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Official forecast for the twenty-four hours
ending Rt midnight September 23d: North
ern California—Fair weather; slightly cooler
£v-turday; westerly winds.
COJfCERNIXG A MUSEUM.
In Los Angelea a movement is on foot
to establish a Museum of Natural History
and of curiosity. It is a good movement,
for museums are powerful object lessons
in education, and afford a large number
©f people helpful recreation, since study
in them is a radical change from every
Sacramento possesses a building admir
ably adapted to museum purposes, and
safer for such purposes than any other in
the State. The association in charge has
in the last eight years gathered very
•lowly, and under many disadvantages,
« -ollection of some 8,000 objects, the ma
jor portion of which are valuable acqui
sitions. But it has had to depend wholly
upon voluntary contributions, and has
tad no means to expend in the purchase
But the nucleus it has in the city gallery
is supplemented by the State Mineral
Cabinet, which has lately been greatly
improved and rendered more attractive
and understandable, and still further im
provements are in hand by the Trus
tees. All that is needed here, then,
to realize the Los Angeles idea
for Sacramento, is attention on the
part of our own people to the subject of
B(-''uring examples for the museum. If
one-half of our citizens would make it a
point to have natural history subjects that
are every now and then available turned
over to the Museum Association for class
ification and exhibition in cases at the
gallery, in less than six mouths there
would be the necessity for constructing a
large number of new glass oases to be
placed in various parts of the building
on all its floors. Examples of the flora
and fauna of the State, of mineral depos
its, of geological stratas, of woods, grains,
soils and shells; examples of the work of
mechanical skill, of the product of in
ventive genius, of curios found on the
coast or brought from abroad, etc., can be
gathered if the friends of the city will
render essential aid, for the association
cannot accomplish it without general co
operation on the part of the people.
If it were possible to command so much
»g 810,000—if some of our wealthy people
would do so much for the city as to ex
pend for the present and future inhabit
ants of the place that sum for a Ward col
lection, a very large and complete natural
history collection could be procured for
jt. similar to the collection pur
chased by the late Senator Stanford and
the late Charles Crocker for the Academy
©1 Sciences in San Francisco, and which
has proved of such high value, and an
object of such great interest in that city.
Those collections are reproductions of
nil forms in skeleton and otherwise of
animate beings, and of animal- illustrat
ing the chief lines of life on the globe in
the various ages. Also models of fishes,
leasts, birds, examples of conchology,
geological models of the earth's crust,
examples of plant and tree growth and
development, of mineral and other de
ts and formation, and a host of other
educational object lessons, are all pre
yed *vith such accuracy and attention
to detail that only experts can detect them
from the originals.
Xearly »U museums of importance
have these reproductions, since there can
lie but few originals, and in many cases
..riganals. In recent years these re
productions are made at greatly reduced
Prices so that what once cost *20,000 can
BOW be had for a little over half that sum.
so highly valuable would such a mu
be In our city building, of such
r^ulness in our system of school educa-
H such an important addition to the
Z of attraction of the city that it
vould seem that in no other educational
direction could some well-to-do citizen
a^-ch for .U time forhi. town »u>
hi. or her name to such a collection.
! „ the fine unnemloziol collection,
l.t (/alifornia examples can wilh a
Sl ,j vvliai . t ivoulU E . Te
"■""LTnto • m«»um in whlti. the
CST^— Wta"rid" lldu"'
BACBAMENTO DAILY RECOED-UXIOX, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1893.—EIGHT PAGES.
\ would be a constant source of informa
! tion and pleasure,
With such a natural history collection
\ in the city's own building, for it wuiild
; be nothing less than a city museum, with
I the city's art collection in its midst on
the one hand, and with the proposed
California Historical Museum to be gath
: ered in tho State institution at Sinter's
I Restored Fort, on the other hand, and
which scheme is worthy of all aid and of
the attention of the people of the whole
State and must be successful, there will
I be in the Capital City of California two
objects of interest that will add greatly
to the features to which we may point
with pride. Practically we will have two
wholly distinct museums, around one of
which will cluster the memory of the be
ginnings of American history on this
coast, and which will preserve those his
toric relics that are typical of the early
years of the American occupation, while
the other will be invested with a scien
tific interest and educational value, and
purely local pride.
