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title: 'The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, November 21, 1891, Page 8, Image 8',
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The True Policy of Diocesan Missions
Washington, Nov. 19. — The third
day's session of the Episcopal Congress
began this morning, with Bishop Dudley
of Kentucky presiding. A nnmber of
essays were read on the general subject
of new and old parochial methods.
In tho afternoon I-tev. Mr. Lindes of
New Haven delivered an address, in
which he protested against the indis
criminate and sweeping condemnation of
all church societies. He pleaded earnestly
for discrimination and a wise choice be
tween possible agencies that are at hand,
saying in the first place that organizations
should be simple. The work of societies
should not be substituted for personal
work, nor should the church be per
mitted to obscure personal elements that
made the preaching of ministers in the
past so successful,
Rev. Mr. Jones of Wilkesbarre fol
lowed in much the same lines as Rev.
Mr. Lindes. The need of the day, said
he, was not for a simpler or more perfect
organization in the matter of church
■work, but a fuller and more complete
consecration to God.
Rev. Mr. Mellicbampe of North Caro
lina spoke on the success that attends the '
organized effort in targe city churches as
compared with the unorganized work of
Washington', Nov. 20.—The general
subject of discussion at this morning's
session of the Episcopal Congress was
"The True Policy of the Diocesan Mis
Rev. Dr. Foley of Williamsport, Pa.,
said an improvement is needed in the
methods of assignment of men. The
serious fault is the continuance of sti
pends lor years in places where there is
an impossibility of spiritual or churchly
Rev. Dr. Nichols of New Haven urged
his hearers never to give up country par
ishes, for he characterized the wickedness
of the country as vastly worse than the
wickedness of the city, and if the Hood
that pours into the city is to be a foul one,
then the result will, indeed, be sad.
Rev. Whittaker of Philadelphia in the
afternoon read a paper on "Personal Re
ligion," and a number of brief addresses
Bishop Dudley, inclosing the last day
session, referred to the success of the
congress and the good work accom
plished, after which the- body finally ud
THE FAR NORTH.
Lieutenant Schwa tka Speaks of Ills
Travels and Discoveries.
Dcs fefoiKES, Nov. 20. — Lieutenant
Frederick Schwatka, the Alaskan ex
plorer, has returned from his recent trip
into the interior of that country, and is
spending a few days with his friends in
His party left Juneau, Alaska, on June
25th. The proceeded up tho Yukon River
sixty miles, consuming two weeks' time
on account of the swiftness of the cur
ront. Thenco they traveled across the
country eighty miles to a lake of which
the natives told them. The lake is nearly
one hundred miles long by fifteen in
width, and was named by the party "Ah
Klain" (big lake).
They then descended the Xewberry
River for 150 miles, game being plentiful
in this region.
From Fort Selkirk they went south
west 2S> miles to what was supposed to be
a region in which copper abounds, but
none was found. Several weeks were
spent in exploring Copper River, de
scribed by the Lieutenant as one of the
most turbulent streams he has ever seen
in his travels.
After ascending the mountain peaks in
the interior and taking a number of ob
servations of peaks never before seen by
white men, tho descent of the Copper
Itiver was made in canvas boats for
Dearly K.'O miles. The Lieutenant was
more than pleased with his discoveries,
and thinks them of great geographical as
vvoll as geological value. Alter visiting
lowa for a short time he will go to New
State Conventions to Bo Hold on Lin-
New York, Nov. 20.—The meeting of
the Republican National League con
tinued this morning and the time was
taken up by the delegates making de
tailed reports of the work done in their
States and work proposed to be done by
their respective organizations.
ldadoand L'tah submitted written ap
plications for membership in the league.
J. B. Collins of Miles City, Mont., was
elected to represent that State as a mem
ber of the Executive Committee.
On motion of a Western delegate, it was
decided to have one day in the year set
apart for State conventions, and the
Secretary was instructed to ask the differ
ent States to hold their conventions on
February 12th- Lincoln's birthday. The
sub-committee to which the question of
the time and place for holding the next
league convention was referred will meet
in Washington on Tuesday next. Ad
Business Transacted In the Principal
Cities Durina: the l'nst Week.
New York, Nov. 20.—Clearings: New
York, $74-J,M4,000, a decrease of 17.0;
Boston, g!>5,770,000, a decrease of 9.3; Chi
cago, $101,734,000, an increase of 7.7;
Philadelphia, $<J8,37f»,000, a decrease 20.2;
St. Louis, &14,.304,000, an increase of 1.(5;
San Francisco, $20,542,000, an increase of
13.4; Baltimore, £17,587,000, a decrease of
1&& Cincinnati, §14,8X8,000, an increase
of 13.0: Pittsburg, 113,108,000, a decrease
Of 22.7; Kansas City, 110,803,000, an in
cream of 13.(J; Minneapolis, $10,~.->7,<xK), an
increase of 20.1; New Orleans, $1.->.404,U00,
a decrease of ti.O; St. Paul, $*;,722.000, an
increase of 25.8; Denver, &4,'i.v2,000, a de
crease of S.!<; Omaha, ;?4,47>5,000, a de
crease of 12.5: Portland, Or., £2,465,000,
an increase of 4.9; Salt Lake, $1,765,000,
an increase of 31.3; Tacoma, $1,440,000, an
Increase of 12>; Seattle, $870,000, a de
crease of 35.6; Los Angeles, $852,000, an
increase of 19.0. Total for the leading
cities of the United States, $1,253,034,000,
a decrease of 12.2.
