Newspaper Page Text
His Third Trial for Criminal Assault
The Jury Took Hut One Ballot, and
That was Unanimous—Close of
Daniel Gardner, the :»ged wood and
coal dealer, was found guilty by a jury in
Superior Judge Van Fleet's court yester
day afternoon of having criminally as
saulted little Lizzie Cox nearly a year
The jury was in deliberation only a
few minutes, and took but one ballot—
and that was unanimous for "guilty as
This was Gardner's third trial. On two
former occasions, after lengthy trials and
brilliant arguments, the jurors failed to
agree. It was the genr-rul belief that,
should the jury disagree in the third trial,
Gardner would be discharged from cus
The story of Gardner's atrocious crime.
stripped of its disgusting and filthy de
tiils. was published in the Recobd-
Vnion at the time of its commission. He
inveigled the little 11-year-old girl into
en outhouse near his woodyard and as
saulted her. The testimony was of such
a nature That at all three of the trials the
case was heard behind closed doors.
Gardner was quite confident of an ac
auittal this time—defended as he was by
Grove 1;. Johnson and ox-Judge S.Solon
15 oil, two of the ablest attorneys in the
State—and conducted himself in quite an
indifferent and careless manner while
he was testifying himself and while others
v ere testifying.
ri.osK OF THE TRIAL.
Tho last of the testimony was taken
emrly in the forenoon yesterday, and then
the arguments commenced, consuming
the remainder of the day.
District Attorney Ryan mado the open
rig argument for the prosecution, going
over the details of the case and demand
ing that a verdict of guilty be rendered.
He alluded to the fact that the girl's life
aud reputation had been blasted, and that
vhen *he grew op she would be pointed
at with the finger of scorn. An outraged
community, he declared, demanded that
justice be done.
Attorneys Johnson and 1101 l followed
v.-ith the arguments for the defense, and
taoy, tot), asked that justice be done their
<lient. He had been made the victim of
evil-minded persons, had been dealt un
justly with by the newspapers, and was
i mocent of the crime he was charged
i.ith. They alluded pathetically to liis
tld age, white locks and many misfor
tanea, and exhorted the jury not to be
carried away by public sentiment.
Upon the conclusion of the arguments
for the defense .Mr. Ryan closed for the
I oopio. He devoted his remarks prin
cipally to denying the statements made
I y the other attorneys. During his ar
t Gardner, whom Mr. Ryan had
I iim referring to In forcible language,
interrupted the speaker, but was quieted
by the court.
The jury retired at 4:30 o'clock, took
one ballot and returned to the courtroom
i i about twenty minutes. This quick
i greement was the cause of much sur
] rise to all who were interested in the
It was not until some minutes after
Foreman Williamson announced thover
dictol "guilty as charged" that Gardner
i eemed to realize chat his confid< .
juitta! hrt-1 tx n misplaced, His
hue and he ap
to be completely unnerved.
fury which beard Gardner's case
ad of tii" following-named citi
zens: Robert Williamson* Fred i' Gaee
j.. B. Mofar, J. P. Kldrtd, N. J. Brund
:<£:<>. Louis Payne, .\<a O. Chapman, Peter
Planalp, Maurice Leavitt, Jomes L. Clark,
Jeremiah Burton and Dennis K. Hunt.
FINED FOR CONTEMPT.
How .Justice Henry Punished a Dis-
turber of the Court.
Constable brissel was selling at auc
tion a quantity of liquors and cigars,
-which had been taken from an insolvent
restaurant for the satisfaction of debts.
The bidding was done in the cellar just
;ii Justice of the Peace Henry's
The goods were knocked down to a
well-known saloon-keeper at a low price,
and tin- Latter, in the fullness of his heart,
lan acquaintance to "take Judge
Henry up a cigar."
Obeyed, and the bearer
marched into the courtroom with the
open cigar box in his hand. "Jedge,
r cigah? " ho shouted gleefully, not
noticing that court was in session,and
that Attorney Fee was making a brilliant
Judge Henry glared at the intruder,
and the latter began to shake.
"1 think this man should be lined heav
ily for contempt," remarked Lawyer Fee.
0 i." -aid Ins honor, reaching
over and taking the box of Havana Ropes
out of the intruder's hands.
Beads of perspiration began to appear
on the poor fellow's forehead, and his
kin eked together quite audibly.
"Jedge, your honor, I reely didn't know
••That's all right, sir," said the Judge,
locking the cigars up in his desk drawer.
*tTout fine is paid, you can depart now."
