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EIGHT DAYS OF SOLDIERING.
Preparations for the Coming Regi
Tho Soldier Boys Will Ix?nve for Santa
Cruz Ono Week From Saturday
The First Artillery Regiment will leave
this city for camp one week from next
Saturday. The militiamen are all eager
to enjoy the week's outing at tho seaside.
All necessary details have been arranged,
and the prospects are that the encamp
ment will be one of the most successful
Lieutenant W. B. Maydwell, of Col
onel Guthrie's staff, will leave for Santa
Cruz noxt Tuesday, with a squad of ten
men, for the purpose of pitching tho tents
and plating the camp in readiness for oc
cupancy by the regimont on tho follow
ing Sunday morning. Lieutenant Mayd
woll has had considerable experience iv
pitching camps, and the ollicors feel con
fident that under his direction the canvas
city will be properly laid out, and that all
tho necessary details will bo carefully
In conversation with a Record-Union
reporter yesterday, the Lieutenant
stated that ho was in Santa Cruz last Fri
day, and most hospitably entertained by
tho Sixth Regiment oilicers. Ho says ho
intends pitching the camp in nearly tho
oxact Location that it occupied last year.
To the left and in rear of tho camp will
be tho high range of mountains, and tlio
dining tables and kitchen will bo built
beneath the limbs of the trees at tho baso
of the range of hills. Instead of having
to cross the ditch to reach tho tables, as
was tho caso last year, tho latter will bo
Btationcrl nearer the camp, and directly
In rear of tho headquarters tent. Outside
tho linos tho tents for the families of the
oilicers will bo put up.
Tho drill-ground, Lieutenant Mayd
well states, is in better condition than it
was when the first of the San Francisco
regiments camped on the scene. Con
stant marching over the ground has ob
literated most of the gopher holes, and
the field is now in fairly good condition.
The regiment will employ its own
cooks aud waiters, and will send down
tho necessary utensils, which tho regi
ment owns. A largo cooking range al
ready on the grounds, and which has
done service for the troops which have
already camped there this summer, will
probably be rented by Lieutenant May
dwell. J. J. Carbnhn will be tho chief
< ook, and the same steward who was em
ployed at the last camp will have charge.
Battery B has decided not to go down
by the road, as the trip is a rougher one
than the members desiro to take, and the
funds will not permit of their hiring
horses. It is thought, however, that four
pieces of artillery will be sent down, that
the company may keep up daily drills.
Tho necessary horses can bo hired in
lt is expected that tho companies of this
city will go to camp averaging forty men
each. Company C of Nevada City may
take as high as fifty men, and Company
F of Woodland will not bo the smallest
company in camp, by any means.
Tho First Artillery Band, of twenty
pieces, will accompany the regiment, and
as usual tiolight the people of Santa Cruz
witb its choice music.
The hour of the regiment leaving the
city for camp has not been definitely
fixed, but it will probably be about "8
o'clock in the evening on August Sth.
Camp will be reached on Sunday morn
ing, i'.ud alter an eight days' opting the
regiment will return, arriving here early
on Monday morning.
The fare for tho round trip for each sol
dier in uniform is $3 f>o. Tickets for
others desiring to go down with tho regi
ment are placed at £."> each.
Quartermaster-Sergeant J. A. Klein of
C___p.Uiy_.haa constructed throe large
(lusts in which to transport tbe uniforms
of tho members of that company to tbe
THE OWENS BROS. CLAIM.
Controller Colgan Explains Why He
Has Not Paid It.
State Controller Colgan says he has
good reasons for refusing to tiraw a war
rant in favor of Owens Bros, for work on
the seawall at San Francisco. To a R_o
obd-Ukios reporter yesterday he stated
that the amount was £1,7:2$ 50. The con
traetom are in the habit of receiving from
the San Francisco Board of Harbor Com
missioners demands on? the Treasury for I
tlie amount of work performed. Owens
Bros, assigned their demand, or draft, to
J. If. Wood, who was the financial
baoker of tiie firm. Wood sent the draft
to the California State Bank in tliis city,
and that institution forwarded it to D. 6.
Mills <t Co.'s Bank for collection.
The Controller had no doubt as to tho
correctness of the demand, and was about
to issue the warrant, when ho received a
letter on July 18th from Owens Bros, re
pudiating their indorsement on the draft.
T\. o days later they made a demand
that the warrant be drawn in their favor
and forwarded to them.
This is tho position in which the matter
rests. Mr. Colgan states that J. M. Wood,
being the assignee, is tho person who
should receive the money, but he does
not want to jay it ;is long as Owens Bros.
claim that the transaction was not "on the
lie prefers thai Owens Bros, should do
as tiny hare done—bring a mandamus
suit to determine who Is the proper per
son to receive the warrant. He has noti
fied .Mr. Wood to havo his side repre
sented by counsel, or otherwise he will
permit the suit to go by default. Mr.