THE LATE W. J. FLOItEXCE.
His Remains to bo Laid at Rest in
Philadelphia, Nov. 20.—Numerous
telegrams from manj- friends of Florence
were received this morning at the Conti
nental Hotel, whero tho eminent actor
died, expressive of sympathy and regret
at the death of their friend. Florence's
brother, Inspector Conlin of New York,
roadbed here this morning and will
made arrangements for the funeral.
All the arrangements for the funeral
h:ivo been completed. Florence's body
will be taken to New York this evening.
The funeral will probably take place on
Monday next, the place of interment be
ing Greenwood Cemetery.
The body of Florence was taken to New
York this evening in a special car over
tho Pennsylvania Knilroad.
————— -^* '
City of Mexico, \ov. in.—The Diario
Official has published a contract, entered
into between the Secretary of Communi
cation and William Prhchard, for the
construction of a port and harbor work
at Coatzacoalcos, in the State of Yera
Ci-iiz, for 84,500,000.
The Legislature of the State of Durango
has passed a law authorizing the Gov
ernor to purchase corn and establish
places for its sale in all parts of the State
where the people are oppressed by high
prices caused by a failure of crops.
Oklahoma Wants Statehood.
Oklahoma City, Nov. 19.—The Corn-
mercial Club of this city has issued a call
for a convention to be held in Oklahoma
City on December 15th, composed of del
egates chosen from each political division
of Oklahoma and Indian Territory, to
discuss the advisability of Statehood and
SAOEAMEXTO DAILY RECORD-UXIOX, SATURDAY, JN U V JEAIBJEIi 21, 1891.—EIUIIT PAGES.
establish boundary lines for the proposed
Maryland's New Senator.
Washington, Nov. 19. —Governor
Jackson of Maryland to-day orally ten
dered to ex-Representative Charles H.
Gibson in this city his appointment to
be United States Senator from Maryland
until the Legislature fills tlie vacancy
caused by the death of Senator Wilson.
Colouel Gibson accepted the oiler.
Defaulting Bank President.
Arlington (Mian.) Nov. 19.—1t was
learned this evening that J. A. Oblinger,
owner of the Arlington Bank, and vil
lage Postmaster, is a defaulter in the sum
of from $15,000 to $20,000. The depositors
will lose everything, as the bank was a
private one. The Postoffiee is not in
The Metropolitan Theater contained a
good audience last night. The New York
! Garden Theater Company presented two
plays, the first Jerome's charming one
act comedy, entitled "Sunset," a story In
one chapter, witty, tender, clean and bal
lasted with good" moral sentiment. The
i piece was well presented, but it could be
' wished that the two principal female
characters had been personated by ladies
who had a keener appreciation of the
parts. Mrs. Knight was too unettio
| tional and Miss Lawman quite too much
t of a tomboy for a young English woman
aunounced as just finished at a convent
school on the continent. The (second
piece was Hamilton Aide's adaptation
from the French of a farce comedy which
has been entitled "Dr. Bill." The audi
ence applauded the players with enthu
siasm, recalled the 'young woman
who performs the " kangaroo
dance" twice or thrice, and
laughed with a freedom amounting
almost to boisterousness. It is seldom
that a low or farce comedy hinged upon
bo slender a thread or plot calls forth
.such merriment as does "Dr. Bill." But
the piece is a sneer at matrimony; a slur
upon faithfulness. It is tilled with
weak and vulgar women and coarse
men, whom education and fair oppor
tunity have not refined. The play is full
of suggestion, broad, and some of it
coarsely so. There is not a sentence in it
that leaves a cleanly impression. Yet it
veils its lieshiness and grossuess with a
seeming of propriety and attempts to
excuse its ills by the doctrine that one
must sow wild oats bountifully in
order to and reap a rich harvest of
domestic content and love. It is
guily of the unseemliness of having
a concert hall dancing girl flash
into the parlor of a home, and kick her
skirts and laces about her head, as do the
high kickers only upon the farce comedy
stage and in the dance halls of the demi
monde. It is played well enough; the
situations would make a stone fence
laugh. Beneath a whirlwind of mirth
something of the suggestiveness and low
moral plane of the comedy is hidden.
There are more pretentious plays quite
Hs bad, and dramas that are just a"s liberal
in sporting with virtue, but very few
that areas frankly undisguised as is this.
The piece will be repeated to-night for
the last time.
Announcement is made of the first of
the lecture course of the Sacramento Lec
ture Association. It is to be given next
Wednesday night, and by George Ken
nan, the writer upon Russia and her
Siberian prisons, a traveler who has won
the attention of the world by the vigor of
his assault upon the policy of Russia in
the treatment of her political prisoners.