The Stockton Independent falls into the
error that a number of the press and a
good many of the people interested in
the late Koad Convention made, namely,
that the purpose of the convention was to
instruct delegates in good road-making.
Let us inform the Independent and all
others who accept the error as verity that
neither in the 1 call nor in the minds of the
callers of the convention, nor by any
one else, was any such purpose contem
plated. It was the farthest possible re
moved question from the scheme of the
What earthly value would there have
been in floor instructions how to build
a good road? That is a matter concerning
which the literature of the subject is a
library in itself. There is no issue in the
subject at all; the science or the art of
road construction is settled upon a few
lines, differing only in methods as to a
details. How could the Road Convention
have added to the literature or the in
formation of the subject except, perhaps,
in the discussion of the difference be
tween natural conditions here and at the
East and in Europe?
When it comes to that, so great is the
extent of California territory, so varying
the conditions, geological, climatic, topo
graphical and otherwise, that all such de
bate must of necessity be confined to
counties, or districts, similar in topogra
phy, supply of material, character of soil,
ecological formation and so on.
IN~o, the true purpose, let our contem
porary understand, of the late Road Con
vention was to promote popular educa
tion upon the subject of the economy of
good roads as contrasted with bad roads;
to awaken a spirit of inquiry concerning
our present uneconomic system; to ex
pose to public view the fact that we are
wasting our substance so far as we apply
it to road-building; to encourage the
study of the experience of other States in
highway construction; to consider espe
cially the question of ways and means;
of the division of the ourdens of road
construction; the question whether we
should have a State, county or district
The Independent complains that there
was one good road builder in the conven
tion who had no opportunity to tell what
he knew about road construction. The
gentleman never presented himself as an
expert. But that he was not called out is
iv itself the very best evidence thai the
assembled delegates knew perfectly well
that neither they nor anyone cisc could
learn how to build good roads in two
easy lessons in one and a hall' days; that
they knew the prime purpose of the
assembly to be to discuss ways and
means, not the placing of substructures
and the grading, surfacing and draining
of roads. All that will be iv order when
the great body of the public, and notably
the farmers of the State, are enlightened
upon the other great question, that good
roads are cheaper than poor ones, and
when they shall have agreed that main
highways ought to be constructed at the
general and not at agricultural cost alone;
when they are of one mind as to the best
financial methods to be pursued to raise
the means to build roads; when they are
settled upon a common judgment as to
what the road laws ot the State should be;
whether it is wiser to attempt to fit the
feet of all the counties into one size o
shoes, or to bring local self-government
go much closer to the people that those of
each county may be free to legislate on
road questions as their need requires.
No, the Road Convention did well; it
resolved upon three lines of general pol
icy that are distinct and great advances.
It started the educational agitation and
laid out clear plans for its continuance,
and that was enough and far more than
was expected. The Independent?* idea
seems to be that there should have been
little or no debate, but that the body
j should have resolved itself into a school,
I with certain rcadbuilders as teachers,
who should have talked at the conven
tion, which should then have resolved,
for instance, that a macadam road is bet
ter than a Tel ford; that a forty-foot road
is better than a sixty-foot track; that a
stone set on edge is stronger than one
laid upon its side; that three round stones
will not make a wedge, etc Had the
convention done such useless work as
that, it would have been valueless to the
State, The regret is that such journals as
the Independent are so quick to criticise
a new movement so freely and condemn
that of which they have not accurate
AS TO KKWBPAPKBB.
Cfaauuiug W. Huntington in the Social
JSctmomtist m&K "That every man thinks
he can be an editor is a trite proverb with
| a hari-sheiled grain of truth in it. The
fact is that the relation of the newspaper
to the reader involves an interdependence
not fully realized on either side. The ed
itor may conscientiously try to place him
self in touch with his public, or he may
assume the position of self-appointed
leader or even of dictator."
