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The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, December 31, 1895, Image 8

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FELL EIGHTY FEET.
Frigltfnl and Fatal Accident to a Young
Han at Portland.
When Picked Up Life in His Body Was
Extinct
Sumuol Brown, 'Under Sentence of
Death for the Murder of Alfred
Klncald at Oakland, Oregon, Es
capes Jail—The Weather at Freez
ing Point at Riverside—Hot Fight
Between Republican Aspirants for
Beaatorship From the New State
of Utah.
PORTLAND, Dec. 30.—A' frightful
accident took place this morning in the
big department store of Lipman, Wolfe
& Co. One of the employes, Frank Ba
ker, a young man 20 years of age, was
sent up to the fifth floor of the building
to clean the skylights, so that more
light could enter the store. While work-
Ing over the court.which is covered with
glass, he lost his balance and fell to the
floor, a distance of eighty feet. He
struck on his head and was instantly
killed.
The store was crowded with shoppers
Bt the time, and the accident caused
great excitement. When the crash of
plass was heard it created much alarm
among the salesgirls, who thought the
building was falling, but when, an in
stant later, Baker's body struck the
floor directly in front of one of the
counters it created a panic, several
women fainted and others ran from the
store.
When the unfortunate man fell his
body struck and broke two of the heavy
plush-covered stools in front of the
counter. He was dead when picked up.
UTAH BENATORSHIPS.
George Q. Cannon and Colonel Trumbo
Likely to be the Winners.
SALT LAKE CITY (Utah), Dec. P.O.—
In accordance with the call issued by
Governor-elect Wells, the first Legis
lature of the State of Utah will meet on
the first Monday after President Cleve
land shall have issued the proclamation
admitting Utah to the Union of the
States. The proclamation is expected
to issue on Saturday next, and the mem
bers of the Legislature are making ar
rangements to convene on Monday,
January 6th.
Among their first acts will be the
•lection of the two United States Sena
tors, for which offices there is a host of
candidates. The House will be com
posed of forty-five members, of whom
thirty-one are Republicans and four
teen Democrats. The Senate has eigh
teen members twelve of whom are Re
publicans an. six Democrats, giving the
Republi ans a majority of forty-three
on joint ballot.
The most prominent candidates for
•ors are Colonel Isaac Trumbo,
( reorge Q. Cannon, Judge C. W. Bennett,
• Goodwin, Attorney C. S. Varian,
Attorney Arthur Brown and Frank
Cannon.
The contest is likely to be very bitter,
and although the Democrats are in a
hopeless minority, they may hold the
>:e of power between the opposing
forces. If they decide after the first
few ballots to give up voting for the
two nominees of the Democratic party,
and throw their strength to any par
ticular candidate, it would result in
settling the contest.
Summing up the whole situation, the
chances seem to be that George Q. Can
non and Colonel Trumbo will be the
winners.
HEALDSBURGERS EXCITED.
A Prominent Citizen Shot and Bert"
coaly, If "Sot Fiitally, Wounded.
HEALDSBURG, Dec. 30.—Hon. J. W.
Rcse, a prominent attorney of this city,
was shot and seriously wounded this
evening by Roland K. Truitt, an equally
prominent business man, also of this
place.
Rose alleges that Truitt has been
slandering his daughters. Truitt
claims that Hose has held a grudge
against him for some time. The im-n
met in the Postoffice, and Rose struck
Truitt in the fac^, whereupon the latter
drew his revolver and fired three ,«hots
at his assailant, two of which t"ok ef
fect, one in the breast, just below the
heart, and the other in the side, beneath
the left armpit. The bullets have been
extracted, and Rose is still alive,
though in a serious condition. Truitt
surrendered himself to the police direct
iy after the shooting. < >wing to the
prominence of the two men the affair
hae created the greatest excitement.
A MURDERERS ESCAPE.
iKWS His WAT Out of the (oiinly .lull
at Ro«,«-burg. Oregon.
ROBEBURG (Or.), Dec. 30.—Samuel
C Brown, under >. ntence of death on
January 81st for the murder of Alfred
Kincaid at Oakland, in this county, in
August. ls'.'i baa again escaped from
j.iil li.ri-. At 7:."><> o'clock this morning
the Jailer opened Brown's cell to allow
him to enter the corridor and eat his
:fast At 10 o'clock his a)
liscovered. Two bars of the west
corridor window were sawed off at the
top and bottom, making an aperture
12x14 Indies. Brown evtd< at)f U ft Im
atety after breakfasting? A posse
of about fifty men is scouring the town.