Mr. Keunan is too widely known as a
writer on such topics to call for more de
tailed introduction. Season tickets for
the winter course of lectures are now for
sale at $1. Single admission is 75c. Econ
omy suggests of course the purchase of
season tickets, which make single admis
sions but 163 cents each.
' The Pelican Gun Club will have a
pigeon-shooting match on Thanksgiving
R. 11. Nason of this city is negotiating
with the directors of the Dixon .Driving
Park Association for the lease of the
On Wednesday next, the 25th inst., the
opening of the Santa Cruz, Garrield Park
and Capitola Electric Railway will be
celebrated at tho former place.
The block of land bounded by Thir
teenth and Fourteenth, U and V streets,
was sold at auction yesterday by Bell &
Co. E. M. Leitch was the Durchaser at
C. M. Johnson a few days ago shot and
killed a black eagle in the northern por
tion of the Rancho del Paso which meas
ured seven feet from tip to tip of wings.
The big fellow was probably looking
over the ground to select a base for opera
tions when the lamb season opens.
The London correspondent of the
Yorkshire Post declares that a commo
tion has been created in military circles
by the report of Captain Blunt, who has
been testing tho smokeless powders of
England- America, France, Germany
and Belgium for the British Government.
He says that, after trying the powder in
every imaginable way, he has come to
the conclusion that it is absolutely use
less for small arms. He asserts tnat,
owing to the extremely rapid combustion
of the powder, one grain of which is
sufficient to increase the pressure of the
normal charge to the extent of 15,000
pounds to the square inch, it is really
dangerous for use in small guns, and the
necessary uniformity cannot be obtained
in the small-arms cartridges. On the
other hand, in big guns the powder is in
valuable, for with thirty-five pounds of it
the velocity of a I.SO-pound shell is 2,000
feet per second, while with 130 pounds of
the ordinary powder tho velocity would
be only 1,800 feet per second.
The screw in tho fourth jewel wheel of
a watch is so small that a lady's thimble
would hold 1,000,000 of them. *
Pastry Without Butter.
Light, flaky and digestible pie crust and all kinds of
fine pastry can be made with Dr. Price's Cream Baking Pow
der without butter or with one half the usual portion, if pre
ferred, or with a small quantity of lard or other shortening
as desired. Pie crust made in this way is more wholesome
and digestible besides being more economical and easier pre
pared in addition to saving all the butter if desired. One
third the flour is also dispensed with, and the crust is rolled
that much thinner, the raising qualities of Dr. Price's Powder
swelling it to the requisite thickness. Those who enjoy the
appetizing qualities of the delicious home made pie will
rejoice to know this secret.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is the only powder
that contains the white of eggs.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is re
ported by all authorities as free from Ammonia,
Alum, or any other adulterant. In fact, the
purity of this ideal powder has never been ques
A cream of tartar baking powder^-Highest of
all in leavening strength!— »
|fg|yvs(l#ls^^ Latest U.S.GoVtl'&od Report)
Established by Government Tests"tlie 'Standard k ßaking Pow
der. The very Giant of leavening agents.- Has a-larger, use
than all other cream of tartar baking powders combined.>
Prof. Haines, of Rush Medical College,' Consulting Chemist Chi
cago Board of Health: " I find the Royal Baking Powder superior
to all the others in every respect." y
Dr. H. A. Mott, U. S. Government Chemist f" The Royal is
undoubtedly the purest and most reliable baking powder made."
Prof. Palmer, University of Illinois :*" I find Royal Baking
Powder invariably composed of wholesome ingredients, t entirely
free from adulteration or impurities of any kind.'!, '
San Francisco Board of Health: "In our judgment it is
impossible to make a purer or stronger baking powder than the
Tlie N. Y. State Analyst f " The Royal Baking Powder is
superior to any other powder which I have examined." /
The Minnesota State Chemist: J/1 consider the Royal one;
t of the best baking powders made."..
Wisconsin Food Commissioner: "Royal Baking Powder is
of high and uniform strength and quality j its ingredients pure and
Indiana State Chemist: « Royal Baking Powder is perfectly
free from any deleterious or injurious substance."
Avoid all baking powders that require larger
cans than the Royal to hold an equal weight.
This is sure evidence of their adulteration..
POOD TO BE GIVEN IN SICKNESS.
Directions "Which Will Bo oi Assist-
anee to Xureo and Patient.
Only a small portion of food should be
offered to any person with « delicate ap
petite. It is very much better that such
a quantity should be devoured and the
appetite crave more (which can bo so
easily prepared), rather than th.it an ex
cessive supply—especially if not attract
ively presented—should "spoil the little
appetite, and send the whole away with
loathing. No food or drink should bo
allowea to stand in the sick room. Aside
from the danger ot unwholesome absorp
tion from the atmosphere, as might very
often be the case, the constant presenco
becomes an offense to the eyes, and often
leads to loathing and dislike.
Another danger comes from excessive
seasoning. For a weak stomach it is de
sirable oftentimes to have just the right
degree of spicing to gently stimulate, but
it is even more important to avoid an ex
cess, or that which will do injury. Pep
per should not be used, aiid there is
danger of being too generous with salt.
