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Tbe Best Advertising Mediums on the Pa
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento as
Forecast till 8 p. m. Tuesday: For North
ern California—Cloudy and foggy weather,
•With scattering lijrht rains in the northern
portion, followed by generally fair weather;
cooler at Eureka and surrannuto.
THE QUESTION OF MUNICIPAL,
President C. TV. Eliot, in his recent
essay on municipal government, well
says that such government fias been the
field in which the least efficiency for good
has been exhibited, and where the
greatest possible evils have been de
"Why is this so?" ia a natural inquiry.
It is not to be attributed to any general
degeneracy of the people, for at the same
time they have founded libraries, en
larged educational systems, curbed the
liquor traffic, developed street improve
ment and made advances in sanitary reg
ulation. There is no reason, to believe
that communities have frequently been
corrupt at heart, says Professor Eliot.
Perhaps with the qualification he at
taches, his conclusion is sound, but that
reservation admits very many instances
where the moral sense of entire large
communities has been inactive, appar
ently paralyzed, and some of these in
stances are to be found in our own State.
A potential cause for municipal mis
management Professor Eliot finds in the
retention of out-of date and old-time
methods in those matters that now de
mand for successful administration a
large degree of knowledge found only in
the domain of applied science—as, in tax
levying, drainage, control of corporations
that furnish city supplies, street trans
portation, provision for public enjoy
ment, and similar matters that require
Jrom the municipal administrators a high
degree of scientific training. That there
is in this statement of the case a great deal
of force, will be agreed to by everyone
who has had to do with municipal im
provement and reform, with officials
wholly ignorant of the commonest prin
ciples of physical science, and the under
lying strata of truth on which all reform
How many politically-chosen muni
cipal officials know anything of the inci
dence of taxes as a phase of political
economy? What do the most of them
know of political science, now so essen
tial to be studied by all who lay tax bur
dens and duties upon citizens? The
forms of property, says Professor Eliot,
have so changed in forty years, that a
theory of assessment working well in
ISoO is absolutely mischievous in 1890.
The beneficent management of water
supplies and of drainage in a true system
is of recent growth, has all been created
within fifty years. In the construction
of highways, in paving, in lighting and
in cleaning streets the new systems de
mand high intelligence and a good deal
of technical knowledge. Our highways
and walkways iv American cities are
filthy, full of vicious matter, dried and
drying and blown about to be breathed,
while in Europe in most cities
cleaniine3s to the extreme is the
rule. This, becauso in monarchies
the power to direct is concentrated
in the fewest possible number of
administrators, they having arbitrary
power, indeed, to carry out relorms war
ranted by intelligence, which most of
them have upon such subjects.
So, too, right management of com
panies selling light, heat, power, etc., is
all modern, very recent, indeed. Yet
Professor Eliot avers that not a single
American city has as yet dealt justly with
these serviceable monopolies. In the
conservation of the public health there is
need for very broad scientific knowledge,
but as a rule it is couiined to a small
board, of crippled authority, and because
of this the death-rato in American cities
exceeds the rate of leading European
cities of like importance. Democratic
forms of government, in short, have not
beon able to deal with the question of
public health properly, simply because
of the ignorance prevalent among our
municipal administrators upon that
topic. Nevertheless, as we have said,
and it is a fact that Professor Eliot should
have noted in America a very respectable
number of towns and cities have
made^ encouraging advances in sani
tary reforms. We know, however,
precisely how it is in Sacramento, for in-
Btance. The scientific man, the official
who informs himself well upon munic-
ipal health needs, and advocates proposi-
tions for its betterment, invariably meets
■with discouragement from those who
into the fact that for forty years we have
"got along,-' and argue "why not for
forty more?" They meet with bold pub
lic opposition from those who, ignorant
of the sanitary laws that lead up to the
proposed reform, coolly demolish the edi
iico of experience and scientific demoa-
btratloTi, by advancing old worn and re
.pudiated theories, superstitions and ideas
that in the blaze of the intelligence of to
day have no place whatever.
