Newspaper Page Text
Farmers Meet and Have Another Talk
on the Subject.
"Farmer Reed Wants to ITcnd the Mili
tia and March Upon the
The farmers wlio are agitating a new
crusade against hydraulic mining held
another meeting in the Supervisors'
< -ambers yestorday afternoon. There
wore about a dozen present,
Ex-Senator Koutier called the meeting
to order and made a short address explain
ingthe object ot the meeting. Ho said
that the farmers must prepare themselves
lor a battle with the hydranlickers that
hhould put an end to all mining by that
process in the Stat*. Thoy had to act
right away, because now that the rainy
f--.3ii.son was at hand the miners would
get the water necessary ior their moni
tors, and hydraulicking
WOBJ-D 1.1. AiiKMrTED
In spite of the law. Mr. lloutier said he
had obeyed the instructions of the last
mooting and appointed a committee from
all parts of tho county, the duties of
; v h committee being to take steps to
ward seeing that the law is enforced by
tin proper authorities. Ho had selected
the committee as follows:
i• ir--t Supervisor District —Chris Green,
.:. 3. Cany, J. WL Wilson.
nd Supervisor i'istrict —Daniel
Flint, Matt P. Johnson, H. <'. Smith.
Third Supervisor District—Dr. Dixon,
IU Parker, A. A. Krull.
Fourth Supervisor District—Dan Mc-
Carty,.!. E. Camp, John Kooney.
J ifth Supervisor District—\V. C. Shel
don, L. .M. l.andshorough, Thomas Mc-
Chairman Routier is also a member of
THK .MIN dis' CONVENTION.
Supervi*or Greer was jiresent and was
_Bkod by one of the farmers if the Board
of Supervisors had, as requested, ap
pointed any delegates to attend the
L:h rs' Convention, which is to be hold
ia San Francisco shortly.
Mr. Greer r*»jdied that lie had not heard
;nything about a convention, and he was
< mte sure the Sacramento Supervisors
would not send delegatus to such an
Mr. Greer took advantage of this on-
I o tunity to give his views on the mining
question. He said there was no doubt
that the miners were organizing stron]
tiu-oufrhoul the mining counties, and
were about to enter upon a final struggle
t> resume hydraulicking. It was a sort
ofdsath struggle with them. The miners
were game to tho backbone and would die
1 _ru. They intended sending influential
•■^ates to Washington to intercede for
them, and would endeavor to have the
Liws modified so that they could use their
monitors again. It was high time, he
thought, that the farmers and valley peo
ple should bo up and doing. True, the
Supervisors have been working hard for
I had held the miners in
check, but if the new movement was to
i > checked, assistance would be requ
from the formers. The fanners would
have to hold a convention, too, to oilset
the miners' convention.
FARMER REED ON DECK.
Speeches were made by Abner Burns,
John Kooney and Farmer Reed, who is
tinder indictment for charging in one of
his speeches that three ofthe Supervisors
were corrupt. Reed declared that the
trouble-had been tbat people wore afraid
Of'the miners. Km he was not afraid,
aad, if Governor Markham would give
lifm a company of the National Guard,
lie would march upon the hydraulickers
and put an effectual stop to their opera
i Hiring another speech later on, Reed
area that if he were appointed a
■my United States Marshal, he would
alone shul down the mines.
Robert T. Devlin, who is ernploved by
tbe county to prosecute the miners, made
ry sensible remarks for the ben
efit of the farmers. He said that the
Governor had no power to order the
militia to the mines, unless it were shown
the court officials had boon unable to
intaln law and order. If the miners
wore in a slate of insurrection and had
refused to obey tlie mandates ofthe court,
then the i lovernorcould take such action,
lie thought, however, that if* the Gov
ernor could be induced to direct tho At
torney-General to bring
Against the miners in the name oftho
State, it would be a good thing. The
jurisdiction of Sacramento County was
limited to the American River, and it had
all it could do to keep that stream free
from dickens, lie advised the farmers
to organise permanently, and co to work
as soon as possible to head oil' the miners
in their efforts to influence legislation at
Washington. All that was necessary was
to see that tiie present laws are not modi
fied. The laws now are all right and
only needed to be enforced in order to
ctually stop mining that was injurious,
'ihe anti-debris people bad not lost a case
i:i court yet, notwithstanding tb.e foct
: there is no statutory iaw against hy
draulic tuining. She miners were simply
enjoined, under the common law, from in
juring the property of others.