It is very liable to irritate, causing thirst,
and gastric disturbance may be aggra
vated by it. Following protracted illness
a nutritive and gentle stimulative diet
should be taken. This may properly in
clude nearly all albumens and mucilagi
nous substances—tish, game, beef, mut
ton, poultry (young), eggs, peas, aspara
gus, baked potatoes, etc., with a proper
proportion of cooked fruits as an offset.
Apples, sweet ones preferred, baked with
an unbroken skin, arc excellent. Add
no more sugar than just to make the fruit
palatable. Oranges are excellent eaten
at the beginning of the meal, especially
in the morning. Hot milk is regarded as
one of the very best stimulants. It must
not be boiled, but heated, as hot as it can
be comfortably taken, and should be
sipped, not drank; it is more digestible if
Arrowroot is a reliable food for the
sick room, and many can eat it when
little else that is available can be taken.
One good way to prepare it is to take a
teaspoonful of the powdered arrowroot,
moisten it with a teaspoonful of cold wa
ter, rub it smooth and add a teaspoonful
of warm water, then pour on boiling wa
ter and stir till transparent. Sweeten
slightly, and add a little nutmeg and
other ilavoring if desired. Another way,
and by some preferred, is to boil half a
pint of milk, mix two tnaspoonfuls of ar
rowroot with a little cold milk, and grad
ually add it to the boiling milk, stirring
it carefully so that there m::y be no lumps.
A little sugar or salt should be added, but
care must bo taken not to overflavor.
Use only the best arrowroot, as there are
inferior kinds in the markets.
There are 156,973,573 watches in use.
Department One—Catlln, Judse.
Friday, November 20th.
•Mary Enos vs. Antone Perry—On hearing.
Department Two—Van Fleet. Judge.
People vs. August Fourgous—On hearing.
Tho Regulation of the Lobby.
The lobby is so universally recognized
as an evil, and yet politicians seem so
commonly to agree that it is a necessary
one, that any efforts for its regulation
must command the interest of all patri
otic Americans. The recent experiments
in this direction iv Massachusetts are de
scribed in the November Forum by
Josiah Quiney, tho Democratic leader of
the lower house of the Legislature in that
State, who had a large share in preparing
the Act in question. Though the princi
ples on which the law are based are quite
novel in American legislation, and though
it met with violent opposition, it has been
amply justified by its results, in Mr.
Quincy's opinion, and we may expect
similar Acts to be passed in other States
belore many years have gone by. Among
other reforms, it has completely done
away with the levying of blackmail on
corporations by professional lobbyists.
j between Twelfth and Thirteenth.—Sab
bath-school at !t:45 A. m. Preachinc 11 \. m
Prayer service G:3O. Preaching iho. Sub
ject, "Barley-flelds on Fire? *
pENTRAL M. i:. CHURCH. BUCVgNTM
Kj street, between H and I.—Rev. C II Beech
good, pastor. Bervlcesat 10:45 A. ic. and 7:30
r. m. Babbath-schpo] at 12:16. Epworth
League at 6:30 i>. .m. Dr. Isaac Crook, Presl
deni m the Iniycrsity of the Pacitic, is ex
pected to preach tn the evening. A cordial In
vltation is extended to alt *
f!°tnr; vKU^' n nyu >yAT' CHUBCH-THBFii:
Vy tor, Kcv. J. li. Siicox.wiii preacfa at n
w ,Jm °n. '?'h^ iJi> r-OSL Enterprise in the
World," and at 7:30 i>. :.t. on -'Don't Fret."
These are thenios that everybody in Sacra
mento ne.Ht to bear discussed. Our door
stands open for you. Whosoever will may
f^.MMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH*TWEN^
li ty-iiftii and N.—Preaefaine by llev E T
whittemore of Berkeley. Baptism in the
evening. Mr. Whittemore will hold revival
services every evening next week, except .Sat
urday. Everybody invited. *
pNGLISH LUTHfiBAN CHURCH, FIRE
iJj men's Hall, Eighth street. — Prea«-hln
morning and evening by the pastor, Key w.
s. HoskhiEOn. 1> erybody made welcome'
BondayHsebool 9:15. J. C. Walling, Superin
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH~ NINTH
hetueen L and Jf.-PaBtor, Key. W. Ward
Willis. Preaching 11 a.m.and7:30P.M Sun
aay-scbooj l\::ir>. Invitation extended.
rURST CHRISTIAN CHURCH, EIGHTH
F street, between N and O.—IJ. E. Burton
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:3Ojp m'
Lecture to young people. Sunday-school at
9:45 a. m. *
Church, between o and P.—Rev. G. P
Tindali, pastor. Services at 1 1 a. .m. and 7:30
r. M. Sabbath-school at 12:15 P. X. Subject
for the morning: "Thanksgiving." For the
ew nlng: Thanksgiving concert -Decorations,
music, recitations, Scripture readings ana
globe illustration. Come all.
p ERMAN LUTHERAN CHURCH, COR-
U ncr Twelfth and X streets.— Rev. Charles
K. nphler, pastor. Htrrnon at 10.:!0 a. m
Theme: "Dcs Todesengcls Tahrespredi^t !
zum Todtenfeet." In remembrance of our be
toved dead ones. *
QEaEtViCB at~th"e~»I! c. church !