There is more than a grain of truth in
: that trite siiying, Mr. Iluntington. If
you are as well posted as you assume to
1 be, you know that if every man does not j
think be is capable of running a news- |
paper, that nine-tenths of those who do i
think so are not capable. If every man
should set up to be a broommaker with- i
! out any previous knowledge ot' that me- j
; chanic art, it would be no more absurd j
' than the pretensions of nine out of every I
: ten men who assume that the possession
j of a press, a handful of types and a roll of
j paper outlits one to edit a journal worthy
' of recognition in journalism.
As to the editor trying to place himself
in touch with the public, the essayist
is right. But being in touch with the
j public by no means implies being for
ever on the popular side and lloating with
the tide. To be in touch with the public
is the condition in which debate, even
contention, is possible. One is out of
touch with the public wheu dogmatism,
self-conceit and shooting over the heads
of the people are dominant in the editorial
room, iiut we are in hearty accord with
Mr. Huutington's idea expressed iv the
following extract from his able essay:
The interdependence oi newspaper and
rea er is one 01 mutual benefit and enjoy
. The man of affairs must read a news
paper, first, because it has to do with the
practical affairs in which be is inten sted; sec
ond, because he must keep In touch with the
doings of tin- day: and third, because of the
cut- rtainment and education v affords biun
Is there an) necessity for a closer study of
newspaper methods by tue reader ia order
that more benefit may come' to bun in either,
oi these directions? The editor constantly
i Biudies and watohea hia public. Tlie more
alert and progressive he is, the more he
watches anu reflects, the stronger ishisintlu
' ence upon the opinions, the business interests,
and tin- lives of his readers. Certainly the
study should not be one-sided. Understand
ing ol the methods by which a newspaper is
and conducted will enable the reader to
form a moreaocurateJudgment concerning it.
. !: properly certain statements and to
discount others. The reader is prone to ac
cept with unquestioning faith the statements
01 ills favorite journal and to permit it to do ;i
large share of bis thinking—a course which
inevitable leads to mental indolence.
All which is true. There is too much
of thinking by proxy; too much accept
ance of what is printed without reading
thoroughly and testing the statements in
the crucible of reason. The adroit head
line writer of the sensational paper un
derstands this, and by his art manages to
put into men's minds statements that
would never be accepted under the test
of examination and thought. A great
mass of people in this hurly-burly age,
we fear, are very superficial readers,
.skimmers of headlines and swallowers of
what is set before them or else rejectors
of all that is printed. That is to say, the
newspapers of this day have either the
unquestioning faith of people or are
wholly rejected. The class that rejects,
that refuses utterly to accept newspaper
statements, that doubts all it sees in
print, that esteems every newspaper man
actuated by unworthy motives and open
to purchase, is unfortunately growing
larger, for which decent journalism has
to thank the sensational press, not the
people. The class that accepts all it sees
in a newspaper as true is not less repre
hensible for its course, though happily it
is not increasing in number.
The incursion of tramps into Southern
California, and their drift northward, are
not pleasant things to contemplate. These
men are not honest workmen; the man
ner of their coming aud their appearance
belie the theory that they are seeking
work. The winter is mild in California,
and here they can live with least exer
tion and least discomfort, and hence the
wave of the worthless. Workers may
have been drawn into the current, but all
the evidence points to the great mass of
this invading army as made up of fellows
who live upon the industrious and will
not work, no matter how much demand
there may be for workers. Our people
have already enough worthy unemployed
men to engage the best efforts of all in
their behalf. There is no room for the
tramp: the fellow whose nomadic life and
utterly selfish and unambitious spirit
makes him a nuisance, is the worst enemy
of honest labor and ought to be treated as
such. The chances are that this new
army of tramps is to occasion us much
trouble. When begging fails they will
J resort to petty crime and will become
burdens to taxpayers. The speediest
method of driving them from the State is
for the people to refuse them charity.