Tiie sentiment of ihe meeting was that
the farmers were not opposed to mining
as an industry, but they were opposed to
any kind of mining that lilled up the
rivers with slickens and destroyed their
meeting adjourned without taking
any definite action.
It Came Very Near Costing Him the
Loss of Ills Leers.
A switchman named Hulett had a nar
row escape from serious injury or death
the Other day. The accident happened in
the depot, where Hulett isemployed. It i.s
his duty to uncouple the engines irom the
incoming trains, untie the bell-rope and
sever the air-brake connections.
As was his custom he jumped upon the
rear oi* one of the locomotive- as it was
« ntering the depot with a train, bat made
:; misstep and lost his balance. He was
fortunately tiirown clear of the rails. He
I on his head and one shoulder,
ami then his leg fell across the rails. The
:d truck of the baggage-ear had
:. bnt the reat wheels wero close
bim, when one of the car-cleaners,
v. no happened to be near by, caught
liulett and pulled him from beneath the
car just in time to save him.
AH MUG'S MISTAKE.
Ho Gets Twenty Days in Jail for Steal
ing a Dozen Lg-jjs.
Als Mug was found guilty of petit lar
ceny by Judge Cravens yesterday for
stealing eggs from Ins employers, the W.
R, Strong Company. His excuse for
Laving the eggs in his possession was
- me one had told him they were
bad and that he might take all he wanted.
"Well, I guess you stole those eggs,"
remarked Judge Cravens, and Mug was
sentenced to pay a tine of $10 or serve
twenty days In jaii. Be treat to jail.
The Weather Bureau's reports show
the rainfall for the storm to have been .50
of an inch, making a total ol l.'io" inches
the season, as against "".30 inches to an
c jual date las: year.
The highest and lowest temperatures
irday were 58° and .**S J.
The highest and lowest temperatures
one year ago yesterday wero !4 Jand49-\
one year ago to-day, 44- and 34°.
To Facilitate Their Work.
Secretary Pratt and Assistant Secretary
PhtpP-fOf tlie .State Board of Examiners,
now occupy a new office in the Capitol
building. Since tbe advent of the new
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECQRD-UJMOX, THURSDAY, PECEMBEB 10, IS9I.—SIX PAGES.
Administration the outer room of the
Governor's apartments bas been used by
the secretaries, but in order to avoid con
fusion and to enable them to work in a
more secluded place, they have removed
their desks into one of the Supreme
Court offices, opposite the Controller's
oflice, where they will hereafter wrestle
with thousands of claims against the
NICE PLACE TO VISIT.
Tlio *VV. c. T. I . Fair at the Seventh
street M. E. Church.
An enjoyable iair is being conducted at
the Seventh-street If. E. Church, under
the auspices of the Women's Christian
Temperance Union. The basement of
the church is prettily decorated, and
neatly arranged booths in various por
tions of tlie hall are under the following
Fancy Articles—Mesdames Frobock,
Smith and Tade.
Candy — Misses Sen!', Sallie and V.
Haskell, Hillhouse, Landis, Thompson,
Tyrrell and Schubert.
Fancy and Useful Articles—Mesdames
Rush and Gates.
Children's Booth — Katie "Willis and
A nun.* Walk-Oder.