So the iustauces might be multiplied of
municipal mistakes, because of adhesion
to old methods. Even in the realm of
ihe law the error runs, and men are
chosen to judicial positions not qualified
by l^smine or experience. But in these
sACBAMEivro DAILT CTCOin>Tn?To:y, thespay, 3, TB9i.—six fagtes.
latter cases, the cvi! is flifb wholly to the
vicious domination of party politics in
a domain where they should be wholly
eschewed. And this reason applies
largely in accounting for misgoverument,
due to the failure to select experts, or at
least those having knowledge of the ad
vances made in science in the matters
pertaining to the management of cities.
How, asks Eliot, are we to have expert
city government, without employing ex
perts ? His question answers itself—un
til cities select administrators of their af
fairs as the business man selects the heads
of departments in his concern, we cannot
have thoroughly good city government
in America. But such selection will
never be made, so long as to party poli
tics we commit the choosing. With party
and party managers, the dispensation of
patronage and the control of party tenure
are infinitely more important than is effi
cient municipal management. Perma
nent tenures to skilled men in depart
ments of city government demanding
their trained efficiency cannot be guaran
teed under party management, and hence
the best men will not assume the po
sitions where their skill and knowledge
could most servo their fellow-citizens.
Professor Eliot favors giving tho
Mayors greater powers, holding them to
very much broader responsibility, and
giving them the appointing power and
the power of removal from positions for
cause, where trained skill is demanded.
Unless the tenure of the Mayor is itself
greatly extended, however, this remedy
is of little value he rightly concludes, and
unless the experts, once in place, can be
guaranteed it during competency and
faithfulness. But the disposition is not
to make the Mayor's office a life term,
nor is it clear that it should be, nor yet
to enlargement of its powers and re
sponsibilities. Since, then, a city can
not compete with private business for
the services of the skilled, except it offers
equally as good terms, the conclusion
is reached that in sill reform efforts under
democratic government, as under aristo
cratic and autocratic governments, hon
est, highly trained, well paid permanent
officials must be aimed at and secured,
and the methods of conducting munici
pal affairs must be assimilated to tho
methods of the great private and corpo
rate concerns which require intelligence,
high training and long experience.
IJBut in this conclusion Professor Eliot
has advanced nothing new; his method
of reaching it is novel, and perhaps it has
not before been so well put, that lack of
scientific knowledge has a great deal to
do with bad city government. After all
the whole thing comes down to the prop
osition the Ki:cord-Uniox advanced
years ago, and to which it still adheres,
that divorcement of municipal govern
ment from party politi' ? is the true rem
edy for all the ills of uneconomic and un
scientific city government. Accomplish
that and all the rest that is desirable will
lollow In its train, llow Ls this to be
done? By education of the public intel
ligence to such a plane that of it will be
born the courage to dismiss party from
city concerns. The people of our Ameri
can cities have been advanced to a num
ber of reforms by persistent presentation
of their virtues, and they will be, in time,
brought level with this other.
A considerable amount of "talk" has
been indulged in by San Franciscans
concerning the offering of inducements to
the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe
Railroad Company to extend its line to
(it seems to have escaped the intelli
gence of San Francisco that the road
namod already practically terminates at
San Francisco, and that the line can bill
goods through to San Francisco from
Eastern points in all respects as if the
track to San Francisco by the Southern
Pacific Company were its own.
It has a contract with the Southern Pa
cific Company by which the latter must
furnish it with cars oqually with its own,
for this purpose; it is bound to permit the
foreign road to run its trains through to
San Francisco. It therefore has a track
to San Francisco and enjoys all the termi
nal facilities that are enjoyed *by the
Southern Pacific Company at San Fran
The only condition is that the foreign
road shall, for rental, pay interest upon
one-half the bonded debt per mile of the
Southern Pacific. Now the Atohinon
road carries a debt of 248,247 per mile on
its entire system; tho Southern Pacific
one of §27,595 per milo. Half of that is
Therefore, the interest the Atch
ison road needs to pay to at once enter
San Francisco, as an independent line,
is upon §13,7^7, instead of upon £48,247
should it build a separate track, .since it
i 3 improbable that it could extend its line
from Mojave to San Francisco at any
less debt burden per mile than it now
bears. Tho '"problem" therefore that San
Franciscans consider incumbent upon
them to solve presents its own key and
solicits its use.