Shocking Death of a Placer County
I ftd While Out Hunting.
A accident occurred at Everfcrardt
Bros.' sawmill, near Gold Run, on
Lnesday, by which Eddie shade lost
ins life. 'J'iie yoang man, who was about
18 years of age, resided at I told Bon. I»n
Wednes lay morning he started out hunt 1
carrying a donbled-barreled, max-j
Bto-ioadlDg *-h<.tgun. (in his way to the
woods he caoght a ride iij)on a wagon
•u r in his direction. About two miles
.; town he got oil' the wagon and shut
a w lid pigeon, and then rode on to Ever
hardt Bros. 1 sawmill, where he sat down
upon a plank to reload the barrel lie had
[t appears that he had left the other
pel at full cock, and while in the act of
•ading the gun was discharged, the
striking him under the jaw and
rying away the whole right side of his
. killing him instantly.
THOSE BEER BOTTLES.
nmii'n rssoTHnnilßßtuV rrnt Plant*
The ense of George Wisseman, charged
witbharing Bu i bottles in his
-:<<n unlav.iuily, was dismissed by
niay, at the request
of i'l Heilbron of the Bnfiaio
my. TJie latter stated that lie was
man did not intend to vio
. and tiiat the latter had prom
steer clear of the botties in the
dore Blauth, who was also arrested
for asing the bottles for his own i
: Viaseman was ai
f'flght" thecase, and ofieri d n<
explanatiOQ to the blowing oompany.
ise will come up for bearing on
A good audience witnessed the produc
tion of Hoyt'a "A Midnight Bell" at the
Metropolitan Theater la^: night. The
pieco has not been changed in any par
tieular since It was played hero a year
Hgo. Home new faces bave been intr<>
-1 howexer, those of the Bchool
iiiistie-s. the clergyman's sister and the
bank tell«r. It <<Mnnot bo said that they
SACBAMEJiTO PATTY KECOKP-THSi IOK, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
are changes for the better. The original
ca"»t in this respect was much stronger.
But the chief characters remain in the
same hands, the deacon, the mischievous
youth, the cashier, the bank president,
the cleryman, the old maid, the widow's
daughter and the country soprano. The
play is light, homely, with not much
boisterous humor, but a deal of the quiet,
droll and characteristic wit that could be
found in tbo social mingling in an old
!::!•.'■ New England village. "A Mid-
Hell" is on the middle ground
lie •seen foroe "and comedy, but it
closes like v melodrama. The plot
is simple, probable, and the characters
depicted are not extravagantly drawn.
For the most part they are true to life.
The play amuses without resort to un
real effects. It is clean, and if not teach
ing any especially great lessons, is whole
some in the impression it leaves, for
there is a good deal of manliness and
nobility of character in it, a very pretty
and natural wooing, and is a story of
wrong righted and innocence vindicated.
The piece will be repeated this evening,
and beacon Tidd and Martin Tripp will
make their last appearance here, for Mr.
Richards and Mr. Canfield when they
come this way again will be seen in
some other characters, but in none, we
apprehend, that they can play better.
In "A Midnight Bell" they are inimita
ble, and make the play well worthy a
visit to the theater.
This afternoon and evening will be the
last day and evening of the fine perform
ances of the Lcons at the swimming
baths, but one. Their mid-air horizontal
bar and trapeze work, and their daring
feats in L'Eschell are very attractive and
ought to bo seen by all who admire grace
ful athletics. To-morrow afternoon school
children will be admitted to the matinee
performance for a dime each.
There will be a social dance this ovon
ing at Liberty Gardens, Highland Park.
Prospective Changes in The Over-
If Made They "Will All Bo Advan
tageous to the Traveling Pub-
Hc-Those Talked Of.
The railroad company is again figuring
on making some very important changes
in the passenger time-table. As yet the
matter is in an unsettled state. However,
changes are to be made, and those now
contemplated are as follows:
The east-bound overland train, which
now arrives at Sacramento from San
Francisco at 10:40 p. m., wili reach this
city one hour earlier. In order to do this
the train must leave San Francisco at t>
o'clock in the evening. This change will
be gladly accepted by people who desire
to return to Sacramento from the Bay in
the evening at a seasonable hour.
Then the time of the north-bound Oregon
express will be so changed that the train
will arrive here at 10:oU p. m.. two hours
earlier than it does at present. It will
proceed northward from the city at 10:50
The west-bound fast mail train, Xo. 4,
is on the programme to arrive at 7:40 a.
m. and to proceed to San Francisco at 8 a.
m., reaching the latter place at 11:45 a. m.
