Newspaper Page Text
"Bcvond the Bourne; Reports of a
Traveler Returned from 'The Undis
covered Country,' " is by Amos K. Fiske,
author of "Midnight Talks at the Club."
H is from the press of Fords, Howard &
Hulbert, New York. There is always a
fascination in speculations as to the fu
ture life, if they are founded on any rea
sonable basis and inspired with some de
gree of loftiness in those ethical and es
thetic ideals—those conceptions of spirit
ual existence—which are demanded by
the aspiration of people who think about
&-uch things at all. The title of the vol
ume conveys, of course, the theme of the
book, which purports to (five the experi
ence of a man who, after a railway acci
dent, had lain three days for dead but was
resuscitated, and wlio, after those three
days in tho other world, felt himself an
exile in this. He is the "mysterious
it ranger" of the introductory chap
ter, and the "manuscript" which
ho confides to the hands of the
"editor" constitutes the bulk of the
book, and purports to give his ex
periences during the three days. One is
naturally moved to recall Miss Phelps'
"Beyond the Gates," and to compare the
present volume with it, both having to
t orao extent a similar device of introduc
tion; but it is quickly evident that the
former is a woman's and the latter a
man's book ; that the former deals more
with heavenly colors and sounds, im
pressions and omotions, domesticities
and heart-satisfactions, gloritied above
earthly elements in being raised to a per
fectness denoted by the word "celestial"
us compared with "terrestrial," or the
I'aulino distinction between "a natural
body and a spiritual body," while the
latter, not neglecting that phase of the
change of state and treating it in a not
dissimilar fashion, quickly passes on
from sensations and emotions to thoughts
and phiiosophizings as to the principles
<>l existence, not only in the world of dis
embodied spirits, but on earth and on
"other worlds than ours." The little work
is full of detailed interest, abounding in
ingenious surprises, lucid in statement,
lioKt attractive in style, and inspiring
throughout, with a deep sense of man's
dependence upon the flnvine Spirit for all
his power of growth. There are many
•vho will not be pleased by its doctrinal
inferences, but none will fail to feel the
..'harm of its spirit, to be held by its can
dor, and to be helped by its largeness of
A wonderful story of progress is S. N.
Dexter North's account of "The Evolu
tion of Wool Spinning and Weaving," in
tho July '"Popular Science Monthly."
Professor G. Frederick Wright contrib
utes an illustrated paper on ''Man and the
Glacial .Period." "Sanitary Improvement
in New York During the Lust Quarter of
a Century" is the subject of an article by
General Emmons Clark, Secretary of the
Now York Board of Health. David Starr
Jordan, President of the new Stanford
University, gives his own experience
with a peculiar psychological phenome
non, namely, "Colors of Letters." "A
Coming Solution of the Currency Ques
tion" is by Charles 8. Ashley. Paul
Reichard writes on "Deportment of Sav
ago Negroes." Professor Joseph P.
James writes on "Pollen, Its Develop
ment and Use." "The Meteoric Hypoth
esis," as recently set forth by Lockyer, is
reviewed by J. Ellard Gore. Professor
Charles L. Parsons tells what has been
accomplished by "Our Agricultural Ex
periment Stations." In "Scientific
':>reams of the Past," Albert de Hochas
tthows that the telegraph, phonograph
and other developments or modern sci
ance •were imagined centuries ago. Mra.
Kanny ]>. Bergin contributes a chapter of
"Animal and Plant Lore." A delightful
description of various ways that plants
have for scattering their seeds is given in
"On Wings of the Wind." Professor P.
Blumentntt writes on the customs of a
tribe in the Philippine Islands—"The
Quianganes of Luzon." There is a re
view of "Hoffding's Outlines of Psychol
ogy." George Catlin, the celebrated
painter of Indian portraits, is the subject
of th-biographical "Sketch and Portrait."
New York: D. Appleton & Co.
From the Bancroft Company (San
Francisco) we have the new popular edi
tion of "American Literature, lU)7-ISSS."
by Charles P. Richardson. Originally
'his splendid work was issued in two
volumes; it is now put into one, selling
at $3 50. We noticed the original edition
a few years ago at length, commending it
:i» one of the notably superior books of
ihe day. The misapprehension must not
obtain that this work is merely a com
pendium. On the contrary, it proceeds
upon the line of belief that wo have had
enough of mere description and want
analysis in considering the history and
development of American literature.
Mr. Richardson does not, therefore, deal
in merely expository criticism, but in
philosophical criticism, and analytical
treatment. It is a delicate task to esti
mate tho rank and analyze tho work of
American authors, but Mr. Richardson
has approached his task with courage, In
spirit of justice and with all the fei'vency
of the devoted .student.
"The Lady of tho Lens" is a novel by
frank Carleton Long. A socond edition
materially changes, and for the better,
the finale of the story. We have read the
fiction with interest, for the diction,
though excessively common-place, does
not conceal the originality of the plot. If
the details of the romance had been
handled by a more graceful writer the
■tory woold take a front rank. As it is,
,t is ungracefully clothed, too rugged and
plain spoken. Tho author is too particu
lar in recital, and too solicitous to give all
possible dialogue—in fact he is unskill
ful in telling the tale, but remarkably
strong in his origination of the plot, it
is dramatic indeed and would make the
ground work for an excellent three-hour
"What is Religion" is a neat mono-
Itraph in white leatherette with gilt top.
It is by Thomas Dixon, Jr., and is pre-
itli a sketch by A. C. Wheeler
Nyin Crinkle), the dramatic critic. The
uue religion Mr. Dixon advocates is self
sacrinoe, helpful contact with, not isola
tion from the world; that religion should
be :i living reality, that our purpose must
bo single, that the way to save soil" is to
sacrifice self, and that religion is notthe
observance of form and ceremony, nor is
it ephemeral emotion, but it is the doing
of sou,ctliing here and now unto man,
rather than holding to a creed. The Scott
Publishing Company, New York.
otthe Worthington International Li
brary (Wortbington A Co., New York,
we nave: "The Rector of St. Luke's," a
novel by Mario Berhhard, translated by
L. Lathrop. It Is rich in linepho
togravure illustrations, and is a novel of
deep purpose and sustained Interest. Of
tiie same series one of the best extant, by
the way, we have "Bravo Woman," by
L. Marlett, translated by Margaret P.
Waterman. There are over lifty fine
illustrations in this charming novel.
"Tho Life of St. Alvosiu9 Gouzaga of
vioty of Jesus'' has passed into its
eighth edition. It is edited by Rev. J. F.
X.. O'Conor, S. J., and written by the
Students <>f llhetoric, class of' 92, of St.
- X:iv:er's College, New York
City. It is issued by tho Collego of St.
Ignatius, San Francisco. It is ono of the
best»writtl B and presented lives of saints
that hns come under our notice. It is for
sale by A. -Waldteufel, 737 Market street,
'"The Relation of the Kindergarten to
Ute |Public School" is a monograph by
Kate Douglas Wiggin, San Francisco. C.