Fortune-Telling—Miss Mattie Gwynn
The refreshment stand is in charge ofl
Mesdames Williamson, Norris and New- j
Tho patronage yesterday was very en
couraging to the management, and last
evening many attended. An excellent
literary programme was rendered as fol
Recitations by Edith Glenn, Pearley
Labhard, Clarence Gardiner, Annie * ar
ley. H. Carley, C. Boland, Miss s. Has
kell, Miss Leechgood; chorus, "Loyal
Legion; harmonica solo, Herbert Pow
ell; vocal solo, A. G. Greenlaw; vocal
solos, .Mis.-es Dodsonand Haskell.
To-day a lunch and New England din
ner will be served, and anew programme
is arranged for this evening.
Tiie ladies are untiring in their efforts
to make it pleasant for all who attend,
and should receive liberal patronage.
HELP FOR THE WAIFS.
The Supervisors Are Asked to Assist
the Orphan Asylum.
Getting- Around a Rond Obstruction—
Adjournment on Account of G.
TV. Newbert-1s Death.
The Board of Supervisors met again
yesterday forenoon, all the members be
ing present and Mr. Greer presiding*.
Mrs. lb D. Irvine, one of the directors
of the Protestant Orphan Asylum, ap
peared before the board and addressed
the members with reference to the pro
posed appropriation in aid of the asylum.
The lady reminded the Supervisors that
the asylum was sheltering a number of
children whose parents bad abandoned
tliem. Such children, not being orphans
as the law contemplates, receive no aid
from the State, as do those children whose
parents aro dead. The directors
DID NOT HAY- THB IIKAET
To refuse shelter to these abandoned
children, and yet they had to depend en
tirely upon chanty and their own sub
scriptions to keep them. The asylum
funds were now depleted, and Mrs.
Irvine said she hoped the county would
come to the assistance of the directors.
Supervisor Miller thought thai
month could be taken from the -towards 1
regular appropriation of S3OO, anu placed
at the disposal ofthe asylum, and made
a motion to that effect.
But after some further discus-ion, in
which the question of the board's juris
diction was raised, the matter was laid
over in order that the District Attorney
might be consulted.
WtL- OO AROUND IT.
Road Overseer Coleman of Folsom told
the Supervisors about an immense
bowlder that was lodged in the middle of
the road between Folsom and Roseville.
In order to get by it it was necessary to
drive over a portion of Mr. McCue's ranch,
and MeCue wanted to be paid by the
county for the privilege. He had ollered
to deed the strip used as a road tothe
county for $40.
The Supervisors concluded that it would
be the cheaper method to accept McCue's
olFer, aud a motion to that elfect was
W. R. Strong appeared with a written
request tiiat the assessment on a piece of
swamp land which he recently sold,to
Sperrv Dye be reduced. The matter was
referred to the District Attorney.
At noon the board adjourned until to
day, in respect to the memory of George
"WL Newbert, tlie dead Deputy Sheritl*.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following real estato transfers have
been recorded since our last report:
HL Xx, Smith to George A. Gray—West
half of north half of lot 1, Band P,
Ninth and Tenth streets;
HL G. Smith to Mary IL Lucas—East
half of north half of lot 1, E and F,
Ninth and Tenth streets; $650.
L. Neubourg and <L Lages to J. J. and
Mary B. ITunkett—South half of east half
of lot 5, 2s and O, Fifth and .Sixth streets:
C. K. Devine to G. O. Rates—His inter
est in the estate of Amanda M. Evans, de
ceased, as an heir-at-law; (J7OO.
G. and A. Lucehetti to Amedeo Lippi—
Undivided half interest in twelve acres
in northeast quarter of section 34, town
ship 5 north, range 6 east.
Ann M. Bockrath to C. EL and Ktta M.
Bockrath—West hail" of lot 7, N* and O,
Sixteenth and Seventeenth sircet--; Jl,
.Land _L M. Schaden to B. i». and 0.
Schadcn —North half of west three-quar
ters and north 20 feet of south half of lot
1, L and M, Fourth and Fifth streets; af
Prefers to Live Sln*_le-
Mrs. George P. Runyon has brought
suit in Oakland for a divorce.
