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LAYING THE CORNER-STONE.
Ceremonies at the Site of the New
English Lutheran Church.
Words of Good Cheer from Divines of
Different Religious Beliefs—All
Went Off Smoothly.
The ceremony of laying the corner
stone of the new English Lutheran
Church took place yesterday afternoon on
the site of the proposed house of worship
—Sixteenth street, between J and K.
There was a very large concourse of
people on foot and in vehicles present,
and much interest was taken in the im
pressive exercises. A temporary canc
pied platform had been erected over that
part of the foundations where the corner
stone was to be laid, and upon this were
Bothered all the prominent divines of the
city, the officers and trustees of the new
church, and invited guests.
The corner-stone, a huge block of red
sandstone, hung suspended by pulleys
over the receptacle which it was destined
to cover for years to come, and was the
object of much interest.
The exercises commenced promptly at
3 o'clock, Rev. Dr. Hoskinson, the Luth
eran pastor, officiating. The choir
Quanted the Lord's prayer, the pastor
road some appropriates passages from
»ripture and Rev. Dr. Tindall oilered
Several of the ministers present were
then called upon for a few words of cheer.
Kabbi J. Levi. of iho Jewish Syna
gogue, was the first speeder. Ho said it
allbrded him much pleasure to be
presont on this important occasion.
He was among those who differed
■widely from the pastor in tho details of
religious belief, but the same principles
governed them all. While there were
many points upon which they could
not agree, yet his belief was as theirs.
The time would come when all minor
differences would ceaae.and above every
thing would be one God, one brother
hood and good to all mankind. None
■were more anxious than he to see the re
plantation of churches. "Tear down your
churches, burn your hymn books, and
your property will go to vandals, your
daughters to libertines. True religion
n:ight be compared to the making of a
pudding, it would be absurd to attempt
to take the corn as it grows and make the
pudding of it. It has to be pulverized
into flour, and other ingredients are
used. With religion there must be a re
SPI.IXTIXG IP OF CREKDS
AJI around. The very letters spelling
tlie word 'church' surest all that is
good and pure. 'C stands for Chris
tianity, 'H' for honor, 'U: for upright
ness. 'IV lor righteousness, *C for
charity, and *H* lor humanity. If these
qualifications be not within your church,
aw ay with your church! But if 1 under
stand the teachings of the English Luth
eran Church, they are all there. I hope
that the uses your new church will be
put to will be the noblest, and that the
blessings of the Highest will rest
Rev. Dr. Burton of the Christian
Church was the next speaker. He said
that there was certain times in the his
tory of ill" Church and State that wore
especially significant in sentiment—when
tho people were given overtoexpn ssions
of thought and of joy. Such was the
meaning of the present meeting. '-I re
joice with you, my friends," he said,
"and with all humanity, in these cere
monies t<.-i!ay. This stone represents
foundation upon which you and 1
are building our hopes of Christianity.
We rejoice because the addition of this
<-'2' ■ is that our city is advancing j
in culture, morality and righteousness.
Ibo building of new churches speaks
Volumes lor any city."
WAS NOT BIGOTED.
Dr. BurtoD snid lie was not of the Eng
lish Lutheran way of thinking, vet lie
not upon this occasion feel like the
; who did not weep at a funeral, and
i asked why he was so unconcerned,
explained that he did not belong to that
Continuing, the reverend gentleman
K;iiu that he was proud of California
proud of her fruits, her minerals, her
her climate, and her enterprising
citizens. But, ah, there was where he
would have to stopj there was where he
would have to descend from the lulty pin
naole be had reached, and take cognis
ance of the fact that, despite all of Cali
fornia's glories, she still had more crimi
nals, more insane people, more crime and
more saloons than any other State of her
illation. Therefore the new church
ebould be welcomed, since it was the on
cttsrcurrent of religion that was to save
1. *:.<'s and souls.
Li i a in btilji j.i.
Rev. Mr. George of tfie Sixth-street M.
