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title: 'The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, June 13, 1891, Page 8, Image 8',
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AMONG THE STOCKTONIANS.
Pilgrim Hoffman's Researches in the
Somo of tho Wonderful Sights and Peo
plo He Saw There —Relics of
the Dead Past.
I havo just been porambnlating through
the streets of tho Slough City, taking in
tho sights, seeing the fashions and dodg
ing the police.
Stockton has some very wonderful
eights, and a very efficient police force.
Like the police of Red Bluff, they follow
mo continually to nee that no blood
thirsty thug who has no respect for
mental qualities shall dare to lay his
Band-bag pr his-rock-in-an-old-sock
across my thinker and create cerebral
disturbance just when I am in tho throes
of a great effort. It is very disagreeable
to be disturbed when one is in the throes.
It has happened once or twice to mo, and
in each ease the world—and especially the
part of it represented by the thug—was
Stockton is not a good place for men
■with meat heads. The people of this city
do not go into spasms of admiration over
a stranger who has a high and majestic
think-tank. Broad and intellectual
alabaster brows, with stern eyes, and a
dare-deviL cuss-word cast of countenance,
are rather below par in Stockton, because
Stockton is a very hotbed of intellectu
ality, and great heads are as numerous as
tho flowers that bloom in the spring.
Erudition just stews out of the people
here, and knowledge is absorbed easily.
If you should ask me now what is
THE .Most POPULAR FAD
In Stockton, I should reply: "Stockton,"
The people are in lovo" with their own
city, and a very good thing it is to love.
Fike a true woman, who, the mote she
is petted and loved aud caressed, becomes
infinitely more true and reliable, so has
Stockton mure than repaid the people for
the pains they have taken to dress her up
and keep her clothed in her best bib and
ping the city dressed up aliof the
time may be a little expensive, but it
. wonderful lot of trouble when
high-toned company calls unexpectedly
and the city must exhibit herself. Again,
it really saves time and money to the
people wlio love the city, and throws the
light of enterprise and thrift upon the
place. If I ever own a city—and I may
imitate Sam'l o' l'osen some day—
i shaU certainly keep it dressed up in the
bestragstobe tound in the country, it
Is the only way in which a man can got
back Ids money after investing it In a
At present the peoplo of Stockton are
undergoing a general scrubbing. The
numerous gas wells hero furnish an
abundance Of water already boated to Bfi°
Fahrenheit, and this hot water is con
ducted to huge tanks, in which one may
not only free himself from the effects of
Stockton air, but shuffle off the mortal
coil if he fools like it. Nobody has been
missed as yet, but I am waiting for the
bad news to arrive.
IF Cl.kam.im:-;> IS NEXT TO QODMHKSS,
The people of Stockton will all go to
Heaven. Saint Peter will uot dare to
challenge a population that has under
gone a boiling process in order to walk
through the pearly gates in a presentablo
rendition. The water supplied by the
ps wells is decidedly mineral, and pos
sesses a flavor like the odor of stale eggs.
I came out of a tank a few days ago with
my hair delightfully rd. and my nose
looking like a canot that had boen in the
market for two hot summer days. This
Waa the effect of iron in the water.
There will not be many Stocktonians
Monterey and Santa Cruz this sum
mer. Hereafter those who feel that dis
infection is necessary will patronize
home industry, and those who leave the
city ibr the outing season will "rough it"
in the mountains.
Although Stockton has been growing
rapidly of iate, and has a great future,
etc., there are still a few ofthe
OLD LAND AHD WATKU-MARKS
That once oul lined the boundaries ofthe
infant city. The old buildings are rather
scarce, but along the banks of the dough,
half sunken in the mud, are several old
bulks that were once of no mean impor
tance to the people, who saw thetn come
and go with a lively interest. Old relics,
which bring back almost forgotten hap
penings to the minds of the old-timers
here, are not very abundant, but there is
enough or them to serve a reminiscent
purpose. As usual, the most prominent
ot the old rwics are those which suggest a
bygone disregard for law on one sloe and
a .stubborn adherence to it on the other.
Rusty handcuffs, that were secured to the
wrists with rivets and could not be re
moved without a cold chisel or a file, ox
idized knives and pistols and other '• r_tft r
jewelry," perfectly useless for anything
but the interior ofa cabinet, arc occasion
ally found. Recently two old cannons,
I 'away hack," were dug up near the
channel, and the authorities on such mat
te!-, have been disputing about them
since, without deciding where they camo
from or who abandoned them.
aPBOPOS <>F RELICS.
Sheriff Cunningham has in his ofiice
one of tlie most cheerfo] collections of
law-breaking Implements I over saw.
When I get particularly blue Igo and
stand In front of il with my bat oil", and
muse until l am thoroughly exhilarated.
The cabinet in which these treasures of
the Sheriff are stored is a large one, and
it is full to overflowing with all sorts ot
knick knacks, bearing inscriptions which
inform the spectator in a vivacious way
that they have been used with effect. The
piece of glass with wbich Fred <. raves
committed suicide, and which is covered
with his gore, Is a grave sub.c. t lor con
templation. Then there is the knii'o
with which "Wilson cut Kennedy; the
knife that killed John (Jril'iin. the knife
that killed a Silversmith; the knuckles
i by a San Francisco hoodlum; the
knife used on Hughe-; the pistol with
which o. Q. Langman was si_,,t ; tho
pistol with wiiich Arthur McKowau
killed himself; the ooatofmail worn by
George Cox; knots from the ropes that
hung French, Martin and others; a skull
dug up in the atreet; shotguns used by
. • robbers; burglar's tools; counter
feiter's outfits, and a hundred other little
luaint and curious criminal
virtu—enough to make the most somber
old sinner to the land revert lovingly to
the achie\ ementS of his youth.
soMi.i ii in.-, KOBE CHKEBFUX..