Every meal, every cent given this loaf
ing gentry is misapplied and literally
taken from the worthy unemployed and
the poor of our own communities.
There are two schools of anarchists.
One holds to the doctrine of total absence
of law iv government; that life should be
i lived without any restraint whatever
other than that which nature imposes.
The other school accepts this doctrine but
is unwilling to be content with preaching
it. On the contrary, active revolutionary
work is its means, and to incite that,
murder, bomb-throwing and the appli
cation of the torch are defended on the
ground that these tend to hasten the de
struction of government. But strange as
it may seem, both of these classes admit
that the power which resides in the ma
jority must determine all things upon
which there is not common agreement;
that is to say, the preponderance of force
in numbers commands respect, but the
anarchist wars against it so long as it is not
exerted according to his way of thinking.
If now we suppose all government to be
overthrown, how long would it be beiore
this power of numbers to dictate would
be exerted under the very scheme of the
anarchists, to re-establish what would be,
no matter what its form, that against
which the anarchist now wages war—
The United States Department of Agri
culture has sent out warnings against
what it denounces as a fraud, which is
presented to the people as the "Gilt-edge
Butter Compound." It is safe to steer
i clear of alt these short roads to natural
processes. The black pepsin swindle was
one of these. The latest, that now con
| demned by the Government, is repre
sented as capable of making a pint of
milk and a pound of solt butter turn out
two pounds of good butter. The stuff re
! ferred to really gives a product 30 per
! cent, water, whereas good butter contains
I but 16 per cent, of water. This new cheat
] is, we suspect, the old black pepsin lraud
in a new guise. Pepsin with milk will
produce an emulsion, which, worked
with butter, enables the latter to take up
the lluid without.material change in ap
pearance. It is a cold swindle. If tho I>e
pai tment of Agriculture is to bo believed,
and is twin to the compound extract oi'
saylix for preserving fruit, which the
Rkcord-Uxion exposed as a fraud over
a year ago.
IF AFFLICTED with Sore Eyes use Dr.
JSAAC THOMPSON'S BYE WATfiii. Sold
at 36 cent*. ■__
VuTM'K To CREDITORS.- ESTATE OF
IN BARBARA BTUDABUB, deceased. No
tioe is hereby given by tue undersigned, John
I Studaros, administrator of the estate of Bar
itara Stuuarus, deceased, to the creaitprsof,
and all persons having claimsagainst the said
sea, to exhibit them with the ne<
vouchers within four months after the first
publication ol this notice, to the said admin
istrator, at the Office OfHoll A Dunn, 920
Fifth street, in tlie <Wy of Sacramento, State
aforesaid, the same bl Ing bis place for the
transaction of the busine-sh 01 the .said estate.
Administrator of the estute of Barbura stu
Hon, tfc Dxnsv, Attorneys for Administrator.
niVEN KY WENONAH COUNCIL, NO. 2,
ijr imp'dO. K. -M.. ut Red Men's Hall, TUES
DAY EVENING, September 20th. Tickets,
including relreshments, 25c. It
/ \WING TO THE DEATH OF REV. L. A.
\J Dilltud of Willows, the lecture on the
\\ orld's Fair by Rev. A. C. Bane, announced
lor Monday evening at the Seventh Street M.
EL Church Sooth, has been postponed Until
Tuesday evening, Beptemb r 26th. 11
H/TISS REBE A. NOURSE WILL REOPEN
jjj_ her school, at Eighteenth and X streets,
on MONDAY NEXT, September 26Lh. A
PRIMARY CLASS will be added this yeur.lt*
This Day (Saturday), Sept. 23d,
At 10o'clock a.m. sharp, at 323 J street,
BELL & CO., - - AUCTIONEERS,
mURKE SQUARE PIANOS, 1 CLOUGH &
J_ Warren Orpin, l Mantel Mirror, l Ele
gani Solid Cherry Bedroom Suite, Spring and
Top Mattresses, 2 Parlor Suites, l Elegant
Silt Bed Lounge. Also, three truckloads oi
other Housekeeping Goods, Picturesand car
pets. Also will seil Horses, Buggies, Harness,
etc. Hale positive. Terms cash.