]!. < hureh was next introduced. He said
that his remarks would simply be a re
ttion of what he had heard, and
prompted i>\ the occasion. Tho occasion
meant a gnat deal. First, it meant faith
io Cod. No church would bo built in
8 there was faith in
fJod. Second, it meant that Luther still
lives. The immortality of his influence
t, as was also the famous
"The just shall live by
faith." Third- it meant a protest to au
that is sinful. Fourth, it meant the
preaching of the Word. Fifth, it meant
up of < hrist.
W . Ward Willis of the First Bap
tist Hiurch said that he had learned to
love the pastor of tho English Lutheran
Church, and knew that he would preacn
Loctrine of Christ and lead his flock
hi the path of righteousness. He was
to be present to show his sympathy
the good work, and to nay: "May
th-- Lord bless thee and prosper tnee."
The choir, assisted by many of the in
■vitf': tors, thensaagthe
following hymn, led by Key. Cha:
Behold the s;:r< foundation stone
t 11; /.'..1. I
To build nur hi pea upon,
And His eternal pii
>n of < tod, to Mnutrs <lear,
, < me;
• ivntion here,
. . une.
What thottgfa I : hell withstood;
u:u^t itiis building i
Phlneown work, Almighty God
An'l wondrous in our <■>■ -
- OF < H KI-I IAXITY.
r the singing Key. M. W. Ilamnia
of New York addressed the awrmb
i,n '"The Benefits of Christianity." The
reverend gentleman said that his subject
Christianity were so many that, owing to
Imited time, he could only outline a
few of them. Tiny did not need digs
ing, nor lengthy argument. Christianity
elucidates Itself, ii Is self-authenticating
: nd srif-re\ ealing, It bears its ov> n fruit.
Christianity bad given to the world a
Dception of what a home was.
.. was its Brat representa
among men—an orderly home.
,iiiy had Instilled into the minds
of men an original conception of home.
:h the world would never have had
tout it. it had given a new concep
tion of national !ifo; had given to na
ie highest ideas in their transac
tion! With each other; had settled dis
putes without bloodshed; and ha l gov
erned the nont of rights betw
itions. This good will was
::!l the resuli of Christianity. Chxtstianltv
had given the highest conception of the
law and education. Christianity Iti
i education—its very teach
were i <!n •litioi'.al. [t challenges the
nts and draws thorn out. The schools
Dee of the - ■ f Chris-
Efinally, Christianity hadgtveos
conception of the eternal light which n
■ted to the mind of
:.;..!» wlthOUt it.
LATINO THE stone.
The ceremony of laying the cornor
n took place.
Ko\. l>r. Boskinson made a few a;>-
Brupriata remarks i>. fore patting into the
SACRAMENTO PAIXY RECORD-TjyiOyr, MONDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1891 .---SIX PAGES.
receptacle beneath the stone an oblong
shaped iron box. In that box, ho said,
were documents giving tho history of the
church, the names of its founders, the
names of the trustees, the pastor and the
congregation; there was also a copy of tho
Bible and various periodicals, including
copies of each of the Sacramento daily
papers. The pulleys were loosened and
the big block of stone lowered to its rest
J his done, Rev. C. P. Masse; led the
people in singing the following appro
Glorious things of Thee are spoken,
Zion, city o.'our God;
Ho whose word cannot be broken,
Foroi'd thee tor His own abode;
On the Rock of Aijes founded,
What can shake thy sure repose?
"Wit li Kalvatiotr.s Avails surrounded,
Thou may'tst smile at all thy foes.
Round <a<h habitation hov'ring,
s» 1; the cloud and fire appear]
For a glorj* and a cov'rinir,
showing that the Lord "is near ;
Thus deriving from their banner
Liight by night and shade by day;
Safe they fe*d upon the manna
Which He gives them when they pray.
The exercises concluded with a bene
diction by Rev. Mr. Hutching.
STREET CARS DAMAGED.
Two Slight Collisions In One Day—
Early on Saturday morning, as two
electric cars were coming down J street,
one right behind the other, the first one
stopped at Fourth and the other bumped
against it before the surprised motor-man
could put on the brakes. The collision
was of sufficient force to damage the
platform of each car considerably.
In the evening another car had" its plat
form wrecked by coming in collision with
the big post at the end of the track near
the depot. The motor-man claimed that
his brake refused to work.
This may be true, but it would appear
that in many casts of accidents of this
kind it is the arm of tho brakeman that
neglects to work at the proper time.