While rambling around over tho city 1
ran across an old graveyard, a forsaken,
apparently forgotten "silent city," where
Is have held undisputed sway for
years, and desolation has a dead cinch on
In this old cemetery there is only one
tombstone, standing in a corner. The
rest have been knocked overand draggi 1
away by the champion pitchers and
■hers of tin future, who were in need
baseball ground near the '.-enter of
I city. Tiie diamond is laid out in the
middle of the cemetery, and tho small
bo V< who never fails to bring into har
monious contact all the materials at liis
•sal, has used a tombstone for the
Used in Millions of Homes~4o Years the Standard,
SACRAMENTO DAILY EECOBD-ITXIOy, SATURDAY JUNE 13, 1891.—EIGHT PAGES.
Nobody cares for this old graveyard
now. It was laid out so long ago that a
great many of those who are buried there
have been totally forgotten; their names
cannot be recalled, oven by the old timers
here who are yet among the living. It is
a place given up to the boys and the
weeds, and both boys and weeds are
growing up in harmony together.
Stockton is essentially an intellectual
city. The people are all sociable sort of
folks, and they keep themselves informed
as to all that transpires in the world. To
insure knowledge they support three
daily papers, one weekly, and enjoy the
benefits of a iirst-class free library. I
dropped into a Stockton sanctum a few
days ago and saw what I had supposed
OBSOLETE FEATURE OF JOURNALISM
In California. A pallid individual, whom
• I was told afterward was the Snake Edi
tor, was hard at work grinding out copy,
with a big six-shooter, a perfectly horrible
menace to indignant subscribers, with all
its chambers loaded for bear, lying on
the table in front of him.
"What do you keep that Gatling-gun
there for?" I asked.
"Oh," said the Snake Editor, "that is
just an old companion of mine."
And then I thought and thought! I
had sat in the editorial-chair myself for
many a long day; had been kicked and
whipped by irate citizens and angry
toughs; had had six-shooters rubbed un
der my nose and bowie-knives jabbed
through my whiskers, but I had never
seen the time when it was necessary to
keep a 45-caliber, solf-cocking cannon
lying on my table, a source of terror to
the innocent old women who camo in to
advertise for a lost reticule.
I have my opinion of the country ed
itor who does not feel safe unless he has a
gun displayed in easy-reaching distance.
The presence of a big gun in a country
sanctum is pretty good evidence that the
editor has uot been doing right or is an
arrant coward. But perhaps the pallid
young thing who is doing six-shooter
editorial work in tbe Slough ("ity has
only recently arrived from the Fast, after
reading up on border romance, and has
not yet discovered that Calilornia is a civ
A groat many Stocktonians are think
ing of going to the World's Fair at Chi
cago, and I wish to state right here that
the report that Sam Davis of the Carson
Appeal, McGlashan of Truckee and me
are going to Chicago lo make doughnuts
for the World's Fair is a base fabrication.
The truth of tlie matter is as follow.-,:
Sam Davis, McGlashan and myself have
successfully negotiated for the use of six
teen Pennington air-ships: also, for the
use of a large brick building at Stockton,
which will be converted into a doughnut
fitctory. The air-ships will ply between
San Francisco and other California cities
and Chicago, making the trip botween
this coast and the Chicago depot in three
Each and every passengor who buys a
doughnut at the Stockton factory will be
entitled to one first-class passage* on the
Pennington air line at reduced rates,with
the privilege of dropping oil at interior
towns and way stations. The doughnut
will bo us-hI at the fair as a badge, and
will enable all Pacific Coast visitors
patronizing the Stockton doughnut syn
dicate and Pennington air line to recog
nize each other and compare notes. The
doughnuts will be made ofa si/.e suitable
for tbe preservation of life in case any
accident should cause ono of the air
ships to flutter down into the middle ofa
lake or run aground on the top of an un
inhabited mountain. Passengers killed
in collisions who bave one of our dough
nuts in their possession, and with check
certifying purchase of the same, will be
entitled to honorary mention in tho mor
tuary report oftbe company.
A. V. Hoffman.
A well-balanced aud capable company
presented Gunter's drama. "Mr. Barnes
of New York," at the Metropolitan The
ater last night to a very largo audience.
The play will be repeated thisevening for
the last time. It is a melo-drama, with a
strong vein of humor running through
it. It is full of lino tableaux and strik
ing situations. It is a clean drama, and
if its literary merit is nil, it has the sensa
tional in such degree as io fully
satisfy the lovers of it. It
gives a glimpse of the inner
life of the class of Corsicans who con
sider the vendetta almost a sacred thing,
revenge to be an impulse invested with
tho very highest considerations of duty
and courage. The piece was received
with evident satisfaction by the targe
audience, and three of the leading peoplo,
Mr. Neill, Miss Wheeler and Mr. Block,
were complimented by a recall.
The box-sheet for the John L. Sullivan
dramatic engagement will open at the
Clunie Opera-house this morning. There
is no charge for reserved scats.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Baptist Church gave a musicale and lit
erary social last evening in their church.
The opening piece was a piano solo by
the Misses Mamie Malone, Nellie Harris
and Mabel Lyons. This waa followed
by a solo by Rev. Stevenson, "The Hunt
er's Glee"; a recitation. "Aunt Serena's
TrialationS," Miss May Wood; saxo
phone solo, Frank Kleinsorge; Scotch
song, Alex. Gibson; banjo solo, Edward
Gibson; piano solo, Ethel DeMaranville;
vocal solo, Mr. Greenlaw, vocal solo,
A Iter tho entertainment tbe guests were
served with ice cream and cake by die
ladies. There was a large crowd present.
Liquor Dealers Organizing.
The liquor Dealers' Protective Asso
ciation held a meeting on Thursday even
ing and again last evening for the pur
pose of adopting a plan of campaign to
be pursued against tbe new ordinance
intended to regulate saloons and to in
crease the licenses thereof.
Tbe meetings are private, of course, but
it is an Open secret that the association in
tends to contest the proposed reforms.
Another meeting will bo held this
evening at Y. M. I. Hall on Seventh
Bell's Saturday Sale.
Bell <fe Co. will sell at auction to-day, at
10 a. m., at .")].'» J street, the furniture of
two houses, removed to salesrooms for
convenience of salo, consisting of parlor,
dining-room, bedroom ami kitchen fur
niture, and a large lot of spreads, com
forters, linen sheets, otc.
