Newspaper Page Text
One More Effort Will Be Made to Re
The Directors "Will Endeavor to Inter
est Business Men to Take Stock—
More Funds Needed.
The annual meeting ofthe stockholders
of the Citizens' Natural Gas Company
was called for last evening at thoCourt
bouse, but the inclemency ofthe weather
kept a number of them away and there
was not a quorum present.
Those who attended, however, indulged
in an informal discussion with reference
-•> the prospects of boring a new well, and \
eventually tapping a largo natural gus
reservoir. All seemed confident that tho
gas was to be had by boring deep enough.
Tlie first well demonstrated that there
w as gas beneath Sacramento, and if it had
n A been for the unfortunate breaking of
tho line of pipe in this well, the gas
stratum would by this time have been
1". R. Dray, in addressing the stock
holders present, said that the §5,000 which
tbe company had on hand, in connection
With its boring plant, was a sufficient
sam to bore a well, provided everything
worked smoothly and there were no
hitches; but it was not a sufficient sum to
have in case accidents and unlooked-for
obstacles were met with. He was not in
favor of proceeding with that sum. If an
accident should happen, which would
stop operations for a time, and the money
on hand should be expended in righting
matters, many would proclaim it a fail
ure, and Would refuse to subscribe more
money. The best plan would be, he
thought, to induce business men to take
stock and thus get more money to work
on. It was best to be sure of the money
at first, and then tiiey would have a
i nee to succeed.
Add. C. Hinkson proposed that they
prepare an address to the business men
and have it published. This would in
terest them and they would offer their
Dr. g. L. Simmons considered that the
money now in sight warn sufficient to go
ahead with. Of course more money
would be desirable, but it was not neces
sary that the impression should be given
out that the project would be abandoned
unless more money was obtainable. He,
for one, did not propose to abandon it.
The Directors had gained much in expe
rience and could avoid many ot thediili
oulties they were beset with during the
lirst experiment. Besides, the plant was
valuable, and contractor Hoagland had
offered to bore the well for %1 per foot.
9 veral corporations had offered to come
in and assist tho enterprise, too.
Mr. Dray thought Dr. Simmons was con
fining himself exclusively to the bright
aide ofthe proposition. They would have to
more than §1 per foot, and besides the
contractor would only agree to go as far
as he could. If he should find his job a
hard one be could, according to tho terms
of bis agreement, drop tlie whole busi
ness and leave the company in the lurch.
President Southworth said he knew
something about tbo contractor and had
great faith in his integrity.
After some further talk it was agreed
that the Board of I urectors should pre
pare an address to tbe business men and
puulish it, alter wiiich a committee should
<-all upon the busin. ss men and endeavor
to interest them in the enterprise.
Before leaving the Courthouse Presi
dent Southworth appointed the Canvas
sing Committee as follows: C. H. Hub
bard, M. J. Diliman, Add C. Hinkson, E.
J. Croly, F. R. Dray and Claus Anderson.
"Why Thero Was Oue "Kick" Less In
tho Supervisors' Chamber.
Supervisor Bates was sauntering to
ward the Hall of Records yesterday wiien
he was accosted by a gentleman of pro
nounced Hibernian extraction, who had
fire in his eye.
"Misther Bates, an outhrage has been
perpatooted upon me," began the gentle
man of the Jiery eye. '"Oi propose to
have joostice, an' Oi'm goin' before the
Boord ay Suhupervisors an' raise the
'*Wba__ happened to you?" asked tho
"Shure, sor, that haythen ay an Assis
sor has raised me as-issmint. Last year
it wor six dolleys, an' this year it is
sivin. What d'ye think ay thot?"
"That is an outrage, surely. So you
are going before ihe Supervisors are
"Thot's wot oi am, sor."
"Well, let me see now," said Mr.Bates,
thrusting his braid into his pocket. "The
difference is a dollar, ain't it? Now, here's
a dollar. Take it; aud for the love of
heaven keep away from ihe Supervisors.
We have troubles enough.''
The outraged taxpayer told the Super
vi>or he was a just and honorable gentle
man, and went away happ3r.