BELL A <'<».. Auctioneers,
It 32.S J street, Sacramento.
EDffINK. iLSIP 4 CO.
A beautiful home of five rooms, bath and
other conveniences. High basement, can be
finished. Lot 80x106. All street work done
and accepted. Curbing planted t<> blui grass
and mafestic mapli trees tor Bbade. The
wnoleamoßl desirable purchase. Location,
amona the Ifteenth and 1 streets.
Terms, only 81,500; balance in lour years ut
7 per cent, per annum.
A house of six rooms and good fence. To
be sold to be remove.!. Price, $250. it ia
worth your while to -' eus soou about tlii- a
! ih is is the first ad. The "early bird" don't get
up late—he fools tlie worm.
We have concluded to put the Louisiana
Tract on the markei agahi after having
drawn it for one y bj . We v ill taki • i •
cash on each lot and allow the remainder of
purchase money to f&and for thirty months
with mien si at 7 per cent, per annum, or we
will exchange for good property in the city.
The Louisiana Traot Is undoubtedly one of
the besl bu (divisions out d of oak Park.
No one-can see It and not be convinced of the
truth of this statement.
MONEY TO LOAN.
Insurance in Good Companies.
Monthly Catalogue of Lands in nearly all of
the Counties of California.
EDWIN K. ALSIP & CO.,
Real Estate and Insurance,
1015 FOURTH STREET, SACRAMENTO.
14 Montgomery St., 7 West Santa Clara St.,
San Francisco, . " San Jose.
Notice of Sale of Heal Estate by Receiver
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT, COUNTY OF
Sacramento, .state ot California.
1 MON BUILDING AND LOAN ASSO
CIATION (a corporation), Plaintiff, vs. M.
KAYSER aud FANNIE KAYSER, Delund
Under and by virtue of a decree and judg
ment of foreclosure, made and entered in the
Superior Court of tlie County ot Sacramento,
State ol California, on tlie loth day of Sep
temoer, 18 IJ3, aud an order ot sale issued out
of said court on the 80th day oi September,
1S:»:>, in an action therein pending, entitled
I iii'>n liuilding and Loan Association <a cor
poration) piainUli', vs. M. Kayser and Fannie
Kayser, defendants, wherein the said plaintiff
obtained a Judgment against the said defend
ant, M. Kayser, for tue .sum of $6,215 <;5,
and the sum of $250 for attorneys 7 lei, anil
the sum of »74 10 for costs, making the total
sum ol f 5,539 75.
1 am command! d and ordered to sell all that
real property situated in the County of Sacra
mento, m the stale oi' California, and known,
designated and described as lota number two
(2), four (4), five's), six (0), seven |7), eight
(Bj, nine (9i, ten (10), thirty-one (31), thirty
two (32)j thirty-three (83), thirty-lour (34),
thirtv-nve 186), and the north three and one
quarter (3J4) acres ol lots number eleven ill)
and thirty (30), running parallel with lots
number ten (10) and twenty-one (21) from
east county road to west private lane, as per
l map or plan ot said Anderson Tract on lile in
j the County Recorder's office at Sacramento
I City, California, and containing one hundred
and sixty acres, together with all the Improve
ments thi.reon, aud the heivdi;.:iments and ap
purtenances thereunto belonging.
Notice is hereby given that on WEDNES-
I DAY, the 18th day of October, 1898, at 11
j o'clock a. M. of that day, at the County Court
j house door in Sacramento. County of Sacra
mento, State of California, 1 uilL, in obedience
to said decree of (brebfosare and Judgment
and order ol sale, sell the above described
premises, or so much thereof as may be neces
t-ary, to satisfy plaintiff's Judgment as afore
said, with interest thereon ami costs, includ-
I ing attorneys'fee, and all accruing costs and
I ezpexuesof sale, to trie highest bidder for cash,
gold coin of the United States.