At tho commencement of the sale, by
order of George W. Booth, guardian of
the estate of John Stewart, there will be
sold a diamond pin, gold watch, plated
chain, gold-headed cane, etc. Also,
hotQQfV buggies, harness, etc.
Back to Texas.
Sheriff Phillips, of Collins County,
Texas, arrived last evening from Han
Francisoo, where he haa been sojourning
for several days, and wiil to-day start
badk for Texas With Harding and* Kates.
tiie negro incendiaries ami highwaymen,
who were captured hero.
No Application on File.
There was a meeting of the Capitol
.:;missioners yesterday, but a member
of tlie board statea that the matter bf
nUngthe use of tbe Park for open
: air concerts did not come np, as the board
had received no communication on the
4 subject irom the Concert Committee.
AN OFF DAY.
A Sort of Black Friday With the
Local Ball Team.
Thoy Couldn't Handlo a Sphere With
Any Dof_i*ee of Skill, and
San Jose Won.
It was not Hoffman's fault entirely that
tho Saeramentos lost yesterday's game.
The club played a wretched fielding
game, and notwithstanding the fact that
the visitors made but four safe hits, they
McGuirk exploded entirely. His mag
nificent work the day before must have
have had a bad effect on him, for he could
not play his position a little bit, neither
could he hit tho ball safely.
Stapleton at third baso also "went to
pieces," and, like McGuirk, could not get
a hit to his credit.
Works made one of the yellowest er
rors an outfielder was ever guilty of. The
ball was batted out to him on tho fly, and
he accomplished a most disastrous mull".
It was a raw misplay.
And finally, ye lovere of the sport, did
you see McCloskey and Sunday playing
bean-bag with the ball away out in the
shade of the right field fence? It was one
of those rare plays that sometimes drives
baseball managers insane, but fortu
nately the Sacramento proprietor did not
happen to see the remarkable piece of
fielding. .McGucken had hit the ball
hard, and the two fielders started on tho
chase. McCloskey got it first. Then he
tossed it to Sunday. Big Arthur tossed
it up against the fence, and caught it on
the rebound. He was going to give it to
Mc again, but finally concluded to throw
it in on tbe diamond. McGucken had
crossed the plate, and was taking a drink
of water when it got there.
The San Jose team was also out of gear
in its fielding work. McGucken dropped
a beautiful Ily; Everett made a rank
error, and retired from tbe game; Harper
dropped an easy fly ball; McVey let a
grounder roll between his feet;* Sneer
mulled an easy foul; Stallings made a
wil«l throw-, and Ebright found it hard
work to pick up grounders
San Jose won the gamo by bunching
on Hoffman in the fourth inning. Three
bits were made, and McGuirk's errors
came in handy in assisting men across
the plate. McCloskoy's and Sunday's
little play also happened just about this
Kfd Peeples and O'Day played great
ball, and Hanley was quite active in
guarding his position. Peeples was
spiked by Speer in the fourth inning,
while sliding to tho plate. He was not
prevented from continuing in the game,
however. Following is the score:
SACRAKBKTO. A.li. U. B.H. S.n. P.O. A. E.
Peeples. s. s 5 o 0 o 5 3 0
Sunday, r. £ 5 0 2 0 0 0 0
Works, u£ 4 2 2 0 10 1
McGuirk, Ist b 3 10 0 8 13
McCloskey, eft 0 0 12 0 0
O'Day, 2d b 1 0 O 0 2 3 0
Spies, c 4 O l o 5 0 0
Stapleton, 3d b 3 10 0 0 2 2
liolmian, p 4 0 0 0 14 0
Totals 36 4 5 1 24 13 6
SAW JOSE. A.P.. H. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. K.
McGucken Lf 4 1 1 l l l l
Hanley. 2d b 3 0 O O 2 3 0
Everett, s. a 1 o o 0 o o 1
Harpt i. r. £ 2 1 0 O 0 0 1
Ebright, 3d b., 8. S-. 3 O 0 0 1 5 2
Dooley, Ist b 3 0 0 0 9 o o
McVey, c. t 4 0 0 0 5 0 1
Speer, c 4 1 1 0 G 1 1
St ali inns, r.f.. ;;d b... 4 110 12 1
Lookabaugh, p 4 2 11110
Totals 32 6 4 2 20*13 8
Runs by innings—
Sacramento 00010111 o—l
San Jose 0014 0100 *—G
♦McCloskey out for hcinsr hit with batted
Home run—McOucken. Two-base hit—Sun
day. Sacrifice hits—McCloskey, O'Day, Mai
lings ( A). First base on errors—sacramento 6,
Ban Jose 4. First base on caned balls—Sacra
mento 2, San Jose 4. Lett on bases—Sacra
mento 8. San .lost.- 5 struck out—Hv Hoff
man 3. by Lookabaugh 4. Double play—
O'Day and Peeples. Time of game—lh. and
35m. L'mpire—Donahue. Oilicial scorer-
Will 11. Young.
A DREARY GAME.
One ot the Kind That tho Oaklands
San Francisco, June 12.—The game at
Emeryville this afternoon was a dreary,
long-drawn-out contest. Oakland won
from San Francisoo by a scoro of 12 to !».
Young was hit hard all through the game,
and was batteted very freely in the ninth
inning, when Oakland secured six runs
on four base hits and errors. The San
Franeiscos plajed a poor fielding game.
Sommers, who was lately released by
Harris, pitched for Oakland. Score:
SAN FRANCISCO. A.B. It. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. E.
J. Sharp, 2d b 5 0 112 5.2
Bweeney.c. f. 5 l l l 2 1 0
(lark, c 5 O 0 O 4 3 8
Lew, 1. f. 5 2 2 0 10 0
( artwricht, Ist b 4 3 3 113 1 1
Svvett, 3db 3 2 2 2 0 2 1
Hassamer, s.s 5 11 0 1 4 2
<;. Sharp, r. f. 3 0 1 1 ii O o
Young, p 5 0 0 o 2 3 1
Totals 40 9 11 G 27 19 10
OAKLANDS. A.B. K. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. F.
