Newspaper Page Text
Chief Weather Observer Kerkam Ex
plains Its Features.
Low Temperatures ln Oregon and Ne
vada—Tbe Mercury Climbs Up to
100 in Southern California.
Robert T. Kerkam, Chief of the United
States Weather Bureau for the Division
of the Pacific, in liis weather review for
November, states that there were seven
areas of low pressure that moved toward
or developed on the Pacific slope during
November, and that affected the weather
ofthe section west of the Rockies.
f Tho month opened with wet weather
in Washington, Oregon, Northern Cali
lornia and Nevada, and with a disturb
ance developing on the upper Pacitic
Coast that proved to be one of the worst
>>torms of the month, the barometer fall
ing to 29.3 at Tatoosh Island by the
morning of the 2d, aud the wind attaining
a maximum velocity of sixty miles per
hour on the upper coast. This depression
continued to haunt the upper coast until
the 6th, when there was a clearing of the
On the evening of the Bth a second dis
turbance appeared, advancing toward the
Upper coast and had passed to Eastern
Washington by the evening of the Oth,
and gave the heaviest rains to the Wash
ington coast of any disturbance daring
the month. On the evening of the 10th a
disturbance developed in Southern Cali
fornia that continued in that region for
neveral days and only disappeared en
tirely by the morning ofthe 15th. On the
-7th a storm advanced toward the upper
coast and gave general rains to Oregon,
Washington and the northern portion of
Northern California, and passed east
ward to Manitoba by the IStb.
On the 19th another disturbance mani
fested itself north of Washington by rains
and high winds on the Washington
Coast, and this passed eastward by the
evening of the ~oth. On the J(Jth a dis
turbance passed eastward north of
Aashington. On the 2Sth a storm ad
vanced toward British Columbia from
the ocean that developed into ono of the
tnottt severe and protracted storms of the
month by tbe 30tb, giving general rains
to Washington, Oregon and Northern
California aud snow to the mountain
egions of those sections.
Foggy weather occurred on fourteen
days during the month on the Northern
California, Oregon and Washington
Precipitation fell on every day during
the month in Washington; on twenty
reven days in Oregon: on fourteen days
in Northern California; on six days in
Nevada, and on six days in Utah. Snow
'vas reported from Oregon on the 1-ih
».ud 15th; from Washington on the Kith,
and Nevada on the 10th, 13th and 20th.
High winds occurred on fifteen days
on the Washington Coast: eight days on
the Oregon Coast; three days on the
Northern California Coast, and on one
.'ay ;thc 26th) in Nevada.
Killing irosts occurred on the morning
ofthe 7th in Southern Nevada and South
The weather averaged warmer than
usual in November in all districts west
of the Rockies. In Washington and
Oregon the monthly mean temperature
ranged from :>° to 6° above the normal,
» xcept at Baker City, where it was but F
;:bove. In California it was from 2 J to li 0
fcbove, being 4" degrees above in North-1
(m California. In Nevada, l.'tah and
Arizona it was from 6° to 7° above.a
From unofficial records on railroad
lines, and irom the records of volunteer
rvers, extreme maximum tempera
tures were recorded as follows in Sonth
trn California: November 4th, 92° to 96°;
6th, 90 to 100 , oth, 100°; 7th, 04, and from
I i to 92° on the 10th, 11th, 12th, 24th, 2oth,
__-.lh, 27th and 2_th.
At the regular station of the Weather
Rureau at Baker City, Or., the tempera
ture fell to 2° above zero on the morning
cfthe 10th. Inofficial records of low
temperatures are as follows: In Nevada,
irom 2° to 8° above on the loth, zero to 10 J
(lithe 17th, tbe former at Halleck; 8° io
1 ) on the 18th and 19th, 6° to 8° on the
2 >tti, 6' on tho 23d, 7° to 10" on the 24th and
10" on the 28th.