ROBERT 11. HAWLEY,
j As Receiver and Commissioner in the said
Dated Sacramento, California, September
Robt. T. & Wm. H. Devlin, attorneys for
TAR. CHARLES B. NICHOLS HAS
1/ changed bis residence to the Golden
Eagle Hotel. Telephone No. 9. au3o tf
Popular Price Men's Furnishers.
New Store. Latest Goods.
New Goods. Latest Styles.
New Enterprise. Latest Shirtings.
New Life. Latest Neckwear.
SIB J "STREET,
Between Fifth, and sixth.
MISS EDITH HUGH SON
HAS RESUMED HER CLASS IN' POR
coiain Pain Mag at
718 M sliitiiX-
Dale froo. * ©v.
The rauch-talked-aboutstore is the much-sought
after store. We've given people good cause. Noth
ing sets them talking like giving extra-large value.
They'll find the store. Call them bargains if you
like. We've been selling right along the Best
Fitting, Nicest Made and Stylish. Clothing possible
to make at the rate of a good deal more than a
dollar's worth for a dollar.
ft\ A s~\ Buys a Man's All-wool Sack Suit. A choice
M*v j j J from something like twenty-five patterns,
KU I \_y both light and dark coloring, square and
round corners; sizes, 34 to 42, breast measure.
Do you want a better suit? We have them step by
step up, quality and price to $^o.
Hoys' Suits, with double-breasted coats, in nobby
Scotch Cheviot, $«j, $7 so, $10, $12, $14.
Boys' Suits in Fine Worsteds, ages 12 to 19 years, in
all the new colorings, $10, $12, $15, $16, $17 tjo, $18, $18 50.
Children's Nobby Double-breasted Suits, ages 4 to 14
years, in all the latest hopsackings. Ask to see them.
Price only $2 50.
Children's Stylish Jersey Suits, ages to 8 years, in
all-wool Jersey, from the plain suits at $2 70 to the finer
grades, $3 50, $4, $4 50, $5. $6, $6 =;o.
that we will allow any people in
this city to sell you Overcoats better or
cheaper than we? If you do, you are
mistaken. We welcome competition to
MEN'S AND YOUTHS' Light and Heavy-weight
Overcoats in all the new patterns, comprising Meltons,
Cassimeres and Chinchillas, short, medium and ulster
length; sizes, 34 to 42, $7 50, $10, $12 50, $.=;, $:6 50,
$17 so, $20, $22 (jo. Picking never better than now.
HALE BROS. & CO.
825 TO 835 X STREET.
'- - ,
*Sflf " ~ —— ■ V ■
■ vtsra'imt * I i .1 =; i
O'Q/^'T 1 /""^ A C! X Is what we want, and here is a baraain for
r**s I I J I L^//A^>Zsl~ you. $6 &S will buy a brand neXv No. 7
a-^^j- j. ELM R(JLE COOK STOVE, warranted a per
fect baker or cooker or money refunded. The ELM RULE COOK STOVE has
four griddle holes, sliding front hearth, and is a handsome cook stove. Send
in your orders at once, as this is a chance woi|th taking.
$^1. SO buys a Handsome Parlor Stove with fancy sliding top; has two
griddle holes and is a nice sitting-room stove.
Our iOO-ps»ge Illustrated Catalogue Sent Free.
L. L. LEWIS .& CO., 602 and 604 J street, Sacramento.
Guns, Ammunition, Fisliill? Ml( Md all s Por% Ws'
] ] 623 AND 627 J STREET.
Tie p IjiVie Furniture and Carpets.
UHO. U. Dilllkj Wall Paper of ill Ends. Send f«f Price list
4H-4-13 X Srt*ot. Saoramanto.
SACRAMENTO LHBI iPl,.ft^rrß^ n '
MAIN OFFICE—Second street, L and M. YARD—Front and X streets, Sacramento.