Wood has assured Mr. Colgan that ho
will havo an attorney on hand.
BARWICK S BUGLE.
He Toots It Loud und Long Ahout tho
The temperatures yesterday at 5 a. m.
and •*> r. K. were ."_> and 7.< J, while the
highest and lowest wero 81° and 55 \ be
ing one degree eijolor during both the day
and night than the day before. There was
BO extremely heavy dew yesterday morn
ing. It ran off the tin roofs like falling
niißt from a dense fog, showing how very
moist the air is when it reaches this city
from ti.e sea, when the wind blows from
i ■ ■ Ive to eighteen miles per hour from
i!io smith, freshening up vegetable
growth. The barometrical readings at 6
a. M.and 5 r. m. wero 20.80 and 20.54
The highest and lowest temperatures
one yeai ago \ i ttterday were 01° and 66°,
and one yeai ago to-day 89° and 58_ We
ar •• at last h:»\ itijr cooler weather than one
' ■ nay the average tempera
lure was five degrees below the normal,
and yesterday it waa six degrees below,
rtho first time from the 12th of tho
month to the 27th. Tbe range was from
" fourteen dei - wanner than the
normal or mean average temperature for
eacb day, as obtained from records of fif*
teen years or more.
Tho Ea.st India I.nwu l'urty To-Mor-
BOW Eve '.ling.
The ladies of tin- Young Women's
Christian Association aro doing every
thing in their power to make the Fast
India lawn party to-morrow evening a
genuine success. It will take place in the
beautiful grounds of Mrs. E. ». Crocker,
: ;t Third and () str... ts, which will be
lighted with electricity for the occasion.
The feature of tho evening will bo a
glimpse of court lift In India, reproduced
hv a lady who wai a resident there for
many years, with especial advantages of
studying the native customs ami dress.
The string hand of C. A. Neale will
uisconisc select music during tlie even
ing, and there will lie promenading in
the specious grounds, refreshments, etc.
The street-cars will run until after
midnight, and there will be free convey
ance to and from the corner of Third and
Owing to the difficulty in procuring a
great number of chairs, the ladies re
quest that where it is convenient parties
will bring their camp-stools.
j Tho admission will be but 25 cents.
It Causes One Death and Much Sick
ness About Loomis.
A chiid of A. Free, residing at Loomis,
died on Saturday last from the effects of
poison caused by eating some pressed
corned beef. A local marketman put a
quantity of the meat on the market, and
many of his patrons bought and ate of it.
Mr. and Mrs. Free, E. V. Maslin, O.
W. Ellery, Mr. and Mrs. Owen and
many others living within a radius of
several miles of Loomis also partook of
tho meat, and all were attacked with
severe symptoms of poisonine.
Mr. and Mrs. Free and somo others
wero not out of danger at last accounts,
and the services of the local doctors were
all in demand.
Mr. Payne Was Not Guilty.
By ono of those uuaccountablo mistakes
which sometimes occur oven in tho best
regulated printing offices, an item an
nouncing the acquittal of J. N. Payne on
tho charge of violating the midnight
closing ordinance was overlooked in the
making up of yesterday's paper.
The jury acquitted Mr. Payne because
there was no evidence that he had author
ized tho keeping of his saloon open after
midnight. Vie was not himself present
when the officer visited the saloon, and
the jury could find no ground ou which
to bring in a verdict of guilty.
St. Gertrude's Acndomy.
This excellent school for young ladies,
conducted by the Sisters at Rio Vista,
Solano County, will reopen for the fall
term on Monday, August 17th. Rio Vista
is a delightfully situated village overlook
ing the Sacramonto River near its con
iluencc with Suisun Bay, and the acad
emy is a popular institution of learning.
W. C. T. U. Incorporate:!.
Articles of incorporation of the
Women's Christian Temperance Union
of Sacramento were filed in the Secretary
of State's office yestorday. The directors
are Mrs. M. E. Jenks, Mrs. G. Schadt,
Mrs. 11. M. Smith, Mrs. A. C. Stalker.
Mrs. J. A. Barrett, Mrs. S. P. Goodeli
and Mrs. 11. P. Mandeville.
Alleged Assault to Murder.
William Douavan, who lives at tho
Five-mile House on tho Brighton road,
has been arrested on a charge of assault
to murder, and occupies a cell at the
County Jail. Ho is alleged to have tried
to kill his wife. They havo not lived
happily together for a long timo.