No appreciable precipitation fell at
Carson City, Keeler. Los Angeles, Yuma
tr Tucson during November, 1801. San
Diego had .lv of inch; Fresno, .20; San
Francisco, .00; Sacramento and Red Bluff,
.A); Winnemucca, .10; Salt Lake City, .00;
Hoseburg, .'J.IU; Baker City, 1.30; Helena,
.M); Spokane, 1.60; Walla Walla, 1.60:
Portland, 5.70; Fort Angeles, 0.20, and
( dympia, 10.80. The precipitation was in
excess of the usual November fall in
(Western Washington, at Baker City and
■Helena; elsewhere there was a general
deficiency, the most marked being for
"Western and Northern California, San
Francisco and Red Bluff showing de
ficiencies of 2.25 and 2.^4, respectively.
Considering the seasonal falls to date,
ithe following deficiencies are computed:
2:ed Bluff 4.22 inches; Salt Lake, 4.00;
ban Fraucisco, 2.83; Spokane, 2.79; Sacra
mento, 2.18; Walla Walla, 1.95; Helena
and Los Angeles, 1.8b; San Diego, 1.45;
Yuma. 1:33; Carson City, 1.27; Keeler, .75,
and Winnemucca, .30. The excesses are
as follows: Olympia, 5.00; Fort Angeles,
AAi; Baker City, 1.34; Roseburg, .30, and
AVEBAOE DECSXBEB PRECIPITATION.
The section of California having the
greatest amount of precipitation in De
camber lies just west of the Sierra Nevada
range and in the extreme northwest
.(Northern Humboldt and Del Norte
Counties', and that Mbving the least lies
r_orth of the San Bernardino range, east
of eastern Tulare and Kern Counties. The
eastern half of San Diego County also
usually receives less than an inch of rain
fall during the month.
Along the coast from Monterey Bay to
Ban Diego there la a general average of
_ inches of rainfall, bat north of Moute
)ey Bay along the coast it averages from
5 to 8 inches, except oil* the point of
(ape Mendocino, in Humboldt County,
a here ii is slightly less than 4 inches,
.'he deficiency of rainfall at the more
< xposed points on the immediate coast is
doubtless due to the strong ascending
'winds at such places.
On the Washington and Northern Ore
gon coasts there is an average of over 10
inches ol*rainfall in December, which at
some places, Noah Day in particular,
reaches over 15 inches. There is a record
clover 27 inches oi* rain in December,
•li'jii, at Neah Bay and nearly 25 inches at
Astoria, in 1867. In Eastern Washington
end Oregon, east of Cascade Range, the
December rains do not average more
than from 2 to 4 inches.
The heavy condensation near the coast
[ia dae to the generally strong south
[winds blowing into the low area storms
t.iat advance toward the upper coast
ever the Japan current, and also to the
l leeting of this wind current with that
coming down the straits, aud to the two
ocean streams that wash the outlaying
peninsula of Washington.
SQUARING A CASE.
tfndge Cravens Determined to Investi
gate a Rumor Thereof.
The examination of Lillie O'Brien, on a
-.charge of grand larceny, in taking $20
from one Harry Hagan while he was in
Ler den on L street a few nights ago. was
conducted in the Police Court yesterday
The court thought the testimony suffi
cient to warrant his holding the woman
to answer before the Superior Cotirt, and
jber bond was fixed at £730.
Ab there appeared to be some doubt in
the mind of the court as to whether or
not Hagan, the complainant, would put
i 1 an appearance on the day ofthe trial.
Ie was placed under $300 bonds to appear
■\ h_n wanted.
Judge Cravens said he had reason to
telieve that au attempt at squaring the
,___) out of court had beeu made, and a
SACRAMENTO DAILY KECOBD-UNION, THURSDAY, DECEJMBEB 3, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
man named Charles Howard was ordered
locked up. pending an investigation.
Another Complaint That He Violotes
the Fish Laws.
Several weeks ago some of the local
fishermen called at the Record-Union
office and complained that one "Kanaka
Bill"*and several comrades were nightly
violating the law by stretching his nets
across Sacramento Slough, near Free
mont, a few miles up the river.
This slough connects with the river,
and is a favorite breeding-place of the
perch. The complainants stated that the
aforesaid "Bill" was destroying the
young perch by the ton, as he used a net
through which they could not escape.
