Newspaper Page Text
WASHINGTON HAD A LIVELY FIRE.
Several Buildings Destroyed on Sat
Showers of Sparks Carried by tlie
Heavy Gale to This Side of
During the severe gale that prevailed
about 4 o'clock Saturday morning a
fire broke out in Grant Freeman's gro
<» ry store in the town of Washington,
'on the Yolo side of the river, and de
ptroyed several buildings on the north
Bide of the railroad track leading to the
west end of the old bridge. Two or
three buildings on the south side of the
track were also badly damaged.
Fortunately the fire started so near
the river, as the high wind from the
liorthwest drove the flames toward the
river and away from the rest of the
town. The watchman's cabin and tool
house at the end of the old bridge was
burned, and about forty feet of the
bridge was badly charred.
The fire caused great excitement
among the people of the town, as the
village is without fire protection, and
many feared that all the houses along
the river front would be swept by the
Hames. The men and women of Wash
ington hurriedly turned out and fought
the fire with every hand device that
could be utilized to carry water, but
their efforts would have been of no
avail had not Night Yardmaster New
ton of the Southern Pacific Company
called out the fire train and crew and
sent them across the river to help the
\Va shin Etonians.
The fire train did great work. It con
fined the fire to a small area and saved
the Standard Oil Company's tanks and
warehouses, containing thousands of
gallons of coal oil and gasoline, from
destruction. Had the oil plant taken
fire there is no telling what the extent
t>£ the destruction would have been, but
it would have wiped out many little
homes of working people and perhaps
have caused the loss of not a few lives.
The row of small frame buildings ex
tending from the end of the old bridge
ward about one hundred and fifty
feel were burned to the ground, but
considerable of their contents were
saved. There were many exciting scenes
While the fire was in progress, and a few
narrow escapes from death, notably
those of a Mrs. Oswald and her two lit
tle girls, who were rescued by Joseph
Jsright, who got out none to soon him
While on the roof of his house protect
ing it from being burned, J. M. Kelaey
made a misstep and fell to the ground,
n distance of some twenty-five feet.
No bones were broken, but he was badly
injured and will probably be laid up for
None of the buildings burned on the
north side of the track were valuable,
all being old and small frame struct
ures, but on the south side two two
story buildings were badly damaged.
The entire loss in buildings and goods
destroyed amounts to somewhere be
tween .^IO,OOO and $15,000.
Freeman's loss was about .SI,OOO on
groceries, covered by insurance; Mrs
Henry Harmes. store and household
furniture. $2,000, insured; Seth Gains
] y's building, (2,500, insured; Mrs
Charles Waring, Freeman's store build
ing, $2,000; B. o. Dolau's collar and
whip Bhop, *-'K>; Mrs. Kelsey, Moflett
saloon building, $500, insured. Duffy
lost something by the destruc
ti< n of their saloon, and there were
some other minor losses.
The high wind carried showers of
blazing cinders across the river, and
hundreds of people gathered along the
river front on this side and on the new
railroad bridge to watch the grand py
re technic display. There was for a time
considerable f» ar that the sparks would
Bet fire in a score of places on this side,
end Chief Engineer Guthrie had two of
the fire engines taken to Front street in
case their services would be required,
l.ut fortunately they were not.
The engines would have been sent
ticross the river to help the Washing
ton people, but Chief Guthrie did not
five such an order because there was
CO water supply over there.
Bad as the fire was, our neighboring
V>urg got off very lucky, for had the
fire started farther back from the river
i Kg could have stayed its progress
Until the stream was reached.
Kallroad Engineers Are Xow Entirely
After four weeks of almost continuous
meetings, conferences, hearing and sift-
Ing of complaints, th^ differences that
arisen between the Brotherhood
Of Locomotive Engineers and the
(Southern Pacific over the newly adopt-
Ige schedule of April 1, ISM."!, have
been amicably adjusted, the final work
In the matter having been concluded
The San Francisco '"Call" sayp that
General Manager Kruttsctinitt in
■peaking of the matter, said:
"There warn no gr>-at issue at stake in
the matter that came up for discu-
The differences, which were all agree
ably settled, arose simply from varying
interpretations of the wage-schedule
: ment, Every phase of the c
was gone into, and it is not likely that
any serious disagreements will again
.king of the treatment rec I
from Mr. Kruttschnitt during these ne
gotiations, one of the committee said:
"In our dealings with the General
Manager. Mr. Kruttschnitt. the com
mittee found him to be simply a fair
}USt business man. He impn
Che committee in this way: that with
whomever he iru dealing:, whether it
: t be 1 • !it of another rail
road or a trnck-waikt-r on l.is system,
he would deal with either fairly and on
■ business*principles) and the
l adjourned fully s ,at in
iniy matters they might have to bring
up before the General Manager they
■would Bred Of receiving at his
hands fair and just treatment "
WHEEL. ROD AUD GUN.