A. Murdock A Co. This crisp, forcible
argument ought to be read by every edu
crntor and school official in the land. It is
a vigorous plea for relating the kinder
nrten directly to the public school system.
It is^realiy unanswerable. That the subject
of early training linds its best agency in
.he kindergarten really goes without say
We have from John B. Alden, pub
lisher, Now York, "Alden'B Manifold
Cyclopedia of Knowledge and Language,''
vol. 2»i. "Neu Yaines" to "Of;" 27, "O'lai
lon" to "Palmiped," and vol. 28, "Palm
istry" to "Perseus." Thoy are fully up
to the standard of the previous volumes
which we have had occasion so fre
quently to warmly commend. The eyclo
ls a work of high niorit and is
novel and advanced in many features.
Tho "Hand Hook of tho American Re
publics," which is lamed by tho Bureau
of the American Republics, has passed to
i st'cond edition, much enlarged ;tnd
thoroughly revised. It is a stsitistioal
work of rooflmpbicnt. R<Wftrnm«mt»l nnd
commercial information of exhaustive
character. It is freely illustrated and has
many maps, and a department devoted
to the Columbian Exposition scheme.
"The White Shoshone" is a poem by
Charles L. Paige, San Francisco. The
Bancroft Company. Mr. Paige has true
poetic taste, a fine style, and a form of
expression surcharged with feeling while
poetically beautiful. In narrative Mr.
Paige is especially happy. His poem is
a charming thing, and promises for him
still greater achievements.
From Charles H. Sergei «fc Company,
publishers, Chicago, we have Lanne Fal
coner's novel, "Mademoiselle Ixe." It is
fiction of the intense order. The char
acter sketches are remarkably strong and
The "Medical Record" (Wm. Wood «fc
Company, New York), which* comes to
our table weekly, is one the most newsy
medical journals we have ever examined.
It is strong, fearless and liberal.
Maarten Maarteu's new story, "An Old
Maid's Love — a Dutch Tale Told in
English," has just been added to "Har
per's Franklin Square Library."
PEOPLE WHO ARE TALKED ABOUT.
M. Eiffel, who conceived the tower in
Paris, lives up on the Jungfrau, in the
Swiss Alps. He has just obtained per
mission to build a railroad up the mount
The model husband was seen on a De
troit street-car recently. He had a letter
written by his wife stuck in his hat
band so as to have a sure thing on mail
Ex-Governor Gilpin of Colorado and
his wife, after fighting the divorce ques
tion in the courts for years, have finally
come to terms and will live together
Hon. Stephen Coleridge, son of the
English Chief Justice, is an artist of no
mean ability, and has a collection of paint
ings of the lake country on exhibition
Ibsen has evinced his interest in the
educational and social development of
the fair sex by joining the Woman's Pro
gressive Society of Munich, as a Vice-
Charles Dudley Warner is described, in
what is perhaps meant to be a compli
mentary way, by a Western newspaper
as "Our American Hash-light photogra
pher of social fads."
i,The King of| Denmark bears a bitter
grudge against Germany on account of
Schleswig-Holstein, and hence he avoids
all intercourse with his neighbor. When,
as now, he patronizes Wiesbaden, there
fore, he goes privately.
Ex-Senator Ingalls and Judge Horton
of Kansas are political enemies, though
both Republicans, and it is thought that
the former gentleman will not rejoice
particularly over tho proposed appoint
ment of the latter as a member of tne new
Land Grant Court.
Tho London Truth says: An Irish an
tiquarian has just discovered that tho
"Benjamin D'lsraeli, Esq.," who was
High Sheriff of the county of Carlow in
1810, was an uncle of Lord Beacoustield.
He is buried in St, Peter's Church, Dub
lin, having died in 1814, aged 48.
Miss Annie Deßarr of C'hicngo is earn
ing her living by running a stationary
engine. This is evidence that Chicagoans
do not debar women from engaging in
any employment they may chooso, and
yot they seem to object strongly to allow
ing Mis.>* Cousins to act as Secretary of the
World's Fair Committee.
In Walt Whitman's new volume of
prose and verse just issued, he says that
many of tho pieces contained in it have
been submitted to publishers and mag
azine editors, and they were peremptorily
rejected by them. It is a pity that more
of Walt Whitman's paregoric poetry has
not been rejected by publishers.
The Rev. Dr. Lyman Abbott, Henry
Ward Beecher's successor, said in his
sermon recently: *'I not only disavow a
belief that the Bible is inerrant, but also
that it is iufallible. I find no claim of in
fallibility made for the Bible. Because
tho Bible is not infallible, it is all the
more a glorious revelation. To me it is
more sacred because probably human."
Dr. Arthur Greaves of Boston has re
turned from a year's mission labor
among the Indians. His verdict is:
"The Indian can only be an Indian. All
teaching in the world could make no dif
ference. The best way to solve the
Indian problem is not to bother %vith it
at all. Leave them all to Western people
and they will treat the red man fairly and
keep him in his place at the same time.
Eastern philanthropists, who meddle
with affairs of which they have no ac
curate knowledge, do more harm than
The Russian Grand Duke Sergius is
said to be profoundly devout in manners.
If he happens upon an image of reputed
sanctity he will prostrate himself before
it. If there are relics of some old ecclesi
astic of by-gone generations he will not
be happy till he kisses them. It there is
a shrine where pilgrims gather, there he
must also worship. And the lady (almost
an English princess, since the grand-,
daughter of the Queenj, to whom he is
married has had to learn to accommodate
herself to his tastes. Long though she
stood out, the end was inevitable. And
she likewise has to assume a devotional
attitude before the pictures, crosses and
old bones and corpses that are so gratify
ing to her husband.
Anecdotes of the late Mine. Blavatsky
till the air. Here is one of the best of
them: It is related that having been de
fied by her governess to find any man
who would be her husband, she mado
General Blavatsky propose to her within
three days; then, repenting of. her joking
acceptance, tried to escape, but it was too
late. When tho priest said at the altar,
"Thou shalt honor and obey thy hus
band," she was heard to mutter, "Surely
I shall not," and she promptly took the
law into her own bauds and left her hus
band forever. The narrator of the inci
dent adds: "A born occultist could never
have plunged into a relationship so intol
erable, so impossible, for her as that of
husband and wife, if she had understood
on the ordinary plane of human affairs
what she was about."
What was probably the maiden speech
of the present Emperor of Germany is
doscribed in a Berlin letter to the Phila
delphia Times. It occurred in 1880 at
Kii-nigsberg, the occasion being a ban
quet tendered to Frederick, then Crown
Prince, and his son, Prince William.