The complaint was given publicity on
the following morning, and the next
nijjht Thomas Tunstead, Chief of Patrol
for the State Fish Commission, came up
from San Francisco and applied at this
office for the names and addresses of the
complainants, whoso assistance he de
sired for the purpose of" making a raid on
the Kanaka fishing camp. He was fur
nished with the desired information, and
spent the following day in an effort to
find the men, but without BQCCOfIs.
Having no means of making a trip up
the river at that time, Tunstead returned
to San Francisco, saying that he would
endeavor to return at an early day with a
suitable outfit for navigating, the sloughs
and the necessary help for making a raid.
That was the last heard of the matter.
It would seem that if the complaining
parties felt sufficient interest in the mat
ter they would lend their aid to the offi
cers in breaking up the unlawful busi
ness referred to.
DANGEROUS MR. SPAIN.
He Must Remain Under Bonds to Keep
Police Judge Cravens is satisfied that
Patrick Spain is a dangerous man when
excited by passion or liquor, and on yes
terday he ordered him kept under bonds
of (300 to preserve the peace.
Spain was arrested at tbe instance of his
daughter, who claimed that he had threat
ened to kill her aud burn the house she
The defendant denied that he did this,
but Judge Cravens believed that he was
an excitable man, and apt to do harm un
less checked, so he ordered Spain to pro
cure a bond in the sum of $.00 if he
wished to go at liberty.
He Insists That He Was Robbed of
605 of Them,
Other Persons Testify That Ho Told
Them Different Stories Concern
ing His Alleged Loss.
Tho examination of Moon Kin was
partly heard in the Police Court yester
day. Kin is the Chinaman whom Jesse
Derr accused of robbery.
Derr swore in court yesterday that
while passing the alley on the east side of
Fourth street, between I and J, about 9:30
o'clock a week ago, he was set upon by
Kin and two other Chinamen, dragged
about forty feet down the alley and rob
bed of SCOS 50. He said the money was
his earnings, which he intended deposit
ing with a friend before leaving on a
wood-chopping expedition. Derr fur
ther stated that he was not drunk at the
time, and that he might have made a bet
ter struggle but for the fact that he had a
lame leg. The finger-nails of the China
men, he said, scratched him on the throat.
On cross-examination Derr admitted
that he had told James T. Barry and
others that he had no money, but said he
did this so as to make his partners in the
wood-chopping business put up their
share of the money toward defraying ex
The defense placed Moon Kin on the
stand, aud the Chinaman stated that he
was the proprietor of a barber-shop near
where the robbery was committed. He
said, however, that he did not leave his
place of business that night until 11:30
o'clock, and he had never before seen
Charles White swore that Derr told him
the day after the alleged robbery that he
had been assaulted, and that #5 50 had
been taken away from him.
T. 1). Bcriver, P. J. Coffey and others
testified to the good character of the de
fendant, and the further hearing of the
case went ever until to-day.
Revival of Coursing.
A few years ago more interest was
taken in this city and vicinity in cours
ing matters than in any other part of the
State, but of late there have been few
It is said, however, that a movement is
now on foot to revive interest in hare
chasing by the organization of a coursing
club. The more prominent devotees of
the sport are becoming members. Some
of the best dogs in the State are owned in
this county, and Sacramento should have
the leading club of that kind in the State.
There will be a meeting of the owners
of greyhounds at the Eldred House next
Saturday evening. It is the purpose to
send fifteen of Sacramento's best dogs to
San Francisco to compete with an equal
number of Bay canines in a coursing
match on January Ist.
New Lodge Organized.
Another Lodge of the Order of Sons of
St. George, to be known as Sacramento
No. 355, has been organized with the fol
lowing officers : P. W. D., N. J. Nathan;
W. P., William Bradley; W. V. P., W.
Prince; W. Secretary, J. H. Stocker; W.
T.. Kupert Meller: W. Mess., E. Hall;
Assistant Secretary, E. Southworth;
Chap., J. Hopkinson; I. S., H. Terry;
Trustees—R. S. Foizey, C. Mealand and
Raising the Downfallen.
On the 13th inst., one week from Sun
day next, the Florence Mission will cele
brate the first anniversary of its organi
zation. Its founder, C. N. Crittenton,
will be present and lead in the exercises
ou that occasion.
The Superintendent reports that during
November 235 persons asked for prayer
and 52 professed conversion.
The Case of Ong Ah Foon.