John Clark r.nd Billy Swift Have a
It Was Caused by Both Beingc Drunk,
and Resulted In Clark Get
ting Slightly Cut.
John Clark and William Swift have
been fast friends. They have worked to
g thor, run together, and together have
been on some lively "toots." But yester
day they quarreled, and the upßhot of it
all was that Clark received a couple of
slashes in tho arm from a knife in the
hand of his chum.
The facts, as nearly as they could bo
learned, are about these: Clark and Swift
were both in a K-street saloon, between
Third and Fourth, yesterday. One was
cross, and both were drunk—to a certain
degree, dark wanted Swift to drink
with him, but the latter refused in an of
Then Clark began to talk fight, declar
ing that he could "do Swift up," etc., and
finally they got at it. It is said that
Clark drew, or attempted to draw a knife,
seeing which Swift got his weapon out,
and then Clark ran out and across the
street, followed by Swift. About in front
of the Sacramento Market Clark encoun
tered a man with a cane, and attempted
to get possession of the cane to use it on
The owner] of the stick resisted, and
shoved Clark away from him. Just then
Swift came up and made a couple of
lunges at Clarf witi£his knife, inflicting
two rather slight wounds on his left arm.
Swift made an attempt to runaway, but
Officers McLangnlin and Campbell and
Deputy Constable Frank Swift his
brother) soon caught and took him to the
Clark went to the home of Swift's
family, whore his wounds were dressed.
nits, it is said, that he provoked
the quarrel, and that he has no complaint
to make of the outcome.
No charges had been filed against Swift
Last night, and it is not likely that Clark
will make any.
MRS. FASSLER'S WILL
Tho Jury Decides That It Was Not
Made Under Undue Influence.
In Judge Catlin's court on Saturday
the end of the Fassler will contest was
reached, and it resulted in a verdict by
the jury to the effect that the will made
by Mrs. Fassler must stand.
It will be remembered that the husband
of the deceased contested the will on the
ground that his wife had made it under
undue influence. The hearing of the
. contest occupied nearly the whole week.
I and the struggle was a still' one through
The will bequeathed most of the de
cedent's property to Mrs. <.ehrig, a neigh
bor who cared for her during the days of
Buffering that preceded her death. It was
draw n by an attorney, and in it Frank
i>. Ryan was named as executor. Charles
T. Junes was attorney for the beneficiary.
I Johnson, Johnson cV Johnson for the
Assaulted Through Jealousy.
Officer Higgins arrested Herman Stoltz
Saturday on a charge of battery, preferred
by William Miller, an employe at the
City Cemetery. The difficulty between
the, men occurred at Tenth and W streets,
and Miller claims that Stoltz struck him
without any provocation.
Miller was severely bruised as a result
Of the assault. It is said that a jealousy
rung up between the two over tho
affections of a certain girl, and that this
was the causo of the quarrel.
An Elderly Couple Swindled.
There arrived in the city on Saturday
morning an elderly German couple
named Diner, who were looking for a
man named Dooley. They came from
Marybville, and appeared to be thor
oughly ignorant of the English language.
Through an interpreter they informed
lice that Dooley had induced them
to '.nine here, assuring them lucrative
employment. They are without money
and want to tiud Mr. Kooley. So do the
"Shovinu tho Queer."
A man who gives the name of Frank
Smith has been arrested by Special Offi
cer Kldred on a charge of passing coun
What is Scrofula
It i<! that impurity in the blood, which, BBOBSSsV
lating in the glands of the neck, produces un
y lumps or swellings; wliich causes painful
running sore 9 on tho arnas, legs, or f«ot| which
; developes ulcers in tho eyes, ear;, or nose, often
I causing blindness or deafness; which Is tho origin
| of pimjilcs, cancerous growths, or many other
i manifestations usually ascribed to "humors."
I It is a more formidable enemy than consumption
or cancer a'.ono, for scrofula combines tho worst
I possible features of both. Being the most ancient,
! It is the most general of all diseases or affections,
j for rery few persons aro entirely free from it.
now can It be cured ? By taking Hood's Sarsv
parlUa, which, by the cures it ha« accomplished,
; often when other medicines havu failed, has
, proven itself to be a potcat ar-d peculiar medicine
• for this disease. For all affections of tho blood
i Hood's Sarsapariila is unequalled, and some of the
' cures it has effected axe really wonderful. If you
! suffer frcm scrofula In any of Its rarions forms,
j be sure to give Hood's SarsapariUa a trial.
