Newspaper Page Text
To Destroy the Residence of a Mine Fore
man at Angels' Camp.
Fortunately th« Explosive Missiles
Missed Their Mark.
Governor Budd, "With a Party of
Friends, on a Hunting and Fishing
Trip Along the San Joaquln River
—A Hunter Accidentally Shoots
Himself on Robert's Island, Dying
'ANGELS' CAMP, Dec. 29.—An at
tempt was made this morning to de
stroy the residence of Foreman Will
iam Miller of the Utica mine. Several
sticks of giant powder, with a lighted
fuse attached, were thrown at the build-
Ing, but fortunately struck the fence,
rebounded and exploded outside the
yard. The house was badly wrecked,
the windows being broken and doors
torn from their hinges, but none of the
occupants were injured. Mr. and Mrs.
Miller, their daughters and a lodger
were within the building when the at
tempt was made, and had it not been
for the fortunate miscarriage, all must
have perished. Revenge is the supposed
motive for the act. Should the mis
creants be captured the county will be
spared the expense of prosecuting them.
TOPICS OP THffi TURF.
Entries and Weights for To-day's
Races at the Kay District Track.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 29.—Follow
ing are the entries and weights for the
races at the Bay District track to-mor
First race, five-eighths of a mile, for
two-year-olds, Tennessee Maid (101).
Summertime (95), Rey del Bandidas
(101), Heartsease (92), Leon L. (98),
Alvarado (103), Jack Atkins (92). Mar
garet M. C 92), Sylvia (92), Pollock (92),
Fireman (101), Doubtful (9.">).
Second race, about three-fourths of
a mile, selling, Tim Murphy (109), El
Rayo (112), Last Chance (119), Lucky
Dog (112), Gussie (109), Ricardo (109).
Toano (119), Bernardo (109), Realiza
tion (112), Banjo (109), Sir Richard
(112), Fortuna (109), Trentola (112),
imp. Fullerton Lass (109), imp. Em
pire (109), Comrade (109), Clacquer
(112), Great Falls (109).
Third race, five-eighths of a mile,
selling, Middleton (114), Mt. Roy (114).
Monterey (118), Belle of Stonewall
(10S), Chartreuse (102), Bordeaux (102),
Burmah (109), Two Cheers (114), Dor
sey (109), Coleman (109).
Fourth race, one and one-eighth
miles, selling. Tar and Tartar (109),
E. H. Shirley (112), Little Bob (94), Red
Root (109), Esperance (103), Doyle (94),
Long dOr (103), Navy Blue (100j, Julia
O. (100). Duchess Milpitas (100), Orti
cus (111), Trix (100).
Fifth race, five-eighths of a mile, two
year-olds, selling, imp. Endymion (92),
Veva (92), Spry Lark (104), Tiny (92),
Traplan (92), sister to Lottery filly
(101), Lorena 11. (95), Castanette (98),
Virgie A. (9S), Salisbury 11. (95), Easel
(95), Don Pico Pico (101).
Sixth race, five-eighths of a mile, sell
ing, Joe Hill (113), Geo. Dickenson
(110), Matt Bonhert (110), Catalogue
(112), Examiner (109). Hillsdale Chief
(107), Seaside (114), Outright (109).
Addie M. (109), Valparaiso (102), Fi
The Danube Safe In Port.
VICTORIA (B. C). The Canadian
Pacific Navigation Company's steamer
Danube, which has been the subject of
much anxiety for the past fortnight, re
turned this week from an unsuccess
ful cruise of three weeks' duration in
search of the Strathnevi?. She covered
over 3,000 miles in her search, and en
countered a succession of heavy gales
throughout, but sustained no material
Governor Budd on a ITunting Trip.
STOCKTON, Dec. 29. — Governor
Budd. in company with John E. Budd.
Ralph Lane and a party of friends, 1. ft
to-day for a hunting and fishing trip
along the San Joaquin River. They ex
pect to be absent abuut two weeks.
A Hunter Accidentally Killed.
STOCKTON, Dec. 29.—Alonzo Fohtz,
a Swiss, whose relatives reside in San
Francisco, accidentally shot himself
■while hunting on Robert's Tsland this
afternoon, dying almost instantly.
Sailing: on a Soallntr Schooner.
PORT TDWXSKXD (Wash.), Dec. 29.