It is thought hereceived assistance from
an outsider.
Dcjsth <)T il Mei'chnnl .
SAN FRANCISCO 30.— W. D.
n, manager fur w. it. <;:
San ! ■ his home in
Oakland at 7 o'clock this morning. The
announcement of bis death i
t regret ii s in
which Mr. Catton has for the past
twenty years been so prominently Iden
tified in this city. Beside the position of
the head of the local bran aofOi
•!:. Catton was the Vice-consul for
the Chilean Government at this port.
-anltury f on.litlon l.ad.
SAX FRANCISCO, Dec 30.—Plumb
ing Inspector Sullivan of the Board of
H>alth has rendered a report upon the
sanitary condition of th<- State Uni
versity, which be -ays is anythi:
flattering. 11. i : lemns 1 1* ij I
out of date, and a menace to the I
of the students, and suggests thai a
complete reconstruction is the only
n medy.
Suspended l-rmn Duty.
BAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 36. Lieuten
ant George .\i. Daniels and First As
sistant Engineer Dorry of the revenue
rutter Bear were temporarily sus
pended from duty to-day. The an
nouncement of th" suspension came
from Washington this afternoon. The
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION, TUESDAY, D^CE^BER 81, 1895.
Highest Of all la Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Govt Report
* ABftQEJUVEEir PURE
suspension is believed to arise out of
the Captain Healy affair.
Perished From Exposure.
UKIAH. Dec. 30.—Mrs. William
Franks left her home on Friday last to
visit a neighbor residing on Cow
Mountain, seven miles distant, and has
not been heard from since. She is sup
posed to have lost her way, and per
ished from exposure.
AMERICAN BIMETALLIC UNION.
Free-Silver Advocates Unite Under
Ono Banner.;
CHICAGO, Dec. 29.—At a meeting in
this city this afternoon between repre
sentatives of the American Bimetallic
League, the National Bimetallic Union
and the National Silver Committee,
these organizations were consolidated
and will be called "The American Bi
metallic Union." The new organiza
tion stands for bimetallism and will
support the party declaring in their
favor. In the event of non-support by
either of the great parties, the union
will put forth its own ticket in the next
campaign.
At a meeting held by the organiza
tions just consolidated, last September,
it was recommended that the action of
to-day be taken, and when this was re
ported to the separate orders represent
atives were appointed for a final con
ference.
The National Bimetallic Union sent
Thomas G. Merrill of Helena, Mont.,
and E. B. Light of Chicago; the Ameri
can Bimetallic League General A. J.
Warner of Ohio, and Judge Henry G.
Miller was put forth by the National
Silver Committee. These gentlemen
met to-day, and after arranging the
preliminaries, formally declared the or
ganizations merged into one. Ratifica
tion by the Executive Committees of
the different organizations is all that is
lacking to make the combination ef
fective.
But two officers were decided upon
to-day—A. J. Warner for President and
E. B. Light for Secretary.
STREETS RED WITH BLOOD.
A Young Girl Describes the Scenes At
tending the Harpoot Massacre.
Bullets Poured Upon the Christians
Like ITailstones From the Crowds
of Turks and Kurds.
BOSTON, Dec. 30.—An Armenian in
this city has received a letter from his
sixteen-year-old sister, who was a pupil
in the college at Harpoot at the time of
the massacre, giving in detail her per
sonal experiences and events that came
under her observation. The letter says
in part:
"Monday morning at the breaking of
day the boys sent us all to the girls'
college because the dangerous moment
was at hand. The Kurds had besieged
the city. Suddenly are were tola to run.
Then everybody grasped one another's
hands and ran. The bullets were
pouring upon us like hailstones without
ceasing, the flames of the burning
buildings rose up to Heaven, and every
where nothing could be seen but
swarming crowds of Turks and Kurds.
"During the rush to escape the people
Beparated into two groups. We ran
hither and thither on the mountains. In
whatever direction we went a Turkish
mob confronted us. The scene was
heartrending with the waitings,
screamings and groanings and noise of
the guns.
"While terrified and mad with an
guish, we did not know where to run.We
saw the military commander. Every
one of us rushed to him.and he said that
he would protect us. Then he led us to
the direction where cannons were lo
cated. Then of a sudden the mouth of
:iniion was turn.-d toward us.