Illness: prevented A. L. Hart, counsel
for the defense in the case of Ong Ah
Foon, on trial for assault to murder one
Ah Dep, from appearing in court yester
day, and Judge Catlin continued the case
until this morning. If Mr. Hart should
be well enough to proceed, the taking of
testimony for the deteuse will be com
He Must Testify.
William Thomas Middieton, the man
who claimed to have been robbed of $20
by Nellie Ackley, an L-street siren, but
who disappeared when the case was
called in court, has been found near
Wheatland, and will be brought back to
Confession of a Petty Larcenist.
In the Police Court yesterday Charles
Raymond pleaded guilty to a charge of
petit larceny in stealing some old iron,
and was ordered to appear to-day for sen
tence. The police believe Raymond is
guilty of other petty thefts.
Substitutions of well-known adver
tised articles seem to be the order of the
J day. We deem it only justice to our
j patrons to warn our readers against this
j iorm of piracy. When you want an
i article, ask your merchant or druggist
i <or it and don't accept a substitute.
The Bigamist is Now Under Arrest on
a Charge of Perjury.
He is Alleged to Havo Sworn Falsely
at His Trial —The Story
of His Crime.
Edward W. Reynolds, who had tem
porarily been employed in the capacity
of book-keeping expert by Christianson,
Dierssen & Co. of this city, was placed
under arrest yesterday by Police Officer
Anthony of San Francisco and Captain
Lee of the local police force.
The charge set forth on the warrant was
The arrest reopens a peculiar story of
crime which was given to the public
some two years ago. Reynolds was only
discharged from the Folsom Penitentiary
a week ago, where he had served a two
year torm for bigamy. About four years
ago he married a lady in Cincinnati, and
after living with her a short time left her,
and after visiting various Southern cities,
finally landed in San Fraucisco, where
he married another woman. His first wife
also visited San Francisco, and her dis
covery of the condition of affairs brought
about Reynolds' arrest for bigamy. He
had, it appears, sent East for his first
wife. Being a lirst-class accountant he
obtained a position in one of the public
office* in San Francisco and was getting
a good salary. Upon the arrival of his
first wife, lie essayed to maintain two
homes aud lead a dual life, but the facts
baked out eventually. He was tried and
convicted, and was sent to Folsom.
Reynolds' sentence was finished on the
28th of November, and he immediately
came to this city and searched for em
ployment. He secured the position of
book-keeper with Christiansen, Dierssen
& Co. and was giving satisfaction.
The warrant upon which Reynolds
was arrested yesterday charges him wdth
having committed perjury while giving
evidence at his trial for bigamy.
Reynolds is a fine looking man, well
educated, and has a pleasing address.
But Ollicer Anthony considers him a
dangerous man to be at large. Ho says
that besides the charge of perjury there
are several charges of embezzlement
against Reynolds which it is desired to
in. I'stigate. The ollicer took Reynolds
to San Francisco yesterday afternoon.
J. FRED. PARSONS.
Death Cuts Down a Promising Young
Man in His Prime.
The death is announced of J. Frod.
Parsons, a widely known and highly
esteemed young gentleman of this city.
Deceased was a member of tbe firm of
Parsons A: Kaufman. He was a son of
John Parsons, who died about a year
ago, and was 32 years of age. He was
born in New York, but had been a resi
dent of Sacramento from childhood.
.Mr. Parsons was a prominent member
of Sacramento Council, No. 27, Young
Men's Institute, wherefore the social that
had been announced for Tuesday evening
was postponed, his death occurring late
on that day. He leaves a sister, Miss
Anna Parsons, and a stepmother. He
was recovering from an attack of illness,
when ho was seized with a relapse and
died of congestion of the lungs.
His Attorneys Interpose a Demurrer to
Yesterday a demurrer to the indictment
for embezzlement, found against ex-Sen
ator J. J. Sullivan of San Fraucisco, was
interposed by Grove L. Johnson and An
drew J. Clunie, as his attorneys. It is
based on the following grounds:
First—That the Grand Jury, by which
the indictment was found, bad no legal
authority to inquire into the offense
charged, by reason of its not being within
the legal jurisdiction of Sacramento
Second—That it does not substantially
conform to Sections 950, 951 and 952 of the
Third—That the facts stated do not con
stitute a public offense.