SoldbyaUdrnggists. gl; six forgs. Preparedonly
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothoc&rios, Lowell, Mass.
!OO Doses Ono Dollar
IT LOOKS PROMISING.
The Proposed Electric Railway Out to
Some of the Property-Owners Confer
With the Company—The Lat
ter's Conditions, Etc.
The prospect for an extension of the
Electric Railway Company's road from
this city to Perkins is quite flattering. A
number of citizens who reside on the line
of the proposed road between the points
named met on Saturday, at the office of
Bruner A Bruner, for a conference with
Messrs. J. H. Henry and L. L. Lewis,
representing the company. Those pres
ent, beside the gentlemen named, were
H. G. Smith, D. J. MeGowan, C. C. Per
kins, N. L. Drew, E. H. Murphy and
After an informal talk relative to the
matter, Mr. Henry was asked to state
on what conditions his company would
operate the road. He replied that if those
who owned property where it would be
benefited by such a road, and where it
would bo possible to build up travel,
w rould construct the track and put up
electric wires for the company the latter
would agree to operate the road for from
five to eight 3-ears. By that time, or long
before, it would be shown whether or not
the road would be a success, and if it
should be an unprofitable undertaking it
could then be dropped.
Being asked what he thought it would
cost to build the road, Mr. Henry said he
had figured it out about $8,000 per mile,
or, in round figures, £i 2,000 tor the four
These, he said, were outside figures,
and the estimate contemplated only the
best of material, including heavy T-rails.
If anything, the cost would come a little
under these figures, but nothing less
should be taken as the basis of cost.
Mr. Henry further informed the com
mittee that the company would maintain
the rate of fare at 5 cents from Perkins to
the end of the present line (or point of
junction), and that at least houriy trips
would be made from either end ol the
line. Whenever the occasion required,
such ns when some public demonstration
was going on in the city, or an unusual
attractive play at the theater—in fact,
whenever tho travel would justify it
cars would be run oltener, or at night.
It would be to the interest of the com
pany, said Mr. Henry, to give all the
facilities for transportation that the
public demand would warrant, and the
greater the demand the better it would
He assured tho committee that neither
he nor the gentlemen associated with him
had a dollar's interest in real estate any
where in the direction in which it was
proposed to extend the road, and there
fore had no choice as to the direction it
should take, except that a route should
be selected that would be most suscepti
ble of development. The company, if
laying out a road ot its own, would begin
at the Oak Park terminus, but the
Twenty-eighth and M-street project was
The possibility of such a road bringing
an adequate return to the builders was
then discussed at some length. Ualsoy
(i. .Smith, who owns considerable choice
land between here and Brighton, said he
believed tho road would double the value
of his property. If it were built and in
operation, he would cut up his land into
small homestead tracts, and he was sure
that homes would be built up all along
the line of the road, lie said he would
give liberally toward tho building of an
N.L. Drew was equally as enthusiastic.
He said he would travel to and from
town altogether by the electric railway,
and he knew of many others who would
not be caught driving to the city through
mud or dust if they could come by elec
tricity, and for five cents.
Messrs. Perkins, McGowan and Mur
phy expressed similar views. The latter
said there were scores of people living
within a. radius of ten miles ol Perkins
who would never take the trouble to
drive to town if they could have hourly
communication by rail from that point.
Mr. McGowan believed that the road
would enhance the value of property ten
miles away from Perkins, ana he was
Bare the rich farmers living up along the
river would subscribe willingly to the
cost of the road.
Mr. Perkins said it would help their
viliago out there to have the road built.
People would make that a stopping-place,
aud would leave their teams there while
they came to town; and then, too, it could
be made an attractive point for city peo
ple during fine weather. They could
take their children out there into tho
country and have picnics and social gath
It was finally moved and carried that
Mr. McGowan be chosen to select a com
mittee (himself to be Chairman) whose
duty it should be to call upon the land
owners east of the city and within several
miles on either side of the proposed road,
and ascertain how much each will give
toward building the road.