This will be a great convenience toper
son- who prefer the later morning train
to the Bay.
Probably the most important change
contemplated, and one which will greatly
please all Sacramentans who have occa
sion to go to San Francisco frequently,
will affect the west-bound overland train
which carries second-class through cars.
At present this train climbs and descends
the Surras in the night and reaches this
city at the early hour of ii:2s o'clock in
the; morning. The railroad people are
figuring to have tins train arrive at Sac
ramento at 5:45 o'clock in the evening,
and depart for San Francisco at (! p.m.,
reaching the metropolis at J»:40 r. >r. This
will enable business men here to complete
their day's labors and make a Hying trip
to San Francisco.
This change is one that has been de
sired for a long time.
Incidental to these changes there may
be some slight changes in the local train
The Garden City Team Closing in On
The San Jose team defeated the Oak
lands yesterday afternoon at San Fran
cisco by a score of Ito 1. Both teams
played a good game, and each pitcher
was effective. The San Joses won by
bunching their hits. Following is the
OAKLAND. A.B. B. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. E.
Shea, ft. h 4 O 3 1 1 2 1
Carroll, Ist b 4 l l 210 o o
Power, cC 3 o o l l o o
.Sweeney, '.id b 4 0 112 0 0
Hincs, 1. f. 3 O O O O O O
OwitilHon, 2d b 4 0 113 4 0
Bpeer. o 3 O l l 7 2 o
O"Neill, r. f. 3 O 0 O O O 0
Borclitib, i> 3 O O 0 0 2 O
Totals 31 1 7 7 21 10 1
SAN JOSE. A.B. H. 8.H.5.8. P.O A. E.
MeGucken. 1. f. 4 1112 0 0
Hanicy, 2db 4 110 2 0 2
'. s. s 4 12 15 3 1
Ebrlght,Bdb 3 O 1 O X O O
Dooley, lrtb a 0 2 O 5 0 o
McVey, c. t 4 o o O o o 0
sharp, r. f...._ 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Btallfngg, oH 4 l 2 2 6 6 o
Harper, p 3 0 0 o l o l
Totals 33 4 9 4 27 9 4
Kuns by innings—
Oakland*. o 0 0 0 0 0 0 o l— l
1 Han Jose 00202000 *—4
Earned runs—Son Josp 4. Two-base bit—
St:illili(. rs. Sacritice hits—BttHT. Swomii'v.
:. First base on errors Oakland 2, S;-n
. Plrsi baseon called balls—Oakland l,
; s-an Jose 2. Leit on bases Oakland s,Ban
Jos 7. Btrnckont— By Borebera 6, by Harp* r
6. Hit by pitciier—Power. Wild pitch—
Raining Up North.
The Government weather reports yes
tiTiay show that the highest and low
est temperatures were 74° and 50-, with
gentle southerly wind and a partly
The highest and lowest temperatures
one year ago yesterday were 7t>~ and 47 J,
and one year ago to-day, 7.V and 48 C.
The barometer yesterday read at 5 a.
m. 90.03 inches, and at f> i>. m. .JO.U2 inches.
It was nrach lower in Washington and
Oregon than In Northern or Centra]
California. Kain fell yesterday nt all
stations in Washington and Oregon, and
along the the northwest coast of Cali
fornia and in the Sierra Nevada range of
mountains in this State.
New Style Locomotives.
It is expected that the two new tea
j wheel combination locomotives recently
reoeivt d by the Southern Pacific from the
Sehenei tady \\ 01 ks, New York, will bo
ready for their trial trips to-day. Sfeeae
aotiveeare provided with high and
low-pressure cylinders, affording a
, double use of tin- steam aud ellecting a
gn at saving of (del.
Not many of these locomotires are in
OSe in this country, but they are very
: popular in England. The two here will
probably bo put on the San Francisco
There came near boiug a conilagration
'at Fourth and J streets last evening. A
; man, w ho is said to be an employe in the
building where the- Farmers' and Me
. ehanics' Hank is located, took a lighted
lamp into the basement, and whilo there
the lamp was either dropped or exploded.
At any rate the place -was ablaze In ■ flgw
• seconds, and the flame* shot up through
the entrance. Fortunately, however, the
lire was smothered before it gained any
An Effort Wiil be Made to Resume
Boring for It.