—The sealing schooner Willard Ains
v-orth, the first of th- Puget Sound fleet
to leave port, cleared to-night for the
RUSSIA AND TURKEY.
Rumor That the Two Monarchies Have
Formed a sjeorot Treaty.
LONDON, Dec. 29.— The Constanti
nople correspondent of the "Standard"
telegraphs that M. NeUdoff, the Rus
sian Embassador. had a long private
audience with the Sultan on Wednesday.
He adds that it would cause no sur
prise should it be learned that there is
a secret Russo-Turkish treaty. It is
■well known in Constantinople that the
60-called concert of the Powers con
sists of a confused entente between five
of them, while Russia backs Turkey,
whose finances are in a hopeless condi
Russia, it is said, is now offering to
loan money to the Porte.
A Russian syndicate, which is strong
ly supported by the Russian Embassy,
has applied for a concession for a i -
troleum monopoly, offering therefor the
sum of £250,000 yearly. All the foreign
Embassies, with the exception of the
Russian, are prepared to strenuously re-
Mst the granting of the monopoly. Tur
key's financial troubles reached such a
pitch last week that the treasury applied
to every province for £20,000 with which
to pay the troops. Smyrnia was the only
one that was able to meet the demand.
Congressman Money** Views on the
MEMPHIS (Ter.n >. Dee lit*. —Con-
gressman Money of Mississippi, a mem
ber of the Foreign Relations Committee
of the last Congress, and the committee
man that reported the resolution au
thorizing the President to request Great
Britain to arbitrate the Venezuelan
boundary dispute, has prepared an
elaborate history of the Monroe doc
trine and the Venezuelan questl<
he became intimately familiar with it
on the Foreign Relations Committee.
"The Monn-e doctrine has two widely
different features, one of which only is
involved in the Venezuelan dispute,"
said Mr. Money. "In the first place no
President has authority to lay down a
fundamental or permanent policy of
Government. The Constitution has
SACRAMENTO DAILY KECOEIKJOTON, MOSTDAT, DECEUfBER 30-, W95.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
placed that power in Congress, and Con
gress, at the time of Mr. Monroe's sev
enth annual message, and on other oc
casions, declined to affirm the Monroe
doctrine, and two years later disa
vowed it entirely."
Then follows the history of the doc
trine, which he demonstrates to have
been called out by the historical Holy
Alliance formed by the Kings of
France, Austria, Russia and Prussia,
which they proceeded to make effective,
Great Britain vainly protesting.
Eventually the alliance proposed to
cross the Atlantic and subjugate every
thing to Kings in the Spanish provinces,
although the United States had recog
nized their independence. Fearing for
its South American trade, Great Brit
ain intimated a readiness to stand by
the United States in resisting the alli
ance, and in this way came the protest,
not against a monarchial form of gov
ernment in America, but against the
allied Powers extending their political
system to any portion of either conti
nent of America.
Mr. Money says this boundary dis
pute is 250 years old; that there never
was a delimination of the frontier, and
that his committee "thought the dispute
of such gravity that as the impartial
friend of both we could venture to sug
gest a peaceful solution."
A BIG SNOWSTORM.
It Interferes Seriously With Traffic In
ST. PAUL (Minn.), Dec. 29.—Dis
patches from the northwest indicate
that a big snowstorm has seriously in
terfered with traffic. The storm began
Friday and so completely blockaded
the switchback on the Great Northern
on the west slope of the Cascade Range
that the schedule was sadly inter
rupted. The storm in Washington ap
pears to have been especially severe,
and for a distance of nearly ten miles,
between Madison and Wellington, the
slide of snow and earth made it impos
sible for the overland trains to get
The Koyal Hawaiian Band.
MASSILLON (O), Dec 29.—The
Royal Hawaiian Band, which has been
stranded here, left the city yesterday.
The musicians were almost starved
when they arrived, but were provided
for by the citizens. A dispatch was re
ceived here from H. M. Gillig, at Al
bany, N. T., saying that he wished to
help them, and requesting the Mayor to
telegraph him at Chicago. The mu
sicians were too proud to roveal their
distress, but Director Liborrio was sent
on to Chicago to consult with Mr. Gil
lie, who married Mrs. Porter Ashe of
San Francisco, who was formerly Miss
Crocker, daughter of the millionaire,
and is very wealthy.