The Rogers-Smith Case Opens Up
Smith Says He Was Offered a Bribe
to Quit, But the Accused
Albert Rogers, who was arrested last
week for assault with a deadly weapon on
Jack Smith, was examined in the Police
Court yesterday and held to answer be
fore the Superior Court. Bail was fixed
in the sum of $1,000.
The testimony for the prosecution was
to tho effect that Rogers met Smith on
the corner of Third and L streets, and,
applying a vile epithet, accused him of
stealing his watch. Smith started to ex
plain tho matter, when Rogers drew a
pistol and declared that he would blow
Smith in two if he advanced anwher
Rogers claimed that Smith had threat
ened his life, and that he pulled his pis
tol, believing that Smith was advancing
to carry out the threat.
Judge Cravens could not view the testi
mony in that light, aud said he thought
the evidenco was sufficient to warrant
the holding of tho defendant.
During the examination Smith stated
to the court that he had been offered $20
if he would consent to a dismissal of tho
case. He said lie had been approached
by a man called "Chancey" with the
offer. Henry Rubenstein had also offered
him thy same amount just outsido the
courtroom door, and stated in additiou
that the $20 which "Chancey" wanted to
pay Smith was his(Rubenstein's) money.
Judge Cravens called Rubenstein to the
stand and asked him what he had to say
about the matter.
Rubenstein said he did offer Smith |S2O,
but told him distinctly that it was not
offered for tho purpose of bribing him In
the case, but in payment of any injury he
might have received at the hands of Rog
ers; who was an employe of his (Ruben
The farther bearing of the matter was
continued in order that "Chancey" might
j be Bubponaed to tell what he knew of the
IT WAS ALL THE SAME.
Alleged Caso of Garrotlng on Seventh
Street Yoatcrday Morning.
About 3 o'clock yesterday morning
a young man presented himself to Night
Clerk Clark at the police station and said
that he had just been garroted, sand
clubbed and robbed of sixty-five dollars.
He was crying like a schoolboy, and ex
hiUted bruises on tho face and a ban
daged head as evidence that his story was
He had evidontly been drinking, but
declared ho had not. According to his
story he was passing the alley ou Sev
enth -street, near tho rear of the Golden,
Eagle Hotel, shortly after 2 o'clock in the
morning, when two men jumped upon
him, choked him, and (ho thought)
downed him with a ..md-club and robbed
him of sixty-live dollars in gold.
• The voting man refused to give his
name, out said he was employed at the
railroad shops. Tuesday was pay-day
over there, and R is not unlikely the al
leged vg.im got his face-scratches from
the claws of the tiger which prowls about
in that locality, aud tbat the critter also
chawed out tlie pocket in which he car
ried his wealth.
Odd Follows"' Installation at Foisom.
Andrew (arlaw, D. D. Q. P., accom
panied by S. li. Smith as G. H. P., Ezra
Pearson as G. S. W., H. F. G. Wulff as
Ghrnnd Scribe, W. D. stalker as Grand
Tressnrer, c. W. Baker as G. J. W., John
("arlaw as Grand Senior, and James
Scott, Deputy Grand Senior, went to
Foisom on Tuesday evening and installed
the officers of Foisom Encampment, Xo.
24, as follows;
J. H. Hendrick, C. P.; Ed. Christy, H.
P.; VV. 11. l.iimsey, 6.W.; (.Jeorge Little,
Scribe; J. Hyinan, Treasurer; F. Myers,
J. W. Appointed oilicers: Wm. Nichols,
O. S.; I. J. Mclarlane, Guide; George
Marvin, I. S.j B. Downs, First Watch; G.
Fergeoon, Second Watch; J. Graham,
Third Watch: 8. Foster, Fourth Watch;
Patriarchs Lawton aud Odom, Guardians
After tlie installation a splendid ban
quet was served, and general good feeliug
Tho Chinese Shootlujr Case.
Tho examination of Ong Ah Gong, the
Chinaman accused of shooting Fong Ah
Dep, was continued iv tho Polico Court
yesterday afternoon. Threo Chinese
wiuL'sses and Oiliccr Wilson testified for
tho prosecution, and the further hearing
WM continued until Friday.
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-TJISnON, THTTBSDAY, JULY 30, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
Funeral Services Held Yesterday Over
Circumstances Which Strengthen the
Belief that He Was tho Son of
tho Peoria Doctor.
There was quite a large number of per
sons present at the undertaking rooms of
J. Frank Clark yesterday forenoon on
the occasion of the obsequies of tho lato
William Arlington. Arnoug those pres
ent were the members of the polico force
and ollicors of the Police Court.