The committee, as completed, consists
of I). J. McGowan, George C. McMullen,
C. C Perkins, It. IX Stephens and E. H.
Mr*. Smith said that, while he could not
just at this time go out with the commit
tee, he wished it understood that he
would subscribe liberally toward the end
The committee has prepared a subscrip
tion list, and will this morning begin
their work of canvassing for subscrip
tions. They believe they can get enough
money to build the road, and intend that
no time shall be lost.
Another meeting of the committee will
bo called about the end of tho week.
"BOSS OP THE ROAD."
A Class of Teamsters Who Need a Little
There are some truckmen in the city
who appear to imagine that the public
have no right on the streets which they
are bound to respect. Knowing that
lighter vehicles are not in it when it
comes to the matter of collisions, this class
of truck pilots takes advantage of circum
stances and force all other persons out of
their way or take the chances of having
their vehicles crushed.
An aggravated case of this kind oc
curred on J street on Saturday. The
thirteen-year-old daughter of Frank P.
Cox was driving up the atree* in a phae
ton, when she encountered one of these
trucks in a crowded part of the street.
She reined her horse to one side, but
finding no room to pass came to a halt,
intending to movo on as soon as the way
should be clear.
It was the truckman's duty to stop,
also, but he did not—he kept rich? on,
and yelling to the young miss that she
"had no business driving on that street,"
proceeded t<> "take a wheel off," which
he did, causing the buggy to collapse and
the child to fall.
A worse accident was avoided by by
standers hastening to her rescue. The
truckman, however, continued on his
way as if nothing had happened. He
was "the boss of the road."
Mrs. Catherine Trlsch Accidentally
Turns On the Gas.
Mrs. Catherine Trisch was found dying !
in her bed on Saturday morning at
her home at 170S J street. The discovery
was made by Charles Trisch and his sis
ter, who. when they awoke in the morn
ing, detected the odor of gas in the house.
They went immediately to the room of
thoir mother, and wero horrified to find
her unconscious and nearly dead.
Physician.s were summoned immedi
ately, but all efforts to save her life were
unavailing:, and she died soon after she
had been found.
The deceased had told her son on Fri
daj evening not to awaken her in the
morning, bat to tell hi 9 sister to get the
breakfast. She said she intended taking
some medicine that would make her
sleep longer than usual.
The son says he does not believe for a
moment that she intended to end her
own life. He says the gas was easily
turned on and oil", and he thinks it was
accidentally turned on.
The deceased was 57 years of age, and
had two sons and two-daughters. She
has been suffering for some time from an
ailment affecting the nervous system, bnt
of late was in excellent spirits.
OLD LADY ASSAULTED.
Dastardly Act of a Footpad Who Was
Bent on Robbery.
Shortly after dark on Saturday night,
while an elderly lady, who resides on L
street, between Eleventh and Twelfth,
was on her way home from down-town,
and when within a block of her house,
was assaulted and knocked down by an
The assault occurred on the sidewalk,
and cannot be accounted for on any other
ground than that of intended robbery.
The footpad did not, however, make as
complete a job of it as he intended, for
his victim waa not rendered uncon
She screamed, and the neighbors rushed
out to see what was tho matter, which
caused the rascal to run away.
The lady was badly bruised and suf
fered a severe shock to her nervous sys
Reddy and Lewis Sentenced.
Judge Van Fleet on Saturday sentenced
Ralph Lewis to four years in Folsom
Prison for burglarizing W. J. Miller's
Three yoars at San Quentin was the
sentence in the case of Thomas Reddy,
who stole James Holland's horse and cart
from the latter's stable whilo on a
The men were yesterday sent to their
respective places of resilience.
SLOGGING AND BITING.
A Brutal Prize Fight Between Two
Bill Hall Wins a Fight at Last-Prlze-
Fighter Rlvett Masticates a
A prizo fight, which was unusually
brutal and gory, took place Saturday
night at a resort on the Riverside road.