Peao© Prospects Renounced. G64888
ROME, Dec. 29.—A dispatch from
Massowah, capital of Eryhthrae, says
that the leading Abyssinian chiefs
have held a council and decided to re
nounce the prospects for peace with the
Italians. A vast Abyssinian army is
near Makalle. The first detachment of
reinforcements sent to the Italian
troops after the destruction of Major
Toseeli's force at Amba Alagi, arrived
yesterday at Aftna, about seventy-five
miles north of Adigrat, where the main
body of the Italian troops now is.
Griffo nud Kvorhart.
DALLAS (Tex.), Dec. 29.— Dan A.
Stuart to-day received a telegram from
Joe Vendig and Sam Austin, at New
Y'.rk, announcing that Young Griffo
and Jack Everhardt had signed to fight
for the light-weight championship of
the world for a purse of $4,000 and a side
bet of $1,000. Hugh P. Kane, EJver
hardt's backer, at once telegraphed his
man to come to Dallas and begin train
Arrested on Suspicion of Murder.
NEW YORK, Dec. 29.—Albert A.
Xellis, a real estate dealer, was arrested
this morning on an order of Coroner
Hoeber on suspicion of having mur
dered Mrs. John Albert Runnett of 233
West Forty-ninth street, who was
found dead in the areaway in front of
Nellis* house last nipht. After taking
the statement of several witnesses this
afternoon, the Coroner fixed bail at
Political Arrests In Venezuela.
NET YORK, Dec. 29.—The Herald's
special from Caracas, Venezuela, says:
The Government has made several im
portant political arrests, including
among others. Mantin Perez, a brother
in-law of Matos, the ex-Finance Min
ister, and once engaged in a revolution
against President Crespo. The Cabinet
has been called to discuss an important
note from the Venezuelan Minister at
National Democratic Convention.
NEW YORK, Deo. 29—In view of the
great benefit that must accrue to the
husinees interest? and trade relations
of New York by holding the next Dem
ocratic National Convention here, the
• Herald" ta.kes pleasure in announcing
that it will head the subscription list
with .SIIHWHI. provided the rest of the
amount required be subscribed by the
business men of the city.
LONDON. Deo. 29.—T0-day is the
eighty-sixth anniversary of the birth of
:iadst>ne. Many of the I,
Clubs throughout the United Kli<
telegraphed congratulations to Ha
warden Castle, Mr. Gladstone's resi
dence in Chester, from which place the
iges were forwarded bo Biarritz,
France, where Mr. Gladstone has gone
for the benefit of his health.
Death of a Clt»volan<! Capitalist.
CLEVELAND (O.). Doc. 29.— Charles
H. Bulkley, aged 5:!. one of Cleveland's ■
foremost capitalists, died this after- J
noon. His wealth is estimated at be- |
tween two and three millions. He was ■
a director in the National Hank of Com
merce, and was well known to bankers
throughout the country.
six People Boroed to Death.
ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. 29.— A fire
occurred in a disorderly house in this
city to-day and five i;irls and a man
perished in the names. It is believed
that the victims were drunk, and that
their stupor prevented them from real
izing that the house was burning, or
that they were in any <] :i :
California Tfbeal la Australia.
NEW TORK, Dec. 29.—A Melbourne
dispatch says 1,000 tons of California
I has arrived at Sydney. The stock
<>f old Victorian wheat, together with
the orders already placed in California,
will cover the net deficiency for Austra
MAYOR SWIFT OF CHICAGO.
He Roundly Scores the Prominent Citi
zens of the Windy City.
Corruption of the Council and In Va
rious Other Departments Laid
at Their Door.
CHICAGO, Dec. 29.—Mayor Swift
roundly scored Chicago's "prominent
citizens" at a banquet last night and
charged the corruption of the City
Council and various departments of
of the city's service to them.
The speech was given at the regular
monthly banquet of the Commercial
Club, in reply to that of President Ba
ker of the Civic Federation, Chicago's
"good government" society, who criti
cised the present administration, and
mentioned the feeling existing over the
council giving franchises to cable and
electric roads and other corporations
without compensation to the city.