When we saw this we left the chief and
i to run again toward the city.
The s<>idiers ran after us, yelling that
they would shoot us down like dogs if
we kept on running. Many did not give
attention to this threat, and ran to the
collage, where the other group hud en
tered.
"We wont back to the soldier?, who
took us and poured into the Adanel
dan's house, which was robbed and
Stripped of every article. There we gave
up all hope of ever getting out alive. We
were kept there until evening. Suddenly
aw the house in which we were set
on til.-. At the sight of the Humes we be
gan to wail and cry until the soldiers
took us all out and promised to take us
to the boys' college. But they ied us in
; posite direction to Abdul Mahlas.
We saw Turks atid Kurds passing us
like ants, everyone with something on
his shoulder. They took us out of the
house at ."i p. m., and until '.» o'clock
they wandered us through the terrible
muddy streets of Abdul Ifahlas like a
horde of slaves.
•w. were finally taken to a Khan.
i 4 <!<->wn on the earth the whole
night and wept. A prominent Turk
came to us and said: Ton
!pt the true faith, and nothing
will happen to you. It is already Im
possible for you to get out of this place
alive. You will remain here until we
. . orders. All these things
that are being done to you are by the
■ of the Padishah." He repeated
proposition once more to the men,
railing them aside and whispering to
them ' told them unless we --ill
:--m the men
I be first put to death and then
the women.
••(n the morning one of the boys went
•;>• to the college and told all to
lir. Barnuro, who sent soldiers I
cort us there. We saw the daylight
once more, which revealed to us the
■s <.f the deadly act We passed
igh the streets soaked red with
red with corpses so that
We ClOSed OUT eyes Hot to s-e. We
hed the college where we remained
a whole week.
"Now we are in a half-burned house,
which is empty altogether. We have
fthlng. We sit on the bare
: aked and hungry. Several famil
ies ate crowded in each of the few re
maining houses which escaped lire but
not plunder. The whole quarter is de
stroyed.
•All that passed over our heads pen
will nev.-r describe. For heaven's sake
help us in any way you can. Do what
you can. Only send us help, and that
very soon."
—♦—
BEND Till: WEEKLY UNION TO YOUR
friends in the Kast.
SENATE REORGANIZATION.
[CONTINTEB FROM FIRST PAGE.]
lists, and therefore the Populist party
had resolved, as a matter of policy, to
take no part whatever in the organiza
tion of the Senate. The Populists felt
that the Republican party, as between
itself and the Democratic party, was
in the ascendancy, and that the re
sponsibility for legislation should be
long to the Republican party in both
houses as speedily as possible.
Harris (Dem.) of Tennessee asked
Allen whether the Populist Senators —
an annex of the Republican party—had
not deliberately determined to allow,
by their silence, a Republican organiza
tion of the Senate, and whether, there
fore, the Senator did not understand
and know that the Populists were re
sponsible for the result.
Allen replied that when the Populists
came to consider the question they real
ized that they held the balance of power
in their hands, and, he added, with
much emphasis, that they were going
to utilize it to its fullest extent as they
went along.
In the discussion following Mitchell
(Rep.) of Oregon remarked that the
Republicans were not in a majority in
the Senate. That it will be responsible
for measures whenever it has enough
Senators to pass them, and only then.
"Whenever," said Allen, "you pre
sent a respectable measure that will be
for the relief of the people of the coun
try, you may count on the Populistic
votes."
"I hope so," said Mitchell, "and I hope
that when the Republican party pre-
BentS a respectable measure, not only
the Populists, but the Democrats, will
vote for it. I should hope so, but that
is perhaps 'hoping against hope.' "
Harris (Dem.) of Tennessee asked
whether the Populist position of non
action and silence was not as satis
factory to the Senator from Oregon
(from his Republican standpoint) as if
the members of the Populist party had
been pledged to vote with the Republi
cans, and hau done so.
"I am always bound," Mitchell re
plied, good-humoredly, "to be satisfied
with whatever the majority does. And
so far as I am personally concerned, I
was not advised, when I offered the res
olution, and before the vote was taken,
as to whether the result would be a ma
jority in favor of the resolution."
Hoar (Rep.) of Massachusetts said
that Harris' remarks were calculated
to give a wrong impression to the coun
try, and that the fact was that the
committee membership required, not a
majority vote, but a plurality vote.