Tho Crown Prince sat at the head of the
table, pipe in mouth, and a big b»mper
of Claret in front of him, to all seeming to
enjoy himself to his heart's content. Ho
showed no particular inclination to talk
—a fact which seemod to have a restless
effect upon his son, for the young Prince
suddenly got up, bowed to his father,
and launched out in passionate verbiage
on the duties of a soldier and the glories
of the Fatherland. The Crown Prince at
first looked astonished and then a smile
of satisfaction and pride wreathed itself
amid the puffs of his pipe and, turning to
an officer who sat by his side, he said:
"Well, William is not quite his mother's
boy, but he suits his father to perfec
; Makes many llvrs miserable, and often leads to
I self destruction. Distress after eating, sick head
j ache, he*r??mrn, sour stomach, mental depres
| elon, etc., are caused by this very common and
Increasing disease. Hood's Bars apartlla tones the
stomach, creates an appetite, promotes healthy
digestion, relieves sick headache, clears the
i mind, and cures the most obstinate cases of dys
pepsia. Read tho following:
"I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had
but little appetite, and what I did eat distressed
me, or did me little good. In an hour after eating
I would experience a fa'.ntness or tired, all-gone
feeling, as though I had not eaten anything.
Hood's Sarsaparilla did me an immense amount
of good. It gave me an appetite, and my food
rellsbod and satisfied tho craving I had previously
experienced. It relieved me of that falut, tired,
all-gone feeling*. I have felt so much better since
I took Hood's Sartaparilla, that I am happy to
recommend It." O. A. Page, Watertown, Mass.
N. B. Be snro to get only
Sold by all druggists. Jl;slxforgs. Prepared onlf
by C. I.IIOOD <fc CO., Apothecaries, Low«U, Mast.
ICO Dcses Ono Dollar
SACTAarEOTO PATLT RECOITO-THSrroyr, SATTCTOAT, JVKE 20, 1891.—ETG1TT !PAGE&,
Sacramento, June 19th.
FRUlT—Lemons-Sicily, *B@B 50 ? box;
California, $5 50® 6; Limes. §!v ;". ■
box, 75c 10t); bananas. B2 5003 50 $
bunch for Island; Cocoanuts, $7(u}B; California
Oranges— Los Angeles, S2 T^ box; River
side, Saw 350 * box; do Navels, $4 50<g>;
5 50 to oox: Pineapples, 60c each; $7 %>
dOEen;~Strawberries, $1 4O(S1 50 %^ ease; B.
T. Cherries, $75c@$l; Cherries, common, 50
<§»60c; Gooseberries, 4@6c "f, ft; Apricots, 75c
@?1; Currants, sOc $ box, and §5 to §5 50
ft chest; Raspberries, $1 50 $ case.
CANNED GOODS—Assorted table, $2@
2 10; Apples, $1 60; Apricots, $1 DO; Black
berries, 81 95; Cherrie*, $2 40r§2 60; Cur
rants, $2 25; Gooseberries, 81 SO<3>l 90;
Muscat Grapes. SI 55^1 60; Plums, $1 CO;
Quinces, 81 95; Raspberries, 82 70; Straw
berries, 82 70.
BREADSTUFFS—FIour. So 50 « bbl; Oat
meal, 10-ft) sacks, 4c ■& ft; S3 75 100-tt>
sacks; Uormneal, white, S3 50 ft 10-tt> Back*;
yellow, 82 85%* 25-tb sacks; Cracked Wheat,
$2 90 %4 10-2> sacks; S2 65 •& 100-tb sacks;
Hominy, 84 10-fb sacks; S3 75 ■ 100-fc
sacks; Graham, f 2 90 %>. 10-fi> sucks; S2 65 ft
VEGETABLES—Onions, Silverskins, 85c@
SI % cwt: Onionß, red, 80(g,85c; Cabbage,
50@65c; Carrots, 50(«;60c %» 100 fts; Tur
nips, new, 75c sack; bunch vegetables,
12%c_» doz; Parsnips, Sl@l 50; Beets, 75c
(asl; Horse Radish, 10c f lt>; Garlic, 20<$25c;
Artichokes, 50(g,60c $ doz; Dried Peppers,
20@25c; Green Peas, common, 2(«3c; do,
sweet, 3<?:lc; Potatoes, Early Hose, so(g,9oc;
Peerless. 90c(g.81; Burbanks, 85&95 c; Centen
nial, 81^1 10 "#ctl; Celery, 75c f* doz; Spin
ach, 5c fi n>; String Beans, 2)*@3c; Sum
mer Squash, 4<≻ Cauliflower, SI $ doz;
Green Peppers. 20@25c %>, lb; Okra, 40
<3'soc; Red Cabbage, 3c %i 2>; Savoy Qab
bage, 90c V doz; Asparagus, SI 25; Rhubarb,
DAIRY PRODUCT—Butter—Valley, 20®
22c %* lb; Fancy Petaluina, 23%@24%c $ lb•
Eastern Creamery, fancy, 23(5>2:2c; packed
In firkins, choice. 18A2DC: common, 12%Q
13c. Cheese—California, ll££@l2c; Young
America, 12k<&13c; Eastern Cream, 15@16e;
Liimburger. iß@2oc; genuine Swiss, 32J.;@
35c: American Swiss, 21c: Martin's Cream,
17®18c. Eggs, 20(t'22c; Eastern, 19<.i 20c.
POULTRY—Dealers'prices: Live Turkeys,
hens, 12(^13c; gobblers, ll(ail2c; dressed, 14
@15c; full-grown Chickens, S4@s dozen;
young Roosters, S4@s ft dozen; broilers, S3fg>
4; tame Ducks, Si,as; Pekin, Ss@s 50;
Geese.B2@2 25 "# pair.
HAY, GRAIN AND FEED—Oat Hay, $12
f0.14 Alfalfa do, Slofell $ ton-.Bran,
$21 -f, ton; Middlings, 525 %* ton: Barley,
whole, paying SI 4O(«l 50; rolled, SI hO;
Wheat (choice milling); paying $1 70
~& cwt; Rye, 1 40; Tame Oats, $2@2 25; Corn,
paying, $1 35@1 40 t 1 cwt.
MEATS—Beef, sc; If utton, 6}#?»7c; Lamb,
9c; Veal, large, sfe 5> a c; small, »P. ■■"/<•;
Hogs, 4(a,-i%c; dressed Pork, Sc; Hums—East
ern, 14(«15c; California, ll^c; Baoon—light
Medium, 9.!4c; selected 1 Ie; extra light, 12j..c;
extra light, boneless. 1 :>'.,•" 11. <■.