It will be remembered that just before
the last .State Fair the parties were mar
ried in Oakland and camo here on their
wedding trip. That night the young hus
band disappeared, and was next heard, of
on his way across the continent.
Soon afterward he returned, but it was
a decided case of "misfit," for the young
Sacramentan and his bride could not get
along together. Hence the suit for di
vorce. Mrs. llunyon is said to be an ex
cellent young lady.
City Collector George A. Putnam states
that the proprietors of forty-two saloons
in the city have purchased special licenses
to conduct their places of business after
midnight. He has furnished the Chief of
Police with a list of tiiose who have
taken out such licenses, so that the oili
cers may he informed as to what saloons
are entitled to remain open all night.
There are now, it is said, about' ten
places that aro disobeying tbe law.
Declares lie Did Not St.nl.
Yesterday C. G. Coker, a former resi
dent of this city; but latterly of Oakland,
was taken to Newcastle, Placer County,
there to answer to a charge of grand lar
It" seems that last summer Coker was
employed at Newcastle, and it is alleged
that whilo there he stole a gold watch
and pair of pistols. The young man
stoutly denies the allegation.
Grand Jury Matters.
The Grand Jury was in session again
yesterday, and resumed the investigation
into the "waste basket*' scandal of the
ki-i Legislature. Assemblyman Marion
of Los Angeles and Superintendent
Jayne of the Western Union, were wit
A vKRiTABi.E family medicine box,
BORNE TO THE GRAVE.
The Remorseless Reaper Spares
Neither Age Nor Youth.
Funerals of Miss Stella Phillips and
Georgo W. Newbert-A Pioneer
and Two Native Sons.
There was a large attendance of rela
tives and friends of Louis Phillips and
family at the funeral of their daughter,
Stella, yesterday, a young lady who was
widely known and highly esteemed in
this community. Among those present
were Mr. and Mrs. R. Levy, Mrs. Koz
minsky and Samuel Marks of San Fran
Tho floral offerings were numerous
and ofthe most artistic and appropriate
designs, attesting the devotion of the
deceased's many friends.
Rabbi J. Levy conducted the .services
both at the houso and the grave, which
were very impressive. There were many
effecting scenes at the house prior to the
removal of the remains to the cemetery.
A touching feature of the sad occasion
occurred as tlie funeral procession was
passing up .3 street. The Nonpareil es
tablishment, at Fifth and J streets,
where .Miss Phiiiips had been employed,
v. a- cixsed and draped in mourning,
while lhe employes were gathered in a
group on the sidewalk as a mark of re
spect to their late associate.
The pall-bearers wero Henry Nathan,
John il. Wiseman, Oeorge Jacobs of
Hand), I'mi! Steinman, Eugene S,
. s. Marks [of San Francisco),
Frank Martin and Arthur Lewis.
DIED Ol' PNEUMONIA..
It appears that about the only founds-'
tion ior tlie rumor that was current in
this city on Tuesday night, to the effect
that Frank Graham of Elk Grove had
be.mi fatally shot, was tiiat lie was dead.
His death, however, resulted from a very
sudden attack of pneumonia, and ho was
sick less than two days.
Deceased was a native of El Dorado
County, and 33 years of age. He waa
reared at Elk (trove, where he married.
He leaves a wife and two children. The
funeral will take place at LIU ('rove at
noon to-day, and will be under the
auspices ofthe < Kid Fellows.
OEORGE w. .newincur.
The remains of the lato Georgo "VV.
Newbert were interred in the City
Cemetery yesterday afternoon, and
were accompanied thither by a
large concourse of friends. Tho grave
was made beautiful by the wealth of
flowers contributed by loving hands.
The services were conducted by Rev.
Mr. George, nnd tlie pall-bearers were
Sheritl' Stanley, ex-Sheriff M. M. Drew,
George '>. Batot, County Treasurer Ed-
Lyon, Matt. F. Johnson and Add.
BUB-ED AT 810 YJSTA.