"The present Mayor, within sixty
days," said Mr. Swift, with considera
ble warmth, "has vetoed a half-dozen
ordinances passed by your representa
tives giving space m the streets to rep
resentative property-owners, who came
to the Common Council and asked for
them. Who is it that comes into the
Common Council and asks for such
privileges? Who is it who are accused
of offering bribes for such franchises?
It is just the same ones, the same
prominent citizens that come into the
same council chamber and ask them to
give them the right to occupy space
under your streets.
"I tell you these questions come
home. Talk about anarchy; talk about
breathing the spirit of communism!
What does it more than the representa
tive citizens of Chicago, your high
toned business men, your patriotic
men. Your prominent citizens of Chi
cago are the men who knock at the
door of the council and ask for illegal
franchises'. It is not the common peo
ple. Who bribes the Common Council?
Is it men in the common walks of
life? They are men in your own walks
of life, sitting by your firesides, at
"Is it your men in the common walks
of life that demand bribes and who re
ceive bribes at the hands of the legis
lative bodies or the Common Council?
No. It is your represeentative citizen,
your capitalists, your business men.
When have they come to the front,
either individually or collectively, and
inveighed against this manner of ob
taining franchises? When will they
come to the front, individually or col
lectively, and ask of the Common Coun
cil adequate remuneration for the
city? Never, to my knowledge.
"Who is responsible for the condi
tion of affairs in the city of Chicago?
Your representative business men. If
an Assessor grows rich while in office,
with whom does he divide? He divides
with the man who tempts him to make
a low assessment, not the man who has
the humble little house, but the capi
talist and the business man.
"I will tell you a good work for your
Civic Federation, Brother Baker, and I
believe you are honest, and I have found
you honest in every endeavor. Confine
your theories and efforts in the next
three months to elect to the City Coun
cil, six or eight representative business
men. Let them come over any Monday
night and witness the scenes I have
witnessed, and they will cease talking
about theories, and understand better
the conditions which face the citizens
and the city of Chicago."
THE REVOLT IN CUBA.
General Campos "Will Continue to Lead
the government Forces.
MADRID. Dec. 29.—A dispatch to the
"Impartial" from Havana confirms the
news already made public by the Uni
ted Press regarding the great constitu
tional demonstration held in that city
last night. The dispatch says that the
eloquent speech by Captain-General
Campos created a profound sensation.
Referring to the reports that he in
tended to resign his command in Cuba,
he declared that whatever his personal
inclinations might be, it was absolutely
Impossible for him to resign in face of
the enemy. The Government was able
to replace him, but the demonstration
increased his desire to annihilate the
enemy and improve the difficult situa
The dispatch adds that General Pan
do, commanding in the province of
Santiago de Cuba, dispatched a strong
force to meet Jose Maceo, who was re
ported to be near Baracoa with four
hundred men. The Spanish troops met
Maceo's forces and completely defeated
them. The insurgents lost fifty killed
and wounded. The rebel camp and a
quantity of provisions were captured.
Th>' Spanish loss was one killed and six
HAVANA, Dec. 29.—1t is reported
here that there are signs of a retrogade
movement being made by the insurg
ents, who are near Jaguey Chico, in the
southern part of the province of Ma
tanzas. The Ppanfsh troops are vainly
seeking to bring about a decisive en
counter with them. The whole country
side through which the rebels passed
has been devastated by the torch.
TROUBLE IN SOUTH AFRICA.
Befnsal or tlio Government to Grant
Foreigners < I vil Bights.
PRETORIA, Dec. 29.—The trouble be
tween the foreign residents of the
I vaal and the Boor Government,
growing out of the refusal of the latter
to grant to foreigners civil rights equal
to thos,- enjoyed by the Boors, is rapidly
becoming more serf >us. It is rumored
her'- that English miners are arming to
enforce th- ir demands.
President Bruger said that the Gov
ernment was alive to the gravity of the
situation and the threatening attitude
of the foreigners in Johannesburg. He
add< 1: "if the threatened storm must
oome, let it come."
Numbers of ladies and children are
leaving the Rand. Business is seriously
affected. Many notorious characters
are gathered in Johannesburg. The
Americans and Germans are siding
with the Government.
Lumber Mill Burned.
CAIRO (111.). Dec. 29.—The plant of
the Chicago Mill and Lumber Company,
formerly known as the Wolverine Mill,
was destroyed by fire yesterday. The
- estimated at $100,000. It was in
sured for $70,000.