I-ong, c. 1. G 1 4 2 0 o o
Cahill. 1. f. G 0 O 0 4 0 O
Hardie, r. f. G 2 4 1 3 O 0
Phillips, a a 4 121231
Stevens, c 3 2 O 0 6 2 0
Cantilllon, 2d b 5 113 12 1
Youngman, Ist b 4 3 1 3 10 1 O
O'Neill, 3do 6 10 0 001
Sommers, p 5 13 113 1
Totals 44 12 15 11 27 11 4
Rims by Innings—
Oakland, 20011110 6-12
San Franeiscos O 1 2 0 2 O 0 0 4— 0
Earned*runs—Oakland 1, San Francisco 3.
Three base hits—Long, Cartwright. Two base
hits—Hardie (2), Hussamer, Cartwright, J.
sharp. Sacri.lre hits — Hassanier, Voun_t,
Stevens(2),Sommers, Cahill. First base <> n
errors—Oakland :«, Han Francisco 4. First
base on called balls—-Oakland :;, San Fran
cfwo7. I.'f. on bases—Oakland 8. San Fran
cisco 11. Struck 01.;— By Young 1, by Som
mers 3. Hit by pitciior—Stevens. "Double
plays- sievens to Phillips. Paused balls—
Clark 2. Empires—Sheridan and stapleton.
standing ofthe Cluos.
Tbe following tablo shows the standing
ofthe four California League clubs :
d g! £ g O 1 0!
It 1 25? i 5 i
HI fl I■] 5
HI j P -; ~
: } 811145
16 •■ 12 ■
7 B T 2843
11 Bjllj 130)44
. I -.'I) mBS L
Two Games To-morrow.
To-day's ball game betwoen the Sacra
mento and San Jose teams will com
mence at the usual hour, o o'clock. Har
;.. r and Franco v. ill do the pitching.
There will bo two afternoon games at
the park to-morrow. Tho first will cum
in, noe about 12&0 o'clock, and after a
half-hour's intermission the second con
test will open. Hut ono admission too.
will be charged.
Death of John Perry's Victim.
Mamie Prates Fernandes, tho poor girl
who was shot the other day Hy John Enos
Perry, because she would not marry him,
died last night at the homo of hor parents,
224 F street. Her funeral will take piaco
Y.W.C. A. Entertainment.
The Young, Women's Christian Asso
ciation invites the public to visit their
rooma, 101 l Ninth street, between J and
X, on Monday ovening, where a lino
musical and literary programme will be
_t£U>l.al failing $rott»fr*i%
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889,
TAYLOR ON HIS TRAVELS.
He Says He Was Given Only $17 In
It looks very much as if tho man
Taylor, who was lately here working the
sympathetic dodgo on our good people, is
making a business of that sort of thing.
The Marysville Appeal says of him:
"A man named Taylor, accompanied
by his wife and four children, the young
est of whom was 2 mouths and the
oldest 7 years, arrived on the Oregon ex
press on Thursday morning. Instead of
going to a hotel they camped in front of
the Odd Fellows' building. At about 8
o'clock in the morning they visited tho
police office and asked for Marshal
Maben. Taylor said that ho had visited
San Antonio, Tex., and had been robbed
of $784. He said that when ho got off tho
train ho asked to be shown a restaurant,
and that a man volunteered to show him
ono. On his way to the restaurant he
was joined by another man whom, ho
claimed, knocked him down and robbed
"Marshal Maben, who has a kind heart,
took pity on the children, ami said ho
w-ould try and raise somo money and
send them to Portland.
"From information he subsequently
received ho thought Taylor a fraud and
telegraphed to Chief of Police Drew at
Sacramento to make inquiries. He re
coived a reply which stated tbat Taylor
had received $70 and a pair of shoes in
Sacramento, and they thought ho was a
fraud. The Marshal, on receipt of this
telegram, refunded the $'J4 he had col
lected, and showed Taylor the telegram.
He admitted having been in Sacnunento,
and said that ho had only received £17
from tho police ollicers. When asked
where he had been since he left Sacra
mento, he answered that he had gone to
Truckee in search of a friend, fie said
he had borrowed .57 in Truckee to enable
him to bring his family to Marysville.
"Taylor did not seem to liko to bo
doubted in his statements, and to be ac
cused of being an impostor, so be went
with his family to Red Bluff last even
SUPREME COURT MINUTES.
Monday, June 8.1891.
Frankevs. Franke—Good cause appearing
therefor and 0:1 motion of R. M. F. Soto, it is
ordered tbat appellant's time with which to
tiie his transcripl in appeal, be and the same
Is further extended ten days from this date.
Dated May 30,1891. Beatty, C. J., McFar
land, J., Harrison, J., Paterson, J.
TfEsoAY. June 9, 1891.
13,406 —Wintorbc.ru vs. Chambers—la ac
cordance with stipulation filed herein, cause
Bubniltted as of April 15, 18'Jl. The court.
Beatty, O. J.
13,104—Grant v 3. Oliver—Respondent al
lowed to add to citation of authorities, page
lv ot brief. Beatty, C. J.
Wednesday. June 10,1591.
Admission of Charles It. Whedon—On 1110
--tionof T. C Coogan, and presentation ofa
l:ecnse from the Superior Court of Connecti
cut, and evidence of good moral character
ordered that Charles R. Whedon be and he is
hereby admitted to practice as an attorney
and counselor in all the courts ofthe State.
14,506— Wlckersham vs. Brittan; 14,507—
Wiclcersbaih vs. Crittenden; 14,508—wicker-
Bham vs. Murphy—Let these causes be put at
tlie end of the bank calendar for July and
give notice to the counsel of both parties'. The
14,521—Pilsbury vs. Rix—Motion to ad
vance cause denied. Uy the court. Beatty,
14.356—Heft vs. Payne—Motion to advance
denied. By the court. Beatty, C.J.
1 2,81 7—l ex vs. Tay— By the court, ordered
that the judgment of reversal entered by tills
court in said cause on the 30th day of May,
a. 1., 1891, be entered nunc pro tune as ofthe
2d nay et March, a. n„ 1991, reserving the
right of respondents to petition for rehearing.
Beatty, C. L
Department One—Catlin, Judge.
FRIDAY, June 12, 1891.