Ix>cal Sportsmen Who Know How to
I n.j.iy Tla-m All.
r. bL draham of the Golden Eagle
Hotel, who is as enthusiastic a sports
man as he is a wheelman, knows how to
K«-t the most pleasure out of his rod.
nun an<l bicycle. Last summer be rede
).\s Wheel, in company with Frank
'Pure and Sure."
Strongest of all pure cream of tartar baking powders.
Set the latest L. S. Gait. Ktfort.
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECOBJ>-UKIO:N\ MONDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1895.
Newbert, up to the Rubicon, near Lake
Tahoe, on a trouting expedition, and
the pair had a great time "coasting'
down the mountain grades.
Last Friday night Graham lashed a
big reflector lantern to the front part of
his wheel, rigged his gun securely to the
frame, and set out about .r» o'clock the
ntxt morning for Schreiner's Lake,
seven miles below the city, for a duck
hunt. The wind was blowing about
forty or fifty miles an.hour and as cold
as if it came off an Alaskan glacier, but
the eager sportsman (a gentlemanly
cne, by the way), made the journey
without accident. That lantern lit up
the country road as a locomotive head
light illuminates a railroad track, and
the apparition must have startled any
early rising ranchers that happened to
The trip was a success, except that
about half the ducks brought down were
blown across the lake into the tules
faster than the sportsman could follow
in his boat.
With a wheel, bamboo rod and fowl
ing-piece, Graham expects to enjoy
great sport the coming season. The
three can be made to work together
very nicely if one only has enthusiasm,
skill and a fair supply of pluck.
Yesterday Morning Was the Coldest of
The Weather Bureau reports show
the highest and lowest temperatures
yesterday to have been 4!) and 28 de
grees, with gentle southerly winds and
partly cloudy weather prevailing.
The wind during Saturday reached a
maximum velocity of 38 miles per
The barometrical readings at 5 a. m.
and 5 p. m. were 30.518 and o<>.r>2<>
The highest and lowest temperatures
one year ago Saturday were 48 and 41
degrees, with .r>2 of an inch of rain; one
year ago yesterday 54 and 44 de
grees, with .08 of an inch, and one year
ago to-day ~>s and 48 degrees, with .02
of an inch of rain.
River, 10 feet.
Yesterday morning, between 5 a. m.
and sunrise, was the coldest morning
of the season, and almost as cold as it
ever gets in December. The following
data shows the years which gave the
lowest temperature in December, when
it reached 30 or below 30 degrees:
1878, 24 degrees; 187 i), 2r> degrees; 1882,
27 degrees; 1883, 24 degrees; 1884, 27
degrees; 1887, 29 degrees; 1891, 26 de
grees; 1882, 2»» degrees; 1893, 28 de
grees; 1594, 30 degrees, and 18!>u, 28
AT THE TARGET.
How the Bull's-Eyes "Were Punctured
by the Riflemen Yesterday.
The pleasant weather yesterday
brought out quite a number of tl;e Na
tional Guardsmen to the rifle ranges.
The scores made were as follows:
Company X—CaptainK—Captain Shoemaker 30,
Lieutenant Fields 43, Lieutenant
Hughes 45. Sergeant McMartin 38,
Sergeant Gunter 41, Sergeant Bessey
41, Corporal Nutting 45, Corporal May
bury 38; Privates Moon 44, Showalter
42, Howerton 43. Harkness 39, W. C.
Measure 43, Muir 35, Perkins 41. W. C.
Hanford 41, Ronan 38, Gray 40, Thomp
son 39, John Fleckenstein 43, Joe
Fleckenstein 40, Groeneveld 40, Busick
88, Tyler 44, Gardner 44, O. E. Hughes
40. Meyers 44.
The pool-shooting resulted: Privates
Perkins 45, Whittier 40. Howerton 4.".'.,
Harkness 42, Measure 42, Joe Flecken
stein 30, Lieutenant Fields 40, Ser
geant Bessey 39, Sergeant Gunter 45,
Major Wallace 41.