Friday night, at the -Metropolitan The
ater, McKee Rankin will appear in "The
Canuck." He will bo supported by his
daughter. Miss Phyllis Rankin, and a
competent company. The box office will
open for reservation of seats on Thursday
at 9:30 a. IC. Mr. Rankin is well known
to theater-goers here as an ancomplished, I
painstaking actor. He has always main
tained a good dramatic position as a
leader, and we think that in the new
character he now presents he will satisfy
exacting tastes in Sacramento. The San
Francisco Bvt ninff /'•->' says of "The Ca
nuck" and Mr. Rankin in San Francisco:
"The prod tic", ion was more than well re
ceived. .Jean Baptists Cadeau— is a
homely character, out the actor invests it
with interest enough to hold his audi
ence throughout the performance He has
the accent ofthe French-Canadian down
to perfection, and carries it well through
every phase of tho character. His humor
_y and his fun contagious. Cadeaux
is a French-Canadian farmer living
on the border line. His daughter
has been left in Vermont to be edu
cated, and she afterwards elopes with
a divorced man, the son of the
friend ol the father. < adeaux shuts his
door against the erring daughter, and
us he will never look upon her face
again. The girl returns, however, and
the sound of her voice is too much for
old man and he bids her stay, and the
curtain goes down on a very pretty scene.
'1 'he oUI man is tilling his pipe before the
..re. his thoughts tar back in the past,
and the tittle girl swings from the arm of
Lis chair, singing to him in the uncertain
light of the lire. Rankin has not made
the mistake of overshadowing his com
pany. Hissupport is a good one. Miss
hyilis Rankin, his daughter, has yet
much to learn. She is 1 > s Ited and
does not display sufficient animation, j
•lay- a dual character, and is much
tter as the Canadian giri than the 1
myoung lady. Charles H. dark !
makes a splendid Vermont farmer, and
one could not wish for a better piece of I
. haracter acting."
The fair given by the Women's Christ- !
tan Temperance Union will take pla<
the Seventh-street M. _ Church to-day
I to-morrow, also each evening. There
v.-iil 1 0 much to entertain visitors, and
1 shnients can be had at any time.
Evening admission, 10 cents.
At the skating rink this evening there
will bo a one-mile race for the champion
ship ami $50 between Charles Andrews
of San Francisco aud Arthur King of
ramento. On Saturday night there
 he a race between Miss Eva Whip
ple of this city and Maud Cameron oi San
j ranciaco for a gold medal.
At the new Foresters' Hail, Sacramento
Council, Order of Chosen Friends, will
jrive an entertainment and dance this
evening. There will be n choice literary
SAC-nAMEXTO DATT.Y BECOI-^-Tjyroy, VEDKESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 18!)!.—SIX PAGES.
and musical programme frcm 8 to 9
o'clock, when the grand inarch will take
Dancing wili continue until 12 o'clock, |
the masie being by <'. A. Neaie's orches
tra. Tbe carpet will be removed and tiie !
floor waxed for the occasion. Admission,
The Letter-Cr.rriors' ball will take
place at Turner Hall to-morrow evening.
tbe music will be by Jones, Fisch &
<>n tho 19th instant the Knights of
Pythias will give a literary entertainment
aud dance at Pythian Hail for the benefit
of the Relief Bureau.
WAS FRANK GRAHAM KILLED?
Rumored Fatal Shoot Ine Affray Out at
Thero was a rumor current in this city,
about 12 o'clock last night, that Frank
Graham, a well-known young man of
Elk Grove, had been shot and killed dur- .
ing an affray.
It was impossible to get auy word from j
there either by telephono or telegraph at |
that hour, hence the report could not bo
Frank Graham was the proprietor of!
the Toronto Hotel. The family is a
prominent one in that section, and of
the highest respectability.
J. Frank Clark, the undertaker, had
been called to Elk Grove, and he was j
quoted as having said that Frank Gra- j
ham was dead. At Coroner Clark's j
office, however, nothing could be learned. !
The deputies there stated that Coroner i
George Clark had gone to Kio Vista, j
and his father to Elk Grove. Whether
or not Graham had been shot, the depu
ties could not say, nor did they know in
whose case Mr. Clark, Sr., had been j
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
T. C. Perkins and wife have returned
fr >m a three months' trip through the
."Mrs. Charles O. Alexander and Mi-s
Leila Carroll are spending a few weeks at
Bishop Manogue is in Los Angeles,
where he attended the funeral of the late
Colonel Creed Ilaymond, General So
licitor for the Southern Pacific Company,
is on his way East.
Ex-Congressman Thomas J. Clunie is
in San Francisco, having returned from
an extended visit in the East.
W. L. Overhiser, a prominent San Joa
quin fanner and manufacturer, is stoo
ping at the ("olden Eagle Hotei.