O. W. Harlow vs. Mary c. Rhode, in re. Bar
rett & Berkey, insolvents; Fourness vs. Four
ness—All cou'inued one week.
ES. A. Burr vs. W. D. Comstock—Continued
till Thursday, June 18th, at 10 o'clock.
In re. PompineUi,an insolvent— S. B. Smith
elected assignee; bond, 01,500.
.luliaSloat vs. lamrs Moat—Demurrer over
ruled; ten days to answer; notice waived.
Boyne vs. Ryan—Argued, submitted and
taken under advisement.
Annie Kaiser vs. David Kaiser—Divorce
Department Two—Catlin Presiding.
Estate of Mary Myers, deceased—Order con
firming sate ot block bet we• n Thirteenth and
Fourteenth. W and X streets.
Estate of Mary Nichols, deceased—Order
granting petit on to sell real estate.
Estate Ol Jacob Hoehn, deceased—Continued
Estate of Roxanna Reid, deceased — Con
tinued to July loth.
Estate of John Eitel. deceased—Petition to
■ef I side homestead granted.
Kstateof Y. W. (iunn, deceased—Will ad
mitted to probate. Letters to pet it .oner. Ap
praisers—G. R. Hammond and S. P. Smith.
Estate of Annie May, deceased—Fi oal ac
count allowed. Petition for distribution
Est ite of Rebecca Astill, deceased—Decree
of due notice to creditors.
Kstateof John W. Mi Hi ken, deceased—Dc-'
etc, of due notice to creditors.
Estate ofGustave Wahl. an incompetent-
Order made to transfer strjek in Columbus
Estate ot t;. M. Stevens, insolvent—Order
made for examination of Felix (oim.
P. A. Miller vs. Eli Mayo—Defendant's cost
bill for $50 75 allowed.
Boyne vs. Ryan-Submitted on briefs.
People vs. John Haggerty—Commission
granted to take depositions of foreign wit*
n< tses, and defendant allowed until June 15th
to Die Interrogatories.
Byrnes vs. t^uale —Plaintitt'required to give
security for costs.
Ooffman vs. Cofl'man— Continued one week.
i'routy vs. Dcv In—Motion to strike out parts
of answer granted. Defendant allowed five
days to amend.
State Land Patents.
Yesterday patents wero issued by the
Governor to purchasers of State lands, as
follows: W. H. Earle, Kern County,
82.42 acres; 11. B. Nixon, Mariposa, 160
acres; 11. F. W. Shapio, Sonoma, 230
acres; Ernilio D. F. Hanlon, Sonoma, I*3o
acres; George Mclntyre, Inyo, 4SO acres;
A. W. Robinson, Los Angeles, 480 acres:
A. P. Iledding, Kern, 320 acres; F. V.
O'Gorman, Sonoma, 80 acres; John Dunn,
Tuolumne, 200 acres; John Dunn, Stanis
laus, 80 acres; Edgar Sutlille, Shasta, <>40
acres. Swamp and overilowed land—A.
N. Buchanan, Modoc, (iOO acres: J. 11.
Tennant, Tulare, 040 acres; Martin Pin
ney, Han Bernardino, 480 acres. State
tide land—W. B. Nicholson, Los Angoles,
The Canal Must Not be Polluted.
After making an inspection of tho
Thirty-first and Y-strecls drainage canal,
Health Officer Nichols has decided to
notify tho Supervisors that slaughter
houses outside the city limits must be
prohibited from running their drainage
into the canal. Tho wineries will also be
required to cease polluting it.
They Raised It.
When the recent salo of tho block of
land bounded by Thirteenth and Four
teenth, W and X streets, for $2,250 came
up for confirmation yesterday in the Su
perior Court, John Batcher. Maurice
Haley aud August Schwekendiek began
bidding again until the price reached
82,550. The property was sold to Sc'iwe
keudiek for that price.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Mrs. J. 08. Gunn and her two sons
are visiting Mrs. Judge McKune.
Mrs. H. C. P. Smith of Los Angeles is
visiting her mother here, Mrs. A. An
Miss Annie E. Ward le lett for Reno,
Nev., last night, where she will spend
the summer months.
Mrs. J. Boyd, District Deputy Grand
Matron ot tho Order of Eastern Shir, has
gone to visit the chapters in the southern
\'.y ?K* he stat0i accompanied by Miss
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Moynihan, who re
2S«? returned from their wedding trip,
will be at home, 1001 Second street, to
their friends on Thursday evenings dur
ing this month.
Among the strangers in the city is Con-
Sressman James Buchanan of Treston,
i. J., who Ls accompanied by his wife
and sister. Yesterday they called on
Governor Markham, who was in Con
gress with Mr. Buchanan.
Arrivals at the Capital Hotel yesterday:
Albert Lyser, San Franeisca; H. T. Hug
gins, Clarksburg; John A. Benson, San
Francisco; F. Matthews, George L.
T,l_a^ e-.F- G- Stewart, New York;
Philip Westney, George F. Walsh, Chi
cago; James F. Bedford, Anderson; L.
E. Barnes, Hartford, Conn.; Georgo F.
rerbush, San Francisco; J. L. Aldrich
and wife, Acampo; Miss Lizzie Don, East
Portland; K. W. Alcock, Oliver Plum
mer Courtland; George R. TKeeleyer, W.
±1. D. Raymond, San Joso.
Arrivals at the Golden Eaglo Hotel yes
terday: H. L. Lai'km. N. Wolff and wife,
Now York; C. H. Beekler. Chicago; Ira
Moore, Los Angeles; Charles A. Swisler,
Plaeerville; C. E. Ahmendinger, Buffalo;
J. F. kane and wife, Watsonville; W. E.
Dargie, Oakland; H. B. Brown, G. H.
Conaught, F. P. Britton, Grant A. Mor
rill, Samuel Hollub, Douglass White, H.
Page, Sau Francisco; J. Horace Beaufort
and wife and maid, and Misses Adelaido
aud Beatrice Beaufort, England; Miss Isa
Somerset, Scotland; A. H. Ewert, San
Annie B. Edwards has commenced suit
in the Superior Court for divorce from
John C. Edwards.