The Stockholders Discuss the Situa
tion—A Xew "Well May be
A meeting of the stockholders of the
Citizens' Natural Gas Company was an
nounced to take place at the Courthouse
last evening. A quorum of them did not
put in an appearance, ; however, so the
meeting devolved into an informal af
Dr. S. S. Southworth, the President,
was in the chair, and in calling the stock
holders to order addressed them regard
ing the work that had been done at the
well at Fifth and R streets. The well is
now \>2o feet deep, and no more work was
being done. A hard stratum of rock had
been encountered, and, in trying to force
the pipe through it by fifty tons of hy
draulic pressure, the pipe had been
broken oil' within live feet of the surface.
This, and the fact that the company's
funds were depleted, caused the stoppage
in the work. Since then, however, he
and several other directors had been ex
perimenting with the gas now flow
ing from the well, aud the experi
ments had been quite successful. The
company's mission had been fulfilled in
part—it "having been demonstrated that
both natural gas and artesian water were
plentiful beneath Sacramento. Since its
organization the company had collected
and expended £8,630. Some difficulty
had been experienced with subscribers
who failed to pay up. Something over
81,000 were due from delinquents, and a
number, rather than pay, had relin
quished their stock. In conclusion, the
President said ihe only matter to be de
termined upon now was whether or not
they should proceed with the work. He
said he had recently been to Stockton and
had examined closelj" the wells there.
He was satisfied from what he had seen
that Sacramento possessed as good, if not
better, advantages for procuring natural
j;as than Stockton.
A general discussion was entered into
by those present.
A letter was read from Otto Grunsky,
Secretary of the Northern Gas Well at
Stockton (the smallest one there) in
which he gave a full description of the
well, its cost, and how it was paying.
This well is 1,640 feet deep, and has a flow
of '.M.ooo feet of gas doily. It cost 914,000,
and each stockholder paid in $283 per
share. Very little of the stock, he says
can be bought now, and that which could
be bought would command at least $320
per share. It was supplying thirty-seven
families with gas, and was paying an
average of §2 50 per share per month the
P. K. Dray wanted to know what
amount of gas was now coming from the
President Southworth said that 1,000
feet were escaping from it daily.
The President, upon being asked, paid
ho thought that the work should be re
sumed —either by continuing the present
well or starting a new one. He thought
thatefiorts should be made immediately
for raisins the necessary funds. Practi
cal well-borers had told him that the
present pipe could bo repaired and sunk
E. J. Croly said he had had experience
as an oil-well borer, and was satisfied
that it would cost more to sink the pres
ent well «*'O feet farther down than it
would to bore a new well. Ho would
sooner put $100 into a new well than £5
into the <..iii one.
Mr. Dray said he would be satisfied If the
company could demonstrate to the people
that there was plenty of gas here. He
<liil not care to make any money out of
the enterprise. He thought that the work
should be resumed, and moved that the
Secretary be instructed to visit all of the
stockholders and request them to take
more stock ; if they declined, to request
them to relinquish th.ir stock.
Dr. G. L. Simmons believed that in
two years there would be a dozen natural
gas wells in Sacramento, and it would be
all owing to the efforts of this company.
lie did not favor Mr. Dray's motion,
however, because he thought a committee
of the directors could go among the
stockholders and influence them better
than the Secretary could. He otfered an
amendment to that effect.
There was considerable discussion on
this point, but the amendment finally
prevailed. Then nobody wanted to serve
on the committee, and the amendment
was rescinded and Mr. Dray's original
THE NATIONAL GUARD.
Ito-Eleetion of Captain Soymour of
Company E held an election for Captain
last evening, the term of Captain H. I.
Seymour having expired. There was a
large attendance of the members of the
company, and much interest manifested.
Captain Seymour was unanimously re
in brief, but well-timed remarks, Major
Weinstock presented Captain Seymour.
on behalf of his comrades, with a beauti
ful piano-lamp. The Captain was taken
completely by surprise, but made a neat
MINOR MILITARY NOTES.
Regimental Order No. 13, just issued,
calls out the city companies for parade
next Wednesday evening, tho 21st, to act
as escort to the Odd Fellows' Uniformed
The field and staff officers will meet
this evening for instruction and drill, and
the non-commissioned statf on the 'Sod.
A regimental court-martial will con
vene in Woodland, October 2tth, Captain
Seymour of Company E constituting the
court. Some of Company F's boys must
have been "skylarking."
The monthly reports are always late,
and officers are asked to remember that
the oth of the month is the latest date on
which reports should be received at
The following have been discharged:
Charles W. Handle. George Kane and
William C. Sellier oif Company B, for re
moval from city; Peter Flaherty, Martin
Coyne and M. J. Holland of Company G,
The officers are about to change their
monthly meeting nights from the first
Monday to the first Friday in each month,
which is the night on which the brigade
officers meet. There will be work for
them to do for some time to como in in
terpreting the new tactics.