On Tuesday afternoon the funeral of
Henry Thisby took place from his
mother's resilience near Courtland. The
body was taken l>y steamer to Rio Vista,
where the services and interment took
place in the presence of a large number
of friends of the deceased and his family,
Rev. Mr. odom of the Congregational
The pall-bearers were : Frank Ilollis
ter, Joseph Green, Jr., "W. A. Johnston,
Charles Perkins, Hart F. Smith, Jr., and
S. Dickey, Jr. The floral offerings were
very beautiful, especially a large floral
boar, sent by Courtland Parlor, N. S.
FUNERAL OF A PIOKEEB.
At l*.oO o'clock this afternoon the
funeral of tho late John Osehwald will
take place from tho family resilience, 922
Ninth street, and will be under the
auspices of Tehama Lodge, F. and A. M.,
of which deceased was a member.
Mr. Osehwald leaves a wife and one
daughter. He was a native of Switzer
land and 71 years of ago.
Cushman Did Not Get Thoro.
It appears that J. W. Cushman, the
Plymouth stage driver, who was re
ported last week to have made his last
trip, by the arsenic route, did not com
plete the journey. He made a good start,
but a doctor and a stomach-pump barred
his progress. He says ho has had enough
of traveling strange roads, and will stick
to the old Sacramento trail henceforth.
"My Daughter's I/lfe
Was saved by Hood's Sarsaparilla," says
Mr. B. B. Jones of Alma, Maine. "She
had seven running sores in different
places on her body, but since giving her
flood's Sarsaparilla she has become well,
strong and healthy."
Berlin Cough Cure.
For coughs and colds and aU lung and
throat --Section- tbls article lias superior
merit, it is perfectly harmless, gives imme
diate relief*, and cures the worst cases in from
two to three days. Indorsed by our besl phy
sicians. Try a bottle and you will always
keep it. Price, 50 cents a bottle. TheW.H.
Bone Com pany. .^an Francisco, sole proprie
tors. Kirk,Geary* Co_sole agents. Try c.
C. Liniment (br aches and pains. *
GRENT—In this city, November 20th, to the
wife of J. C Grent, a son. *
GRAHAM—At Elk Grove, Decembar sth.
Frank Graham, a native of Calitoinia, aged
oo years, io months and 2 days.
e*>~l ricncis anu acquaintance s are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, this
afternoon at 12:U0 o'clock, from his late res
GARRETT—In this city, C. Harry, only son
oi Henry and Alice G. Garrett, a native ol
California, aged 15 years and ll days.
it,: 'Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend tiie funeral, this
morning at 10 o'clock, trom tiie Christian
Church, Eighth street, between X and O.
JENNINGS—In this city. December Bth,
Georgle .J., daughter of \VL li. and Lizzie'
Jennings, a native oi Chico, Cal., aged 5
yi ars, o months and 27 days.
»e*Kri.-nii> and acquaintances are rt spect
fully invited to attend tbefuneral, this after
neon at 2:30 o'clock,irom residence of pa
rents, 122*"! <^ ~;r i '..
OSCHWALD—In this city, Ueeeml>er Gth,
John, husband of Mary Osehwald. father
of Mrs. F. Camlnsind, a native of Switzer
land, aged 71 year.-,:; months and 6 days.
- D Kraut i-co papers please copy. |
<**ir#*"Friends anci acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, this after
noon al !: o o'clock, from ins late rest
dence, 923 Ninth street; thence to Masonic
Hall, corner Sixth and iv street-, where fn
ii; ia'. servic will be laid.
It is a fact which can be
proven by a single trial, that
the flavor given to cakes,
puddings, creams, sauces, by
Dr. Price's Delicious Flavor
ing Extracts, are as natural
as the fruit and are as much
unlike, in delicate flavor and
strength, the cheap extracts
as can possibly be imagined.
In these respects they stand
alone in the market. Dr.
Price's Vanilla is a year old
before it is bottled and offer
ed for sale. Acre softens and
developes its fine and deli
BELL CONSERVATORY COMPANY, flor-
Ists. Inic in always find us at telephone- No.