0 South.—At 11 a. n.. "The Dolection of
Peter": 7 i>. m., ''HcgGave Himself to lledeem !
Is." Seat.s fne. H. R. Singleton. " •
SIXTH-STREET ~M? X CHI "KCH.-REv"
Isaac Crook, President of the University
01 the Pacitic. will preach lit 1O: !."">. The pas
tor will preach at 7::;0. Sabbath-cchoolat 12
Chftuncey li. imiiti, Baperintendeat. Ep^
worthleague at 6:00. All are invited. *
OT. I'AT'L'S B^SCOPAL OHUBCH, '
>O Eighth street, between ! and J. —Rev. G. \ I
Ottmaii.rwtor. TbeSaoday next before Ad- '
vent. Services at "]:Jo A. >r.. 11 a. >i. and
"7:3u i>. M. Sunday-school at 12:45. Mission '
school at 3 p. m. »
rjXB X' 'Si )PHY-^TIIE THEOSOPKICAL SO
JL eie:y of Sacramento will hold a rmblic •
mi. tinsj to-morrow (Sunday) evening in Pyth- j
iun Castle Hall at 7:30 o"ci<jck, which will bo !
addressed by Dr. Jerome A. Anderson of Son
FYaneisco. Subject: "Theosophyand Spirit-I
;;;.!:-in. " All are invjted. Admission free. *
TTTESTMINSTER P B RBB YTBRI AN I
\V Church, corner Sixth and li streets.—
Subjects—lo:ls A. M.: "The Emphatic Feature
Of Christ's Ministry'"; 7:liO ]'. m.,-Tho Mean
est Tiling in the World." Y. P. s. C. E. meet
ing at 6:80 i*. X. "Come with us and we will
do th( c g<:od." Miss Lida Clinch sings in this
church. R. M. Stevenson, pastor. •
YOUNG AVoMEN'S CHRISTIAN ABSO*
ciation.— Rev, .1. H. lUider will address |
t (it - meeting at the Y. W. C. A. rooms, 101 l i
Ninth street, Sunday, at 3:30 P. M. A cordial
invitation to all yotxng women.
mHE BOARD OP DIRECTORS OF THE
JL Escondido Irrigation District will receive
seuj.d proposals for the purchase of the entire
issue, §4*0.000. or any part thereof, oi its
bonds. Bids will be received at their office in
Oeondldo. < ulifornia, until 9 o'clock A. m. '
NOVEMBER 26, 1 fc9l. Said boudsare of the i
denomination of §500 each. Payable 10-20 i
years. Interest 6 per cent. A. J. WERDEN, j
Secretary Eacoadido Irrigation District. o^O-Jut
Wasserman, Davis & Co.,
Inaugurators of Low Prices.
There ma)' be those who do not believe in a freer coinage of silver, but
the number of those who believe in a freer circulation of it is legion. Not
withstanding the good work we have been doing all the month we plainly
foresee that with real winter weather, and the approaching holidays, we
shall still go ahead. We have made our arrangements accordingly, and
with large supplies we are ready to meet large demands. We intend to
promote and foster a large and increasing business by conducting every
thing on the straightforward plan, and as a matter of fact, with us the
present season is notable in the quantity of goods distributed.
We are now T quite prepared to meet all demands for ladies' and chil
dren's garments, and can produce some of the greatest bargains in the city.
The qualities we show and the very reasonable prices made are well-nigh
irresistible. This department is kept fresh and inviting by continually in
troducing carefully selected novelties as they appear, and during the week
we have added a number of new styles of Reefers, Capes and Newmarkets.
This department, as it should be, is one of our leading sections.
Heavy Cheviot Homespuns, xvitli colored
tufted effects, 75c a yard.
Tufted Ladies' Cloth, in various colorings (a
few left), $4. the suit.
All-wool Camels' Hair, heavy Aveight, 36
inches 50c a yard.
Striped Derby 1 Suitings, with herring bone
effects, 50c a yard.
All-wool Ladies' Cloth, in colors and plaids,
36 inches wide, 25c a yard.
In all our departments you will find a wealth of the newest produc
tions of the world, and the quality, styles and prices form an irresistible
In CORSETS, UNDERWEAR and INFANTS' OUTFITS our stocks are
immense and exquisite, at prices defying competition.
2^* Mail Orders Carefully Executed. Samples and Prices Free on Application. €^Z
Corner Fifth and J Streets.
AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS.
jPI bt_h: s siisr gT
We have had some rain, but the rain-maker did not furnish us with enough, but what he
did give to us was a blessing. There are other blessings in the city, and of them THE
GRAND REMOVAL SALE now in force at the Mechanical Clothing Store, 414 X street, is one
of the greatest for the benefit of those who are in need of good CLOTHING, FURNISHING
GOODS, ETC., at low prices. Low in price is what all the goods are marked there and we
invite the reader to a perusal of our list below :
Men's Fancy Worsted Four-button Ctitaws? Suits, worth $15, now S 8 OO
Men's Fancy Silk-mixed Cassimere Four-button Cutaway Suits, worth "ii6,"now 1O OO
Men's Fancy Cheviot Sack Suits, worth $14, now 7 XX
Men's Black Worsted Suits, worth $5, now T*^*** o
Men's Fancy Worsted Suits, worth $6, now ......7..V. 3 OO
Men's Fancy Cassimere Suits, worth $8, bow 4 00
Men's Fancy Cheviot All-wool Suits, worth $16, n0w.... / '-"" r7O
Men's Extra Fancy Cheviot All-wool Suits, worth 512, n0w.......".'.'." 6 3O
Men's Fine Worsted All-wool Broadwalcs, worth $17 jo, now .. 12 5O
Men's Fine French Imported Black Corkscrew. worthTSsa 5o«"now 15 OO
Men's Fine French Imported Worsteds, in broad Wd narrow v.-ales worth'i'
now 3' 17 _ o
Boys' Sailor Suits, worth $1 25, now , 43
Boys' Suits, long pants, union cassimere, 13 to 18, worth J4;k0w......V......... 2^3
Boys' Suits, long pants, all-wool cassimcre, worth $5 so now no
Men's Cotton Pants, worth $1 25, now .' 2.)(
Men's Cassimere Pants, worth $2, vow 1 OO
Men's All-wool Fine Cassimere Pants, worth $3, n0w............. 17^
Men's Fine French Worsted Pants worth $7 50, now gj qq
l\ en', S o £ a!! oewcd Shoes> in lace ' con Sress, and button, worth ii "50""now"" 9O
Men s B Calf Sohd Sewed Shoes, in lace, congress and button, worth $2 now" 1o«
Men's Heavy Police Lace Shoes, three soles, worth $3 now 1 «?
Men's Heavy Railroad Extension Soles, worth 53, now 1 o«
Menjs Fine Calf Shoes in lace, congress and button, worth '^"so'and^.'now.VJ 223
Men's Fine French Calf Hand sewed Shoes, in lace, congress and button
worth $4 50, now ' o _
* • •... *— /o
Come and See for Yourself. No Reserve. Everything Must Go
H. MARKS, MECHANICAL CLOTHING HOUSE. 414 X STREET.
SEE THAT YOU MAKE XO MISTAKE IX THE XT7MBER.
S. GERSON & CO.,
Frait, Produce and Commission Merchant^
P. O. Box 170.
W. H. \NTOOD & CO~,
Wholesale Dealers and Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Beans,
Kos. 117 to 125 J Street, Sacramento.
CURTIS BROS. & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Wholesale Dealers in Fruit and Produce,
308, 310, 312 X St., Sacramento.
Telephone 37. Postoffice Box 335.
IUOSKE J. GREGORY. FJAXK QBEOOBY.
GREGORY BROS. CO.
SUCCESSORS TO GREGORY, BARNES A
Co., Nob. 126 and 128 J at., Sacramento,
wholesale dealers in Produce and Fruit. Pull
ntocks of Potatoes. Vccetibles 'Oreen and
Dried Fruits, Beans, Alfalfa, Butt«r, Eggs,
Cheese, Poultry, etc., always on hand. Orders
Oiled at LOWEST hatfs.
Lake Count}*, Cal.
CALIFORNIA' 3 MOST FAMOUS HEALTH AND
OPEN THE YEAR AROUND.
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES; OPEN
grate fires; calsine and service unsur
passed; rates rcasocablc. Route—S. P. Rail
road to Colusa Junction, C. A- L. Railrcad tc
Sites, Miller «fc Long' 3 stage to Bartlett Springs.
Beautiful drive, maf nidcent scenery. Fare, ?&
L. E. McMAUAN <k SONS, Proprietars.
Jos. Schreibkr, Jr., Manager. 029-lm_
IW II £.«f\ flVlbl^ youthful errora
mrly d*o»T, wasting weakness, lost maabood, etc.,
I wfll send a valuab'." treatlst) (s.-aJed) containing
run particulars for home cure, FIIEB of chargo.
A splendid medical worlc; should be reed by erei?
man who it uerrons an debliitAtcd. A-IJrt^i,
F. C. FOULER. .Tloodue. Coaa.
1017-1019 Fourth St.. Sacramento.
P^^^rNQ A SI'ECIALTY. GEORGE
Fi H CLARK, Funeral Director and Counts
Coroner. Telephone No. 13 l.
W. j. KAVANAUGH, ITnd^takei;
No. 51.J J St.. r»et. Fifth and Sixth.
A LWAYS ON HAND A LARGE ASSORT-
nient of Metallic and Wooden Casbota
i-tanal Cases, Coffins and Shrouds iurnishcd
Coffin orders will receive prompt attention oti
short notice and at (fee lowest rates. oinc«
?-F!^L^y an^jught^JTelephone No. 305.
(Successor to Fritz <fc Miller)
QA?r X STREET (ODD FELOWS7 TEM-'
V\JO pie). A complete stock of Undertaliin
i S,a^\ o>? "and. EMBALMING I
j »i*.fc.C/lALTI. TeleDhone No. lhti.
HOLD YOUR TROUSERS
UP WITH THE
T^^ Best Suspender
Because It is Always Elastic.