At the annual meeting of Union Lodge,
No. 58, F. & A. M., held last evening, the
following officers were elected for the en
suing year: Dr. G. A. White, W. M.;
David Harris, S. W.; E. J. Kay, J. W.:
August Meister, Treasurer; John Mc-
Arthur, Secretary. The following ap
pointments were also made: Lewis Gam
bach, S. D.; A. J. Barnes, J. D.; Albert
Hart, Marshal; W. B. Lawson and D.
Abrams, Stewards; J. O. Wilder, Tyler;
Finance Committee—Samuel Gerson, P.
F. Scott; Cemetery Committee—J. W.
Rock; Hall Committee —A. J. Gardiner.
The following members were elected as
representatives to the Masonic Hall As
sociation: A. A. Redington, J. W. Rock,
G. A. White, J. McArthur, D. Harris, A.
Hart, W. H. Baldwin, A. A. Van Voor
hies, Richard Dale, A. J. Gardiner, J. G.
A. Stoddard, A. Meister, S. Gerson, C.
Fair Oaks Post, Grand Army of the
Republic, has elected the following offi
cers for the coming year: G. W. Fieks,
P. C; C. Benedix, S. V. C; J. H. Coolev.
J. V. C.j J. W. Van Moter, Chap.; S. L.
Richards, Surg.: J. J. Trarbach, Q. M.;
N. H. Murray, O. D.; L. I). Collins, O. G.
D. J. Simmons was elected Delegate and
M. D. Bronson alternate to the next De
partment Encampment, to be held at
Fresno, next April.
At the annual election of Sacramento
Chanter, No. 3, Royal Arch Masons, the
following officers were elected: High
Priest, J. Hyman, Jr.; King, John Hur
ley; Scribe, C. H. Hubbard; Captain of
the Host, Frank L. Thirkiold; Principal
Sojourner, J. W. Boyd; Royal Arch Cap
tain, P. L. Lykens; M. T. V., David Har
ris; M. S. V., W. H. Davis; Guard, George
Tho Weather Bureau's reports show the
temperatures at a a. m. and 5 p. m. yester
day to have been 44° and 53°, whilelthe
highest and lowest were 58° and 36 J, with
brisk northerly winds, a cool atmosphere,
a cloudless sky and a light frost.
The barometrical readings at 5 a. m.
and 5 p. m. were 30.242 and 30.261 inches,
showing a rapid rise in that instrument
during the past twenty-four hours.
The highest and lowest temperatures
one year ago yesterday were 60° and 4G°,
with no rain, and ono year ago to-day 00°
and 5D°, with two inches of rainfall.
Moses Sprague, the well-known farmer,
had just alighted from his cart yesterday
at the Postotlice and was hitching his
i| " WORTH A GUINEA A BOX." |
jj s^*± The Man with |
!• ffosss^X a Long Face. |
(> m^MYf^%L Xervon" *>t«"-er», J
yyJiff%f/ *^k arising from a "Weak *
% /r -fp %Stomach, Impaired #
"Bisection, Cons_lp_v *
<1 tion, or a. Torpid Liver. One dose *
J! will oftentimes rcliore sick. Headache *
5 in twenty minute—
11 Of all druggists. Price 25 cents a box. *
' New York Depot, 365 Canal St. 35 #
'tfc" **"**pf 'f-'i_r-»i_##-<_4^j_r_rjii£
horse, when a laundry wagon collided
with the cart, turned it over and knocked
the horse down. The horse in falling
threw Mr. Sprague to the ground, but ho
was fortunately not injured. The cart
was damaged somewhat.
How to Vote.
Citizens who are desirous of witnessing
the practical workings of the new ballot
system can do so at James Senate's place
of business on Third street, between J
and K. He has a voting-booth, guard
rail, etc., and is ready at all times to ex
plain the working ofthe new system.
Tho fund for the improvement of the
convent property has beeu further in
creased by a donation of &>0 by T. Mc-
Fnerny of Franklin and go by P. H.
"Menken. The total subscriptions now
amount to #10,818 50.