MISCELLANEOUS — Seeds — Alfalfa, now
crop, bCaOc; Timothy, Eastern, 6@7cj Pop
Corn, ear, 3(gi4e; shelled, 4}.v'i 5>- 2 c; Bed Clover,
10& lie; Red Top, 6@7c A tt.. Nuts—Chile
Walnuts, new, 1X&12C; California Walnuts,
Ilfel2o: Almonds, new, 14k 16c; Peanuts,
California, 6£7 c; Eastern, Oc 7c Lard—Cali
fornia, cans, &W/>1 iv; Eastern, B%@loc. Hidjs
—Salt, light, sc; medium steers" Gc; Inavy
steers 8c; heavy cows, sc; dry, 9c; Tallow,
SAN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Hks Fkakctsco. June 19th.
FLOUR—We quote as follows: Not cash
price for Family Extras, $5 40<g,5 50 > hbi;
Bakers' Extras, §5 40@5 50; Snpernne,
$3 75(a 4 30.
WHEAT—DuII and quiet. Dealers quote
the market nominal at SI t;5 13 ctl as a top
figure for standard shipping quality. Milling
grades are quotable at §1 70(a>l 75 f* ctl,
BARLEY—There v.us a steadier feeling to
the situation to-day, though business was erf
light order. Quotable at §1 17^(^1 20 * ctl
for new feed.
OATS—Tho market is anything but active,
whll..- valuesi are soil all round. Arrival
to-day of 4,000 ctls from Oregon. We quote
prirt-s as follows: Surprise, $1 873£@1 90;
milling, SI B£%@l 85; good to choice" feed.
$1 SOijjl ts2>a; fair, §1 7501 77}fe Gray,
$1 77*. ' 1 80 >. Ctl.
CORN—Prices are booming. Small Imports
are being rei'eived from the East. We quote:
Large YeUow.fl Bs@l 87% BmaU Yellow,
§1 85'u 1 '.'O; White, $2 Osri2 20 £ ctl.
CBACKED CORN—Quotable at $35&39
OIIiCAKE MEAL—Quotable at $25 $ ton
from the mills.
CORN MEAL—Millers quote Feed at $37 50
@3:- 50 % ton: flue kinds for tho table, in
large and small packages, 3 ?4'a 4c ft Ib.
BEED6—We quote: Mustard. Brown, 92 75
(a o; Yellow. $2<&2 50 $ ctl; Canary, 23£& -i%c;
Hemp, 4#4>^c; llape, 82A2 50; Timothy,
4>4»5c; Alfulfo, 5H»6>$C V»; Flax, $vi 50"&
2 75 f. ctl.
MIDDLINGS—Keep steady. Quotable at
$2t;<a2o 50^! ton.
CHOPPED FEED—Quotable at $24 50®
25 5o >t ton.
HAY—We auote as follows: New Alfalfa,
?<» i 10 50; Wneat, 815^ 16: Wheat and Oat,
$1:^14 50; Barley, $11® 13; Wild Oat, $lo
@1S v. ton.
STRAW—Quotable ut 65 i 75c V bale.
F!< )Ps—Nominal ut 2tj< ■ 60c V ft.
BRAN—Prices are tirm. Quotable at $22
@2U 501* ton.
RYE-Uuotable at §1 27% «1 28% %> ctl.
PUCK WHEAT—Nominal at $1 50 f) ctl.
GROUND BARLEY—Quotable at 827 to
£:js t> ton.
POTATOES—From 75c to 81 35 %». ctl will
embrace all business. j
(iN lONS—Higher in price. Quotable at 75
@9Oc^ <^1 J°r Red, and $I@l 10 for Silver
DRIED PEAS—We quote: Green, $2 50©
2 75 for Eastern, and SI 50@2 50 for Cuii
forniaj Blackeye, ?1 75@2; Niles, $1 65®
1 75 » ctl.
BEANS-We quote: Bayos. $3 30-^,3 40;
Butter, $2 75^3; Pink. §2 ;.Js@2 80; Red,
y~: »;o(g>2 70; Lima, $3(23 25; Pea. S3 10@
3 30; small White, §3 10«i3 20%U'ti.
VEGETABIiBb-Qood Oorn to held at hkrh
figures. Peppers also keep up. Asparagus
to neglected. We quote: Green Corn, 10#200
<$ dozen; Cucumbers, $I@l 50 ? box for
Vacaville. and S2<:d2 25 for buy; EUmbarb,
40e(a,$l box; Asparagus, 75i ><r;sl v's r box;
Green Peppers, 15@ltsc <£ ft; Green Peas, 50c
(o,sl Htring Beans, 11,/,!I 1,/,! ."..!• f) Jb for
green; Wax Beans, 2(2 ■;' .^c %*ft; Refugee Beans,
2A2& ?> S>\ Tomatoes, flbi.l 50 "& box;
1-i'tr Plant, 10@2Oc v tt>; Bummer Squash,
20w40c for Winters, and S7sc#l "ft, box
for liny; Turnips. 76c Vcti; B.'tis. $1 f sack;
Carrots, feed, 50h?5c; Parsnips, SI 25 fl ctl;
Cabbage, 4()©6oe; Garlic. ofeUc V. ctl for Cal
ifornia; Cauliflower, — (a} — c dozen; Dry
Peppers. 15(ij20c; Dry Okra, 20&25 c V ib.
MtUlT—Fine ripe black Fizs brought $2"i
2 50 fi box this morning. Cherries are in
large receipt, but cunners clean up the lintr
ket, so thut prices are maintained. Curmnts
also remain firm, Apricots and Peaches are
both in liberal receipt. We <iuote prices as
follows: Blaekerrics, 45(<j>50c f} drawer; Apri
cots. 35&40 c for Princtes, and 50@78e^ box
for Royal; Peaches. 864}*Oc V box and 35 -
50c V basket; Cherry Plums, 50r«i..si -^ box.
as to size; Apples, 10«iH5c «k box (or (Jreen and
?l(il 25 for Rod: Rftspberries.Sl I@l rt^kchest;
Green Pears, 40@. r>oc %* box: Green Almonds,
50c ■£ box; Currants, S ?, 50@5 "p chest; Goose
berries, 2V;;® 3c alb for common and s@7c for
English; fcl raw berries, $o(^9 fl chest fox
j Sharpies*, $13<aitt for Lon^worthjChei lies,so
<sj>7sc for white and 40#50e $ box for red and
black; Royal Anne, 70(<i>!»0o box; Mexicnn
I Limes, f> Uq,s fy box; Ivemons, Sicily, §0 50
(§7; California Lemons, $S4 4 for choice
and $1 50^2 50 for common: Riverside
Navel, S3s4 50; Riverside .Seedlings, $1 50
! @1 75 for off sizes and $2Cj;2 7b for regular
| sizes; Los Angelu* Navels, $— @ —; Los An
i geles Hecdliiii^.s, $1@ 1 50 |) box; Tahiti
i Oranges, $."@3 50 *i l>ox; Bananas, $2®2 50
%t bunch; Pineapples, Sl©s %idozen.