"Standing room only" was hung out
at the Clunie Opera-house for the most
of Christmas week nightly. In accord
with general dtssire Manager Todd has
resolved to continue "The Crystal Slip
per" through New Year's week, and
that is a wise decision. There are hun
dreds who desire to see it, but have not
witnessed this beautiful fairy play with
its rich scenery, but they will now have
an opportunity, and to better advant
age than those who attended last
week's performances, because a new at
traction has been added, an attraction
that costs the management for salaries
and expenses the clever sum of (500.
Thia new feature will be introduced in
the revel scene to-night and is called
"Phoite-Pinaud." It is in two acts
and takes twenty minutes alone. It is
an acrobatic and pantomimic enter
tainment, and is performed by four
skilled performers from the Paris Ca
sino. It has been running to crowded
houses for four weeks in San Fran
cisco at the Orpheum. In addition, Dp
Vaull will give a trombone specialty,
and Eldridge will have a novel spe
cialty also. This will make the
scene thirty minutes long instead of
fifteen, so that this week it will be the
rule t<> be prompt with the curtain, and
thwst- intending to be present should be
early in their seats.
Manager Todd has arranged for the
appearance here of Rice's "1492" Com
pany, that has had such great Bucceaa
at the Baldwin, and for the Fanny
Rice Company in 'Nancy." that has
•saving a successful season at the
i?e<«,«-r Embezzlement Case.
The examination of William B
charged by Joseph Gratz with embez
zling Borne portraits, was partially
! in the Police Court on Saturday
and continued until Tuesday.
Besser's attorney, Jay v. Brown, con
tends th.it Besser was a partner of
Gratz, and that there could be no em
ltd urn Of David I.ubln.
id Lubin has returned from a stay
of several months In the Bast, where he
had been doing missionary work in be
half of his plan for protection for the
agriculturists of the country, v
dressed numerous bodies and assem-
B North, South, Hast and West,
and made many converts to his plan.
May A--.iirn the LeSHO.
Judge Johnson has made an order
granting the petition of Ann K. Free
man, executrix of the estate of Isaac
i-\ Fri-1-rsi..ii. deceased, for permission
sign a lease of the property of th<
estate to the Germanla Building anil
elation, as farther security
for th«- i •:.> iii> at of Interest due.
In Judge Hinkson's court on Saturday
Eugene Bosquet, heM for trial on a
charge of plafing his wife In a house
of 111-fame, entered ■ plea of not i
and his trial v January 17th.
THE MILITIA ARE VERY INDIGNANT.
They Resent Being Called Tin Soldiers
by Mr. Boyle.
Tlielr Marksmanship Will Soon Equal
That showu at Bunker Hill
and New Orleans.
The letter recently written to Gov
ernor Budd by O. M. Boyle of San Jose,
who says he was a member of the '74
class at West Point, and wishes per
mission to raise a regiment, and that
it will not do to depend on the militia
at all, and that there is no use for "tin
soldiers" when serious work is at hand,
has raised a small breeze among the
officers of that organization, accom
panied by no small amount of adverse
criticism of the writer.
Inspection of the army list, which
contains the names of all the gradu
ates of West Point, from the time it
was founded to the present, is said
not to reveal Mr. Boyle's name among
them, and the opinion was freely ex
pressed the other day by a number of
officers high in rank in the militia that
a regular army officer would have con
sidered that his standing as a gentle
man would not allow him to write such
Colonel Nunan is out with a scathing
article against Mr. Boyle, in which he
upholds the courage and efficiency of
In conversation with Adjutant-Gen
eral Barrett, the latter stated that the
militia was never in such a state of
efficiency as now, and that he had
every confidence that they would per
form their duty if called on.
"And they would do some shooting
when it comes to the time that would
remind the British of Bunker Hill and
New Orleans, too," said he. "They
are fast attaining a proficiency that
will make them sharpshooters. Their
average gain in skill since last year is
over 30 per cent. Over 00 per cent, of
those shooting for medals this year will
qualify as sharpshooters. Look at this
table. In the first class, those making
00 per cent, and upwards, there were
only thirteen in 1892. In 1893 there
were thirty-one; in 1894 there were
fifty-nine, and in 1805 there were 101.
"In the second class, those making
SO per cent, and upward, there were
152 In 1892, 2.:4 in 18U3, 324 in 1804
and 445 this year.
"In the third class, those between
70 and 80 per cent., in 1802 there were
798, in 1893 there were 1,013,
in 1804 there were 1,150 and this
year there were over 1,300. I consider
that a good showing, and it will be
likely to tell, if needed."