The body of deceased was dressed in a
full policeman's uniform, including the
star he wore when he received his fatal
wounds at tho hands of Annie Manning.
A prayer was read by Rev. A. T. Need
ham, who mado some remarks relative
to tho dangers of policemen's lives, and
warned the oilicers present that they
should always be prepared for death.
The friends of the deceased officer then
took a last look at the body, and tho
coffin was closed. The burial will bo de
layed for several days in the hope of
hearing something definite from the East
regarding tho whereabouts of deceased's
was he dr. __TBFHY*a SON?
There seems to be overy reason for be
lieving that William Arlington, the re
cently -doceasod police ollicer, was really
the son of Dr. Murphy of Peoria, HI.
Chief Drew called upon Mr. Younger,
who resides at 000 Seventh street, who is
an old acquaintance of Dr. Murphy, and
he informed tho Chief that he some time
ago roceived a letter from Dr. Murphy re
questing him to endeavor to liud his sou.
In the letter it was stated that the latter
visited tho family about five years ago,
and after spending a few weeks at home
left for tho West, and the family had not
since hoard from him. Dr. Murphy also
sent his own photograph to Mr. \ ounger,
aud tho latter gave it to Chief Drew. All
who have soon it agree that it bears a
strong resemblance to the deceased of
Chief Drew says ho finds that live years
ago Arlington went East and remained
there for several weeks, and several of
his friends here remember his saying
that while East he visited his parents.
J. R. Ilodson, the well-known photo
grapher, viewed the remains at the
Morgue hurt evening, and said ho was
positive that the deceased was a son of
Dr. Murphy of Pooria.
"I knew the doctor Avell, before I camo
to this State,'' said Mr. Hodson, "and I
remember that he told me he had a son
who had gone out West—he did not know
where. Iv looking at tho remains of tho
ollicer, I can see a strong resemblance to
Dr. Murphy. He has the same nose, fore
head and chin, and resembles him in
other ways. I feel very confident that
Oliiccr Arlington is Dr. Murphy's son."
There aro not a few who believe that
Arlington could have talked while in the
hospital had he wished to. One of the
oilicers at the police station states that the
nurse informed him that on one occasion
when the patient was unusually irritable
and ""cranky," he was asked if he desired
a certain thing, and instead of nodding
or shaking his head, he said quite audi
bly, and snappishly, '"No, 1 don't!"
That was, however, tho only time any
intelligible exclamation escaped his lips.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
B. S. Nourse is stopping at Auburn.
Miss Laura Cramer is visiting at Santa
Major \V. A. Gott goes to San Francisco
Dr. J. J. Henderson of Elko, Nev., is at
the Golden Eagle.
A. Bunstor, a capitalist of San Frau
cisco, is in the city.
P. W. Catferty left last evening for a
short visit to Detroit and Chicago.
W. E. Osborn contemplates removing
to Guatemala and engaging in coffee cult
S. K. Walsh of Lake County is visiting
Mrs. James Collins and family of Au
Mrs. Debbie Routier and daughter of
Sau Francisco aro here visiting __ rs. Johu
Aug. Svensson returned yesterday
from a four-weeks' visit to Bartlett
Mrs. J. C. Boyd is spending a few
weeks with friends in San Francisco antl
Mrs. J. E. T. Pike and Miss Hattie
Pike havo gone to Pacific Grove for a
stay of two months.
Miss Hattie Hook of Nevada City is
visiting Miss Cora Clark at tho residence
of Mrs. < ieorge M. Mott of this city.
Mrs. Peter Burns and daughter Agnes
left yesterday for Santa Monica, whore
they will spend the summer at the beach.
Dr. Mary M. Cronomiller has returned
from her vacation tit Sea Bright, where
she has been the guest of Miss C. R.
E. J. Devlin of the Bee's reportorial
staif, accompanied by his father, is spend
ing a vacation at Soda Springs, near the
summit of tho Sierra.
Miss Edna Davis of Los Angeles and
Miss Jessie Devin of Sutter Creek, who
have been visiting in Sacramento, are
spending the summer at Leadville, Col.,
and aro tho guests of Mrs. William Har
Mr.. Charles E. Green of Davisville,
who was thrown from her carriage and
received a serious cut in the back of the
head, is reported as improving. Mrs.
Green is a sistor of Mrs. Judge McKune
of this city.
John Ilecney, tho well-known and
popular Saeraqionto Athletic Club-man
and i-ttilroad employe, who has been con
lined to his bed for two months with
typhoid fever, was out for tho lirst time
yesterday enjoying tho fresh air.