The principals were Bill Hall, the local
colored pugilist, who is not unknown
to fame, and another sable-hued bruiser
named Hatch. The men were of nearly
equal weight. It was a vicious and fero
cious affair from the start. Hall proved
stronger than Hatch and beat him ter
ribly. In the eighth round he gave Hatch
a sledge-hammer blow on the neck which
felled him like an ox, and in falling
Hatch carried the ropes and stakes with
him. Hatch managed to recover in time
to prevent being counted out. Then the
butchery was resumed and lasted until
the 19th round when Hatch was com
pletely exhausted, and succumbed.
The light was for a small purse.
Just prior to the contest, another pugil
ist named Riyett got into an argument
with ahackdriver named Skip, over the
respective fighting merits of Hall and
Hatch. A wager of a small amount of
money was the result. After the fight
was over, the two had another wrangle,
this time over the payment of the money
wagered. The one who had wagered on
Hatch claimed that the decision was un
fair and he declined to pay over the
Both waxed warm, and finally came to
blows. This fight was not under ring
rules. It was a rough-and-tumble affair
of the most ferocious order. Both puru
moled each other viciously for some time
before they were separated. It was then
discovered that during the engagement
Rivett had bitten a large hunk of flesh off
Gratifying to All.
The high position attained and the uni
versal acceptance and approval of the
pleasant liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of
Figs, as the most excellent laxative
known, illustrate the value of the quali
ties on which its success is based and are
abundantly gratifying to the California
Fig Syrup Company.
W DEUCIOUS W
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla Of perfect purity.
oZS : °* •""*streneth-
Aimond -f Economy »n their uss
Rcseetcrj Flayo «* as delicately
and dellciously as the fresh fruit.
OFLAHERTY-In this city, October 10th,
Ann, wife of Tim O'Flaherty, a native of
County Armagh, Ireland, aged 36 years
JBT-t llcuds and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to atf.nd the funeral, which
win take place from ijc-r late residence
Eighth street, between R and S, this after
noon at 2:ffO o*ck>cif; thence to the Cathe
dral, where funeral services will be held. *
' TRISCH—In this city. October loth Cather
ine E., widow of the late Charles Trl^ch
(mother of Charles. William and Katie
Trischan.-t Mrs. Paul Graf), a native of Ger
many, aged 57 years, 5 months and 17 I
day*. [Zanesville, Ohio, and Lincoln, Ne
braska, papers please copy.]
aar- Friends and acquaintances are re
spectfully invited to attend the funeral
which will take place from her late resi
dence, J street, between Seventeenth and
Eighteenth, to-morrow (Tuesday) at 230
MURPHY—In this city, October 9th. Daniel
Murphy, a native of County Cork, Ireland
aged 54 years. [San Francisco papers pleas©
, 43rFriends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, which
will take place from his late residence, 1525
Tenth street, this morning at 9 o'clock
thence to the Cathedral, where requiem mass
will be said for the repose of his aoul. •
PAULK—In Valley Springs, October 10th at
the residence of his brother-in-law, P L.
Johnson, H. H. Paulk, brother of Captain
J. M. Paulk of this city. *
WElR—Near Rou tiers October 10th, James
M., beloved son of Ellen and the late James
Weir, and brother of Etta, Maggie, Katie
and Lizzie Weir, a nattvo of California aged
19 years, S months and 3 days.
*J-Friends and acquaintances are respect
lully invited to attend the funeral, to-mor
row (Tuesday) morning, at 9:3osharp, from
the residence at his mother, near Routier's
station; thenoe to the Cathedral, whan fu
neral services will be held at Si P. m. Inter
ment in the family plot in the St. Joseph
When Baby vr&a rick, we gare her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, sho clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
(i:hanc*e> paihj fee JPeinatock, gitbin & ©0
TO-DAY OUR STORES WILL REMAIN CLOSED ALL DAY.
Every energy is being thrown into our
Fall Clothing Business. We suppose we
could jog along and easily hold our own
without such special effort. But we are after
new trade. We want to sell to people who
have never bought here before. There is no
way of winning their trade except by special
inducements. With us these mean that we
have the largest stock that we have ever had,
and that provision has been made, as far as
foresight could go, for the wants of every
-1 body who buys Clothing—men, young men,
boys and children, and for all tastes and
purses. Money will go further here this year
than last, and we believe our goods give even
better wear and satisfaction. That is a good
deal to promise, with the remembrance of
the splendid stocks of last year in mind, and
yet we think the facts will bear it out.
Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Underwear.
This Underwear has a world-wide repu
tation. The process was invented by Pro
fessor Dr. Jaeger, a distinguished physician
of Stuttgart, Germany. The materials used
consist entirely of animal fiber, without any
mixture of vegetable fiber, and are the
natural color, free from dye. These goods
are very soft and fine and will not irritate the
skin. There is no doubt that Dr. Jaeger's
Underwear is the most healthful made.
Men's Sanitary TJnderenirts, medium weight, witla
double front, buttoning on shoulder. Prices, £3 90
to $4. 75, according to aiasea.
jVlen's Heavy-weight Sanitary Undershirts or
Drawers, natural gray color, £4 20 to £4 90, accord
ing to sizes.
Men's Sanitary Wool Nightshirts, $5 to $5 50, ac
cording to siaces.
Dr. Jaeger's Combination Suits of Underwear for
ladies' wear, natural gray, very soft and fine,
£4 5« to £5 90 per suit, according to sizes.
Ladies' Sanitary Wool Undershirts or Pants, $2 55
to S3 75> according to sizes.
Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Wool Hosiery for ladies' wear,
in natural gray or fast black, $1 10 a pair.
Weinstock, Lubin & Co.
400 to 412 X St., Sacramento.
m|l^:^|Sl£ BLACK TIPS!
®S?3S Hot black tips i
Jml^^^Kl^-I&;-::? 2Bc Apiece,
-?;' ■^^^■'^''•;^'l'-:f' tBBSBBr WORTH 5O CENTS,
■', :• ■/'^V'/fflßfSjfffjfßflßfil imiyy Now on Sale at
\|gsg£jp*-* - \||v\ \| \ Ir \ hh \
lTlllUi lUt ill 1 LiJlLljll Ui
y^r 619-623 J St., Sacramento.
Something New in Patent Rockers,
Covered in Velvet Carpet, with Woven "Wire Seats.
See Our New Spindle Back Patent Rocker at $3 50.
SOME ELEGANT PATTERNS Tn THREE-PLY AND
CH AS. M. CAMPBELL, 409 X St.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS.
W. X COMSTQCK,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IX
FURNITURE, BEDDING, MIRRORS, ETC.
6QI stnd SO3 X Street. Corner Fifth*
QNU A FEW OF 'EM LEET,
ODDS AND ENDS IN
NOTE BOOKS, COMPOSITION BOOKS AND TABLETS
WIIX BE PLACED OX SALE
J^ THIS (Thursday) MORNING.
TOUR CHOICE OF
lOe L,ot at Gej Scr Lot at Qe.
Z£J; Every purchaser to-day -will be given a fine 24 -page
W, F. PURNELL, 609 J Street.
' S. W. Cor. Twelfth and O Sts. Telephone 292.
mm lumber (Mi^nsjL£^_iS^
VAIN OFFICE—Second street. It and It. YARD—Front and R streets. Sacramecta
Why is it that this Stove of
national reputation, but only
introduced in this city one year
ago to-day, is fast leading all
others in the number of sales?
A PERFECT BAKER, A FUEL
SAVER, MADE OUT OF THE
BEST MATERIAL. A WELL-FIN
ISHED STOVE, and a Stove when
once placed in a kitchen makes
friends of the whole neighborhood.
HAVE YOU SEEN OUR-
If not, you haven't seen the
Visitors Cordially Welcomed.
M. MAN ASSE,
810 0" Street.
4 TTHAOi'ED THE ATTENTION OF THE
t\ ttnnklhjr jvnd rfendiup: public because it
(rented a new <'h»uiif-l for ihouurht The
DD'TOIt WILLIAMS DISPENSARY ta ilo
ing exactly the s.iiue thin^r. The wonderful
our,* they have effected In CUM thai li.;v ( >
been abandoned by other physician* bare
caused the blc world to stop and think. Name*
andaddrettea of people cured bave twn rnr
niahed,aod the general pobltoaay: "As (hey
have cured theee people they can <mre v.-."