/^Thekk is grave reason to fear that
whatever good might have been accomp
lished by agitation concerning freight
rates, Nicaragua Canal construction, the
commercial and financial environment of
San Francisco generally. State peopling
and State building so far as San Fran
cisco plays r\ part, is to be neutralized by
want of intelligence on the part of the
metropolitan press. Had a tenderfoot
suggested to us that the newspapers of
the metropolis were so densely ignorant
of local commercial history and condi
tions, and their relation to lines of trans-
portatiou, as to be blind to the fact that
San Francisco has already a railroad to
that city capable of fully competing with
tho Southern Pacific, we should have
been tempted to resent the intimation as
insulting. But now the ignorance is not
only confessed but continued in. It is
not only an ignorance inexcusable, but
Look at iH-for years the Atchison road
has been bilbng goods to San Francisco
as independently as if it had all the time
an independent double track from San
Francisco to Mojave. Yet the San Fran
cis oo press actually rattles about in its
Bhell of ignorance and talks with owlish
gravity of the construction of a railroad
track from Mojave to San Francisco on
the theory that competition woulcl be
thus secured that does not now existA
Even now, that the open, unconcealed
fact is called to attention, we venture the
prediction that in all San Francisco there
is not one newspapei", or one newspaper
man, possessing the moral courage to tell
the truth in the premises, and admit the
error of ignorance. For it Is character
istic of the San Francisco press and the
men trained in the policy of its columns
not to admit error. The theory is that
the false adhered to is better than the
truth confessed, if the latter involves ad/
mission of fallability.
The Board of Trustees gave another
exhibition of good sense yesterday lor
which it deserves credit. Several saloon
keepers made application for licenses to
keep open after midnight, on the claim
that they were running restaurants in
connection with their saloons. The
board, being aware of the fact that they
were not keeping legitimate restaurants,
unanimously refused to grant the li
censes. This evidence of determination
to enforce the law gives rise to the hope
that if these saloon-keepers persist in
keeping open after midnight the board
will promptly revoke their licenses and
have them closed up altogether.
XOTJE AJSD COMMENT.
The Pacific Field Sports, published in
San Francisco, has entered upon its
second volume. The tirst number was
in four-page form, now it is a bmndsome
ten-page paper filled with Interesting
sporting news. It differs from most of
thu 80-called "sporting papers." in that
its columns are never soiled by objec
The Gridley Herald has entered upon
its twelfth volume. Tho Herald has
more than kept pace with the growth of
the town in which it is published, and
from a seven-column patent-outside
paper has grown to be an eight-column
journal of influence, all printed at home,
and well patronized.
Tlio Good Work of the '• Record-Union"
[Eenicia Now Era, October 31st.]
The Sacramento Record-Union isafter
the land raono})olists with a sharp stick.
The decrease rather than increase of pop
ulation noted with the close of the late
census in some of the counties in the State
during the past ten yean brought to a
standing position a Long line of exclama
tion ana interrogation points. It sug
gested the good work in which the Rec
ord-Union is at present engaged, viz:
the comparison of tioS assessment roll lig
ures, showing how the large land-holder
of ISM) has been gradually extending his
borders and absorbing all the really in
sight, until 181K) rinds his ambition to con
trol the earth measurably gratified. I'hus
it "establishes conclusively the somewhat
uncomfortable fact that the displacement
of civilization and settlement by large
land holdings is vastly increasing in Cali
fornia." It finds sixteen land-owners in
Tehauia County whose holdings in 1885
a ,rgragated 365,322 acres, valued at $1,717.
--20' J. Five years later on the same men
had increased their possessions to 493,353
acres, valued at $2,721,796. Yolo County
likewise furnishes a striking illustration
of the absorbant qualities of the land
monopolist. Fifty of its largest land
owners held an aggregate of 275,642 acres
in 18S0. In I*9o the fifty owning the most
land in the aggregate included in their
possessions 282,(312 acres, an increase of
26,283 acres in ten years, and of course a
proportionate decrease of those agencies
which , build up thriving communities
and advance the general prosperity of the
Secure a sound mind, which seldom
goes without sound digestion, by using
the genuine Angostura Bitters of Dr. T.