DRIED FRUIT— We quote: Apples evap
orated, in boxes, l<n : j-, \-ic; sliced, E
9c; quartorea, Bi<i>^c; Pears, i@sc for com
mon and 7c to Uc lor quartered unpeclcd Bart
lett; Figs, 3V,cto lc; do, pressed, in boxes, A%
jro.sc; Pitted" Plums, loftll^c; Peaches,
bleached, 10@12c; common sun-dried.
10c; Apricots, bleached, 13(*15c in sacks and
I 14@16c t»tt> in boxes; Nn!;irines, 12^ a ®lsc
for white; Red. do, blenched. sc; sun-dried,
<>ra,Tc; California Prunes, 7m .Sc %> tt>; Qrapes,
3J^'3>4c 1* $> lor stemmed and lV^@2>ic for un
sk-mmed- lUiisins, §1 2501 -iX) v"box for
Ijondon Layers; 3-crown loose, So^-90c; 2
crown loose, 65@?0c ft> box.
HoNKY—New extracted is nominal at 6@
'BT TTTER--The tone of the market is of ojtsy
character. We quote: Fancy 22@221-£c;
good to choice, l!»(a,21c; fair to good, 17%@
l!«Vic; store lots, lG<jl7c Ib; Eastern. lSto
18c for ladle packed, and 19®21c for cream
CHEESE —We quote: Choice to fancy,
new. <»" u\r: fair to good, 7}<%(&by 2 c; Eastern,
ordinary to lino, ll.i ll^c^ B).
EQGS—DoU and weak. The Eastern
article is a shade lower. We quote:
California ranch, 22&24e; store lots, 19c<t21c;
Eastern, 200 for choice and 19c ? dozen
for other quality.
QAME-WI quote: Hare, §1 50; Rabbits,
§1 2;Vto81 50 fi dozen.
WOOL- We quote spring:
Foothill, ? Ifa 17@20c
Southern, G months 12&16
Southern, 12 months 1 li•. I 5
Oregon, Valley 22023
Eastern, light iec<i;>o
Do, heavy 12u,M
HIDES AND SKINS— Quotable as follows:
HcavyHteors.s7lbsup,»lb...B @B^c 6%®6}4
M« ilium Steers,46 t056&6..-6 t*GVs 4, l u (<?>s
iit. 40to 45n>s 5 (&— 4
Mfd!mnCows.orer4C>!t>s 5 dH — 4 C<* I■s
Light Cows, under 46 B»s 5 @— 4 (i l; a
Kips. 17 to 80 Jbi> 4 <a>— 3 (<v —
Veal Skins. lOto 17 Its 5 @"i% 4 @4}£
Calf Skins, sto 10 ibbs 6 %17 5 <a,6
Dry Hides, usual selections. 101^ lie;
Dry Kips, do, 10K#llC Calf Skins,
do" 10J-i@llc; Call Hides, Kip and Calf.
TJOMe-lSound Dry salt lliden. s®6c; Cull
Dry Suit Tim. Pelts, shcariingt, 10
@20cench; do, short, 40®70c each; do. me
dium, 7O(«:9Ooeaen; do, long wool, 90c«?iSl 50
each; Deor Skins, summer, 37><,c; do, pood
medium, 30ct035c; do, thin. 2Wj;2r>c f»lb;
<j>oat Skins. 30c to 50c apiece for prime and
perfect, 15@25c medium, s<§>loc each for
MEAT MARKET—Following are the rates
for whole carcasses from slaughterers to deal
ers: Beef—First quality, tic, second qual
ity, 5(o:oy>; third quality. 4j2(» 5c y> ft. Veal
—Quotabfe at s<fi-6c for larere and s<a>Hc %* ft>
for small. Mutton—Quotable at 7®Bc V «>.
Lamb—Spring. BfflßWfc. Pork—Live Hogs,
on foot, grain fed, heavy, 45if§5c; light, ss-g@
5%c; dressed hogs, S^S^c $Tb.
SAN FRANCISCO STOCK SALES.
San Francisco, June 19,1891.
Ophtr _..3 85 Sliver Hill 20c
Mexican 2 50 Challenge 1 35
G.AC 1 55 Occidental 1 25
B.A B 2 90 Lady W..... 20<S
Con. Va 8 2f> Andeg 1 40"
Savage l 80 Benton 1 50
Chollar 2 55 Scorpion 25c
Potosl 4 io lowa „ 25c
H. AN ..2 30 New York 15c
Jacket 2 N. Savage 35c
Imperial „ 15c Prize 10c
Kentuck. _ 30c Navajo 15c
Alpha 80c Belle Isle 85c
Belcher 1 60 Mt. Diablo 2 25
Confld'nce™ 4 90N.8. Isle 55c
S.Nevada 2 15 Queen 20c
Utah _..75c Com'wealth 60c
Bullion 2 45 N. Com. W UOc
Exchequer 55c Delmonte 15c
Overman 2 30 Holmes 2
S. Belcher 60c Bodie 85c
Justice 70c Bulwer „ 400
Union 2 20 Mono soc
Alta 60c Peer 5c
Julia 15c Crocker 10c
Caledonia 50c Weldon 10c
Ophlr 4 Caledonia Gsc
Mexican 2 60 Silver HiU._ 25c
Rest & B 3 Occidental 1 20
G.& C 100 Lady W _„ 20c
Savage l 00 Andes 1 GO
Con. Va b% Challenge 1 50
Chollar 2 45 Scorpion 25c
Potoai 4 10 Benton 1 50
H. & N 2 25 New York 15c
Point 1 65 B. S. Nevada 10c
Jacket 2 20' N. Savage :*se
Imperial lye Eureka 4 20
Kentuck 30c Prize 10c
Alpha *()<• N'avajo 15c
Utah 80c!BeUe Isle 90c
Belcher 1 75 Mt. Diablo 2 25
Confidence 4 75 N. B. Isle 90c
S. Nevada 2 20 Queen 20c
Bullion 2 GO Com'wealth Gsc
Exchequer tiOc N. Comw'ulth .60c
S. Belchor „ 70<- Dclmonte _ 15c
Overman 2 50 Bodie 90c
Justice 75c Bulwer 40c
Union 2 3< • Mono 40c
Alta 70c Peer 5c
Julia. 15c Crocker 10c
Skins on Fire
"With Itching:. Burning, Bleeding
Eczemas Instantly Relieved by
Our little «on will be four years of a^re on the
:25th inst. In May 1885, he was attacked
with a very painful meuking out of the skin.
We called in a physician, who treated him for
about fo"r weeks. The child received
little or no good from the treatment,
as the breaking out, supposed by the
physician to be hives in an aggregated
form, became larger in blotches, and
more and more dintie^-siri!.'. We were fre
quently obliged to get ul> in the night and rub
him with Hinia in water, strong liniments, etc.
Finally, we called other physicians, until no
1> Than six had attempted to cure him. all
alike railing, and the ohild steadily getting
worse and worse, until about the 20th of last
July, when we began to give him Cutxcttra.