Invitations are out to the wedding of
Mr. A. B. Moran of Stockton and Miss
Irene Murray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
(.Jeorge Murray, of 1716 M street. The
ceremony will take place at noon on tho
12th of next mouth at the residence of
On Sunday last Myron Steele and Miss
Mattie Baker, both of Sacramento, were
united in marriage at tho residence of the
bride's parents, 2518 G street. Tho cere
mony was performod by Judge Starr of
this city. A bountiful wedding repast
was partaken of thereafter, and the happy
couple will stay at home and enjoy their
Mrs. Renlro Sues Her Adopted Father
In the Suprlor Court.
Melviua Renfro has commenced suit in
tho Superior Court against Rufus Walton,
for $700 damages and costs of suit.
Tho plaintiff is Walton's adopted
daughter, and alleges that in May, 1890,
she agreed to take up her residence on
Walton's ranch, near Florin, and do the
housekeeping; that Walton agreed to
provide her and hor three children a good
home during his lifetime, to allow her to
raise chickens and have the prolits there
from, and that he would, upon his death,
devise his ranch to her. It is further al
leged that on July 26, 1801, defendant re
fused longer to permit Mrs. Renfro and
her children to live on tho ranch, but
compelled them to remove therefrom.
OFF TO FOLSOM.
Harry Gordon's Lojijj Vacation—Smith
Harry Gordon, who confessed that ho
was one of the party who cruelly as
saulted and robbod Robert Allen, and
who was sentenced to twelve years' im
prison uicut, was taken to Foisom by
Deputy Sheriff Fay yesterday.
| Tho argument of tho motion to reduce
tho bail in tho caso of J. D. Smith—ono of
the alleged Allen conspirators—was not
heard in Judge Catlin's court yesterday,
as expected, but was postponed until to
day. The court was engaged in a divorce
matter and could not take up tho caso.
It is said that alter tho Smith motion
has been disposed of, Major W. A. Ander
son will ask for tho discharge of James
Furlong—charged with complicity iv the
samo crime—on the ground that thero is
no evidence to warrant him being held.
Word was received from Stockton yes
terday that "Robert Allon, the victim of
the cowardly assault, was very low and
that his death might be expected any
moment. His wifo and daughter aro
with him. He is unconscious and is said
to be sinking.
STILL IN IT.
The I-Streot Duckery Continues to
Bun in Full Blust.
About two weeks ago tho Record-
Union called the attention of the authori
ties to tho filthy nuisance that was main
tained by a Chinese duck-raiser in tho
basement and yard of 200 I street. The
party was arrested aud fined for violation
of the city health ordinances, and the
uuisanco was presumed to havo been
Judging from the fact that tho nui
sance still exists, it seems evident that
the real violators of tho law were not ar
rested, for the "duckery" is apparently
enjoying full immunity and peaceful
possession of the foul-smelling premises.
If this condition of allairs is to continue,
would it not bo consistent to return tho
owner tho amount of the fine recently
imposed, and arrest the ducks instead?
In any case the nuisance should be
promptly and effectually abated.
Hcnrv O. Coates was brought up from
Alameda last night to serve two years at
Foisom for burglary.
Deputy Sheriff Harmon of Los Angeles
arrived yesterday with a prisoner nam* d
Henry Bostwick, who goes to San
Quentin to-day to servo three years for
In the railroad changes mentioned yes
terday as likely to go into effect next
Sunday it should bo stated that the local
train which now leaves for Woodland,
Willows and Reddiug at 10:40 A. IC, will
start five minutes earlier.
The box sheet for tho "Twelve Tempta
tions*' will be open at the Metropolitan
Theater this morning and seats can be re
served for Friday and Saturday nights.
Tho Sheriff Sued.
Edith 11. Fee has commenced suit in
the Superior Court against Sheriff Stan
ley to recover possession of a piano, val
ued at $500, which she alleges the Sheriff
unlawfully seized. She also sues for £100
damages. 1 . A. Feo, husband of tho
plaintiff in this action, was recently sued
on a promissory note, and the Sheriff,
under an attachment, took charge of the
piano, among other things. Mrs. Feo
now alleges that the piano was her per
sona] property and tho Sheriff had no
right to seizo it.
Tho Swimming Baths.
Tho directors of the swimming baths
at Twenty-first and 0 streets say there
is little doubt but that tho institution will
be in readiness to bo thrown open to the
public on Monday evening next. The
new work on tho tank will probably be
finished to-day, and all will be in readi
ness for Monday evening.
The License Question.
The Liquor Dealers' Association an
nounces a public meeting to be held at
tho Clunie Opera-house, on Friday even
ing, at which the question of liquor
license will bo discussed by Grove L.
Johnson and W. A. Anderson.
All who feel an interest in the subject
are invited to be present.