FOR SALE AT BEE HIVE, 4 !8 X Street.
JACOBS & LEVY. 22 Hansome street. San
Franelßco, Sole Agenia. o^wm
\v >d»^K'/ The Great Moxifjfc-lXemedjr.
\t^sfy ("Hres health and strength to
TR^tef^HX tj.< Soxtml <)r.-ai.s.
FRIEND & TERRY
MAIN YARD AND OFFICE, 1310 BEO
-ond st ice U Branch Yard, corner Twelfth
| «ud J street*.
AN IMPORTANT BUSINESS
meeting of all the members of J|Vl|S
Uit four Tnoesof the'lmp.O. K. M.4a9b»
will be held TO-MORROW lS ,u»-^B^^
daj) at 1 i-. M . at Red Men's Hall. It*
M E'^ BERs OF UK it V LODGE. KO. 2068.
iXT l?f ta^; notloe Ulat at O"r next meet
h"!: ™ mH. Wlll I>C held o" November 23d,
ren uesTpri ? e ?" etoctl«» of officer^ You aro
requested to be present. L. G. till EPHAIiD,
T^ E PA.:\ a'rKs WHO TOOK THE FLOW
J. from Twenty-ninth and L etreets will
s^r and teve *™° uu-3.i^
MME. MADISON, CLAIRVOYANT. THIS
week only, ending November 21st The
most wonderftil cialrToyanl of iSelgeTtlSS
sands have toitifled to her extraordinary and
astonishing gift of second sight; born with a
\eil; reveals pa«t, present and future; advices
on marriage> and divorces. Here but a few
days at l 1 2 7 X >treet-__ nl6-6t*
mtAMS TO PLOW-WE HAVE SEVERAL
J. a-horse teams and would like to plow for
three or four months, very reasonable. Ad
dress EL DORADO MILL AND LUMBER
CO., Diamond Springs, Cal. n;;-tf
JH. ALLEN - STEAM WOOD 8\ W.
. Thirty-fourth and W .streets. laxiwc or!
ders at 1020 X street or northwest corner
be yen th and N streets.
ABLE SAJ.KSMAN WANTED TO SELL
our Mechanical Burglar Alarms Salary
ana expenses, or-<;Oi commissions. CUYA
HOGAMFG. CO., Cleveland, o. It
riENTLEMANi WIFE ~AND BABE
\J wishes room and boarl in private family,
lerms must be reasonable, \ddiess "\\ '
this office. n:jl-2t*'
WANTED IMMHi >1 ATELY-A BRIGHT
t V young lady as c.isliier; mctt also be a
rapid stenographs rand typewriter; mnsl have
a tairly good ediu ationand be quick at figures
and entirely responsible This is only tor one
who expects a permanentsituation. No others
need apply. Address,lu own handwrttios,
P. ( X Box sooj5 o 0j nty ii2l-tl
\\; ANTED—SITUATION WANTED" 1 BY
y y an experienced gentleman stenographer
and typewriter. Address box 34, this office
WANTED-A GIRL PROM 12 TO 15
years old to care for two children after
noons, call Saturday from 2to lat 1921 H
I APANESE COO"k~WANTS SITUATION
fj 111 first-class hotel, restaurant or nice
IV?} 1$ boarding-house. Address GRAND
HOTEL, groat ana k Btreets. n2O-at*
WANTED-A STEADY YOUNG MAN
lor country store; must have had ex
perience; German preferred. Address with
reference, R. H. EL, this offlce. ni:»-«i
riENTLEMAN WANTS SINGLE FUR-"
VT mshed room near Fifteenth and J streets
s'ate terms. Address T. R., this office. 1119-3*
TITANTED-FIVE GENTLEMEN. WIDE
>> awake, with yood address: salary or
SPSSjfgJSS- AKPIT u> tne SINGER MANU-
I-At Turing co.. 509 J street.
WANTED-MEN FOR "FA RMS, VIX&
yards, dairies and all kinds of labor
women and girls for cooking and general
housework; plenty of work for desirable help.
Apply at EMPLOYMENT OFFICE, Fourth
strtet, X and L.
LOST-SOME 11 ME WITHIN THE PAST
three weeks, a subscription pap -r contain
ing names of subscribers to fund ior erection
oJ target range for First Artillery. The tinder
will confer a !avor by leaving it at 1-7 J
LOST OR STOLEN-A BROWN SETTER
pnp. Answers to name of "Ding." Return
to 416 P street, and be rewarded. n2l-2t*
OTRvYED TO THE PREMISES OF T.