153. Finest work; lowest priors.
Cl*rangci> paily fov pictjtstock, gubiu & i%o.
CAMERAS AND KODAKS.
The New Model Improved Camera has the reputation of being the most popular Camera in the market, and
deservedly so, it being the only strictly first-class Camera made at a price within the reach of the amateur,' and
is conceded to be the best Camera fcr the price to be found in the market.
It is very light, compact and handsome. It is rrade of the best Honduras mahogany, high.lv polished, with
nxkel trimmings. It has sliding front, folding bed and is reversible by means of our new adjustable reversing
clamp. It has rack and pinion focusing movement. The folding part of bed is held rigid by our new clamp
hook. Pr.ce. including single view len-, Carlton sliding tripod, carrying case and one Perfection plate holder as
follows: Sue of view 4x5, $r 4; size of view sxB. $18.
The Kodak is an oblong box covered with fine black morocco, having in one end a lens aperature, on
the lop a folding key, a cord and a revolving disc, and on the side a button. A picture is taken by simply press
ing the buttt n. A ch:ld can operate them successfully. When not in use it is inclosed in a neat hand-sewed,
sole-leather carrying case, with shoulJer strap. One end of the Kodak box contains the lens and shutter
mechanism and the other end the roll holder for operating the band of sensitive film. Prices, $32 50 to $50.
usefuiTgifts to ladies.
Ovr dre-s patterns contain sufficient fine goods, with trimming to match, for a complete dress. While they
will do bless be ordered largely by la lies, lhey are also of interest to men. Each Suit is packed in a neat box
with gilt lettering, "Compliments of the Season."
Many men realize that a Dres"i Pattern is the most useful and welcome of Holiday gifts to a woman, but are
puzzle-- to know what materials to buy (r how to select the proper trimming. These Suits will enable them to
overcome ihis difficulty, and to make selections with unerring good taste and judgment.
TOYS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS OF ALL AGES.
SWINGING HORSES. actlv the D''zzin§ of bees, swarming of flies, j malleable iron and steel wire wheels, up
n c . . „ '. . . hamming of birds, and other insects. The bolstered in figured plush. The scat may be
0. Swinging Horses are durable and very noise v quite muskal an(] may be varkd by faised so the
«Lt__H. u!f«_rT«_L!„_i . , ** lengthening or shortening string. Price, sc. may be changed to fit. Prices without wheel
Swingmg Horses enameled cloth saddles IVrnirTTO -*-*« over wheels:
wnh colored nnge.lHidy s.nches in diameter: rLAMIiLFIh 18-iuch rear wheels, for girls ato 4 year.
hight to sadeu, * .nehes. Price, U 5 0. Con?ists of pol - is , Jed hardwood boani _, ilb | old _ Price! so 8 4 J
Larger sizes, $3 3 o ana 50. casters and pencil. When the fingers are I 20-inch rear wheels, for girls 3to 6 years
DRAWING CARDS. Placed on the board the pencil writes on the \ old. Price, £7 50.
_, „ . * * . . ' .. paper in a most mysterious and fascinating ! 22-inch rear wheels, for giris 4to 7 years
These lards aflord .nstruction as well as way . As interesting t0 atUllls as l 0 oun I old . Price> H„,
amn-ement rThey COBsist et a number ci people . Price% 50C . 26-inch rear wheels, for girls-r to 10 year.
he,vy cards, w.th perforated pictures. The old . p fi $v
child lavs a card on a piece of white paper MAIIDLt Ui.uh
•e u ad SS lhe dcsiBn lIn'°ugh wkh a Mack An sngensous Kan,e- hands^ie'v colo"d and IRON WHEELBARROWS.