THK MONPASBIL. . =T3 __—
L* \J i\ fV i\ &-4 L*•
To-day will be the second day of our great reduc
tion sale of Ladies' and Misses' Jackets and Capes.
Don't forget that every garment in the entire stock
has beea reduced ror this sale. They are all correctly
shaped and of th« popular rough fabrics. Only
three hundred Jaokets left on our racks.
The $5 and $6 Jackets reduced to $3 50.
The $7 30 and $8 50 Jackets reduced to $4 50.
The $10 and $12 50 Jackets reduced to $7 50.
The $15 and :pl6 5O Jackets reduced to $9 75.
Wonderfully low prices on Piush. Fur and Cloth Capes.
Imported garments at half price.
Handsome Ripple Fur Capes reduced from $50 and
$60 to $35.
$35 Ripple Fur Capes reduced to $25.
20-inch Ripple Fur Capes reduced from $25 to $18 SO.
Children's Short Reefer Jackets in fancy boucle cloths,
with plaid backs and large sailor Collars, trimmed
with braid, reduced to $6 50.
New Plaid Dress Goods.
Next Spring's Plaid Dress Goods have commenced to
arrive, and because we thought you would appreciate
them we opened the cases at once.
40-inch All-silk Wool Fancy Scotch Plaids, $1 a yard.
3S-inch Bright All-wool Plaids, 60c a yard.
36-inch Wool-mixed Plaids, 23c a yard.
•t — • . . .
New things in Children's Roman Striped Silk and Wool
Jersey Caps. These are warm and are largely used this
winter by children of from 1 to 6 years. Several grades—
SOc, 60c, 73c and $1 each.
Wasserman, Davis & Co.
AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS.
Corner Fifth and J Streets, Sacramento.
The stock of FINE MILLINERY of MRS. F. SUL
LIVAN is now being sold out at cost at 319 J STREET,
and must be entirely disposed of by January 20th.
3VLPJ.S, E. VAIST jQILSTHSTE, JXEa.raa.ggr
OUTRAGES IN TURKEY.
[CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAOK.]
friendly Power,' and the massacre took
place as advertised. The rivulets were |
choked up with corpses; the streams
ran red with human blood; the forest
glades and rocky caves were peopled
with the dead and the dying; among the
ruins of once prosperous villages lay
roasted infants by their mangled
mothers' corpses; pits were dug at night
by *i. ■ wretches destined to fill them.
"It was then that our present Embas
sador at Constantinople took action and
displayed those r anarkable gifts of en
ergy and industry to wnich the Prime
Minister lately alluded with pride. The
British Embassador did his best, and
at last carried the appointment of a
commission of investigation. Yet,
while the commission of inquiry was
still sitting at Moush, the deeds of
atrocious cruelty which it was as
sembled to investigate, were outdone
under the eyes of the delegates. Threats
were openly uttered that on their with
drawal massacres would be organized
all over the country—massacres, it was
said, in comparison with which the
Sassoun butchery would compare but
as dust in the balance
"In due time they began. Over (50,000
Armenians have been butchered, and
the massacres are not quite ended yet.
In Trebizond, Erzinham, Hassankaleh
and numberless other places the Christ
ians were crushed like grapes during
the vintage. The French mob during
the terror were men—nay, angels of
mercy—compared with these Turks.
"These are but isolated scenes. The
worst cannot be described. And, if it
could be, no description, however vivid,
would convey a true notion of the dread
reality. At most of these manifesta
tions of bestial passion and delirium
the Sultan's troops, in uniform, stood
by as delighted spectators, when they
did not actually take an active part as
"And these are the Turks whom
unanimous Europe has judged worthy
of continuing to govern and guide the
Christians of Asia Minor. The Sultan
undertakes, if a reasonable time be
given him, to re-establish the normal
state of things in Turkish Armenia;
and we know that that normal condi
tion implies the denial to Christians of
the fundamental rights of human be
ings, the abolition of womanly purity,
the disintegration of the family, the as
saulting of tender children—in a word,
a system of Government for which the
history of the world affords no parallel.