O. B. Siegert «Jt Sons.
An Article of True Merit.—Brown's
Bronchial Troches are everywhere popu
lar as a cure for throat diseases and
coughs, and this popularity is based upoii
real merit. Sold only in boxes.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
use of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J street*.
WATCHES. Diamonds anri Jewelry.
UNCLE IKES, 302 X street.
COOPER'S MUSIC STORE has the largest
stock; sells the cheapest because ho imports
direct from Europe. See the latest s,tyie Math
ushek Solid Iron-frame Uprights. They arc
Indestructible. COOPERS MUSIC STORE,
oorner Seventh and J streets. °l-tf
rpHE UNDERSIGNED HEREWITH TEN
\_ der their sincere thanks to the Rev. Mr.
iiiJskinson and the Rev. Mr. Oeblor for their
services ttt the funeral of Or. Carl Taubner:
also to the many friends fur (be beantifui
floral offerings. A. MEISTEH
It H. .). UohTHi;.
PELICAN SOCIAL CLUB, THURSDAY,
November 19th. It
~~SCCOtSI D G F?ATsfE> BAUI_"
OF THE UNDINE BOAT CLUB FOR THE
benefit of the Boathmve Fund, will be
given THURSDAY EVENING, November
sth, at Turner Hall. Tkkets, admitting gent
aud ladies, gl. n3-3t
OF SACRAMENTO THUNK FACTORY
to 515 X btreet. n3-lm
Handsome Residence, \ Full Lots,
each 80x160, Fine Carpets, Etc.
D. j. SIMMONS & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
Will sell at labile auction, on the
Tuesday, November 10th,
AT 10:30 A. M- THE ELEtiANT KESl
dence of H. O. SMITH. Esu.., Hituated on
Ninth street, between Band F, with ltfO feet
square. This eiegant property was the (btmtl
residence of Edgar Mills, Esq. It has hot and
cold water, all the latest modern improve
ments, t lectrical apjjiian<'Cts, gas, etc.
ALsO, 4 Lot*, each loxltio, adjoining the
above residence, making the entire half block.
ALSO, all the Fine Carpets throughout the
Tli is sale is made on account of removal of
the present owner. House now open for in
D. J. SIMMONS & Co., Auctioneers,
i n3-7t Salesrooms, confer Eie\ euth and J sts.
• GOOD NEWS •
FOR THE MILLIONSOF CONSUMERS OF £
% Tntfrs Pills.«
• It gives Dr. Tutt pleasure to an- a
nonnce that he is now patting up a V
•TINY LIYEB PHL«
• which is of exceedingly small size, yet
retaining; all tlu> virtues of the larger @
ones. They are guaranteed purely
• vegetable. Both nixes of these pills ££
are still issued. The exact size of V
• TTTT'S TI3TY LIVER PH.LS a
is shown in the border of this "ad."
THE NEWS OF THE WORLD EVERY
day la the RECORD-UNION.
fialg grgg. & <£*>♦
We have Never Shown in Our
I SHOE DEPARTMENT.
Buyers who are satisfied with the best
possible value for their money will find it
here. That's what we think.
Wet Weather School Shoes.
.Misses' Good Pebble Grain Button School Shoes.
Good fitters and excellent wearers for the money.
Sizes n to 2; per pair $1 25.
Misses' Best Pebble Grain Leather Solar Tip But
ton School Shoes; buttons fastened on with standard
screws; will not rip. Sizes nto 2; $1 40.
Misses' Best Quality Calf Button School Shoes;
fitted with heavy wax thread. Sizes 11 to 2; per
Children's Best Oil Pebble Grain Leather Solar Tip
Button School Shoe?; heel or spring heel.. Sizes 8
to ion; per pair $1 2s.
Boys' Good Heavy Calf Hook and Lace School
Shoes. Sizes nto 2; per pair $1 50.
Boys' Good Heavy Calf Hook and Lace School
Shoes. Sizes ta to s^; per pair $1 75.
Bale's School Boys' Pride Shoe has no
equal for wear.
School Boys' Pride Shoes, made of the best heavy
calfskin. Sizes 11 to 2; per pair $2.
Hale's School Boys' Pride Button Shoes, made of
best heavy calfskin; good heavy soles. Sizes ta to
«^; per pair $2 50.