A reward of §500 has been offered by
tho Pacific Board of Fire Underwriters
for tbe arrest and conviction of the par
ties who burned John Olsen's house, in
this city, a week ago.
During a light in Ids saloon some nights
ago John Norton broke tlie little linger of
his right hand by punching a man in tbe
mouth. Blood-poison Bet on, and the
flngcr-bone bad to bo amputated up to
the wrist; but the injury is growing
worse, and ho may yet lose his entire
Fourth of July.
Tho Fourth of July Executivo Com
mittee meets this evening at the Court
house, to decide definitely upon tho pro
gramme to be carried out on the great
CIONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, SIXTH
, .street, between I and J. The pastor, Rev.
J. B. Silcox. will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:15
CALVARY BAPTIST CHUIiCH^-AFTER
thorough repairs will be re-opened.
Preaching morning and evening by Rev. S. X
Dextn rof Vallejo. «
(.ENTRAL M. E. CHURCH, ELEVENTH
. stret't, between Hand I.—Rev. C. H. Beech
good, pastor. Services at 10:45 A. m. and
7:45 p. m. Subject for the morning:
"The Reward of Faithfulness." Sabbath
school at 12:15. Young people's meeting at
6:45 p. m. All are cordially invited to these
Tj«NGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH, FIRE
JCj men's HaU, Eighth street, between J and
K. -Rev. \\ . s. Hoskinson,pastor. Mornin"
subject: "Church Parasites." In the evening
there will be a song service, conducted by the
choir, with short address by the pastor." All
members requested to be present at morning
service. Strangers always welcome. *
TCMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH, TWEN
EJ ty-lifth and N streets—Rev. H. B. Hutch
ins, pastor. Children's day. Sermon to the
children in the morning at 11. loliowed by
the children's day exercises. Evening service
at 7:45. *
Church, between O and P.—Rev. G. P
Tindall, Commissioner to the (leneral Assem
bly at Detroit, will preach to-morrow morn
ing. Subject: "The General Assembly—Briggs'
Discussion." Sunday-school concert in "the
FIRST BAPTIST CIIURCIL NINTH
street, between L nnd M.—Pastor Rev
W. Ward Willis. At 11 A. M.: "What is 'Meant
by Eternal Life;" at 7:45 p. m., Evangelical
service; song service, 7:15. Sunday-school
12:15. Cordial invitation extended.
G.ERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH, COR
IT ncr Twelfth and X streets.—Rev. Charles
F. Oehler, pastor. Sunday-school at 9 a m
Sermon at 10:30 a. m. Text: Funeral
Text at Mrs. Fassler's Funeral. Theme: "l'n
gesnebnte Vcrbrechen"—(John Zwald and
Mrs. Fassler). Everybody cordially in
ME. CHURCH " SOUTH. SEVENTH
. street, between J and X.—Rev. A. <!
Bane, pastor. Pleaching at 11 \. ___, by
Charles N. Crittenton, founder ofthe Florence
Mission. At sp. m. preaching by the pastor
subject: "Lot's Wife." *
ST. 1 . Al' I ,»S EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
Eighth street, between I and J.—Third
Sunday after Trinity. Service atll a.m.
and s p.m. Holy communion at the morn
ing service. Rev. .1. T. Shurtled", celebrant.
Sunday-school at 12:45. Mission School at
3 P. M.
Q IX TILSTREET M. E. CHURCH, BE-
O tween X and L streets.—Rev. Arnold T.
Necdham. pastor. Preaching nt 10:45 a. m.
and 7:45 p.m. Morning subject: "Resent
ment Suppressed." Evening subject: "Fuss
About Dangerous Awnings, But Cautious
Reference to the More lieadly Saloon." Ep
worth League at 6:45 p. m. *
rpiHE _siXTH-STREET M. E. CHURCH
X will have a fifteen-minute praise service
before the sermon to-morrow (Sunday) even
ing, commencing at 7:45. All are in vited and
requested to bring their Excells Triumphant
Songs No. 1.
Church, corner Sixth and I, streets.—
At 10:45 a. M., children's day exercises. At
7:45 p. M.—subject: "Sacramento is Sick;
Methods of Cure." R. M. Stevenson, pastor. *'
READ ARTHUR M'EWEN'S LETTER
and a thrilling California story by Cbas.
Howard Shlnn In tiiis evening's "Daily Even
ing News." Better than a volume of stale
Eastern clippings. lt u
A YOUNG ( ;ENTI.E.\L\N~WOULD LIKE
a lew young lady correspondents. Ad
dress W. E. P., box 2H9, Oakland^Cal. jell-U*
P> EWARD-?20 REWARD PAID FOR
__ conviction or Information that will lead
to conviction of parties stealing this paper
from doors of subscribers. my9-tf
MERRY-GO-ROUND FOR SALE OR XX-
Change; in perfect order; one of the best
made; only run one season; naron for sale
parties engaged in other business; will be sold
lor one-half cost price. Apply to KELSER &
ENOCHS, Wheatland, Cal. jes-uw
« . II TORE NEW CAR
.rfjEFjrV. -Lv L ring, s just from the fac
03EE3jb£J tory. No mother need carry
her baby whcirshe can buy
}Sm_9 tWff are tlu' handsomest in the
/vE§2raE?T7\ market. Our prices are the
PH_i_fß9___§__K_A lowest. See our new styles,
\o^3*KSr«\V quality and prices before
VlN's^ 718 KSt.'"mylTtf
WENONABt COUNCIL, NO. * -nTi_r
-. _.. ..^Jf* of Pocahontas, meets -*T____--___
TO-NIGHT at Red Men's Hall, at t p*__Z2
bo clock. Nomination and elec-*****
tion of officers. Entertainment and social
dance. * rionds of members invited.
_ , POCAHONTAS.
Mrs. E. J. BnAztLE.JCofR. i t «
REPUBLICAN MEETING^THERE WILL
bo a meeting of the Republicans of Sac-
SySEPJLO cll-v uml vounty at the Courthouse
I.L.ESDAY EVENING, .June 16th. at 8
0 clock, for the purpose of hearing the reports
of committees previously appointed, and
adopting a constitution and by-laws for a
permanent Republican organization. All
who are devoted to tho principles of tho Re
publican party and of promoting its interest.