The painters and decorators have nearly
completed their work of renovating
Judge Van Fleet's courtroom. The
work has, apparently, been well done,
and the room greatly, improved.
Berlin Cough Cure.
For coughs and colds and all lung and
throat afleetions 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 eon is a bottle. The W. H.
Bone Company, Han Francisco, sole proprie
tors. Kirk, Geary & Co., sole agents. Try C.
C. Liniment for aches and pains. *
All in want of anything in music remem
ber Cooper has the largest stock and .sells the
Cheapest. Mathushek Pianos, the best,are in
destructible. Cooper's, Seventh and J. *
Steinway _v Sox's, popular Pease and brill
iant <iabler Uros.' pianos; easy installments.
A. J. Pommer, comer Ninth and J. *
Both the method and results -when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend i!
to all and have made it the mosl
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and 81 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
LOUISVILLE. KY. NiW Y QRK. N.Y.
FOR 40 YEARS DR. WM.
•FOR THE LUNGS
iias been a never-failing family remedy foi
COUGHS, COLDS, CONSUMPTION. "LA
GRIPPE," SORB THROAT, HOARSE
NESS, PNEUMONIA, CATARRH, IN
FLUEN2JA, ACUTE AND CHRONIC
BRONCHITIS, ASTHMA, WHOOPING
COUGH, CROUP, PLEURISY, PAIN IN
THE SIDE AND BREAST, SPITTING
OF BLOOD and all diseases of the
Throat, Chest and Lungs
Dr. WM. HALL'S BALSAM contains no
opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug.
It soothes and heals the Membrane of tho
Lungs, Inflamed and poisonod by disease and
prevents night sweats and tightness across
the chest, lt is pleasant to the taster Be sure
and ask for Dr. WM. HALL'S BALSAM
and take no other.
Trade Supplied by KIM, GEASY & CO., Sacramento. Cal.
PRICE, 25c, 50c, »1.
Dr. WM. lIALL CO., NEW YORK.
COMING TO SACRAMENTO.
THE REGULAR FALL VISIT OF DR. LlE
big & Co., Liebig World Dispensary of Kan
sas City and San Francisco, will commence at
1007^ Fourth street, St. George Building,
Wednesday, December 2d, until Saturday
night, December sth. All suflerers from
chronic disease of any kind or nature whatso
ever, especially private and wasting diseases
of men and women, diseases of the eye, ear,
nose, throat, skin, blood and nervous 'system
should avail themselves of this opportunity
of meeting the great Western specialist right
here in Sacramento. On account of tho
enormous increase in practice all over the
coast, the doctors can only remain until Sat
urday night, December sth. Office hours will
be from 9 a. m. to 9 r. M. Remember office
hours. Come early in tbe day, as the offices
will be crowded in the afternoon and evening.
Every lady shtmid go to lecture on -'Marriage"
Tuesday afternoon, December Ist, and every
man should hear lecture to men Tuesday even
ing at Metropolitan Theater. n27-7.ltw
"The song that touched his heart-
A pure, sweet, lasting
smoke. A universal favor
ite among pipe smokers be
cause of its absolute purity.
Packed in patent canvas
J. B. Pace Tobacco Co., Richmond, Virginia.
CHOICE FIRKIN BUTTER. THE FINEST
quality of ROLL BUTTER at 75 cents ncr
roil. Also the most select stock of
R. A. OLMSTEAD & CO.,
a. E. Cor. Fourtli and _L Sts. nIS-tl
Immense quantities of these goods are
now in stock. Many new novelties have
made their appearance this season to please
both old and young, We have not space
to go into detail, but invite everybody to
come and see for themselves.
Those who are interested in fancy work
should see the handsome line of SILK PLUSHES
we have (all the new, delicate shades) at 65c per
We have many short lengths in SILKS,
SATINS, VELVETS and PLUSH, which will
be sold at big discount.
Handsome goods for wrappers or dress suits—
CASHMERE SOLULE, in large, dark figures,
15e per yard. Suit lengths, $1 20.
Nothing would be more acceptable for a pres
ent than one of our elegant COMBINATION
DRESS SUITS. They come in a great variety
of designs and qualities from $2 75 to $15 per
Large size ALL PURE LINEN OATMEAL
TOWELS, 22x44, 25c.