ILTi^ n'L)rawing Teacher,'* containing eight SSL'SS lt is lasci°f "?10 the i ron Wheelbarrows; size of box, 11x14}
pictures. 4ix6 inda-s. Price, ioc. g & fe?"" °™ ST' inches; ™r> durable and useful Pri ">
r c * « ...'.. r other in a very natural manner, until the c. P 1 1rmr c ;,„ c «,
Same as above, coat.-unuig six pictures of marble rolls outon tbe board aud is counted. LarBer -*1*
landscapes, etc.. 7xll inches. Price, 25c. When set up the game |a , 0 iuches higb price nnnnvi ™
FOR VERY SMALL CHILDREN. I«. Any nnmberafpeaplen.ayplaytW.game. . ""™*
urnviTlDi' i" n - lhe Shoofly is intended for small children.
Stuffed Dogs, assorted styles, covered with rliiMillih M.l\ The seat is upholstered in cretonne and the
plush and mounted on rollers. A loy for Handsome solid cherry Bed, Table, Dressing ! rockers are hardwood. Width 14 inches,
very small children as they cannot hurt CaBe> Fo|(Ji Chair and T()wd Rack i length 42 inches. Price, $1.
themselves with it. Length 0 inches. Price, bed is 8j b> . (? inches and has cmbosse(i j Same as above, large size and better fin
-20C* .m[ „... p head, foot and sides. Price, 05c. ished* Price, $1 50.
n,n Rt „ , , , , »_ ROAMING DOGS. WRITING DESKS.
D'il Bureau of polished hardwood, with
three drawers aud looking-glass: hight, 20 Tnese do Ss roam about in a very life-like These Desks belong to that valuable class of
inches. Price, Ji. Same, smaller size. way* Tbev are made ot Pail«ed tin and are toys which furnish amusement and at the
Price, 50c. self-winding. Price, ioc. same time interest children in matters of
RUCK AND SAW. PARLOR CROQUET C?__?_3r_____S — _ The i eskl a[ c
" *viiu*<i,ijj. hardwood, well finisned and 34 inches high.
Buck Saws, paintod red, and with a good Parlor Table Croquet Set, S balls and 8 mal- Price, $3. - •
steel saw blade; hight about 18 inches, lets, with heavy tape and clasps to fasten to PRINTING PRESSES
Price, 750. the edge of the table (to prevent the balls * *
\ NEW TOY I'RICE OC fr°m ro,,illg oiT '' 65C* Xa'r l-*-^ fr SeU-inkiag PreM, will print a form afxjj
The "Bumble Bee" is in bright colors. By WE IMPROVED TRICKLE. carf^ink, etc, ta^e.TSroni box! 14 75
-whirling it around in the air it imitates ex- Frame made of seamless, hollow tubing, Other styles at $i 50 and 52 25.
WEINSTOCK, LUBIN & CO.,
400 to 412 X Street, Sacramento.
HON EST mm mmm m mm
RELIABLE ThePPeesr>ces are Low!
FOOTWEAR In Fact, Very Low!
Forthe quality and style of goods we.are selling. You pay per
haps as much or more for poorer wearing and ill-fitting shoes
elsewhere. If you do, it is your own fault. All we ask of you is
to give us* a call, examine our stock and styles of goods we carry
and the prices we sell them for, and if we can't do as well or a
little better than you do elesewhere we do not expect your trade.
2-"^ Ladies' French Dongola Shoes, in cloth or kid top, in plain or
patent leather tip, neat square or opera toe, at #3 a pair. They are cer
tainly worth more.
-+UVENSOK'S FAMILY SHOE STORE,*
FIFTH j^.]SrrD J" STREETS.
M \ COOOOO O'OOOOOOOOOOOOOO
THE FINEST ASSORTMENT OE
TOQUES AND HATS
Eor Xmas presents are now on sale and "will "be sold for
the next two weelts. Call and select one for your wife,
mother or girl. It will make her happy for Xmas.
Also, the finest line of KIFJKONS now in stock; and
will be sold cheap, ALL-SILK "KIL3BONS. Call and see
nXTR.S. KE. i_.. p^AL^R'S,
619 to 623 J Street, Sacramento, Cal.