The militia of late is being brought as
near as possible on the same lines as
the regular army, and the similarity
between the two is growing greater
A POPQLAR PROMENADE.
Thousands of People Cross the River
on the New Bridge.
Thousands of people crossed the
river yesterday by the new thorough
fare above the railroad bridge to view
the remains of Saturday's fire and in
spect the new bridge. Naught but
praise was heard of the latter. It af
fords a splendid view of the river,
north and south, and will certainly bo
comt a very popular promenade dur
ing the spring an/ti summer.
From early in the morning until
evening the bridge was thronged with
men, women and children, equestrians,
bicyclists, baby carriages and vehicles
of every sort. The spectacle after dark
is very attractive, especially when the
moon shines. The dancing ripples on
the surface of the stream reflecting the
moonbeams, the movements of boats,
the lights on the vessels, and the elec
tric lights along the bank, all combine
to form a pretty picture. When the
spring freshets shall cause the river to
rise to the tops of its banks the sight
will be even more captivating.
Appreciation of the Press.
Eds. "Record-Union": Much has been
said in the columns of your paper in fa
vor and praise of both the Salvation
Army and kind public of Sacramento
for the way in which the free Christ
mas dinner and tree were gotten up and
We realize that a great deal of the
success is due to the part the press took
in the affair, in devoting much time and
valuable space in order to create a deep
interest amongst all classes. Therefore,
in the name of the Salvation Army, I
wish to tender to you a vote of hearty
thanks. Sincerely yours,
S. WOODS, Adjutant.
Party This Evening.
At Turner Hall this evening a party
will he given by Joneß, Finch & Wat
son, the popular dancing teachers and
Bavaria With Us.
The Buffalo Brewing Company's spec
ial holiday br< w- -Bavaria Lager Beer —
la now on Ba le.
With each recurring year this com
pany endeavors to favor its patrons
with BOmethlng special at the holiday
This year it has Bavaria. Thoroughly
aged (having been brewed a year
brilliant in color and or exquisite llavor,
ies nil the requirements of a
Bret-class beer. Try it. and you will
find it suits you. *
What Is Nicer.
What is nicer than a box of fragrant
Havana cigars f"" a holiday gift? G I
them -it Genshlea's, G24 J street. *
S; aklngr of bargains, look at these:
Sj'i'iia! holiday prices — Mandolins,
from *.">; Syxnphonia Music-boxes, $35;
Stratton Guitars and Banjos, from.
si 50. Everything .n the musical }\:u
cheap. Second-hand Pianos, from .*7~>.
We an- sol. agents for the Mathushek,
■ lonover and Kranich and
Bach Pianos, cheap for cash, or install
ments. Neale, Eilers Co.. 633 J •
Best standard tomatoes, -\ cans for
L.V: asparagus tips, 15c a can; Capital
jams. lUc a can. A. C. S., Eighth and
A nice present for New Year's is a
■ ->f that ;'.n'- perfume at Creen's
drug store, Seventh and X streets. *
i.vkh- BAIjLEW Bandar. December 22ii,
by ■;■>. <■. i-. Oehler, i. < Bvera lo Miss/.
\v. Ballew. io i. <>i s..c aiuouto. •
BROWN—In ;l.:sc ty D ocmber Mth, to the
w.ffui a. K. B. iwa, ndai liter. *
TAI>K-No ember 2:tn, to the wii^ of W. 11.
Tade, a daogbter. *
I > 11: i ».
Y\\ Ip. \\ astilngton, Yolo C.'ouiuy, Decem
ber SVtn, John Andrew lay, btuband <>i tlu
)ai«' Annie Kay (and inuier ol hmnk .1..
Joim a., Qeorge M. and Obarles H. Fmjr ami
Mrs. I. IJ.1 J. Barry, Mr*. Alexandor Kounuss,
Mn Bmmet tlannoa, Mrs. Frank Tod
linntor and the Inte Mn John Ellis;, a
Dattveof New York, agt-d 70 years. (New
>cik mid Sau FraodsCO papers jilua.se
ITIIBWi notice hereaftor.
McKEEVER—In th.s city, December 29th,
. i... itiiitiit daughter of Fruuk M. and
Fran ceil M McKeeverj n native of Sucra
luento City, a^ed 1 year, 4 months ana as
CHANGED DaILT FOB WEHCBTOCS, LPBIjI It CO.
, ——» •■ ■
Don't Rely on
To eliminate dangerous materials taken
into the system by means of unwhole
»me drinking water. The organs of j
the body have enough to do without j
crowding extra work upon them in this
way. We have a first-class stone filter
at ?3 50.