"Yet unanimous Europe, we are told,
entertains no doubt that the true in
terests of Christendom demand that
Turkish rule should be maintained. It
cannot be too clearly stated that what
is asked for is not the establishment of
an Armenian kingdom or principality,
not a buffer state, not even Christian
autonomy in any sense that might ren
der it offensive or dangerous to any of
the powers of Europe: but only that by
some efficacious means the human be
ings who profess the Christian religion
in Anatolia, and who professed and
practiced it there for centuries before
the Turks or Kurds were heard of, shall
be enabled to live and die as human
beings, and that the unparalleled crimes
of which for the past seventeen years
they have been the silent victims shall
speedily and once for all be put a stop
ARMENIAN RELIEF COMMITTEE.
Appeal tor Funds to Aid the Suffering
People In Asia Minor.
NEW YORK, Dec. 29.—The following
has been sent to the press: "The pub
lic has already been made acquainted
through the press with the sufferings
in parts of the Turkish Empire which is
most appalling, both in its extent and
character, and which is sure to be of
long duration. It is probable that 50,
--000 people have been put to death, and
that no less than 350,000 are now en-
tirely destitute and in danger of perish
ing unless relief Is promptly furifished.
"Relatively small amounts have al
ready been raised in England and
America and distributed throughout lo
cal channels, but it is clear that nothing
commensurate with the needs can be
accomplished except through a strong
and thoroughly representative agency.
"For the purpose of raising funds and
supplies on an adequate scale, the Na
tional Armenian Relief Committee has
been formed, with hedquarters in New
York. Local co-operating committees
have or are being organized throughout
the country. David J. Brewer, Justice
of the United States Supreme Court, is
President of the National Armenian
Relief Committee, which includes Arch
bishop Corrigan, ("hauncey M. Depew,
John S. Kennedy, Alexander E. Orr,
Bishop Potter, Jacob Schiff, Everett P.
Wheeler and others.
"The National Committee now ap
peals in the name of suffering humanity
to the people of the United States for
immediate and generous contribution
for this purpose. The immediate need
is for money. The only supplies which
can be wisely used are grain and
coarse cotton and woolen goods in the
piece; but no such contributions
should be forwarded without previous
communication, with the committee.
The- refugees themselves can be util
ized in making up their own clothing if
the material is furnished, and so modest
are their wants that they can subsist
on a pound and a half of bread, at a
cost of two cents, a day for each per
"Funds should be sent to the Treas
urers, Bnuvn Bros. & Co., New York,
Boston and Philadelphia. General
correspondence and inquiries regarding
local committees should be addressed
to the National Armenian Relief Com
mittee, 4."> William street, New York.
"SPENCER TRASK, Chairman."
BALTIMORE THEATER HORROR.
Sixteen Funerals Yesterday of Victims
of tho Paulo.
BALTIMORE, Dec. 20.—There were
sixteen funerals to-day of persons who
lost their lives in the frightful panic last
Friday night at the old Front-street
Theater. Seven of the victims were
buried yesterday evening and last night.
All of those who were killed in the
stampede have now been interred. The
death list has not been increased be
yond the original figures sent out by the
United Press—twenty-three—and it is
not probable that there will be any im
mediate additions to the numbers.
Those of the injured who are at the hos
pitals are improving, and so far as can
be learned those who were removed to
their homes immediately after the dis
aster are in a fair way to recover from
Clothing Factory Burned.
LONDON, Dec. 29.—Hepworth'e
clothing factory at Leeds was burned
last night, entailing a loss of $400,000.
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Most Perfect Made.
40 Years the Standard.
Special for To-Pay.
Ist ITEM I 3d ML
Ladies' Fine Ladies' Fine
All Felt House Soft Kangaroo
Shoes. Warm and Calf Button
high cut. Just, Shoes, neat square
the thing- for this toes and long
cold weather. pointed tips; just
Regular price, the shoe for this
$1 25. Sale price, weather: heel or
spring heel: the
10 Cents. selllor
Strong and Solid . . imrii r
Everyday or A\h H
School Shoes: Till llLJli.
neat toes with Something Rood for
1 tips. Mutton or the babie& infants'
lace. Fine Paris Kid Hutioa
r\l r pp ypp Shoes, neat patent
DAL.nris.lUC, leather tips. Regular
II tO 2, 95C. "equality.
Former prices, *\ I I f~*^
$150 and $175. \^J VUI
None of the above are job
lots, but NICE, FRESH GOODS.