KBSOXVEWT, internally, and the OUTICTCLA
and CfTirritA Soap externally, and by the
last of August he was *•<"> nearly well thai we
gteve him only one dose of tli«- Resoi.vknt
about every second day for aboui ten days
longer, ana be has never been troubled since
with the horrid malady, [nail we used (ess
than one-halfofa bottle of (.Ttu.tka Resoi/V
-knt. a little less tluui one box of l'i:xicci:a,
and only one ca-ke of Cuticlka Soap.
H. E. RYAN,
Oayuga, Livingston Co., in.
Babscribed and sworn to before me, this
fourth di.y of January, ls&7.
_ C. N. COE, J. P.
Parents, do you realize how your little ones
Buffer when their tender skins are literally <>n
fire with Itching, burning, scaly a^id blotched
skin and scalp dlsira-es? To know that a
single application of the CimuußA. Remedies
will uften allord instant relief, permit rest and
sle;,-p, and point to a p<*nna"nenl aud economi
cal (because <o speedy) cure, and not to use
them, without a moment's delay, is to be
guilty of positive Inhumanity. >,o greater
legacy can be bestowed upon a child than a
clear bkin and pure blood. OOTICURi. Rkmk
ijTzs are absolutely pure, and may be used
from infancy to age, trom pimples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price, Ccticura, 50c;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, gl. Prepared by the
POTTEK DKL'O AND CHfIkICAX CORPORATION.
<yBend for '^How to Cure Skin Diseases."
|Hl|l\ Hkin and Scalp purified and beautified
u.-iui o by CuncrnA soap. Ab*olut"ly pure.
tTSas/ XU KHKUMATIZ ABOUT ME !
_>/yn^ Iti on<« miimto the Cuticura
•*^B& Antl-Palii Plaster relieves rheu
*~& niatlc. soiatic. hip. kidney, musco-
and chest pains. The first and
only instantaneous pain-killing
STANDARD; RECORD, 2:25. (IN NUM.
hers will be given in Wallace's Trotting
Register No. 10.)
ROSS S., 2:25, by Nutwood. 2:l&»-i, flr3t
<lam by state of Maine, 2:40, by Simpson's
Messenger by Winthrop Messenger, son ot
imp. Messenger, second dam by McCracken's
R' >SS S. has the fastest record of any Nut
wood staMion on the coast, excepting Dawn,
2:1*%. and as a sire will prove to be the equal
ol any son of Nutwood. His nrst colts, now
3-y»-ur-olds, are very promising, and three ol
them will drop in the 2:80 list this year, 11
nothing happens them, a.s two can now show
a 2:30 gait, and the third can trot a mile in
2:50. ROSS'S, and his colts can be seen at
! stable.s of the undersigned, where all can see
that he Is a sire of size, color, style and speed.
DESCRIPTION—ROSS S. le a rosewood
I bay, 16 hands high, weighs 1,150 pounds,
! very stylish, good mane and tail, legs and
| feet, plenty of bone and muscle, and a splea
-1 did long neck.
TERMS—ROSS S. will stand at §75 for ths
Is my name: my sire is Ross S., record 2:25,
by Nutwood, record 2:lS)i; my dam is Eteika,
! by Sultan, record 2:24. sire of Btamboul,
record 2:11; my great dam is Katie Did, the
i dam ol Inez, record 2:30. I am 3 years old,
' 15J4 hands high, splendid blood bay in color,
i heavy black mane and tail, the best of legs
i and feet, long neck, good head, well set on,
i can trot a 2:40 gait man easy way. I am the
I only stallion in the State standing for public
service that comblues ihu blood of the two
! great circs, Nutwood aud Sultan. I will be
allowed to serve fifteen approved mares for
t5O the season, at Worth Ober'B Training
tables Sacramento Race Track. Good mares
sent to breed to me will have the best of care-
I ful handling and kept in any way wlsbod.
i Accidents or escapes at owner's risk. Address
i all communications to
WORTH OBEB, Owner,
inr2l-3in 618 Twenty-third St., Sacramento.
' rpHE FAMOUS STALLION, WILL STAND
I the season at AGRICULTURAL PARK.
Frice, $30 for season.
mr2l-3m R. v. XASON. Proprietor.
THE TAELOR Jfh
MAKES THE BEST CLOTHE 3 Iftf
IN THE STATE _#ojL
At 25 PER CENT LESS,, IHI
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. !*Mg
SETTS Kaae to or!er Itom §20 ; W
HN BBS! lwQ 5
PASTS »ac to flrdsr from $D ff^T
FINE TAILORIHG ||i
*3*Bules for Seif-Mwuwrement-^ E'S^l
and SampUs of Cloth Sent free I*-*^
Cot all orders. . 3^^ "_
No. 60QJ St., cor. Sixth
<£«nmu fallen gan& Qompanxj.
The Earliest Fruit Land in the State
Eqaal in 111 Respects to the Famous !aea Valley, lick it Adjoins.
ujsri= >R.E;cEini)E;3srTz;E) te,r.ix:s.
I>INTEREST ONLY FOR FIVE YEARS AT 7 PER CENT.«^|
Capay Valley is situated in Yolo County, about 90 miles by rail from San Francisco,
and is traversed in its entire length by the Woodland, Capay and Clear
Lake Railroad, the distance from Esparto to Rumsey being 21 miles.
The Capay Valley Land Company is offering the
most fertile lands in this beautiful valley upon terms which
enable the purchaser to pay for the land out of its own
product, viz.: Interest only for five years at 7 per cent.
The only condition imposed is, that a reasonable pro
portion of the land purchased shall be planted to fruit
trees or vines. Land may be bougnt without this con
dition on payment of 20 per cent, cash and remaining
80 per cent, at the end of five years, with interest annu
ally in advance at 7 per cent. The various tracts owned
by the Capay Valley Land Company have been subdi
vided into 10 and 20-acre lots, which are for sale at
prices varying from $50 to $150 per acre. Similar un
improved land in Vaca Valley has recently been sold at
$400 and $500 per acre.
These Capay Valley lands are under the most favor
able climatic conditions for the prosecution of profitable
fruit growing, and the locality *has proved itself to be
one of the earliest in the State. The grape crop of 1890
from the company's vineyard at Cashmere was picked,
dried and shipped to Chicago and Philadelphia before
the Fresno County grapes were ripe.
The railroad passes through all of the tracts owned by
the Capay Valley Land Company, thus insuring excel
lent shipping facilities; and land may now be purchased
in the immediate proximity of either of the following
stations: Capay, Cadcnasso, Surrey, Guinda, Sauterne,
Cashmere or Rumsey.
At many of these places fine orchards of the choicest
and earliest varieties of peaches and apricots may already
be seen, and during the coming season considerable ad
ditional acreage will be planted out. One of the recent
sales made by the company was that of the Tancred
Tract, containing 600 acres, to a colony association.