Hale's School Boys' Hook and Lace Shoes, made of
good heavy calfskin; heavy soles. Sizes ax to 9^
per pair $2.
Boys' Good Heavy Lace School Shoes. Sizes 11 to
2; per pair $1 2s.
Children's Heavy Calf Lace School Shoes. Sizes 8
to io><; per pair $i
HALE BROS. & CO.,
826 to 835 X St.. and 1026 Ninth.
sKcal C!B»tate, ©tc.
1 f 1 1
Half Acre Lots
IX SOUTH SACRAMENTO.
mHEY ARE SELLING RAPIDLY, AND
X for thi' n<'Xt SO days we oilvr them lor a
cash payment of 925 and $15 v month, at 7
per ci-iu". Interest, purchaser paying taxes.
Look at the Improvement* !» iu^ made.
Tins property will double in value inside ol
three yean. rCo better location can be secured
for a home.
Electric Cars Every 13 Minutes.
ALSO, r=-OR SALE,
One ot the best-paying RESTAURANTS In
the city. Price only $1,500. rea
sou for selling. Party sailing will remain
I until intending purchaser is thoroughly stuls
i tied with Investment. Apply to
EDWIN K. ALSIP & CO.,
Tlie Leading and Oldest Itoal Estate
:inrl msnnukoe Agents,
1015 Fourth St., Sacramento.
F?OK THK PURPOSE OF CLOSING OUT
1 stook on band to make room for new
goods we shall make nnhimal low prices on
Window Shades, Curtain
Poles, Parlor Easels and Art
This sale will include over
20.000 Rolls Wall Paper at 5 C& Per Roll
Also many finer goods at half price nnd less.
WHITTIER.TTLLER «£ CO.
1010 Second Street. nl-3m
I PRTJVTTTftIf 1 D"JoHNSTON & Co- 'j
I L JtUlf 1 JLJjU 410 J STREET. |
I* ORDERS FROM THE COUNTRY PROMPTLY FILIEO * |
SEED FOR SALE.
We have on hand a limited quantity of
CLEAN COAST BARLKY.
NEWLY IMPORTED AUSTRALIAN WHEAT,
Also BALD BARLEY FOR HAY.
PIONEER IVlll_l_ll>JGi CO.
Lake County, Cal.
CALIFORNIA'S MOST FAMOCS HEALTH AND
OPEN THE YEAR AROUND.
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES; OPEN
grate flres; cuisine and service unsur
passed: rates reasonable. Route—S. P. Rail
; road to Colusa Jui.ction, C. & L. Railroad to
j Sites, Miller <t Long'- stage to Bartlett Springs.
Beautiful drive. ina,gniticent scenery. Fare,?B.
L. E. McMAHAN & SONS, Proprkt .r a .
Jos. SciLREiBtK, J v., Manager. o2t»-lm
©cal ©state, («stc.
W. P. COLEMAN,
Real Estate Salesroom, 325 J St.
$30 PER ACRE.
ONE HUNDRED ACRES FIVE MILKS
east of Lincoln. Placer county. Twelve
acres In bearing vineyard, Family orchard.
Land all lenoed. All under ditch. Partofthe
land "bottom land." Grows all'alfa. Good
dwelling of six rooms. Good barn. 739
Ten acres near Brighton Station. Good
Furniture and Fixtures in a good oaylna
MONEY TO LOAN.
P. BOHL. a, Ai CROUCH.
Some Fine Building Lots on
H and I Streets
Last Chance for a Home in
AT IiOW RATES.
Heal Estate and Insurance Agents,
1O o T Fourth Street
APfltfTC Travelers' Insurance Co.—Sun
AuLiUO Fire OiMce of London and Pa
cillf Coast ravines Society.
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY.
\ BUTCHER BUSINESS IN ONE OF THE
J\_ best towns in the State; cnl v two shops in
the town of over 1.000 iubr.bltants; only a
Khort distance from g15.000
cash paid out in iho town every month for
wages; shop, stable, slaughur-house, 3 noras
2 wagons, hurness, tools, rtfrigeraior and
i everything neces.-ary to the business.
MILLS & HAWK,
301 J Street Sacramento.
AGENCY IXION INSURANCE COMPANY.