Workmen aro engaged in repairing the
roof of the arniorj-, and it is a work that,
was much needed.
The officers' lockers are now ready for
assignment, and they will be found to be
a great convenience.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
S. R. Murdock of Colusa is registered
at the Golden Ea<jle Hotel.
Fred. EL Kirnball, correspondent of the
Stockton Republican, is in attendance at
tho Y. M. C. A. meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Bidwell have gone
to sissoiis, and from there will go to An
derson and Red I.luff to visit relatives.
Miss Bessie Alexander of Jackson,
Term., is the guest of her relatives, Mr.
and Mrs. B. F. Alexander of 1109 Eighth
Charles Schmidtof tho Nord-California
Ileroid and Mrs. Johanna Uhl of this
city were married Wednesday. They de
parted on the afternoon train for a tour
of the coast resorts.
Tho many old and warm friends of
Moore Hesketh, who was for a long time
Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. here, have
been glad to greet him again. He is a
delegate to the V. M. C. A. State Conven
Word has been received that It. C. Ir
vine, who recentlj' went to Mexico to ex
amine some mines there in the interest of
the Sacramento and Mexican Mining
Company, y-Rstprdnv left Nojjalos for this
city. He should arrive here about Sun
Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yes
terday: E. Modish, G. L. McCandless,
Jas. B. Ford, H. J. Tyson, J. O'Brien, J.
H. Beecher, S. 11. Gunn and family, Jos.
G. Conrad, J. P. Bean. San Francisco;
M. J. Weinstock, William A. Schwarz
koff, Eugene Canfield and wife, Marrie
Hart, Minnie Couners, Miss Ethelia
Friend, W. H. Curril, R. L. Dillou and
wife, Earl Stirling, Will Carleton, Mrs.
W. H. Inman, Miss W. L. Inraan, New-
York; M. L. Elliott, Grass Valley; Jos.
Heard and wife, Colorado; Miss H.
Malinstiue, Baltimore; A. G. Morris,
London; C. H. Gillets, Chicago; S. K.
Murdock, Colusa; T. Coogan, Oakland;
D. Gramman, City.
LAST NIGHT'S FIRE.
Young Lady Burned by a Lamp—Acci
dent to a Hosecart.
About 8:30 o'clock last evening the fire
department was called out by an alarm
from box 14, for Ninth and L streets.
The fire, however, proved to be in the
residence of Mrs. M. J. Williams on M
street, between*" Ninth and Tenth. It
seems that a lamp exploded, and a young
lady in the family pluckilv picked up the
burning lamp and threw it out upon the
porch. In doing so, however, her hands
and arms were badly burned. No dam
:ige resulted to tho house.
While the hosecart of No. 4's engine
was en route to the fire the horse slipped
and fell on X street, breaking one of the
shafts And throwing the driver from his
teak Neither he nor the horse sustained
any injury, however.
The Sons of Veterans had a very en
joyable invitation dancing party at Pyth
ian Hall last evening.
At the last fleeting of the Carpenters'
Union the sum of §10 was voted for the
relief of the Franklin miners.
Nearly all the compositors of the State
Printing Office have been temporarily
laid off, owing to a lack of copy.
James B. Hume, the veteran detective,
has joined the force already in the field
looking tbr the Colfax train-wreckers.
The trial of T. 11. Lynch, alias Henry
Welch, charged with burglary, was con
tinued until to-day by Superior Judge
Street rubbish fires are daily increas
ing in number. The rubbish-burners
have no fear of the police, and there is no
reason why they should have.
John A. Deatiieridge and Margaret E.
Mack, both of l>ixon, were married in
this city yesterday. Justice of the Peace
Henry performed the ceremony.
Sacramento Canton. 1. O. O. F., has
advertised for bids lor furnishing the
supper and refreshments at the big ball,
which takes place next Wednesday even
ing at the Pavilion.
W. E. Gerber, Assistant Cashier of the
California State Bank, has been in San
Francisco testifying before the Grand
Jury concerning a deport made with the
bank last winter of £20,000, which money
has been reported to have been used in
the Glenn County division case.
Peter Breuer's Farewell.