I have j list receired the
«t Finest Assortment of Trenseriiia
mfs&!. Full Line of English Worsteds
rj.l Which I purchased
■ I AT A BARGAIN
; t££jf And Kow Ofltr them to the Public
B9K 20 PERCENT. REDUCTION
•3 \ SEE THE WINDOWS!
pl|\ Perfect Fit ggaraateefl er Wo Sale
JOE POHEIWUHE TAILOR
'&>* '-^ < COO J BTKEET,
Cor. Sixth, Sacramento.
gPRINO TIME HAS ARRIVED, AND
house-cleaning ia under way. Send your
c 0 Curtains to the
AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY,
JSluatesntb and X Mtreattu
THE GREAT OFFER.
Bargains Never Before Heard Of.
You should not fail to visit the
popular Grocery Store. Univer
sal inducements await you.
Southwest Corner Eleventh and J Streets.
Practical -:- Incubator.
MA IN OFFICE AND FACTORY /^ S
1029 J street. R. F. PIKE'^ JK
manufacturer; M. L. WISE, muna' WBtij
ger. aeudfor cuUilogua. ' 533&
J. H. Toihj Manager
Telephone No. 423.
™;:-: September 29th,
FRIDAY—I 1 '
FRIDAY—,, " ii i ■«
CI,UNIE OPERA HOUSE
-:- STOCK -:- COMPANY. -:-
TODD A WARD Managers.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th,
The Successful Melodrama,
Prices: 10c, 80c t Boc. Boxes, 50c a scat,
SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY
SEPTEMBER 7, 1893.
Trains I,eave and are Due to Arrive at
LEAVE TKAIN.S RUN DAILY. ARRIVE
1O:5O P Ashland and Portland 5:40 A
7:00 A Callstoga and Isapa 11:15 A
SK>O P|Calutoga and S-.i a »JlO t'
1O:^5 A Iteming, El I'aso and East 7:40 P
6:00 PColfax 10:05 \
7:10 F Knights I/ding A Oroville ;
5:.">5 P Los Angeles 10:23 A
11:10 A < igden and East—Second
Class 5:45 P
9:00 P Central Atlantic Express
for Ogdcn and East 6:55 A
3:05 POroviihJVia Kosev'le J'n'O 10:15 A
3:3OA|Red Kluff via Woodland 6:50 P
3:05 PiKed Bluff via Marysville 10:15 A
10:30 A Redding via Willows 3:55 P
6:00 A rt.tu Francisco via Benicia 1O.:;<> 1'
7:00 AjSanv Francisco via Benicia h:4O 1 J
8:00 i' San FranciECO via Benicia S:10 P
(>:O5 P San Francisco via Benicia 11.35 a
•10:00 Alrfau Francisco viasuainer ,(>:uo A
10:25 A San Fran, via Livermo
IO:.T> A San Jose i P
5:55 V Santa Barbara j 10:25 A
*7:uOA Santa Rosa 11:15 A
3:00 Pldantaßosa *8:10 P
IStoc-kton and Gult *:!O P
10:25 A Stockton and (ialt 2:50 P
5:55 P[Stockton and 'Hilt 10:^5 A
11:10 A Traekee and Kkuo 5:4"> P
9:00 PlTruckee and Kono H-.55 A
3:00 i > Valicio 11:15 A
7:00 A Vallejo 8:10 P
♦4:10 V FolsomandPlacerville *9:50 A
■HiTiO A Folsoui
«8:55 A FoNom "2:15 P
•Snn ■ ted. |Monday exempted.
A—For morning. P—For afternoon.
RICHARD OKAY. Gen. Traffic Manager.
T. H. GOODMAN. G-n. Passenger Agent.
REDUCED RATES TO CHICAGO
BY JUDSO.N&CO. SELECT EXCURSION,
delighttul scenic route. Wonders of the
itocky Mountains on Hue of D. and It. G. R.
n by daylight; best accommodations.
Address JUDSON i CO., » 2> .Market, st., isau
Francisco, or call on C. J. Kl<Llfc>, atjent S. f.
giquova, QJine, £seur, 05tc.
EBNER BROS. COMPANY,
110-118 X Street, Front and Seoo&a,
TMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEAL-
X ors In Wines and Liquors.