Geiser £ Kaufman,
THE LIVE SHOE DEALERS,
603 J Street, - - - - Sacramento.
Equally Attractive to the
■■ Home-seeker, the Cultivator
cf the Soil, or the
Speculator in Land Values.
H THE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILKOAD
18 COMPANY'S LAND DEPARTMENT
S has in charge and for salt:, at reason*
g% able prices and on favorable terras.
Ltbe '.anils of the Capcy Valley Land
Company. the lands and townsites ot
the Facile Improvement Company,
the lunJsof the Central Pacific Rail
road Company, the lands ot tho
Oregon & California Railroad Com-
Ppany, and the irrigated lands of t!ie
Crocker-Huffman Land « Water
A THE PACIFIC IMPROVEMENT CoM
** PANY'S PROPERTIES,
0 consisting of town property in 1:15
townsites, and ail ciusses of fruit.
agricultural and grazing land, will
Sbe sold <>n reasonable t«rms, —long
time and low rate el interest.
FTHE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD
8 has agricultural, graz!ngr and! timber
lands, which will be sold for twenty ,
per cent of the purchase price paid in
Ccasb, with six percent interest for
live years, payablo annually in ad
THE CAP AY VALLEY LAND COM
PANY' 3 LANDS
Rare located In the rich, Tortile ralley
in tho western portion of Yolo Coun
ty, California. They are splendid
A fruit lands, in one of the earliest lo
calities of the State, and rauge in
price from f35 au aero upward, and on
terms of interest only, for live years;
that is to say, for five years the pur
chaser pays interest only, at the end
of which time the purchase price be
-3 comesdue. The object cf these terms
is to give the purchaser an oppor-
X (unity to pay the purchase price out
of the proceeds of the land. Cultiva
tion is required of all purchasers.
OTHE CROCKER-HUFFMAN LAND 8k
A irrigated lands at Merced, in the very
heart of the State, under splendid
D climatic conditions, with the frte
use of water as an appurtenant to
the land, for sale for interest only,
ior live or seven years, at the choice
Of tee purchaser, eventual settle
ment on the land ami cultivation,
0 dating one year from date: of pur
chase! being made incumbent upon
OTHE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD
COMPANY'S LAND DEPARTMENT
Mean supply any seeker of investment,
or any home-seeker, with any variety
of laud desired, at lower prices and
Q on more favorable terms than can be
f had of any other landed proprietor in
The list of land *or sale in this De-
A partment embraces bodies of from
ten t.o thirty thousand acres, or •»»
Sm small subdivisions as ma; tedesired
§9 inthaformof live, ten, twenty oriorty
™" acre tracts of irrigated land.
V SUGAR PINE TORESTED LANDS IH
OREGON AND CALIFORNIA,
in large or srr.ull quantities, will he
sold for interest only, for live years,
Line purchaser agreeing to protect
the lands from nil depredations. The
forested lands of the Central Pacific
A Railroad Company and the Oregon
& Califoruia Railroad Company em
brace the best and most accessible
X timber laud to be found on the Pucilio
Coast. They offer special indue*'
zncnta for speculative investmeat.
D COLONY LANDS.
Among tho most attractive offering*
are the following:
34,000 acres of oak forest, farming
and fruit land in the heart of Call-
W% fornia. Irrigation practicable. Eail
u road operated to the center of tha
14,000 acres of splendid villa prop
|r erty -'down by the sea." sloping to
the'surf of thePacino Ocean: iv part
n coveied with piae forest; inpsu-tfme
j garden and fruit land under irriga
ft 12.000 acres of Sacramento Valley
B plain land, suitable for general farm
ing. All for sale in subdivisions or
R»5 a whole.
Fruit Lands t Timber Lands!
T Farming Lands I Grazing Lands I
RJ Real Estate
lefl forevery known use, on terms attrac"
Etive to both the speculator and tLe
NFor particulars and printed circularfli
apply to or address
WILLIAM H. MILLS.
Hobart Building, San Francises*
Extra Gilt Edge
ALSO FINE OLD PORTER,
Delivered to Saloons Ice Cold.
Capacity, 75,000 to 100,000 Barrels
BEST BEER IN THE WORLD
TH. V IT.
FOR FIRST-CLASS GOODS
At Reasonable Prices Call on
TOM SCOTT, Pl ™b.r.
SOS *> STREET.