George Ohleyer of Sutter County was
here yesterday. He was accompanied by
Agents McGruder aud Hill of the Anti-
Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yes
terday: W. L. Hughson, L. C. Inen, J. L.
Eogg, Mrs. W. E. Pettes, \V. R. Porter,
Jules C. Cerf, John J. Thamen, H. Rosen
thal, D. A. Conrad, San Francisco; C. P.
Young, A. Klingcr, M. H. Dreyfus. New
York; W. S. Stitt, Chicago; B. Borach,
Yolo; G. H. Gould, Santa Barbara; It.
House, Los Angeles; W. L. Overhiser,
Stockton: Warren Green, Preston; S. F.
Dailey, St. Louis,
On Monday evening a surprise party
was given in honor of the ninth anni
versary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
T. Evans, at their residence in Washing
ton, Y'olo County. Among the guests
were a number of instrumentalists as
well as vocalists, and the time was pleas
antly passed in music and singing until
midnight. Then the Ernests partook ol a
bountiful repast, alter which dancing was
enjoyed. Among those present were W.
McCartney, L. W. Grothen aud wife, J.
L. Siller and wife, 11. Stuby and wife, E.
Hawley and wife, Mrs. A. A. Johnson,
Miss A. Johnson, Mis< M. Burg. Mr.
Birdsall, P. Miller and L. C. Morris.
Keal Estato Transfers.
The following real estato transfers have
been recorded, since our last report:
B. U. Steinman to Charles Miller—Lots
3 and 4 in block _ of Oak Park and South
J. P. Lorenson to P. C. Lorenson —
West half of lot 3, S and T, Ninth and
Tenth streets; §10.
Mrs. B. Banr to George A. Capen and
wife—West 30 feet of south half of lot 5,
P and U, Seventh and Eighth streets.
William English to Annie Patterson
and Lawrence English—West half of lot
4, F and Gl, Eighteenth and Nineteenth
To-day's Auction Sales.
At 10 o'clock a. m., to-day, "W. H.
Sherburn will sell a Large stock of
groceries, by order of an assignee, at his
salesroom. 323 X street, consisting of
groceries, provisions, teas, coffees, to
bacco, cigars, cigarettes, etc., etc.
D. J. Simmons A* Co. will also offer for
sale at auction at 10:30 a. m. to-day
a largo quantity of groceries, such as
teas, coffee, sugar and liquors; also the
bar fixtures, horses, wagon, etc., of J. H.
Schaoht, corner of Second and M streets.
On Sunday night the glass portion of
the door of H. Ebeling's saloon, 011 Sec
ond street, between I and J, was broken
out, as if by burglars, but nothing within
Yesterday morning, however, the sa
loon was entered and robbed of a quan
tity of liquor and cigars. A barber living
next door iieard the burglars, but did not
know what was going on, and neglected
Harmony Lodge, Knights and Ladies
of Honor, gave a "fan social" at Pythian
Castle last evening wiiich was quite a
success. The attendance was select, and,
while the rain kept quite a number away,
yet there were enough there to keep the
floor well covered with dancers. The
programmes were printed ou Japanese
fans and were neatly gotten up. JL if.
Howard was Floor Director, and was as
sisted by M. Nelis and J. ML. Green.
Childlike and Bland, But Would Steal.
For some time past the W. R. Strong
Company has suspected a Chinaman in
their employ, named Ah Mug, of petty
stealings. Yesterday Officer Higgins was
requested to search Mr. Mug, aud in the
oapacioas pockets of the hitter's clothing
he found one and one-half dozen eggs.
Although "Strong" ones, they were fresh
and eatable. Mug will answer to a charge
of petty lan-eny.
Sent to Stockton.
John Young, the teamster, whoso mind
recently became unbalanced, was exam
ined by ]>rs. Huntington and C. B. Nich
ols yesterday in the presence of Superior
Judge Van Fleet. He was found to b©
violently insane, and was committed to
tho Stockton Asylum.
Stood Up and Robbed.
It was reported uptown last night that j
! a young man named Fraser was stopped
I by throe men, quite early in the evening,
j on Thirteenth street, near < >. and robbed.'
j The garroters are said to have taken his
:. chain and a small amount of
I money. __
Berlin Cough Cure.
For coughs and cold- anu ail lao_ and
throat afleetioiiS this article has superior
merit. It is perfectly harmless, gives imme
diate relief, and cures the ••■ _ from
two tovhree days. Indorsed by oar besl phy
sicians. Try a bottle and you will always
keep it. Price, 50 cents a bottle. The W.H.