SIM, INGRAM, BATCHER
217 and 219 J Street.
Iron, Steel and Pipe.
Agents for Oliver's Patent
Chilled and Casaday Sulky and
Canton Steel, Hazard Pow
der, Gillingham Portland Ce
F\ O UIDCTnN-C Treatment for tLecure
I «Xl HIAHy lUEI *ofl,«»t Manhood. Impo-
I ■teK<.-e,l.B«fcor!>evel«pi»eat, KMn- y and Hl»d
-« 3'ei Di->ii?es, t«ii»«ions. Varicorclr, etc. »rith-
J ■'ui-tomachmedictcrs. Re failure* or r<-lap»ri.
I Mi •urea assured. BKALEI* TUfcATI«J£ rKKE.
$5 BUYS A PARLOR STOVE.
Over 100 different styles of I^arlor Stoves just received
in stock. This is one of the largest assortments of these
goods ever received in this city. Now is the time if you
wanttoselecta beautiful t'arlor Stove for a little money.
Hemember we have them from $5 upward.
SEND FOR OUR 100 PAGE ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
502 and 504 I Street and 1009 Fifth Street, Sacramento.
Old Pavilion, cor. .Sixth nud M Streets.
NOW OPEN FOR THE WINTER SEASON.
THERE WILL BE EXHIBITIONS PUR
ing the afternoon and evening. Music
every \Veunesday and Saturday evenings.
The Rink has' been entirely renovated, re- j
fitted, r« furnished and supplied with n<w
skates. Disreputable characters not admitted.
The Kink will lit- open all day.
021-U J. M. SULLIVAN, Proprietor.
mO THE SACRAMENTO BASEBALL
I team by its friend- and patrons at Liberty
Garden, Highland Park, terminus O-street car
line, TUESDAY, November 3d. Tick.: I
and lady. 50 cents. n^-
FIRST ANNUAL BALL
SACBAHENTO TAILORS' I'In'IOX, NO.
107, on FRIDAY EVENING, November
oth, ;it Turner Hall. Tickets, admitting
«(.'iit!cman and lady. 50 cents. OJ!S-6tMWP
DANCING CLABBEB, (;. \V. WAT- ««
SO>i. Pythian Castle. Juvenile, feat- ««
orday, November 7th, 1:30; < Jesus'.*}» 1
Monday, November 9th, 7:30; I-idies'uUaa
and Gents', Tuesday, November loth, 7:.v;- t
beginneral (Ladies' and Gents'). Thursday, !
November 12th, '.-..i-r, Ladies'. Friday, No- .
vember 13th,d p.m. Private lessons at all I
hours, i.'all to lei for clubs, parties, etc. First
class music furnished for all 0
NEALBd WATSON. For further particulars '
call or addross c. A. NKALE, Hammer's !
Music st.-r.', 820 J Btreet. i
"pvANCING CLASSES AT TUR- £*
I ) mr Hall. Gentlemen's Class gifo
Monday, 7:30 P. X, Ladies and Iffei
Gentlemen, Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. jifejL.
Ludii s'Clnss, Friday, 3 r. m. Liidiea fijT^&L
and Gentlemen (bt-frinne/^, Wed- ffrijLjMa
npsday, 7:8o p. x. Children's Class J ";, ."S
(I allrojm dancing), 1:80 r. m chil- cnHnHn '
Urea'.s Class (lnncy dandne). 3:30 J>" jjl l'' jnP '
r. m. Private lessons at all hours. First-class
music turnlahed for all occasions.
016- JONES, FISCH 4 U'MALLEY.
Business and Residence Property, j
D. J. SIMMONS & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
WILT, SKI.L ON
Thursday, November sth,
AT 10:30 A. M., ON THE PREMISES, BY j
order of the Superior Court and Q« 1. W.
llarlow, Es<i., administrator of the estate Of
Ernst Ehrich, deceased, tlie booth l'.alf of
c;t<t halt of Lot No. 5. X and L, Becond and
Third streets, being the northwest corner of
Tnird and L streets. This is valuable pro
perty and bringing in a rental oi nearly §150
D. J.SIMMONS* CO.. Auctioneers,
Salesroom, cor. Eleventh and .! •<;■;.