TTTCP DL APTn TL Ah An elegant new line of REED
UOl Kr/LivlVl/lJ and RATTAN ROCKERS .[at
•J greatly reduced prices.
Also, job lot CHILDREN'S BEAUTIFUL TOY CHAIRS and-
ROCKERS, hard wood, at 8Q cents.
CHAS. IVL Cj^3VET=SH:LL, 409 PC ST.,
CARPETS AiNIP F U *=*» i\J IT U> R> E.
*$fffi& f E"VEK. INIDUST&IOTTS
__£*• lr* *"ome K00"} work, the Sacramento
*^\DAILY EVENING NEWS
Is proving itself" t-> be a hles*-in<r to the community. It i.s now rooelvln- contributions to a
.~<l ? tho t'l*"*;s, tinas stockiufs of the little pncsat the Protestant Orphan Asylum. Any
gut will be acceptable. "*■•'.
HOLIDAY NOVELTIES. l,n"lL'm\T •fiJW'OT
Vajiety of InJtBtand-,PenraokB, Ftle», 111 If \ n! 1.l t \ I
Letter "Welshts ana all Stationers' Son- IHtll 1 111. \J\JU ll Ul. '
plies. I i
WM W. METT, PPioneer Steami rSteam Carpet Cleaniug Works;!
' S. W. Cor. Twelfth and O Stg. Telephono 892.
II LACE HOUSE,
We will sell until they are ail sold out,
Odd lot of Ladies' Corsets, 25c. .
Ladies' Fast Black Hose, 15c.
Children's Wool Undershirts, 24c
YOU WANT TO SEE THESE GOODS
TO APPRECIATE THEM.
THE LACE HOUSE,
615 J Street,
GUS ELKUB Proprietor.
formerly Houghton's Book Store.
S. "W. Corner Seventh nnd X Sts.,
J. S. O'CaLLAGHAN, Proprietor,
! Druggist and Apothecary
JCE CREAM SODA, WITH ALL KINDS OF
fruit flavors. Also, all kinds of Mineral
VARIK T I E S
\\ f. F. IINELL,
609 J Street,
VWIIBUIMf lit 11W-II lUrlll IIIIiIftWIHHHWWHIP
New and Second-Hand
CALL AN'JD INSPECT OUR GOOD:
WE ARE THE~ LEADERS.
L A. JACOX k i.
020 tind 022 X Stroet. nIS-tf3p
HONEY, oue-pouod frames, - - 10 Cente
RAISINS, loose, - - 5 Cents per pound
PRUNES, - - 4 pounds for 25 Gents
DRIED FIGS, - - - 5 Cents per pound
TEAS AMD COFFEES A
Corner Tenth and J Stroot,
CHAB. Hi (ECKEL Proprietor
C. SCHNERR 6b CO.
(Successors to Postel & Schnorr),
Nos. mi and 1113 Frout Street, Sacramento, Cal.
PROPRIETORS CAPITAL SODA WORKS
X and (jencral Agents Fredericksburg Brew
ing Compan\, dealers in Wines. Imported
Mineral Waters. Carbonated Drinks, Flasks,
Our Sarsaparilla, Ircn aud Vichy Water and
California Orange Cider still lead on thi■
coast on account of their healthfulness, purity,
delicate flavor and keeping qualities.
*--Ueware of irresi>onsible parties,
who. under all sorts of mi»representa
;ion, offer ior sale similar but vastly
ulbrior aroods made in ou: side towns.
DEALER IN GROCERIES, PROVISIONS,
Wines, Liquor* and cigars. Soie Agent
for Schmidt & Co.'s banaparilla and Iron,
Stockton, Cal. Northwc-n corner Fourth and
M streot*. Sacrameoto. T lmhone, -76.d9-tf
SHERWOOD HALL NURSERIES^
MENLO PARK, SAN MATEO COUNTY, CAL
Carnations, Roses, Chrysanthemums
and Cut Flowers.
-3-»U"KT=T PSU <:*"r» A. KPICCIA_.TY.I_