This tract has been subdivided into forty holdings, all of
which will be planted to fruit trees this season.
The fine orchards on the Guinda Tract, where 400
acres have been sold, are especially worthy of mention,
and it is a significant fact that several of the blocks are
owned, by successful Va^a Valley fruit-growers, who ex
pect t3 make their earliest shipments from here.
FOR MAPS AND ALL INFORMATION REGARDING THE CAPAY VALLEY LANDS,
APPLY TO OR ADDRESS
Fourth and Townsend Streets, - SAN FRANCISCO.
Good Agricultural Land for $1O
to $2O per Acre.
The Pacific Improvement Company has re- !
cently.r'purchased twelve thousand acres of j
land in the heari of Tohamn County, for the
purpose of promoting subdivision and settle
ment. This land embraces lands from first- |
class Sacramento Valley agricultural land, to j
land of fair average quality, and Is offered at '
from $10 to $20 per acre, in subdivisions of !
40, 80, 120,160 and 320 acres.
The terms upon which these lands are offered
are especially attractive. They will be sold In
subdivisions, as above Indicated, by the pay- i
ment of Interest only for three years, at which j
time the purchaser can begin the payment of
principal by paying the first of five equal an
nual installments. Thus no part of the prin
cipal is to be paid for three years, and then
the purchaser is to have five years in which to
pay five equal annual installments, with in
terest at the rate of 7 per cent. per annum,
making payments extending over a period of
eight years. Intending purchasers are as
sured that this is an opportunity to purchase
land of feir average quality at 510 per acre,
and good agricultural land at $20 an acre,
with other grades of land at prices to corre
spond between these figures.
The assertion is frequently made that good
lands, suitable for general farming, and es
pecially adapted for fruitrgrowing, cannot be j
had in California for less than from $60 to
$100 an aero. An examination of the land
subject of this advertisement will prove to
home-seekers that this is ao opportunity for
the purchase of good agricultural land at 920
an acre, tmd for qualities grading down to fair
agricultural land at $10 an acre, on terms of
payment which should make the disposition
of these lands to actual settlors a result easy of
ttccom plLs h m»> a t.
The primary object of the purchase of this
bo4y of land was the breaking up of a large
holding fo^ the purpose of promoting its set
tlement in smaller quantities and itsdevotioD
lo diligent husbandry.
For further particulars, call upon or ad
dress WM. H. WILLS,
Land Agent of the C. P. R. R., Fourth and
Townsand streets. San Francisco. Cal.
IRRIGATION DISTRICT BONDS.
QEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RE
|o ceived by the Board of Directors of the
lurlock Irrigation District, at their office in
the town of Turlock, Stanislaus County Cal.,
for the purchase of one hundred (100) bonds
of said district, of the denomination of five
hundred ($50O) dollars each, till 11 o'clock
A. m. on TUESDAY, the 7th day of July,
1891, at which time and place said board
will open the proposals and award the pur
chase to the highest responsible bidder.
Said bonds Dear interest at the rate of six
(6) per cent, per annum, payable on the Ist
day of January und July of each year.
Nono of said bonds ■vyill be sold for less than
ninety (90) per cent, of the face value thereof.
Done by order of the I'oard of Directors ol
the Turlock Irrigation District.
R. M. WILLIAMS, Secretary.
Dated, May 29,1SU1^_ J6l?-** l
9^ Liquor Habit**
B'BMffES SOLDER %mxWL
It can be gi ven In coffee, tea, or In articles of f -a.
without the knowledge of patien?" necemn
It is absolutely harmless and will effect a perS
Bent and speedy cure, whether the patient la
moderate drinker or aq alcoholic wreet itv"-
EX PAILS. It operates ao quietly and' withim
certainty that the patient undergo?? no too?
Yenlenco, and soon h£ complete ref ormatlor
effected. 48 pajjn book free To be haAot
JOSEPH HAHN & CO., Fifth and J Strscti
Too much stress cannot be laid upon the great ad
vantage to the fruit-grower of being in an early locality.
In most cases it makes the difference between success
and failure. The industrious orchardist of Capay Valley
may rest assured that he will d< rive all the benefits gained
by the first fruit shipments of the season, and that 20
acres of this rich land, when the trees are in bearing,
will yield a handsome and assured income.
The Capay Valley Land Company has an agent re
siding in the valley, whose duty it is to show the various
tracts to land seekers.
Four townsites have been laid out in different points
in the valley, viz.: Esparto, Cadcnasso, Guinda and
Rumsey. Town lots may now be "purchased at reason
able prices and on easy terms.
The enterprising and flourishing town of Esparto is
situated at the lower end of the valley, and $125,000
worth of substantial buildings have already been erected,
including a fine four-story brick hotel, two large brick
blocks and waterworks, with pipes laid in the streets,
besides extensive warehouses and numerous residences.
The town has a postofrice, school-house and a weekly
paper, and the fine railroad depot contains telegraph
and express offices.
Postoffices have also been established at Guinda and
Rumsey. This latter place, situated at the head of the
valley, is the present terminus of the railroad. The
comfortable little hotel makes excellent quarters for
hunters as well as land-seekers.
The advantages enjoyed by the settler in Capay Val
ley may be thus concisely summed up:
A soil of great fertility, yielding bountifully of every
A soil and climate which will ripen all kinds of fruit
d vegetables earlier than anywhere else in the State,
an A climate perfectly adapted to the curing of raisins and
drying of fruit without the aid of artificial evaporators.
A location that is central and close to markets. Railroad
communication which enables shipments to be made
quickly and cheaply. Lands which are sold cheaper
and on better terms than anywhere else in the State.
PHYSICIANS AND BURGEONS. OFFICE
Fostomce Building, coiner Fourth and X
mHIRTEENTH AND J STREETS. MANU'
JL factnrer of wire doors, windows and tur
niture, which aie in stock; also, mill-work
made to order. myl4-2m
MBS. MABION STIRLUIO, M. D.,
LATE LADY PRINCIPAL OF DUFFERIN
Medical College for Women, and Superin
tendent of Women's Hospitals and Dispen
saries in Northern British Inrliii. Diseases ol
women and children n specialty. Office, room
7, Odd Fellows' Temple.
H. F. BOOT. ALEX. NEILSON, J. DRISCOL.
ROOT, BEILSOH & CO.,
UNION FOUNDRY-IRON AND BRASS |
Founders and Machinists, Front street, ■
between N and O. Castings and Machinery ;
of every description marie to order.
PRACTICAL PLUMBERS, STEAM AND
Gas Fitting. Rooting und Jobbing. Terms
reasonable. 127 J street.