Bone Company, San Francisco, sole proprie
tors. Kirk, Geary _ Co., sole agents. Try C.
C. Liniment for aches and pettta. »
Men's long rubber coats. 52; mat. gossa
mer rubber coats. 50c; men's extra
officers'length, rubber coats on drill. S2 s*o;
men's fine, mealurn-weigbt rubber coats, vel
vet collars. 92 50. Red House. *
Hammnil's music store. No. S2O J street.
Bole agency lor Chlekerins; &: Sons* pianos,
Clongh ft v. arrcn organs: also cheaper n
AN ALLEGED HIGHWAYMAN.
The Son of the Poet of the Sierras
as a Stage Robber.
Youn_ Harry Miller, the Son of Joaquin
and Minnto Myrtle Miller, In a
Pock of Trouble.
(Sheriff Standloy of Mendocino County,
Who arrived in San Francisco on Monday
night from L* kfah, stated tiiat he now had
in jail iv Ukiah a man who, in all proba
bility, will in a day or two be turned
over to tho United States authorities lor
trial. This man is Harry Miller, 2_ years
of age, a son of'.Joaquin Miller, the
'"Poet ofthe Sierras." J
/<>n the morning of November 15th
la-t, at 8 o'clock, nineteen miles north of
I'kiah, while Charles Lambert, the
driver of the Ukiah and Eureka stage,
was slowly making his way up tiie grade
on his way to I'kiah, ho was suddenly
confronted by a masked man carrying a
Ballard rifle, Lambert was ordered to
j throw out his express box and mail bags,
! und after gazing into the barrel of the
I rilie he quickly did so. When ordered to
'. drive on he did so very quickly, and
i having fresh horses and an empty stage
| ho arrived at I'kiah far ahead of his
schedule time aud immediately notified
tlie Sheriff. Lambert described the
highwayman as being tall and youthful
looking, and wearing a blue calico mask,
drab ulster and heavy stogy boots.
Sheriff Standley learned "that the farm
house of John Koop, a mile north of Wil
letts, had been broken into ana robbed on
November lcith, two days before tho stago
had been -topped, and that a Ballard rilie,
a blue calico dress, a drab-colored duster,
a batcher knife and one or two other
things had been stolen. He also discov
ered that an athletic young fellow, with a
smooth face and deini-blonde hair, had
been hanging around there for some days
prior to the robbery.
There the trail of the man was taken
up, and the Sheriff, alter tracking him
from one lumber camp to another and
through the vast lumber forests of Men
docino county, learned that a young man
named Joe McKay, who answered to the
description of the man whose trail he
was traveling, had worked three weeks
cutting wood lor Henry Willard in the
outskirts of the town of Hopland, and
that he left on Wednesday evening, No
vember nth -four days before the stage
robbery, which took place on Sunday,
the 15th—ana returned to Hopland again
Thursday, the 20th, nine days alter he
had relinquished his job.
All trace of him was then lost, but
Standley visited the wood-pile where Mc-
Kay had worked, and there found an im- j
portant link in tlie chain.
A letter was in an envelope, and while
on the outside it bore the name and ad
dress, "Joseph McKay, Hopland, Cal.,"
on the inside it was aduress, "Dear
Brother," and Bigued, "Your brother,
George ii. Miller." It was dated from
"The Hermitage, Oakland Heights," the
home of Joaquin Miller. Sheriff Stand
lev then visited the home of the poet in
Alameda County. Joaquin Miller was
not in, but George B. Miller, an elder son,
Back tn the direction of tho robbery
went the Sheriff, and finally learned that
the man he wanted had been in Clover
dale, and had struck out in the direction i
of Santa Rosa. So tho Sheriff took tho I
train to Santa Rosa, and walking into '
Barns' Hotel saw the fugitive sitting in a
chair reading a paper, and placed him
Henry Miller is the son of Joaquin Mil
ler by his lirst wife, "Minnie Myrtle,"
who died in New York a few years ago.
He says he has had no schooling. About
four years ago, after some dispute at
home, he mounted the poet's horse and
road away, never to return. He then
went to Oregon, and at Portland was ar
rested i'or house-breaking and sent to the
I State Prison at Salem for two years.
j Alter serving five months he managed to
| escape, and assuming the nairie of Mc-
I Kay, came back to California.