A windowful ot >1 15 Dress Patterns
foi women and children. Some of the
patterns are ail wool. Seven yards in a
Men's Undented Crown OCectora) Seft
Hats at £2 50 and $3. We aim to
give decidedly better quality felt at
these price.-? than can he tiad elsewhere.
All the popular cvlnrs and sizes.
We have all the kinds of Rubber
Boots that hunters, fishermen, firemen
and miners use, aiming to carry not
only a very large stock but all sizes and
A Good Strop makes it possible for a j
self-shaver to keep his Razor in perfect
order without trouble or expense. If
you have a good Razor don't ruin it on '
a poor Strop, or if you have a poor Ra
zor make the most of it by using the ,
Best Strop. The best at 50c. Swing :
Strops, 55c to 95c.
A windowful of Women's High-Neck
Ribbed Cotton Y< sts, long sleeves. The j
price is only 25c, but the value is a good j
Customers who have bee* calling in
vain for more of those Children's Fast
Black Ribbed Hose (3 pairs for 50c) ca.n
be supplied now, as another case has
Mohairs are to be the things in Dress
Goods this coming spring. Every mer- i
chant will tell you that. Here are some
now, figured black, 36 inches wide, and
but 36c a yard.
Black or Navy Blue Storm Serge,
heavy wale. 48 inch^, and the best we
have ever shown at 75c a yard. '
GORHAMS CELEBRATED TABLE WARE, """"SSL"™
Teaspoons, in plate $2 25 per set
Tablespoons, in plate 4 SO per set
Table Forks, in plate 4 BO per set
Sterling Silver Teaspoons 5 3O per set
Sterling Silver Coffeespoons 4 OO per set
THe Leading Gold and Silversmith,
612 ,T >TKi;KI, BICTWaEN «UXTI.I AND SKVKXTH. 612
WAM A (jUUiJ
W." VR ECKHARDT, fIH
Mjko. thabpat amortniont nt 009-011 X STREET. 'jlfrHSßft*"
I girls who use:
VV I^J-/. I ARE QUICKLY MARRIED.
3^=» Xry it in Your Next House Cleaning.^vJ
For the Holiday Trade.
We offer an extensive line of MIRRORS, EASELS,
PICTURES and PICTURE FRAMES; also ARTISTS'
MATERIALS of all kinds, ENAMEL PAINTS, GOLD
PAINTS, METALICS and BRONZES.
W. P. FULLER & CO.,
IQI6 SECOND STREET.
A HANDSOME GIFT,
One that commands the air of dignity and grati
tude to its recipient is one of our elegant, perfect
fitting Silk and Wool OVERSHIRTS. They are
made with patent non-shrinkable neckbands,
which fits the neck perfectly. The regular price of
these Shirts is $3 and $3 SO. We offer them dur
the holidays at c££> anc i 50.
If you wish to be remembered by your friend
present him a pair of those elegant plush em
broidered SLIPPERS we are offering at 73c and $1.
As tVie old year dies, lay aside those old style hats
and purchase one of our new TRILBYS at cgj_ SO.
h:. 2w£^:r,:k:s 7
CLOTHIER AND FURNISHER, - - 414-416 X Street.
AM DO (j. DAVIO, Furniture, Carpets.
U ' UPHOLSTERY GOODS, ETC.
Salesroom. All ami 413 X Struct. Wtrerooms. 403 to 407 Oak Arrant.
Previous to our Annual Stock
taking we shall place on Special
Sale the entire stock of
accumulated during the past
! thirty days. These will include
; useful lengths of almost every
thing we carry in the Domestic
Department, as the following brief
list will show:
Sheetings, in good
3 to 1O yards.
A variety of Fancy
Plain White Flannels
in useful lengths.
Bleached and Cream
Damask Table Linen in
2 to 4 yards.