Peter Breuer,aguard at Folsom Prison,
died suddenly in tho saloon at 440 Bush
street, San Francisco, on Wednesday
evening. He took a drink at the bar
with W. A. Holmes of 31S Ritch street,
and then sat down in a chair. He was
heard to say, "Good-by, Billy!" and fell
over dead. Deceased was 35 years of age,
and a native of Germany.
Governor's Residence Committee.
A meeting of the Finance Committee of
the Citizens' General Committee on pro
curing a Governor'8 residence was held
last evening at the office of Mayor Corn
stock. All that was done was to provide
for a meeting of the sub-committee on
Saturday to arrange for a canvass for
Vernon Woolsey Missing.
The police have beon notified that a
young- man named Vernon Woolsey has
been missing for several weeks. He is
21 years of age, five feet six inches in
bight, slightly stoop-shouldered, of slim
build ana has dark brown hair, gray eyes
and a small black mustache.
Babcock Is Still There.
Superintendent Swett of the San Fran
cisco schools has informed the Board of
Education of that city that he shall not
disrhargo Deputy Babcock without
reason. The board, however, has de
clined to restore Babcock's salary.
Berlin Cough Cure.
For coughs and colds and all lune and
throat aflections this article has superior
merit. It Is perfectly harmless, gives imme
diate relief, and cures the worst cases in from
two to three days. Indorsed by our best phy
sicians. Try a bottle and you will always
keep it. Price, 50 cents a bottle. The \V. il.
Bone Company, San Francisco, sole propri
etors. Kirk, Geary A Co., sole agents. Try C.
C. Liniment for acnes and pains.
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla -^ Of perfect purity.
bZ£ : Of sreat strenBth-
Almond -[ Economy ln their use
RoseetCrJ Flavor as delicately
and dellciously as the fresh fruit.
FOOTE-SBSA.BE& —In this city, at the
Sixth-street M. K. Church, by Rev. Thomas
C. George. John A. Foote to Hattie A.
Shearer, both of Sacramento. *
KING—In this city, t ctober 14th, Henry
King a native of New York, aged 39 years
!San Francisco and New York parers please
*r#* Friends ana acquaintances are re
spectfully invitrd to attend the funeral,
which will take place from the residence oi
J. Kemp, Second and It streets, this after-'
noon at 2:30 o'clock, under the auspices of
El l>oraoo Lodge, I. O. O. F. •
WOOD—In this city, October 15th, Rebecca
E., wife of G. T. Wooi. a native ol Canada
ag<-d 124 years. 5 months and 6 days. [Can
aaa and lowa papers please copy.]
•y-Friends ana acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, which
will take place from Methodist Church
Sixth street, between X and L, to-morrow
(Saturday) at 10 A. M. »
LEMKE—In this city. October 14tb, George
Lemke a native of Germany, aged 39
years. 1 month and JJO days.
**-Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, wiilch
will take place from his late residence, O
street, between Ninetieth and Twentieth, to
morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. *
When Baby was sick, we gare her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
OIHE NEWS OF THE WORLD IS CON
X t&ined in the WEEKLY UNION.
Change* pailtj foe gUcm&tack, gitbin & <&o
TO-MORROW we shall sell at special sale such
Toys and Wheel Goods as were used in the late State
Fair. They have been placed in good condition and
will be offered at greatly reduced prices.
Particulars in the papers to-night and to-morrow.
Sponge Silk, coarsely woven, for making under
wear, 18 inches wide, 50c a yard.
Style is the finishing idea in Clothing. The qual
ity of the cloth may be perfection, the sewing and
fixings of trimmings may be the finest, but, style
lacking, the Clothing might look almost as beggarly
as a rag-bag garment
Styles are as various as the tastes the people have
in Clothing. To begin with Boys' Garments, whoever
remembers the styles of Boys' Clothing some years
back recalls the baggy, uncomely appearance of them.
Fit, shaping wasn't looked for. Maybe two to five
kinds or qualities exhausted all there was to look at
Now, with countless styles in our stock, you will come
across Plaited Suits, Double-breasted Blouse Suits,
Norfolk Suits, Coats or Jackets cut in roundabout
shape, in many a shape that words would miss stating
In Young Men's and Men's the same diversity.
One fancies a Frock Coat; the Priuce Albert another;
the Cutaway Shape, in one to four buttons; then last,
the great army of Sack Coats. No more the plain,
old-fashioned sack, with its corners at any angle that
the cutter fancied, but lines of beauty in it. It isn't
necessary any longer to accept either ill-fitting or un
fashionable clothing if your dollars are few.