Men's Oil Clothing./
All the best quality double-sheeting jackets;
medium and long coats, has llannel collar,
1 "-puiiets, patched, and elastic sleeves, •*_.. 1
j§l 7 5 anu §2 25; oil pants, double, fl. Red
j House. *
¥ DELICIOUS %•
E W_»l*_« _»«&___
m\m\ 1 K_K -L JB _ R 1_
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
N&nilla -\ Of perfect purity.
b_£ : °f *•*-*--stpEnsth-
Aimond -( Economy,n ""■»«*»>use
RoseetC-J Flavor as delicately
and dellclously as the fresh fruit.
LINKS-in this city, December 6th, to the
wite of Jacob Links, a son. *
SMITH—In tills city, John W. Smith a na
tive of Caliiornia, aged 16 years, 5 months
and 10 days.
«-f-Bemah_ will be shipped to Green
wood. ( ai. this morning at 10:35 o'clock
GARRETT—In this city, C. Harry, only son
of Henry and Alice (±. Garrett, a native Ol
California, ased 15 years and ll days.
♦-■"Funeral notice hereafter.
PHILI_IPP_- In this city, December 7th
Stella, daughter of L rats and Bertha Ph_
lipps, a native of C amdeu, N. J., aged 22
years, lo month- and 22 days. [Sun Fran~
li-io. Philadelphia and Kew York papers
«_•■ Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to att.nd the funeral this
afternoon at 2 o'clock, from the residence of
I arentt, No. 1312 Third street.
JENNINGS—In this city. Dec -mber Bth
Qeorgie J., daughter of VV. H. and Lizzie
Jennings, a native of Chico. Cal., aged 5
ytars, b months and 27 duvs.
Sur-Funeral notice hereafter.
OSCHWALD—In this city. December 6th
John, husband of Mary Oschwald lather
of Mrs. F. * amin/ind. a native of Switzer
land, aged 7 1 years, 3 months and 8 days
sin Francisco papers please copy.]
a*irFuneral notice hereafter.
NEWBERT—In this city, Deeemhex Sth
George W. Newbert, a native of Maine. a_red
54 years, 11 months and 22 days.
«iy-Fricmis ana acquaintances arc respect
fully invited to attend the funeral this
afternoon at 2 o'c.cc.- from his late resi
dence, northeast corner of Twelfth and
BERTEIJSEN-In Rocklin, December 7th
Albert Beitelsen, aged 40 years.
I -'ri.'nds and acquaintances are re«peet
mlly invited to attend the funeral from the
residence of Philip Btebenthaler, Twentieth
and H streets, this afternoon at 2 o'clock. *
When Baby was sick, we gare her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she bad Children, she gaTe them Castoria.
P.ELL CONSERVATORY COMPANY, nor- !
ists. *i nu can always had us at telephone No.
lo.i. Finest work: knreat prices.
___ ©rrcmcteo glothj for $3tJc.rt*toch, £±utnu St (Co.
COMPILED BY SANTA CLAUS.
Gold and Silver Watches, Blocks and Games, Kodaks,
Silk Shawls, Tool Chests, Silk Handkerchiefs,
Autograph Albums, Picture Frames, School Bags,
Fur Sets, Booklets, Umbrellas,
Fancy Ink Stands, Dress Patterns, Casters,
Diaries, Scrap Books, Gloves and Mufflers,
Flower Outfits, Dressing Cases, Writing Desks,
Cameras, Clocks, Photograph Albums,
Work Baskets, Red Top Boots, Silver Mugs,
Parlor Lamps, Carving Sets, Piano Covers,
Bicycles, Turbans and Caps, Stereoscopes,
Kid Gloves, Boys' Suits, Silverware,
Wagonettes, Transparent Slates, Meerschaum Pipes,
Valises, Music Rolls, Men's Neckwear,
Planchettes, Jewelry, Half dozen White Shirts,
Savings Banks, Holiday Hats, Watch Chains,
Accordions, jack Knives, Pocketbooks,
Histories, Drawing Sets, Men's Gloves,
Paper Cutters, Christmas Cards, Razors,
Silver Match Boxes, Lace Ties, Fancy Suspenders,
Blackboards, Kid Gloves, Studs,
Ivorine Novelties, Paints and Workboxes, Writing Paper in Boxes,
Laundry Bags, Fans, Blacking Cases,
Bibles, Table Linen, Bread Knives,
Toy Pianos, Pj ns a nd Earrings, Smokers' Articles,
Nu^ Pick Sets, Perfumes, Holiday Hats,
Music Boxes, Tidies, Seal Leather Bags,
Cake Knives, Fichus, Men's Fancy Nightgowns,
Overcoats, Bonnets, Boys' Overcoats,
Embroidered Suspenders, Opera Glasses, Silver Knives and Forks,
Chair Scarfs, Dressing Trunks, Placques.