Large size FANCY TURKISH BATH
TOWELS, 24x48, 25c.
Special line of FINE SATIN DAMASK
TABLE LINEN, 60 inches wide, 50e per yard.
FOR COLD MORNINGS.
GENTS' FINE JERSEY. GLOVES kid
faced, 4.0 c.
GENTS' HEAVY FLEECED-LINED
WOOLEN GLOVES, leather faced, extra-long
wool wrist, 50e per pair.
C. H. GILMAN,
RED HOUSE. SACRAMENTO.
ALL AROUND REDUCTION—IO Pit CENT. ON ALL GOODS.
J. S. Nelson & Son's Men's Shoes, reduced
from $5 to £3 50.
Ladies' Dongola Button, sizes __>< to 7, width
B to EE, reduced from $2 75 to $1 95.
49-ORDERS BY MAIL OR EXPRESS FILLED AT TIIE ABOVE PRICES.-**
O'Brien's Shoe Store, 607 J Street.
AHEAD OF ALL, MAGEE RANGED
Just received the second carload of those celebrated
MAGEE RANGES, the world's best. This makes the second
carload this month. Our sales on the MAGEE RANGES are
rapidly increasing. Buy a MAGEE and you will use no
other. Prices for a No. 7, $29 and up.
I have the largest and most complete stock of
PARLOR HEATING STOVES
On the coast, and at the lowest prices. I also have a larcre in
voice of HOT-AIR FURNACES. Parties wishing a Furnace
for their residence will do well to call on me before givina
their order, for I have the only Furnace Guaranteed to heat
five rooms with no more fuel than you would use in an or
dinary Parlor Stove. Be sure andsee them. lam sole agent.
H. K. WALLAC__rBT3^BISJ St.. Sacramento
___ ____ MSTOCK"
IMPORTER AND DEALER IX '
FURNITURE, BEDDING,. MIRRORS, ETC.
>Q1 and SOS X Street. Corner F"ifth
Wail laper ol All Rims. Send for Price List
-Hl--H3 X Srteet. Sacramento.
--Lu_^^"lm__eSg* = ~
WATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS. 42S J STREET B .TWFFN VnnPTn --_.
W Fifth, dealers In WATCHES, JEWELRY and dXmOnds RPPAtotK
branches a specialty, under Mr. Floberg. Agenta for ROCKFORD WATCH COMPANY
LEADING JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO, AGENT FOR PATEK PHTT tp~tt * «/.
r»mS_, TCHES~beBt iU ** W°rid- aIGN 6F THE TOWN C^k; HI VSrREKT?^
WM. D. MILLbK, J diamonds, watches Faxd' I!je„'elry
__No. 628 J St.. Sacramento. Cal. l age £%&£&. °f WatCheB «"» J«welrj
MAIN OFFICE-Second street. L and M. YARD-Front and R streets. Sacramento
C. SCHNERR & CO.
(Successors to Postel & Schnerr),
Nos. mi and 1113 Front Street, Sacramento, Cal.
"PROPRIETORS CAPITAL SODA WORIfS
XT and General Agents Fredericksburg Brew
ing Company, dealers in Wines, Imported
Mineral Waters. Carbonated Drinks, 1 iasks.
Our Sarsaparilla, Iron and Vlchv Water and
Calilornia Orange Cider still lead on this
coast on account of their healthfulness, purity,
delicate flavor and keeping qualities.
49* Beware of irresponsible parties,
who, under all sorts of misrepresenta
tion, offer for sale similar but vastly
inferior zoods made In outside towns.
S. W. Corner Seventh and X Sts.,
J. S. O'CaLLAGHAN, Proprietor,
Druggist and Apothecary
TCE CREAM SODA. WITH ALL KINDS OF
I fruit flavors. Also, all kind* of Mineral
Baker & Hamilton,
—IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS OF—
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL,
Agricultural Implements and Machines,
BARBED WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTING.
SHERWOOD HALL NURSERIES,
MENLO PARK, SAN MATEO COUNTY, CAL.
Carnations. Eosss. Chrysanthemums
and Cut Flower.-*.