The sweep of Ready-made Clothing, as we know
it, takes in every man's taste, in style as much as in
the quality of the goods. He can have a Dress Suit
that fits him perfectly in the time it takes him to try
it on; he can have a Working Suit as fashionable as
he wants it. and see hundreds of qualities and dozens
of styles, and can buy one that goes to his shape as
certainly as if made for him.
Style in Ready-made Clothing is no longer any
thing but a matter of choice which style the buyer
likes. The style and fit are ready in our stock.
Weinstock, Lubin & Co.
400 to 412 X St., Sacramento.
p||^ f BLACK TIPS!
m-' "'-'* W? BLACK TIPS!
.-<s^v-"' '■''' ■-••- -\ •-.^''VLv-:--^ 25c Apiece,
Sjjsk'y'.':''-i'> i% c ece >
-'-':■ y-S :; 2Se Apiece.
T- ■"•"'.'■' -^ •'■'"■ ■■■■'«[ WORTH GO CENTS,
■• .">■■; '.'/>'■: •'^'"■' ■■ - ■'-'-" Now on Sale at
\^^ 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 IN THREE-PLY AND
CH AS. M. CAMPBELL, 409 X St.
FURNITURE AND CARPETS.
W. E)7~ COMSTOCK
IMPORTEB AND DEALER IX
FURNITURE, BEDDING, MIRRORS, ETC.
SOI and SO3 X Street. Corner F"iftH<
JUST ARRIVED, "Tit t^~ ~l^n\|m T
A new lot Harper's School || fl \\ h I
Geographies, Bulfinches Mythol- If « I, IlilljlJlJ
ogy, Rolfe's Hamlet, Smith's vm.il iijujj.
Primer of Physiology. coo v Street.
HAIY W. BMTT, *« Staa Carpet Mug forks,
' S. W. Cor. Twelfth and O Sts. Telephone 39'j.
MAIN OFFICE-Seccmd street. LandM. YARD-Front and R streets. Sacramentq
\TOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
Xi taxes on all personal property secured by
real estate, and one-half of the taxes on all
real property, will be due on the FIRST MON
DAY IN OCTOBER, 1891, and will be
Delinquent on the Last Monday in
Next thereafter, at 6 o'clock r. m., and unless
paid prior thereto 15 percent, will be added
to the amount thereof, and If said one-half be
not paid before the lust Monday In April,
1893, at 6 o'clock p. ac., an additional 5 per
cent will be added thereto. The remaining
one-half of the taxes on all real property will be
payable on andafter the FiJRgT MONDAY IN
JANUARY, 1592, and will be delinquent on
the LAST MONDAY IN APRIL next there
after, at 6 o'clock V m.. and unless paid prior
thereto 5 per cent, will be added to the
amount thereof. All taxes may be paid at tiie
time the first installment is due U so desired.
State and county taxes will r>c received at
the office of the County Tax Collector, north
west corner of I and Seventh streets, In the
City ot Sacramento, on and after
MONDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1891.
014-2w LEE STANLEY. Tax Collector ._
mHE VERY LATEST DISPATCHES WILL
J. be found in the RECORD-UNION.
Has Just received a fine
line of the latest styles In
For the Holiday Trade.
Hesant Business Suits,
border fPOBI $20 tO $35.
Pants tender from $5 to $12.
to^orSer fWI 120 to $35
Samples of Cloth and
Rnlos for Self-measure
ment sent FIIEJE to any ;
i No. 600 J St., cor. Sixth, |
Weak Men and Women
CHOULD USE HAaiIAXA BITTERS,
*** the Great Mexican Remedy; fflves HeaJth
an<\ Strecgth to tUe Sexual Orgai^ «««a
J. HAHN & CO., 4JIO J Streot. A»>m.
fiotcle ant* T&c&ttxnvantfi.
GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL.
Corner Seventh and X Streets.
Corner Seventh and X Streets, Sacrament*.
STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. THEE' RUS TO
and from the cars. B. B. KKOWN for
u erly of the liousg_H£tel, Proprietor.
rpHE LEADING BOUSE OF >\CRV
1 mento, Cai. Meals,2scents. \\'M. LANfli
Proprietor. I'reo 'bus to and from hotel.
Corner X and Fifth Streets. Sacramento.
pENTRALLY LOCATED AND CON"VFN%
\j lent to all places ol amusement. Tho tvst
family hotel in the City. The tafc>l< a:\va\s
supplied with the best the market affords.
! Street cars irom the depot pat-s the door every
live minutrp. Meals.
. C. F. SINGLET >
MRS. P. BRYDLNG, Sole Proprietor.
