
from Pioneer Hall, seventh street, between
J and X, to-morrow (Thursday) afternoon at
When Baby wu sick, we gare her CtstorU,
When (be wu a Child, she cried for Cartoria,
When she became Mias, she clung to Castoria,
Wn*a sh» bad Children, she gaTe them Cutori*
gEhtmgefr 3?ttil» for Igttetngtock, gubtn & <&o.
TO-DAY, AT 9:30 A. M.,
Figured * Canton *> Flannel.
On this date we shall offer a special purchase of Can
ton Flannels, printed on both sides in handsome designs
for draperies, sofa coverings, curtains, etc., at 13 cents a
These goods are thirty inches wide and come with
grounds of cardinal, ecru, peacock blue, sapphire, garnet
and rose. domestic department.
CROWN * LAVENDER -:- SALTS
Crab Apple Blossom Perfume.
Saya an authority; "The old-time fashion of perfara
ing rooms and bed linen is returning to favor, and as the
English have always adhered to the spicy lavender for their
linen closets, we now find a lavender salt to perfume rooms.
It is sold in bottles, and when the bottle is opened the fra
grance is rapidly diffused through the room, leaving the air
pure and refreshing."
We have the Crown Lavender Salts referred to above
at 60 cents.
We also wish to call attention to the popular "Crab Ap
ple Blossom" Perfume, made by the same company. It is
a most refreshing and delightful odor and quite different
from anything else in that line.
There is no better way to develop a pale-faced school
girl into a very healthy one than to give her a daily spin
on a bicycle before nine in the morning. English women,
with their wonderful complexions, have used them for years,
and they are not uncommon in our own Golden Gate Park,
where rosy-cheeked maidens ride them as well poised as if
in a lounging chair.
The bicycles which we carry have two wheels of about
the same size and are finely finished in black enamel and
nickel. They are provided with fenders over the back
wheel, and are as modest to ride as the more familiar
three-wheel machines. Price, £35. For ages 10 to 18 years.
Weinstock, Lubin & Co.
400 to 412 X street, Sacramento.
@& Children's Carriages.-M«™ s
-C«gVa ° I PEASE,'
\3pPs?? One carload Just received direct from Sn^^Bsas* 1™:
FROM £7 50 TO $35 EACH.' "^r
1 UU riages. Mirrors,
-«.. _ _ , Pictures, Chairs,
CHeap for Cash or Installments. Rugs, Clocks, uli
A. J. POMMER, Kos. 829 and 831J street, corner of Ninth.
HATS AT COST
!s9ff^^i§^^^m ; Call and See for Yourself
I^*^" itl 11 ij i Ifl, n, fJjALIj 11 o •
*^*~ "* *" ' cai-eg.T J Street, Saci-nmento.
411-418 X St., Sacramento. C~^ v-% -w -^-n 4- ~-~
WAgnWM^gTOW AKD JEWELSRS, 42S J STREF.T, BETWEEN FOURTH AND
W Fifth, dealers in \\ ATCHIOS, JEWELRY and DIAM(JXI)S. REI\\IRIN(i in all its
branches a specialty, under Mr. I-'loberg. Agents for ROCKFOUD WATCH COMPANY.
— *\ ft coftygh* n^&p V-V
t^^^oewy, vvnen me wind blows your
*Sgfflmffl fire.ib is useless to Hre yourself?
half- of your l-oil c^n be
*^a^r?s^ravoided by the use of 3l&p@li&
It doesn't make us tired to tell about the merits of SAPOUO. Thousands
of women in the United States thank us every hour of their lives for having
told them of SAPOUO.
Its use saves many weary hours of toil in> house-cleaning.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Grocers often substitute cheaper goods for S APOLIO to make a better profit.
Send back such articles, and insist upon having just what you ordered.
ENOCH MORGAN'S* SONS CO.. NEW YORK.
LEADING JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO, AGENT FOR PATEK PHILIPPE &
Main Office— Second street. L and M. Yard—Front and B street*. Saoramenta
Notice of Admiuisirator's Sale of Real Estate.
XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT IN
jj* pursuance of the order of the StiDorlor
btate of California- (Department No. 9—Pro-
V?^^^.l^ 16 M" the lOtn da-v ot February. A.
u:ir ti l '7J»C nl«"<?r of the estate of PETER
*'",','i^*°i deceased, the undersigned the
administrator of the estate of said Peter Wil
lams, deceased, will sell at private sale to the
hiphest bidder for cash in gold coin of the
SKSsy*l^ °n °rafter tne 4th day op
MARCH A. D, lS'Jl.all the right, title in
terest, chum, property and estate of the said
Peter Williams, deceased, at the time of hfi
death, and all the right, title, interest, claim
property and estate, that his said estate has ad
quired since his death, by operation of law or
otherwise, in and to all that certain lot. piece
or parcel of land situate, lying ami being £
the town of XIX CJrove, Siununento County
btateot ('alitornia, and described as follows
Beginning at a point thirty (30) rods and
live (.-,) feet east of the northwest comer of the
nor heast quarter of section six (6), township
six (0). north raugo six (6) east,and the^north
east corner of the M. E. Church lot, and run
ningaloug the line of said church lot south one
huiu red and sixty-lour (1(J4) feet; thence east
one hundred and seventy (iro) feet- thonra
north one hundred and ilxtyTur u64) iket
thence west one hundred and seventy (170)
FKni,- a x« co'; li v H ffil"cs of Mes-frs- Einstein I
ii ]f,ii ,-J 1' s,allsom c street, rooms 12 to
18, to the City and County of Sun Francisco
state of Calilornia, or delivered to the AdS
istraloi- 01-sonaliy, ormay be tiled in the office
01 the Clerk ol the Superior Court of the City
and County of San Francisco, State of Call^
ibrnta [Department No. 9—Probate) at any
tiiiK-Mftu-tn,.. first publication of thi notta?
and before the makius of the sale uo"C«i
Any person ottering to purchase wboscoffor
sl»m,e accepted by the undersized, shSl? on
notice ot the acceptance of the offer deoosit
wtth the imderslmed ten per cent, of' the^Sr
chaae money, and pay the balance on the at^
sai"i Vcoun' d iaaax*»*toa of the sale by th^
e/pens^f °^jg&*™™*«»* **° *t the
D. liB9 <i at yUU Francisc °. February 11th. A.
m^^tor N & EISNEE ' Attorne^ £>^Ad.
Boot and Shoe Factory,
Ql7 X STREET.
■AXI, lONDS OF BOOTS AND SHOE 3
MADE TO ORDER.
T3EPAIKING BY A NEW PROCESS AND
OUR NEW STOCK IS^V AT HAND I\D
OPES FOB INSPECTION.
■U'E OFFER A SPECIAL LIKE 05'
Aovelties in New Designs and Colorings
Not to be Found Elsewliore.
edTo&en^r'SS^r 1112 by SkU1*
Whittier, Fuller & Co.,
—APJI^ nml J Ol gjecondjtreet. s!7-tf
H.S. CROCKER &CO.
208 AND aio J STREET,
The Leading Stationers,
PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS.
AGENTS FOR CALIGKAPH TYPE
WRITER AND SUPPLIES
MANUFACTURERS OF BUNK BOOKS
—DEALEUS IN —
—WILL OPEN" AT—
Sll J STREET
O^tm^ ABOUT FEBRUARY Ist, AND
\J will be prepared to furnish a long-felt
■a»- Particulars In the future. Ja2l-3ptf
IF YOU WANT
The Finest and Freshest Box of Candy
In the city, you can be accommodated at
NO. 810 J STREET.
Celebrated New Vovk Ice Cream and
The Sweetest and Best
THE CAF=»ITAI_ HAM
MWPEBY & CO., Sacramento.
FULL STOCK 1
AND THE LOWEST PRICES ALWAYS
W. D. COMSTOCK'S,
.FlFl'll AND X STREETS.
~ TOE Cl MAT"
BILLIARD AND POOL PARLORS,
The Most Pleasant Resort In North
OYSTERS AND REFRIsiIMENTS OF ALL KINDS
4«j'-Au excellent Commercial Lunch served
daily. H. I). GAMBLE, l'roprietor.
ALL DISEASES OK DOMES- ft_*A
2\. tic animals treated at his mfo&\^
innrmary, 711 Eighth street. JV'pk^^L
Office (tours: From 5 to 10 a. *l->^<BBfy^&h
mm GLYCEROLE ff IB
Ror Cough-3 arid Colds.
A r^KEDY AND RELIABLE CUBE.
Fourth and X streets and all Sacramento
druggists. Jal3-6m _
"NO HUMBUG," 3 CENTS
"Spanlsli ITIiUMIHIiI." 1O Cent*.
THE BEST 5 AND 10-CENT CIOAR EVEB
I'LACED ON THE MARKET.
Dealer in Cigurs and Tobacco, No. 82GKftreot
SUCCESSOR TO CARLE 4 CROLY, CON
tractor and Builder. Orders solicited and
promptness guaranteed. Office and 6Uopt
1184 Second St., between X and I*