kJ Cashion,2sl9 P street, a red-and-whlte
cow. Owner can have her by proving prop
erty and paying charges. n2l-.Jt
I TILE' JANTLY FURNISHED E^Ubl^e
j pallors comfortable and sunny; hath and
gas; with or without board; splendid location
suitable for man and wife. For terms etc
address M. A. S., this office. n2l-2t*'"
T ARGE NICELY FURNISHED ROOM TO
±j rent, with or without board. 1223 II
s'1""-1- . n2l-St*
FURNISHED HOUSE OF NINE ROOMS
lor rent; one of the most pleasant homes
m the city; near Capitol. Inquire at this
411 L STREET —TWO FURNISHED
4- LI rooms to let; suitable for housekeeping;
rent, $10 per month; also, two unfurnisheu
mo LET-NICELY FURNISHED ROOM;
± hot and cold water; use of bath. Atpiv
527 N street. n2l-;u«'
rr.O RENT—SUNNY FRONT ROOMS- EN
JL suite or single. 715 M street n2l-Gt*
TOO x STREET—NICE FURNISHED
I ,4 t / room to rent in private family. n2O-tf
mo RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS, SINGLE
L or suitable for housekeeping. Inquire at
705 M street. ni«-st*
mO LET—A NEW FLAT OF sfx ROOM-,
JL with all modern improvements. Inquire
at 1322 <f street, or 607 .1 street. nlb-6t«
VTIGELY-FURNISHKD DOUBLE SUNNY
_L>| rooms; hot and cold water; ose Of baths
also, two single rooms, with first class board
in private family. Address "L," this office
mo RENT FOR A TERM OF YEARS—THE
J. White Rook ranch, situated on the Plaeer
ville railroad 25 miles ln.m Sacramento,CO I
taining i;uo acres, good dwelling of seven
rooms, barn and outbuildings. For terms
and 1 articularscall oraddriess MRS.C.CHAP
MAN, White liocic .siat 0.1, Sacramento
tyCV) ■' STREET—FURNISHED ROOMS EN
I -C I suite or Blnelej also, light housekeeping.
MKS. E. HAMMo.Ni). 115-lm
RESIDENCE OF SEVEN ROOMs7BI4V£
1 X street) to rent November Ist. Inquire
at 631J sk, at COOPER'S MUSIC STORKTnS-tf
rrso LET—FURNISHED ROOMS, EN SUITE
J_ or single, at 11 c X si net.
mv LET—A HOUSE OF ;» ROOMS BATH,
1 gas; all in good repair, at 718 Eighth
street. Inquire at 722 Eighth street.
IjIURNISHED ROOMS, WITHOUT BOARD
:it International Hotel. 320 to 3^o Iv
street. W. A. CABWELL, Proprietor.
ijiURNISHED ROOMS AT < ENTRAL
House, trom $5 per month upward ; also,
tamily rooms at low prices. HORNLEIN
FOR SALE—I FOUND AN EL DORADO
lor you!! Well fenced, 160 acres fur gen
ual farming—grain,clover,fruit, grapes, ber
ries and stock; plenty li\ ing water and wood;
healtnyand beautilol location; good house,
tine ban:; on main traveled county road and
near railroad station; low price. If you cvi r
wanted a form home this will be your j 1
Further particulars inquire of STKOBEL,
31T J strtet, Kacramento. n2O~Ct
i^OR SALE—BREWERY" BUSINESS IN A
1 thriving tbothlU town, with excellent
steady trade and good business; for sale at a
Bacrlni c ou account of proprietor's death. For
particulars address E. w M this office. u2O-tf
IJIOR SALE, OR WILL EXCHANGE FOR
1 (aciiiing land—l6o acres 'about so acres
in tin. bearing trees) Placer county land.M yen
mi.'-- t i'iu Coomik, Rockltn and RosevLUe,
four miles tr< m I'oNcm; goo.l bouse of 11
rooms; rented last year ior $1,5<;0, MILLS
4 HAWK, lliir.t i.nu .1 st>., Sacramento.nlg-tf
ijK X SALE CHEAP—ONE GOOD POOL
1 table: one cash register, nearly new. Ap
ply KD. M. SIMPSON, 221-223 J St. n6-tr
t^OR SALE—I6O ACRES OF LAND, U. S.
at, near Grizzly Flat. Call or address
JOSEPH RJEIS, Diamond tfprti gs. ":J'i-lm*
ifOU SA LE- iO IS in OR BOXI6O FEET,
1 north side 01 P street, between Twentieth
and Twenty-first Btreets; one of the finest locu
tions in the eity—above all I osslble tlood-. \\ .
E.CHAMBERLAIN, 1618 .\i street.
I «)R SALE-^ONEOF THE FINEST AND
largest saloons in the city; extra family
entrance; best location; stock; auu lease. Tn
:il thiS OiliCO.
IJfOR SALE OR TO RENT ON LEASE—
Ten nci«s of bottom land, on* mile bc-l«,w
Washington, Yolo county; It sold will tuk*-'
smUi payment down. Apply to EDWIN X
AJu&IP & to., Peal Estate and Insurance
Agents, K'i"> bontth.street.
j- ; -P SAL)S-140ACRESpF RECLAIMED
Ij I. •• --\ on Grrand Island, tEauromen to County
ir. n on old River, between Walnut <irovu
auu moo; orchard of pears, plum anct
quin ; \vili be«oldats>banralu. Fpr.tems
, :;n . : . tieulars >n ii;ii-<> at thte office or at the
■ 'iiue, ,mii Francisco.
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUB
Irian Os in the E&sU
mHE RECORD-UNION AND WEEKLY
I J.. UNION are the best ior the fanui>-circle