Last night's concert at the Plaza as
usual attracted an immense throng of
people. The concert was one of the best
ever given by the Artillery Baud. The
final piece, a description of "A Trip to
Coney Island," was particularly fine,
and when it was finished the crowd stood
and cheered the musicians lustily.
Wnnts to Be Separated.
(George J. Berger commenced suit in
tho Superior Court yesterday for a di
vorce from his wife, Josephine H. Ber
Xot at Homo.
"Johnny, Is your sister at home?" said
tho young man at the front door.
"Wait until I light the gas—or hold on
—is your hair sandy?"
"Why, no," replied the abashed youth.
"Have you got a mustache that curls
up at the ends?"
"N—no. I don't wear a mustache at
"Hum. Have you got a large seal ring
on the fourth linger of your left hand?"
"No, I haven't."
"Then," said Johnny, confidently, "she
ain't at home." And he shut tlie door
without further to do.—Washington
Tho substitution of camel's hair, cotton,
paint aud chemicals for leather in ma
chinery belting is said to be meeting with
some success in this country. It was first
invented in England, and it is claimed
for tho new material that it is stronger
than other belting, more durable, more
efficient ahd as low-priced.
—i .*. ,—
NoTruxo contributes more toward a
sotind digestion than tho use of the gentl
ing Angostura Bitters of Dr. J. Q. B. Sie
gert <fc Sons.
COUXSMAX-BLODGET-In this city, July
29th, by Roy. A. C. Bane, William Couns
man of Pleasant Grove to Amelia F. Bloaget
or Colusa. *
JOHXSOX-WAGSTAFF—In this city, July
29th, J. F. Johnson to Rebecker Wagstaif. *
FABIAX—In this city, July 18th, to the wife
of Emil Fabian, a son. *
XESBITT— In this oity. July 29th. William
Xeßbitt. a native of California, oged 31
yours, 1 month and __6 days.
*_r-Friends and acquaintances are invited
to attend the funeral, from the residence of
his mother, in the alley between Front and
Second, P and Q, street*. UMnarrow (Friday)
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
WOODSOX—In Sacramento County, July
2Cth, Edmund Davis Woodson, youngest
son of J. A. and Annie Woodson, a native ot
California, aged 20 ytars, 4 months and 26
4WFuncral from the residence of bis pa
rents to-day (Thursday) at 4 p. m. Inter
W DELICIOUS M
_P 4 _&
NATURAL FRUIT FUVORS.
VaniHa Of perfect purity.
Almond -j Economyfn their uso
RoseetC_fJ Flavor as delicately
•nd deliciously as the fresh fruit.
<£hangc-* gaily foe %Vcin&toch, gitlnn & <_Ta.
TO-DAY AT 9:30 A. M„
SPECIAL SALE OF
Sateens, Table Linen, Bedspreads . Sheeting.
We have been fortunate in securing at a special price,
from a wholesale house that is closing out some of its
summer goods, a number of pieces of
Best Quality American Dress Sateens.
The patterns are neat and attractive and this summer's
designs. They come in such colors as dark green and
white, navy and white, brown and white, black and white,
and some fancy shades with white. Sale price, nc per yard.
; White Honeycomb Bedspreads,
Medium size and fringed all around. Price, 04 cents.
Heavy Ilalf-Headied Table Linen,
With fancy colored borders. Width, 52 inches. Price, 26c.
Wide enough for double beds. Price. 17 cents per yard.
DOMESTIC 1) EPA HTMENT.
SPECIAL SALE FRIDAY.
Friday morning we shall have a special sale of FOOT
STOOLS, covered with Brussels carpet, at 40 cents.
WINDOW DRAPERIES at 5 cents, and odds and ends in
MATTINGS. OIL CLOTHS, CARPETS, Etc. See papers of
to-night and to-morrow.
The Acrobat. Price, 10 Cents.
This is one of the most ingenious little toys we have
ever seen and one which puzzles adults quite as much as
young people. If placed upon a slight incline, the Acrobat
will turn a series of somersaults in a most deliberate and
methodical way. Indeed, the movement is so lifelike that
the toy is sure to create surprise and amusement. Price,
10 CentS. NOTION DEPARTMENT.
Weinstock, Lubin & Co.
400 to 412 X Street. Sacramento.
ITAKE PLEASURE in informing the ladies
of Sacramento and vicinity that I have con
nected by an arch the store No. 619 to my two
large stores, Nos. 621 and 623, which gives me
the LARGEST RETAIL MILLINERY STORES
on the Pacific Coast or in the United States. I
will endeavor to give you the LATEST STYLES
and FINEST GOODS at the CLOSEST PRICES,
as I have always tried to do in the past.