NEWLY FURNISHED AN L) UENt.V ATI "D
flnt; family hotel; a well-sapplled Uk.ble;
airy rooms; terms moderate; accommodation!
dill.! street, ar>4-.'!m
THE SADDLE ROCK
Restaurant and Oyster House.
THIRST-CLASS HOUSE IN EVERY Bffr
F Speot. Indies'dinintj-room separate. Open
day and night. EJUOKMANN <v CARRA
UUKR, Proj-rletors. No. 1019 Second street.
between .! and K. -:■ rnmento.
KQI X BTBEET. FIRST-CLASS HOME
''■—I eeokinjj. Hoard by the week. EMIL.
PENT2LING, Proprietor, formerly chief cook
Saddle Rock ReHtauruiit. be4-lm
HAViNi; BOUGHT TH E CENTRA L
HOUSE DINING-ROOMS at *^o X
street, I am now read; tobci the best meals in
tho city. MRS. ixiRA FIMI F.i:. o.Vlm
A TTRACTF.D THE ATTENTION OF THE
xx th>nklns and reading pobllc because it
created a new channel for thought. Tho
DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENBABY is do-
Ing exactly the same Him-;. The wonderful
earea they have effected in cases that have
been abandoned by other physicians have
caused the big world to stop and think. Names
and addresses of people cured have been fur
nished,and the general public say: "As they
have cored these people they can < >un- us."
The general public is right It our staff of
physicians and surgeons cannot curejouno
power on earth can.
Mr. W.S. KAIL. S£4 X street, makes the
This Is to certify that I have been ailing for
three years with catarrh and ne-voastrou. .
1 visited several physicians, who gave me but
temporary relief, and one said I wmi incur
able. in Jane I went to Dr. Williams'Dis
pi osary and took treatment, mid can now as
sert that I nm completely and permanently
cured. Signed. \V. S. KAIL.
THE DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY
with its stair of eminent specialists, was
founded to bring health to the afflicted. If
you prefer help ami !n:Uth t. sickness and
sympathy, call and consult them. Consulta
tion, advice and thoroutrn examination free
to patients. A friendly tnik may save yon
thousands of dollars <>r years of suffering, and
perhaps your life. Young, middle-used or old
nun suffering from the effects of follies and
excesses restored to perfect health, manbo > I
and vigor. Each visitor seen privately,and
all eoinmr.niealioiis received i;i sacred confi
sunvivis (torn Rheumatism, Asthma, Co
nsumption, Catarrh, Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
Scrotula, Female weakness, Dealness, any
i Sexual Diseases, Losi Manhood, Malaria,
i Frinary Troubles, Piles. Bowel Troubles, or
I any other disease, should eal! at once. Low
charges within the reach of ail. c'Tnblned
with the i-est medical and surgical skill.
We make a feature ol caring Fistula, Ulcei
ationsand RectaJ r>isi
Look oat lor fraudulent i1.)^; tut ions who
imitate oar advertising. They are impostors*
A pharmacy is attached mid uil prescrip
tions filled free of charge.
Onr buslnoss i» couanrtrd v.-ilh tho
trreatest •ecraoy, nna publish tc*
tiruoiiinls only at tho roQaest ot* pa
tients. Hours. 0 A. M. to 1 P. M.. and
GtoBP. M. SuiKiiiys, 1O A. M. to 18
DOCTOR WILLIAMS' DISPENSARY,
iil-2 X Street, 9aornjnento. Cai.
SCHNERR & CO.
(Succes!>ors to Postel & Schnerr),
Nos. mi and nn Front Street, Sacramento, Cal.
T>ROPRIETORS CAPITAL SODA WORK 3
X and d'eneral Agi nts Frederioksburgßrew
ing Company, dealers in Wines. Imported
Mineral Waters. Carhouated Drinks, Flasks.
Our Sarsaparllla, Iron and Vichy Water and
California Orange Cider sUli lead on this
coast on account of their healthfuluess, purity,
delicate flavor and keeping qualities.
«*Bewaro of irresponsible pnrtieq,
who T under all soi*t« of mlnrcpresenta.
tlon. oflbr for siilo slnoilar but vastly
inferior iroods ruado in outride towns.
S. W. Corner Sovontli and X Sta.,
J. S. O'CaJLLAGHAN, I >roprietor,
Druggist and Apothecary.
tCECREAiM SODA, WITH ALL KI.VDS OF
fruit flavors. Also, all kinds of Mincntl
'ar«ra. _ Jyl7-6m30