WEINSTOCK, LUBIN & CO.,
400 to 412 X Street, Sacramento.
HON EST mm mmm m mm
RELIABLE The &■<« are Low!
FOOTWEAR In Fact, Very Low!
For the quality and style of goods we are selling. You pay per
haps as much or more for poorer -wearing and ill-fitting shoes
elsewhere. If you do, it is your own fault. All we ask of you is
to give us a call, examine our stock and styles of goods we carry
and the prices we sell them for, and if we can't do as well or a
little better than you do elesewhere we do not expect your trade.
__Z_^Ladies' French Dongola Shoes, in cloth or kid top, in plain or
patent leather tip, neat square or opera toe, at £3 a pair. They are cer
tainly worth more.
-fLAVENSON'S FAMILY SHOE STORE,*-
FIFT__ __lsr_D -J STREETS.
YM AS ~ PRESENTS.
r 000000 0000000000000*0!
THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OE
TOQUES AND HATS
Eor Xma» presents are now on sale and will be sold for
the next two weeks. Call and select one for your wife,
mother or girl. It will make her happy for Xmas.
Also, the finest line of RIBBONS now in stock and
-Will be sold cheap, ___,_,-SIL,I_ RIBBONS. Call and see
-KEELS. -XL __. PEALER'S,
619 to 623 J Street, Sacramento, Cal.
TTTCT D'DPtMlftM^ n elegant new line oFreeD
IUOI KkL_/l V JL/IJ and RATTAN ROCKERS „at
*J greatly reduced prices.
Also, job let CHILDREN'S BEAUTIFUL TOY CHAIRS and
ROCKERS, hard wood, at 3Q cents.
CHAS. ML CAMPB__XL, 409 __ ST.,
CARPETS AtVJO FURNITURE.
ifl%'"^'^K In good work, the Sacramonto
«^fDAILY EVENING NEWS
Is proving itself to bo a blessing to the community. It is now receiving contributions to a
fund to fill the Christmas stockiugs of the little ones at the- Protestant Orphan _vlu_ Any
gift wiil be acceptable. J ' 1
Variety of Inkstands. Pcnracks, Files, I lil P ! I!\ 111 l.~*l l\ iS I
Letter Weiehts and all stationers' Sup- Ullll 1 lilt \J\JIJ 11 KJ 1 •
piles. | '
HARRY W. WBL tawr SI««MN Mi
" 8. "W. Cor. Twelfth aad O. Sts. Telephone 893. '
Great Opening Sale
618 J Street
rnHE DEMAND CAN BE SUPPLIED WITH
X a < arelully selected stock of
Including Latest Christmas Novelties.
"*DT> C'TTI } To every purchaser who in-
X JAIjJj I vest- the amount of f 1 on this
day we shall present ONE case Or EXCEL
LENT TOILET SOAP a< a souvenir. An in
spection ot price* and goods is Invited.
THE Ll Bftll
618 J Street,
('US ELKUS.... ...._. Proprietor.
S. "W. Corner Sevonth and X Sts.,
J. S. O'CaLLAGHAN, Proprietor,
Druggist and Apothecary
TCE CREAM SODA, WITH ALL KINDS OF
1 fruit flavors. Also, all kinds of-Mineral
While our sales have
been large the cold spell
has not caught us nap
ping. Our stock is still
complete for you to pick
Have you seen this
ware,which is enameled
on steel and superior to
agate? It is better and
cleaner in appearance.
610 J Street.
V A R I E T I X _
W. F. PIJRNELL,
609 J Street,
HONEY, one-pound frames. - - 10 Cents
RAISINS, loose, - - 5 Cents per pound
PRUNES, - - 4 pounds for 25 Cents
DRIED FIGS, - - - 5 Cents per pound
TEAS A. ND~ CO FFEES A
Corner Tenth and J Streets,
I H\\S. HQEd-KTi —~. — Proprietor
Weak Men and Women
CHOULD USE OA3IEA„A BITTEBft
£"-» tiie Great Mexicau E._edy; jrim U_*lUl
mi/ -trcr.jth to the Sexual Organs.
J. HAHN & CO.. 480 J St _«_. Atren-.