/CARRIAGES, VICTORIAS. PHAETONS,
Kj Buggies aud Spring Wagons. 910, 912,
914 Ninth street, Sacrum ento.
SUCCESSOR TO CARLE & CROLY, CON
tractor and Builder. Orders solicited and
promptness guaranteed. Omoe and shop,
1124 Second struet^etween X and^L^
D. J. MANNIX,
/CONTRACTOR OF PLASTERING, KAL !
\j somlning and repairing in all its branches. ,
Insulating of steam ptpes and boilers a |
Specialty. Center pieces, bractet« and all i
kinds o"f plaster ornament* for aale. Resi- I
denoe. 2215 O street, shop. 1220 J street.
XTTELL BORER AND TANK BUILDER,
W tin, sheetiron and copper work, plumb- ;
Ing, gas and steam fitting, Jobbing, etc. I^l4
J street. ap3-Sm
riEMENT AND ARTIFICIAL WALKS
yj laid, in all colors, at lowest prices. First
class work guaranteed. A. BOITANO, No.
719 Alley, between M and N, Seventh and
Eighth streets, Sacramento, Cal.
T>Y NEW PROCESS-BEST IN THE
Jj World. Samples free. Address E. P.
FIGQ. 11l 9 Fourth St.. Sacramento. mi'27tf
JOHN D. SHEARER & SON,
\ RTIFICIAL STONFAVALK CONTRACT-
J\. ors. Latest designs and first-eLiss work.
Estimates furnished for residences, wood or
iron foundations. jelfi-tf
WM. M. SIMS,
A TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW, i
Lindley Building, rooms 5 and 6,1000
Seventh street, cor. j, Sacramento, Cal. jel-tt |
" A. J. aTELWOOD BRUNER,
A TTORNEYS-AT-LAW, ROOMS 5, 7 AND
J\_ 9, Postoffice building,riacramento.aps-lm
CHAT7NCEY H. DUNS. 3. SOLON HOLi.
HOLL & DUNN,
T AWYERS.—OFFICES, 920 FIFTH ST.,
Jj Sacramento. Telephony No^Jl-L \
~~~ CHARLES H. OATttAN,
4 TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW. !
A OFFICE--420 J street, Sucramento, Cal.
Notary Public. _^
A. L. HABT.
A TTORNEY-AT-LAW.—OFFICE. SOUTH- !
A west «orner Fifth an a J streets, Rooms i
12713 and 14, Sotter building. \
THOMAS W. HUMPHREY,
A TTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW, I
J\ gouthwest corner Seventh and J streeta.
Rooms 7-8. Sar.ramento. Cal. Notary Pubito. |
F. F. TEB3ETB,
DENTIST, 91 I SIXTH STjjWßfc
between I :in<l .1, went side cTft^SeH^
opposite Con^r. gattonal Churehi^JJXlLO?
DR. W. C. KEITH.
DENTIST. LINDLEY RT TILD- itf^Tflfclh
ing, southeast corner Sev-/ffiBIBSWK.
enth and J strc.">. Sacramento.
C. H. BTBPHKHBO¥r~
DENTIST, COKNEH «EV-jggjßißk
enth and J streets,
ZMa'*\Ftrft A; Chtckrn I.ire Killer,
Ask your dealer for it, or send for Free Circular to
Petaluma Incubator . Co..«rctaluma.. CalJ
34 BUYS A CORD
OF OLD LUMBER WOOD, OR $6 A TON
of Coal at the C. O. D. YARD, Fourth and
IN THE SUPERIOK COURT OF THE
State of California, ia and for the City.and
County ot San Francisco— In the matter ol
the estate of WILLIAM WINTER, deceased.
Notice of ku!o ot real estate*—Notice is beivby
given that in pursuance of an order of the Supe
rior Court ol the City and County of San Frun
clsco,State of California, made on the Ilrh
day of May, A. D. 1891, In the m?ittc:- of tho
estate ot WILLIAM WINTER, deceased,the
undersigned, the executrlcesoi the said
will Bell at private sale to the highest and best
bidders tor cash, lawful money of the United
States, and subject to confirmation bjr said Su
perior Court, on and after the 20TH DAY OF
JUNE, 1891, all the riirht, title, interest and
estate of the said WILLIAM WINTEKaI T!:o
time ot his death, and all the risrht., tlrleand
interest that the said estate has Dy operation
ot law or otherwise acquired Binoe ab death,
inundtoail those certain IoH, p
cols of land, situate, lying and ii"!nu r in the
County of Sacramento, State of California,
and bounded and described as follows, to wit:
Surrey No. 558, Swamp und Overflowed
Lands, Sacramento County, to'.vnship No.
2 north, range No. 2 east, of Mount Diablo
meridian; sections Nos. ,s. 9, 17 and is, por
tions of said sections embracing the whole ot
Webber Island mow commonly called West's
Island), and more particularly described In
the tiled notes of said survey (made for David
J. West, 20th September. I860), as follows
[which see): Beginning at toe western enaot
Webber Island in section eighteen <18j, town
ship two (2) north, range two (2) east, Mount
Diablo meridian; thence meander up stream
[San Joaquiu River). N. 55° 15', E. lr
N. 81° oo\ K. 2.16 ch-. : N. ::iH° SO*. X son
chs.-, N. 44° 00', E. ;;.G0 chs.; N. H2° ;>o'' i:
r>.OOchs.; N. 70° 00', E. 21 Cos.; N. 8:V J i(y,
E. 23.00 chs.; N. 80° 80', E. 2G.Ooch^-- >.'
74° 15', K. 600 chs.: N. 67° 00', E. 14 chs •
N. 48° 15 , E. i> chs.; N. 70° 45', E. 2.^0 chs •
H. 80 els', E. 19.20 chs.; S. 6b° 15' E 2 40
chs. to stake at the eastern end of the island
thence meander down the streams 8
W. 24.50 chs.; S. 61" yO', Vv. 52.000h5.: S US*
3U', W. 18.00 chs.; & 80° 30', W. 20.50ch5.;
s. SO', W. 15.20 chs.; 8. 7b° 30' W 15 10
chs.; 8. 84° 00', W. 8.00 chs.; N. fct>° 15' W.
1 3.97 chs. to the place of beginning, contain
ing one, hundred and seventy-foo'r 04-100
(17 1.04) acres or more of land; lines rui»t'
tho true meridian; magnetic variation, 1G J
i uVers or bids will be received at the office ot
Daniel Titus, Rttorney-tu-law for said estate,
at 30»5 Vine street, In San Francisco, at rooms
1 and 2.
Terms and conditions of sale: Cash, lawful
money of the United States. Ten per cent, of
the purchase money to be paid to the under
signed on day ol sale, balance on confirma
tion of sale by said court.
Deed at the expense of the purchaser.
FRANCES B. BALSIO,
MARY E. WICKSON.
FANNY M. WINTER
Exceutrices of tho estate of William \\ inter,
deceased. Sl*' *>Q-ta
THE RECORD-UNION LEADS ALL LS
the interior of California.