830 X St., and 1108-1 HO Third St.,
JMPORTER AND WHOLESALE DEALEB
1 in Fine Whiskies, Brandies and Chain
EX. SHIP EDEN BALLY MO RE, FROM
Antwerp, tttonty-five barrels of re-ijn
ported Bourbon Nutwood Whisky, to be had
at Capital Ale Vaults, only mercantile Lumh
House in city. NAOELE A BVENSSON,
Proprietors, 802 J street. Telephone 38.
Only the Choicest Viands Dispensed by
, JIM & HARRY,
1 AAH THIRD ST., BET. J AND K. PABST
I [)[)YI Milwaukee, Ruhstallor's Steam.
White labor goods.
Wire Cloth, Rubber Hose,
LAWS HOWES, MM TACKLE
SCfllW, ISGRiMJATCHER 4 CO.,
ai7 and axe J Street.
ORDINANCE NO. 310.
An Ordinance to Amend Section 16, of Chap
ter 11. of Ordinance Xo. 17, Entitled "An
Ordinance Consolidating and Codifying the
Ordinances of the City of Sacramento,"
Passed June 27th, 1572, Relating to Li
THE HOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE
City o! Sacramento ordain as follows:
Section 1.. Section 1G 01" Chapter 11. of Or
dinance Xo. 17, entitled "An Ordinance Con
solidating and Codifying the Ordinances of
the City of Sacramento," passed June 27,
1b72, is heivby amended so ai to read as fol
Section 16. The manager or lessee of any
theater, company of singers, serenaders or
minstrels, proprietorsof any inenagi rie, pano
rama, or uiher exhibition, when an admission
or other fee Is charged, shah pay tor ii;e same
iifiM.ll dollars per month; lor any less time,
tive dollars for i-ach exhibition or perform
ance, excepting when the net proceeds a:o
given for any charitable purpose: provided,
ill circuses .shull pay a license of fifty
dollars per day.
on ~\ This Ordinance shall take effect
Passed September 4, 1893.
I>>. V. STEIN MAN,
President of the Board ol Trustees.
J. D. Young, Clerk. s!9-10t
ORDINANCE XO. 320.
Aa Ordinance Providing for Painting Posts
and Poles in the Public Streets.
mllE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE
1 City ot Sacramento do ordain as follows :
Section 1. AH posts or poles for the support
of or supporting I telegraph or elec
tric wires, or wires OJ any description now
erected and beins in. upon or alous any of the
of Sacramento CltT, or thai may here
after 'be erected, with- the exception of those
the fire alarm system, which are al
r.ady puinteJ red. under tho jurisdiction ot
the Board of Fire Commissioners, .-hall by tho
person, company or corporation having the
, :ustodyor control thereof be. Within
thirty days ;t.ter the passageof this ordinance,
painted witn two or more coats 01 iiO-jd and
durable pa:nt as follows: That portion extend
ing from the surface of the ground or street to
a line six feet above such surface shall be
. in black, and all the portion above
shall b.- painted in white.
m v.. Any person violating any pro
-04 this ordinance shall be guiiiy of a
misdemeanor, and upon a conviction thereot
si.all be punished by a rine not exceeding two
hundred dollars or by Imprisonment In the
City Prison not exceeding ten days, or by uoth
such line ;md Imprisonment.
Section 3. This ordinance shall tafce erl'ect
ana be in torce from iimi after its passage.
Passed September 18, 1893.
B. U. STEIN MAN,
I'resident Board of Trustees.
J. D. Yoyy^, Clerk. si9-10$
BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED TO CLEAR
ready for plowing the following tract ol
land, to wit: Twenty-live acres in the north
west corner of the fractional west half of sec
tion 3. township 10 north, range 7 east, and
the east twenty acrus of the south half of
somhwest quarter section :y3, township 11
north, range 7 east, being parts of the King
ranch, now owned hy the Hacramento Olive
Company. The timber on the land to belong
lo the person clearing. Bids must be ad
dressed to W. D. LAWXU.V, Saurainento. sliKit