Robt. T. ANU Wm. 11. Devlin, Attorneys
for Estate. u2-4t
BKI.lv & CO.,
Stock and House Auctioneers,
1004 J Street, Sacramento. !
TAKE THE HINT!
All ftTiiskies Are Not Alike.!
Is Absolutely the Best
F'xice:, a Grallon.
Gml E. Dierssen 4 Co., Sole Props. I
U TPTTnVI AFPTIAXTI
Ox rnnMiSEs, Ninth and F Streets,
ON TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, IS9I,
At 11 A. M., beinc property of Mrs.
M. A. MESICK.
milE DWELLING is LABSE, COMMODI
-1 ova and well constructed, contains 13
One airy rooms, closets to each bedroom
pantry, two bathrooms; parlors and hall ires
eoed in oil.
THE LOT hus a frontage of lir> feet on
Ninth stre.; b 160 reel In depth, filled tothe
HTadeand -. c led to blue grass and planted to
choice flowers and shrubbery; hus a laree
lountain in good order.
49-Premii for inspection each day
torn 11 a. m. to 3:30 p. >r
One of the besi opportunities offered to
secure a pleasant, desirable and majniifl,:cnt
l"'or other information apply to
; EDWIN It. ACT I CO,
The Leading and Oldest Real Estate
101S RO LJ RTM 3TR E EX
At Auction I
T>y order of the Administrator, with the Trill
Jj aiinrxed. of tho estate of FRKDKBICJK
Zi-ILi,, deceased, we will sell at 12 o'clock at.
On Thursday, the sth Day of November,
At public auction, at the house of HZXRY
KULPER, on tho ground,
3,262 45-100 ACRES OF USD
BRAN NAN ISLAND,
The property fronts about ono mile on the
fe^orainento River, nearly opposite the town
of Rio Vista. The property is well-tnown aa
DR. ZEILE'S FARM.
The island is well reclaimed by substantial
levees and is unsurpassed in fertility.
TITLE STATE PATENT.
The valuable* improvements on the place,
such as houses, b^rns, warehouse, etc., with.
sumo personal property, \.ill be Included.
TEUMS-A deposit of 10 per cent, of the
purchase price on annotmeement of sale, and,
the balance on contlrmation ol sale by Bud©*
48-For further particulars apply to
SHALWALD, BLCKBEE k CO.,
JO7 and 409 Montgomery St, S. F.
W. H. SHERBURN,
888 X STREET, - - SACRAMENTO,
I have the Largest Stock of
SECOND-HAND -:- FIiRMI'RB
In Sacramento. Also a flue line of
Crockery and Glassware,
Which I will sell less than any house la
Northern California. Try me for price*, aa I
will not be undersold.
ALBO AGENT FOR
AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANf
OF NEW YORK.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of dige tion.
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
the nn. lofwell-eeleotea Cocoa, Mr*
Kpps ha.« pro'.idedour breakfast tables with
a delicately tlavorcd tevoragp which may Bay«
us many hravy doctor*' bills. It Is by tha
Judicious use of such articles of di.-t thai a
constitution may be gradually built up until
Btrongenougb to resist erery tendency to di.q
tas.'. Hundrectfl of subtle maladle«areQoaJing
ady to atteefe wherever there is a
weak i </int. we may irtcapit many a fatal
abaft oy keeping ourselves well fortxQcd with
pure blood and a properly nourished frame "
-Civil s rrlce Ga
Made -imply with boil in 3 water or milk.
Bold only in half-pound tins, by grocprs la*
JAMES BPPS tfc CO.. HonuKoptithlo
Chemists, London. Krierland.
Weak Men ana Women
on.' Strength to the Sexunl Ofgasa
J. HAHN & CO., 430 J Street, Aeona,
r*. *•**■» IVli.l^ youthful erron
tarly aocav, vrj«mn« weakness, lort maaiood, et(%,
I wfll Rend av&luabla treatteo (Jwalrq) coQtaJnlng
rallparticuJors for hora<» cure, FRBB of charge.
A. fptemiid medical work; should b.3 read b» erer?
man J^nj Is ncrrous ano dcbiiltatoi. Addrena
Prof. F. C. F<J WLEJI. Sioodua, Coaa,