National. State, county and municipal, are
Invited to attend.
_ T> WM. M. PETRIE, President.
n. Bennett, Secretary. jeiy-^t
WANTS D-B V A M I D D LE-AG ED
woman, a situation to do housework ln
thecountry^_lnquire_at 70§X Kst. Jel3-3t«
A GENTS WANTED-$57 SALARY AND
_CL expenses paid to bright, active, wide
awake youna men; teaohera aud students pre
ierred; employment pleasant, refining aud
permanent; no book peddling; our new plam
takes like "wild-fire." Address NATIONAL
LIBRARY ASSOCIATION, 213 Wabaab av
enue. Chicago, ill. Jel3-btS_
INFORMATION WANTED OF ONE JOHN
YOUNG, who lefi his boarding-house on
June Sth. Any information will be kindly
received at 1026 BthStreet. Jel3-3t *
VjETANTED-TO TRADE A SEVEN-YEAB
\\ old horse for top-buggy. Address D. '/_.
Hollo way, Sacramento. je to-lit*
AOOOD STRONG WOMAN WANTS A
situation to do housework; Is a fine cook.
Apply at 100 l 1 Btreet. _cl^-2t*
WANTED-! URL F< »R GENERAL RoUSE
work; eeod wages; references required.
Apply at 1030 I street. Jell-tf
Air A NTED—PA RTY WITH $250 TO J(i IN
\ V me in a paying office business. Address
■•8," this office. jell-;t*
WANTED— TO TRADE A GOOD BUGGX
for a medium-sized work horse. Apply
at this office. jell-3i*
n^lO PH Ys Id A N WA N TING A NICE
J cheap home and good practice in Yolo
County, can get the same by addressing me
for terms. I. N. HODGIN, Woodland, Cal.
TI rANTED— A RESPONSIBLE, MIDDLE
>V aged woman to assist in buildimr up a
permanent and prolitable business. Address
"D.,"' thisoffiee. je9-st*
WANTED— TWO LIVE, ENERGETIC
sewing-machine men of good address;
gook salary to live men. Call at 721 X street.
WANTED —100 HEAD OF STOCK TO
ranch; fi&e feed; S miles from Sacra
mento on Yolo side; terms, ..i per month.
Inquire of EDWIN K. ALSIP & CO. or on
farm of J. H. ZACHARIAS. Jejj."»w*
■fAT- ANTED— FIVE GENTLEMAN, WIDE
>V awake, witii jrood address; saiarv or
commission. Apply to THE SINGER MANU
FACTURING CO., 703 J street.
TTTANTED—MEN FOB FARMS, VINE-
W yards, dairies and all kinds of labor;
women and girls lor cooking and general
housework; plenty of work for desirable help.
Apply at EMPLOYMENT OFFICE, Fourth
street, X and 1..
A GENTS WANTED—MALE AND Eb>
J\ male, everywhere, for an article that sells
at sight; splendid chance for good worker:
new thing: big money; 000 to 500 per cnt.
profit; send 15 oents for sample and particu
lars: no experience needed; write ai once.
KRONEK A: CO.. Box 7 81, Chicago, 111.
Lost OR STOLEN FROM BUGGY—GOLI>
handled umbrella, with name "l.auru
Cooler, cor. Seventh and .1 "' engraved on
handle. Reward will be paid for return to
COOPER'S music store. jei.:--.t
1 OST—A SURGEON'S POCKET CASE OF
1. Instruments. Return to Dr. c. E. FOWL
ER, southeast corner Second and K. and re
ceive reward. jel3-tf
Co get or 3£<mt*
1 OAQ 1 STREET—TO RENT, A FUR
IOVO nished or unfurnished cottage; all
modern improvements; references required.
TO RENT-THREE FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping. 15^^ Second
s.reet, corner P. Jel2-2t*
FOR RENT —N E W LY-F' U RNIS HE I)
rooms; also large front room suitable for
an ofiice, at 727 J street. Jel2-G*
TO RENT-NICE SUNNY' FURNISHED
front rooms. Apply at 1003 L street
northeast corner Tenth and L. jell-;',t*
HOUSE TO LET—COTTAGE OF FIVE
rooms, closets, gas, bath, hot and cold
water. Inquire at 1235 T street. Je9-6t«
TO LET-A COTTAGE OF SIX ROOMS-
All modern improvements, rent $23 per
month; also a Hat of six rooms, rent $18 per
month. Inquire at 1425% Q St. je.t-tjt*
mO LET—A HOUSE OF FOUR ROOMS—
JL Alley Fourth and Fifth, X and I_ streets.
Inquire at 416 X street. jet»-«t
IX> LET—THREE FURNISHED ROOMS
_ for housekeeping. Apply at 1828 G. je2-tf
HOTEL OF 10'" Rooms. ALL FUR
nished, full of boarders and roomers, io
lease, beet location. Inquire at loo? Fonrth.
1-IURNISHED ROOMS AT CEXTRAU
_ House from $5 per month upwards; also
family rooms at low prices. HORNLEIN
mO LET—TI IREE TENEMENTS, THREE
X rooms each; also one house, eight rooms,
l»artly furnished (suitable for lodging or board
lng-house); also, some rooms, furuished or on
furnished, suitable for light housekeeping.
For particulars apply at WOOD YARD, 401 I
street. All cheap rent.
fjlOR BALE—ENTIRE STOCK OF CUT
-1 lery. hardware, knives, razors, etc., for a
lew days at cost, on account of tailing health.