A new line of SEASIDE HATS just received
from New York.
Thanking you for past favors, I remain cordi
ally yours, MRS. M. A. PEALER,
619, 621 and 623 J street, Sacramento.
I_. fi IIAVN Furnitureand Carpets.
UilO. U.J_ il 110 ffa || hper of II K y s 5..,jS ..,j fo| , p tje . UsL
"411-Al3 X Srteet, Sacramento.
TTTATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS. 4__B J STRKET, BETWEEN FOURTH A _"T_
VV Fifth, dealers in WATCHES. JEWELRY and DiAMdNDS. REPAIRING! in all _£
branches a specialty, under Mr. Floberg. Ageuts lor ROCKFORD WATCH COMPANY.
WTAK T_ A/TTT T TTD f KEEi*°»=^»^"^~"« ~oV~
WM. D. MlLLivlY. DIAMONDS, WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
_, ' **" Repairing of Watches and Jeweir*
No. 028 J St., Sacramento, Cal., I made a specialty. "*w~_^
LEADING. JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO. AGENT FOR PATEK PHILIPPF .<. mna
WATCHES-best, to the world. SIGN OF THE TOWN CLOCK.' 316 J bTREVT ____
ramento. c,i ' acM'
SACRAMENTO LUMBER COMPM^'I^^T^! 14
MAIN OFFICE—Seo.oud street. L and M. YARD—Front and R street".. Sacramento.
THE TAILOR Jb
MAKES TBE BEST CLOTHE 3 $£&
IX THE STATE .-J^L.
At 25 PER CENT LESS jSfe
THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE, *S| ■
St'ITS Male to order from §20 flip?
PANTS Male to orisi from §5 Wf
FINE TAILORING |ill
AT MODERATE MtICEB
_UF-Rule_< for Self-Measurement .^_ lis_____
and Samples of Cluth sent £roo
tor all orders. T£/~
No. 600 J St., cor. Sixth
WALTER PARKER. EMIL SCHMID.
SCHMID ft PARKER
1400 J Street, Sacramento,
Butchers and Packers.
HAM. BACOX. LARD, ETC,
Also, manufacturers of all kinds of Sausage.
Orders called lor and delivered, to any part of
the city free of charge. Jyls-tf3p
S. W. Corner Seventh and X St*.,
J. S. O'CaLLAQHAX, IProprietor,
Druggist and Apothecary.
ICECREAM SODA, WITH ALL KLVDS OF
1 fruit flavors. Also, all kinds of Mineral
Most Perfect Laxative and Cathartic
X X' O W X !
Will Give Instant Rr.llt-f and Effect Perns*
nent Cures in Cases of
GRAVEL, ETC., ETC.
The Greatest Blood Pnrifler
OE THE AGE.
Pleasant to tho Tasto! Wonderful la
PUT UP OXLY BY THE
W. H. BONE CO.,
13 Bush Street, San Francisco.
KIRK, GEARY A CO., Sole Agents. Sao*.
OF EVERY VARIETY, GUXS,^ _. __
Rifles, Pistols.Fixed Ammu-r^!l__o"*
nuion, Cutlery and Sporting Ma- V_3R___^
terial of every description. Guns
choke-bored, stacks bent and xc-W^ ■
pairing on guns and rifles a specialty.
I aoH-tf 11. ECKHARDT. sSii X st.
—FOR— H -f_^>
FOLDING BEDS iWIB
Carpets and Furniture.
j riIHE BEBTABSOBTED STOCK OF I-VKN
! X iture and Oarpeta in __acnun_Htto, Now
; styles and designs received daily. Trices as
110.- as any house in the Stat* 1. ''.Vonid he
j pleaded tv have you examine stock and price*.
L. A. JACOX & CO.,
©aO-PSL^ X Stivot. Snerumento, Cal.
IQYMPTOMS: HEADACHE, OBSTRUO
kj tion or iio^c, diaeharges '.ill:..tr into throat,
I Kometlniea profane, mitery and acrid, at utiiers,
thick, tenacious, mucocts, purulent, bloody and
patrid: eyes weak, ringing in cars, dealneM,
difficulty of clearing throat, ezpeetoratkni "f
offensive matter, breath offensive, ameU and
taste Impaired, and general d< bility.
We treat these dlaeaaoa oo newand
Boientifio principles and ffoanuitee
tnorongh and permanent onres.
Resnlting from the errors of youth.
imu-ital excesses, etc., and canning; «-\
-hanatinii drains, loss of memory, ;»r.i
bltion ami sexual power, ImpcMllmekits
tonaarriaKe and wrecking tu<> victim
mentally and physically.