bleached and un
in plain and fancy pat
Bleached and Un
Duck Suitings in good
Ginghams, Dress Lin
ings, Cretonnes, Per
cales, Calicoes, White
Goods, Cheese Cloth,
Also a few slightly
soiled Blankets and
Comforters at reduced
THE BONNIE $
X BRIER BUSH, <J>
V The most popular book of the O
O year, has just been issued in paper 6
O binding. Special price on advance Q
Q edition just in, 18c. X
6 the g
6 BLANK BOOK rt
O bcAoUiM is approaching. We Q
A have good ones. We have X
V better ones. We have the y
O best. See the Pert'ec* Flat 6
A Opening Ledger. High A
T grade book. Low gr.;Je V
V SPECIAL—ManiIa Counter Book. 9
O s.\n], 144 pages, 3v:. O
V W. F. PURNELL, 9
JL Bookseller and Stationer, 6oq J St. JL
8 BEFORE ORDERING g
o ~"~"~—'— o
O Your BLANK BOOKS fov th« O
O new year see our O
§ MILLER-MAGEE §
I PATENT BACK 1
| FLAT OPENING BOOK. |
O There is no other book O
£| on the market which O
JJ can take its place. O
O Our stock is always O
tj complete. O
8 H. S. CROCKER COMPANY. §
§ SOB-210 J BTRSST. §
O PRIMTERS, BOOKMAKERS, O
■•WE DIDN'T DO A THING"
TUESDAY BUT BELL
Many thanks, frien.is. for your liberal
Christinas patronage, aud a
HAPPY NEW YEAR TO ALL.
We Have Received a Large Assortment
For the Holidays.
See Our Special Child's Hockcr at
CHAS. M. CAMPBELL,
400 k: strp;et.
CARI'KTS AND FURX [TURK.
All-Silk Initial HaDteciie^ 25c
All-SiJklnitial Handkerchiefs, 50c
A nice line of ALL-SILK MUFFLERS from
Also a nice line of FANCY' EMBROIDKRKD
SUSi'EN'-DE i 8 from $ 1 up, at
Steam Laundry aaJ Shirt Factory,
B2S J STREET. ___
C. H. KREBS & CO..
626 J STREET,
Bronzes and Oold Paint,
NATIONAL BAM OF D. 0. MILLS 4~C(i
Sacramento, Cal.—Founded 1850.
D. O. MILLS. EDOAR MILLS.
S. PRENTIBS SMITH.
FRANK MILLER Fresldenl
CHAttLKa W. DILLMA^C _.Cashier
Capital and Surplus,
'naE OLDKST SAVINGS BANK IN THE
Jl city, corner Filth and J Htreots, Sacru
mento. Ouaraateed capital. $500,000; paid
up capital, gold ooln, $100,000. Uescrve
und, $51,000. Term and ordinary depogita,
#3,417.00.. Loans on real esiat* July 1,
1*96. 5M.056.550. Term and ordinary de«
posits received. Dividends paid in January
and July. Money loaned upon real estate
only. Information furnished upoc applica*
lion to W. F. GOLEMAN, President.
Ed. B. Hamilton, Casbler.
CALIFOftNIA STAH BANK,
Does * General Banking Business.
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS.
FREOKRIGK COX Fre»Wenl
JOSEPH STEFFENS Vice-PresJdenl
W. E. GERBER Casnier
C. E. BURN HAM Assistant Caahier
C. W. Clark, George C. Perki^
Frederick Cox, Jokbph SricrrHNs,
Puikr Boui.. Adolph Keilbkoh,
"W. E. (jrEBBEB;
ftULMERff AND MECHANICS' SAVINGS RANK
Sou til west corner Fourth and J
Streets, Sacramento, Cal.
Guaranteed Capital §500,0P0
Paid up Capital 150,000
T OANS MADE ON REAL ESTATK. IN-
J_j terestpald senii-annually on Term and
B. IT STEINMAN President
EDWIN K. ALSIP Vice-President
1). D. WHITBECK Cashier
O. H. CUMMINGS Secretary
JAMES M. STEVENSON Surveyo*
B. U. Stkinman, Edwin X Ai-sip,
c. h. cummingB, 14kokoi a. smith,
sol. Runyo.n, James McNasseb,
JA3. M. STEVENdUJi. m
Guaranteed capital $410,000
Paid upcapltal , 2^5,500
TNTEREST PAID SEMI-ANNUALLY ON
J_ term and ordinary deposits. Money loaned
on real estate only. Address all rommunica*
tious: People's Snvings Bank. Sacramento,
WM. BECKMAN, President
Geokoe W. Lorkn/. Perretary.
CROCKER-WOOLWORTH NATIONAL BANS,
Crocker Bulldlne. Market and Post
Streets, San Francisco.
PAID UP CJS'iTAL. $1,000,000. SUKFLUS, $56?,03i
President WM. H. CROCKER
Vice-President W. E. BROWN
Cashier G. W. Ki,l>K
CHARLES F. CROCKER.HY J. CROCKER
G. W. BCOTT X. B. POXr>
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUB
friends in the juast.