I is-swfiiss *>;__ ___-_ _. j_paciA.Lxy.-ia)
ilaUroo.,* i£ittte ©able.
NOVEMBER 4, 1891.
Trains Leave aud ore .One to Arrive at
LEAVE j TRAINS RUN DAILY. !ARRIVB
6:50 A Calistoga und Nana j 11:05 A
18:00 A Calistoga and Napa
3:05 P Calistoga and Naua 8:40 P
10:50 P ...Ashland and Port...ik.. . 4-20 A
7:00 PjDemlng.ElFaao and East 7-30 P
7:30 P Knights L'ding & Orovilie 7-40 _,
10:40 A Los Angeles 10:25 A
I Ogden and Last—Second
11:55 A Ciass 6:45 P
Central Atlantic Express
10:00 P for Ogden and East 7:40 A
3:00 P.Orovilio via Rosev'k? J _'c 10:30 A
3:00 Pi Red Bluff via Marys-llle. 10:30 A
10:35 A....Bedding via Willows.... 4:00 P
4:35 AiSan Prancisco via Benicia 11:06 _
6:50 A San Francisco via Benicia 11:30 A
8:00 A San Francisco via Benicia 8:40 P
3:05 P Sen Francisco via Benicia 9:40 P
7:05 P San Francisco via Benicia 10:30 P
*10:00 A San Francisco via steamer j;0:0o A.
10:40 A San Fran, via Livermore 2:50 P
10:10 A SanJosc. 2-50 P
7:o0 P Santa Barbara 16:25 A
*6:5(t A Santa Rosa 11:05 A
3:05 P Santa Rosa i *S:4O P
8:30 A Stockton »md (iah 1U:2.-> A
I<<: 40 A Stockton and Gait ! 2:50 P
7: >0 P Stockton and Gait j 7/.v. p
11:55 A True—ec and Rono 1 7:40 \
10:00 Pj Truckee nnd Bono B-4fi p
t8:00 A! Valleto .'...! >fio P
3:0?> ? Vallejo 1 n*od A
*S:2O A ..Folsom and Placervi_Ue_.j *210 P
•12:15 P ..Foisom and PlaeervHle- *10:20 A
_*_:_5 P. Foli ... *8:00 A
♦Sunday excepted. fStrnday only. 3 Mon
_ay excepted. A.—For morning. P.—For af
RICHARD GRAY, Gen. Traffic Managsr,
T. H. GOODMAN. General Pasjcnger As,enU
OUR SPECIAL SALE
Will continue a few days
longer. This is an opportu
nity which should not ba
We have received a new ■
and elegant line of PICTURE
MOLDINGS in all the new
styles of finish.
Yoxa Should See Them.
IQI6 Second Street, nl-rtm
Has Just received a fine
line of th* latest styles in
W OO L.E N S
For the Holiday Trade.
Elegant Business Suits.
Pants to m o *^ lrom $5 to $12
*>%& from $20 to $35
Samples of Cloth and
Rules for Self-measure
ment sent FREE to any
No. 600 J St., cor. Sixth,
The most popular brand of
smoking tobacco in the United
States. It is made from tobacco
at least three years old. Its rich,
mellow smoke has never been
Seal of North Carolina is now packed in
Patent Cloth Pouches, as well as in foil.
TAKE TO HINT!
ill Whiskies Are Not Alike.
Is Absolutely the Best
-Price:, $Sa Gallon.
Geo. E. Dierssen _ Co.. Sole Props.
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application ol
the fine properties of weU-aelected Cocoa, Mr.
Eppe has provided our breakfast tablea wiU__
a delicately flavored beverage whicta may save
»is many heavy doctors' bills, it 1b by the
judicious use of such arti.•'_<•> of diet that a
constitution may be gradually built up until
Strong enough to resist every tendency' to <iis
case. Hundreds ol subtle maladies are floating
around us reariy to attack wherever teen. Is .
weak point, we may escape ..
shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with
pure blood and a prop?;!;,- nourished frame."
—rivii Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or miiic.
Sold only in half-pound Una, by grocers, ia
JAMES KPPS _j CO.. Homceopatlilo
Choajists. London. Entrland.
THE. WEEKLY CNION IS THE PAP_JI
to send to lrionds in tho East.