The gjeaeral public la right. Ir our st;vU' of
physiciuus and surgeons cannot cure voti no
Mr. W. 8. KAIL, 324 X street, makes the
This is to certify thut I huve been aillne for
time years with en t.irrh and nervous troubles.
I viiilted several phystcl&ns, wlmxave n»e hut
temporary rellefT and tin- Baldlwaa lncur
•ii'l. . In June I went to Dr. Williums' I>is
pensary and took treatment, and can now as
sert that I am completely and permanently
cured. Signed, W. S. KAIL.
THE DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY
with its start' of eminent specialists, was
founded to bring health to tne afflicted. If
yon prefer help and health t<> ttekneasand
sympathy, call and consult them. Consulta
tion, advice and thorough examination free
to patient?. A friendly talk may save \oti
thousands of clollars or year-; of Buffering, and
perhaps your life. Young, middle-aged or old
men suffering from the effects of follies and
- restored to perfect health, manhood.
and vigor. Each visitor seen privately, and
alt communications received in sacred confi
Sutlerers from Rheumatism. Asthma, Con
sumption, Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Scrofula, Female weakness, Deafness, any
.Sexual Diseases, Lost Manhood, Malaria.
Urinary Troubles, Piles. Bowel Troubles, or
any other disease, should call at once. Low
charges within the react-, of all. omblned
With tho best medical and surgical skill.
We make a feature ot curing Fistula, Ulcers
at lons and Rectal Diseases.
Look out lor fraudulent institutions who
imitate our advertising. They are impostors.
A pharmacy is attached and all prescrip
tions till' d tree of charge.
Our business is conducted with tho
greatest secrecy, ana wo publish, tes
timonials only at tho request of pa
tients. Hours, O A. M. to 4P. M. and
«toHP. M. Sundays, 1O A. M. to 12
DOCTOR WILLIAMS' DISPENSARY,
611 X Street, Bswimmento, Cal.
<j. "schnerr ~& co 7
(Successors to Postel & Schnerr),
Nos. mi and 1113 Front Street, Sacramento, Cal.
"PROPRIETORS CAPITAL SODA WORKS
JL and General Agents Fredericksburg Brew
ing Company, dealers in Wines, Imported
Mineral Waters. Carbonated Drinks, Flasks,
Our Sarsaparilla, Ire n and Vichy Water and
California Orange Cider still lead on th!a
ooast on account of their healthfulnees, purity,
delicate llavor and keeping qualities.
«B-Bowaro of irresponsible parties,
who, under all sorts of misrepresenta
tion, offer for salo similar but vastly
inferior goods made In outside town«-_
S. W. Corner Seventh and X Sts.,
J. S. O'CaLLAGHAN, Proprietor,
Druggist and Apothecary.
TCE CREAM SODA, WITH ALL KINDS OF
I fruit flavors. Also, all kinds of Mineral
Waters. _ Jyl7-6m3D
HAMMER'S "GLYCEROLE OF TAR
For Coughs and Colds.
A SPEEDY AND RELJABUE CURB.
(Fourth and X streets and all Sacrament*
—IF YOU TVA3TT TO BE
IN the; swim
You will go and get a dozen of
OFT T VPWQ NOW FAMO^TS
MiLLIM 0 Cabinet Photos
For $2 SO. Cannot be excelled at any
price anywhere. Call, see samples, und you
will never deal anywhere else. Secure blttinga
now, as this price is very low and will not ba
Tri<s Ueaderof Saoramenta
Postof&ce BuildiaH. Fourth and Kat%
By If troubledwith Gonorrhre^B
MgfK*^y°r nu >' unuatural dischnrgf: w*"*
jß^^Jvnnr druggist for a bottle of
■HB&lg G* }t ct;reß *n a days
S without tho :iiJ or publicity of a
H^P^V doctor. Non-poisonous and
H^ftVcuaranteeil not to stricture.
;e Universal American Cure.
\*f: Manufactured by mm|
•<-"15 Mk Tha Evans Chemical Co.HK
X£s fm^ Cincinnati, o. Jm
''^ [bw u-s-*•
milK RECORD-UNION AND WEEKL.I
X UNION, clean, reliable, largest la circular