J. 11. MERRALL, 714 X street. Jel2-81
TfOR SALE—A GOOD ICE CHEST, TEN
_T feet long and eight feet high. Inquire at
this office. jel2-tf
FOR SALE-GRASSHOPPER AND JACK
Babbit fences. E. HA WES, Twelfth and
B streets. Sacramento. JelS-lw*
FOR SALE CHEAP—ON ACCOUNT OF
sickness, small restaurant and ice cream
business; doing well; at a sacrifice if taken
Immi diateiy^ 1120 J street. jell-;;t*
FOR VERY" CHEAP—FURNISHED
boarding-house of 11 rooms, together with
'J cows, 100 chickens and all supplies neces
sary to continue a profitable business; pays 15
per cent, ou investment; only four blocks
trom railroad shops; lot 60x100. Apply to
STEPHENSON .V HARTMAN, 1007 Fourth
st rt et. _^ jell-lw _
T7UNE SACRAMENTO-MADE BUGGY FOB
X. sale cheap. Apply to J. DONLEY, 1021
Tenth street. jeii-3t
FARMS OV ALL KINDS FOR SALE OR
exchange, inquire or CARL STROBEL,
;il? .1 street. Sacrameiito. JelO-Otd<w
FOR SALE—IOO ACRES OF GOOD FRUIT
and grain laud; 30 acres cleared, 3 acres
tn fruit, balance In grain; good house Of 1
rooms and cllar; also, cabin, blacksmith
shop, chicken house and barn. Address 48,
IJIOR SALE CHEAP—ON ACCOUNT OF
■ owner leaving State, 100 acres now in
Wheat and SO acres in summer-fallow, at
Walsh's Station. Apply to STEPHENSON &
HARTMAN, 1007 Fourth street. Je9-61
TX)R SALE—I6O ACRES GOOD FRUIT
Jj land in El Dorado County. \y. miles f>om
Latrobe;timber enough on place fo pay for it;
running water the year round; will exchange
for city property; $^.100. Address, J. s.
Sacramento City. je9-6t*
FOR SALE—A FINE LODGING HOUSE
of 15 rooms; owner leaving city. Inquire
at 4093._. KBl reet. Je9-6l
FOR SALE—A SPAN OF YOUNG, SOUND
dratt horses, harness and wagon. Apply
at corner Thirtieth and X streets. Je3-12t»
FOR SALE AT A LOW PRICE-160
acres improved land in El Dorado County,
known as '-Fourteen-Mile Howe," fronting
half-mile ou Plaeerville wagon road, two
miles from Sportsman's Hall, specially
adapted for fruit; well timbered and watered*
title perfect. Apply to S. B. Smith. :j:;i j
street, Sacramento. my23-tf
FOR SALE CHEAP-SIX GOOD HOBSES.
Apply at UNION BREWERY, Twentieth
and O streets.
FOR SALE-ONE OF THE FINEST AND
largest saloons la the city; extra family
entrance; best location, stock and lease, in
quire tit this office.
FOR SALE OR TO RENT ON LEASeZ
ten acres of bottom land, one mile below
Washington, Yolo County; if sold win tike
small payment down. Apply to EDWIN X
ALSIP & CO., Real Estate and Insurance
Agents, 1015 Fourth street. x
IJ.OR SALE—THE WHOLE OR \ H..IF
} interest in the International Hotel Sacra
mento. Cal., with a long lease. Address w. a
ileal o?otatr, Qstc.
TEN DAK W.
Reduced from to
5 Acres of Land
Has a small dwelling of tour rooma.
Three acres in fruit trees one year
old—mostly Bartlett pears';
one acre in alfalfa.
This is a splendid piece of land, has no be
Si 8 dCeP aUUVIaI SoU; wUI aU produo«
This land has been held at f2,r.00 cash
never been offered for less.
Wav' y ,en miaUtes walk from wectrlo rail-
Will tako ono-thlrd cash, doforrod
payments at 7 per cent, per annum,
purchaser paylnc taxes.
*^Come to our offico and wo will show
the property and can convince you that it is
Edwin K. Alsip (fe Co.,
Real Estate and Insurance Agents,
W. P. COLEMAN,
Real Mate Salesrooms,
3*5 J STREET.
$5,000-Tho Elk Grove Hotel in the town of
Elk Grove, Sacramento County; always
well rented and now doing a good business;
good barroom attached; It; rooms. This is
a good investment for a hotel man.
$2,300—L0t 40xS0, Third street, between P
and Q; fine dwelling of 6 rooms, well Im
proved; gas, bath, hot and cold water.
THIS IS CHEAP.
IXLcDn&y to JL.oa.n.
P^BOHL. E. A. CROUCH.
CITY AND COUNTRY PROPERTY
—A FEW DESIKAItI.E LOTS IN—
Agents Sun Firo Ollico of London.
Atrents Travelers' Insurnnco Com
pany—Life and Accident.
Real Estate and Insurance Agents>
1007 FOITRTn STREET.
WE OFFER FOR SALE, AT A LOW
pi ice, a splendid River Ranch of . CZ
acres, only four miles from Sacramento,
splendid land and fine Improvement^. Resi
dence, barn and othm- building? cor-t $ 10.000.
One thousand five hundred dollars received
for pasture last season. A good portion now
in alfalfa. Anyone wanting a nice home and
a productive place will do well to call on us.
MILLS & HAWK,
Real Estate Dealers, SOI J St.
AGENCY UMOX IXSURAXCSCOMPAXY. t
FIFTH STREET, BETWEEN* J AND X,
Southeast corner Tenth and N 6treota—
North I^o feet of lot 1,
Apply to LAWTON, BARNETT & CO.
gfirworsr. incline, _^eer, (_stc.
116-1 IS X Street, Front and Soeortd,
IMPORTERS AND. WHOLESALE DEAL
ers in W'.ne. and Liquors. Agents for th»
celebrated Pomroery and Qreno Champagne.
230 X St., and HOS-1110 Third St.,
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE DEALER
in Fine Whiskies, Brandies aud Cham
Xo. 417 X St., Sacramento, Ctol.
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE DEALER
in Fine Whistles, Brandies, Wines and
Liquors. Thanfelng my old friends and
patrons for their former patronage, I solicit a
continuance of tho same. All orders will be
oromntlv and cheerful! v filled*
RICHARDS 4' KNOX
Northwest Cor. Socond and M Sts.
Branch Yard. Front and Q. je4-tf
RA. OLMSTEAD & CO.. FOURTH AND
. L streets, dealers in Groceries and Pro
visions. Butter, Cheese, Eggs, finest Jar ir
and China Teas, California and Eastern Hami
and Bacon, and every description of famiij
T^Ji £ EWS OF TnE WORLD 13 COJS .
| X tamed m ttae WEKKLY UNION.