Om- jjr.nt success In curing this tor
riblemalady lia> been phenomenal. The
remedies soothe the Irritated nerves and
restore vitality to tin debilitated \>a.
BLOOD AND- SKIN
Di<. ases,snchasScroftala,Syphilis, Ulcers
and Blotches, uflfecting body, throat and
bones, are speedily and thoroughly eradi
cated from tin- system without mercury
or other injurious diuus.
KIDNEY AND URINARY
Troubles, palniuL too fireaoent, dtfficult or bad
colored urine, pains In tne back, gonorrl
gleet, stricture, etc. cured for life. Kecent< i
curedinafew d .ya Thi
women thoroughly understood and cured by
mild but effectual remed
A permanent vur- guaranteed in every case
undertaken. We <io nol want your money ior
nothing, anil it" you are incurable you will be
candidly Informed of the bet Consultation
and examination firee to patients.
DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY,
—Permanently located at -
612 X "STREET,
Sacramento, - Cai.
Consulting Hours—9 _. ... to Ir. m.; c> v.
ai.to8 f. 'I.; Sundays, 10 v. v. to 12 tc
lADIF.S' LATESTBOIS BONSIEBE 11.1_
l Logs in orange, lemon, vanilla, pist..\iu.
■ and rose. Aromatic CrystalJu Jubes.
KILGORE & CO.,
BUGGIES and CARTS.
The latest styles and the best mads
vehloles in tho world.
Pacific Gas* Engine,
The leading and only successful
Gas Engine in the market.
j 1000,1002,1001, 1006 E Street,
HOLY ROSM ACADEMY
WOODLAND, YOLO COUUTY, CAL
RE-OPEN AUGUST 24, 1891.
THE ACADEMIC COURSE IS THOIfr
ough in all its Graacs.
AND VOICE CULTURE,
DRAWING AND PAINTING
1 , Receive particular attention. Phonography
j Type-Writing and Bookkeeping tanght. The
I Health, MoralsaudC >;.wort of the pupils have
• the most careful attention.
! __r-Sond reference and apply for a catalogue.
j SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS,
Woodland, Yolo County, Cal.
DB. T. FFXIX CH»_r_EtAUD_. ORIKXTAS
CBKAM. OK H.4UK.AI. BCAVTICOCB
tr~T. J »«-*_,9_. Removal Tsa. i.iupio.i,
S*S _^^^3l_t Fwcklea, Moih tatctics,
; r •--' J-artS^liX. ""-■'h anrt 3Wln
I d.2. '^_?*!_i^ S'^_J JT\i\^<\^> -:. v.nd ev
'd 3c = _lr^^ AfP /lv .'/ K'ia! **•' • unddef.es
(^ f~'as £z( K'yoar«. and Iseo
3 '3«> J _&1 l'a"rmle«swetasta
(^SIcS _y\. *"*^>- Xl I it to be sure It is
_j£ _ j_L r ( J'toperly tniade.
i^v, _ - _-^^^^H_?i. \ toetSa 01' similar
_V__S?t^ -^\_A^__rs 1 - \ a"nie- Or L. A.
• *"_J^V^=*iSK"A 3sT f I \ P" 4'I'*'r1'*'r saill t0 *
fjr 3K _TJ_fc -J J^S I '^y of **• haut*
I x" / \,v,fi A V_>__y :ou 01 patient):
1 * y \ tfe I*^ ''*■ >'ou liujiea
\j.y _/—. _\y >w. v>i;l u!'e tii''iji. ■
mud's Cream' as the least harmful of all the Skio
preparations." For sale by ail ■Ir-sji^lst^ .and fi_j<.y
tjoods dealers In the ÜBited Ststea.CanadM and Eu
rope. FHKD. T. HOPKIXj., Proprietor. :i? Ureal
.Tn».p» «treet. New York. mi i-1 i_gply
(l:V BTOPFINO al
/tel In the State Every*
■ thing lir-'.-,li:ss. R_teS
I Jy29-ln>3p_ Vvcr ;< :ison;ible.
TO WEAK MENEH^ 1
early deear, wßStinif \tc..:>':. ■;. lost ii_.u_i_oort, eta,
; 1 v _tl s.-uil a valuable treatise .■.-.•U-.li (.-octulaing
I fnllparticulars for hoxae cure, FUli.. of charj.I*.1 *.
SI A.cpienr!.d iricdlcal worlr: nho;;ld be read br every
nian who Is l-.-ivoi- . !-.;>• debtUtatod. Addrewi,
Prof. F.G. WO f_fJL____ niooduo. Conn.
EXD Till: WEEKLY UNION TO YOUK
Irieuds in. the East.
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOU 3
lriends in the East.