"Does the Republican party." 'Palmer
(Dem.) of Illinois broke in, "decline to
be responsible for the committees?"
"That question," Hoar replied, "does
not relate to anything that I am saying
at present." (Laughter.) As to Harris'
remark about the Populist party being
an annex of the Republican party, Hoar
remarked that the Populists had voted
in the past, and would probably vote in
the future, ten times with the Demo
cratic party for the once that they
had voted or would vote with the Re
publican party. In reply to Palmer's
question he would now say that he sup
posed the Republican party expected to
bo responsible in all reasonable bounds.
If the committee reported (as they ordi
narily did) measures based upon prin
ciples which the Republican party be
lieved in it would accept the responsi
bility for them. If any Republican Sen
ator dissented from them and acted on
his own responsibility, he could, of
course, do so.
"The concrete of the whole matter,"
Vest (Dem.) of Missouri broke in, "is
thflt the Populists remained silent and
allowed the Republicans to take charge
of the committees because the Finance
Committee, as now constituted, has a
majority of one of silver coinage men.
is been stated that the committee
rta of six Republicans, six Demo
crats and one Populist; but the Senator
from Colorado (Walcott) was placed
upon it by the Republicans with the un
i tiding that that would give a ma
jority of silver coinage men to that
committee. That is the concrete in this
whole business, and without that we
never would have seen our Populist
friends sit dumb as oysters when this
thing wa.s carried through."
Allison (Rep.) of lowa remarked that
omplexion of the Finance Commit
tee had not been changed from what it
was at the last Congress; its number
had only been increased. No matter
what we may say here, it is known
that that committee was and is in favor
of the free coinage of silver, and it is
also known that no organization of
this Senate could have been without,
practically, that being so, and i
fore it is that we are dealing her<- to
day with "leather and prunella" as re
spects the whole question.
Senator Gorman declared that hence
forth Senators on the other side are re
sponsible for the legislation in both
branches <<\' Congress. "Yon came
here" (apostrophising the Republi
"knowing you had nol a clear majority
in tlv Senate, and we had irr.de pro
vision last session for that, condition of
affairs. We made that provision on the
most liberal terms as between the
two parties, on lines which would
cured for the committee the con
sideration of measures by the best
thought o* both sides of the chamber,
and without reference to the third
party.
"After all. Mr. President," continued
Gorman, "the country will hold neither
the X"publicans nor the Democrats re
sponsible for the Government for the
two years. It is a divided respon
sibility. You are in a large majority in
the other house, and there is in the ex
ecutive chair a gentleman who was
elected as a Democrat. (This caustic
allusion to the President provoked
some laughter.) And therefore it was
BUggested in Wv- last Congress that we
CO-operate here in the Senate. The de
sire for [lower, the anxiety to control
committees has made you (still address
ing the Republican .Senators) take a
s'ep which will enable you to throttle
legislation. Hut you have taken the
insibility. Meet it. meet it. as we
did in the last Congress, when we had
only a majority of one."
The debate continuing, Mr. Hale re
minded Mr. Gorman that if the Demo
ej.its had chosen v sound money man
for their aditional member on thf
Finance Committee, the anti-silver men
would have had a majority on it, and
that when they refused to do that the
whole control of that committee was
gil en to the silver men.
Mr. Teller (Rep.) of Colorado—As to
the Democrats putting two sound
money men (which I call "unsound
THE JTOgrAKBIL. _____
OUR . . .
I\vUUvvU 1 1 flvvD
Brought hundreds of people to our Cloakroom last week.
We expect hundreds more this week. Our stock is large
and we are determined to reduce it by the end of this
week.
Fur Capes.
The unparalleled Fur Cape sale continues. Last week many
who were looking for warm and comiortable garments were on
hand and gladly parted with their money lor the wonderful val
ues we ottered.
,o-inch Long Electric Seal Capes, 100-inch sweep, worth
$15 Cut Price, $8 75.
20-inch Belgian Coney Capes, with full thibet collar, 120
-inch sweep; worth $16 50. Cut Price, $10.
We have some 15 or 20 Fine Short Ripple Capes, made from
electric seal an d wool seal. These are full ripple, 20 inches lony\
Prices, $18 50, $21 50, $_3 and $35 Each.
Plush Capes.
Another lot of 50 received by express yesterday morning.
New York makers are closi_g out their sample lines. Here are
a few that we bonght at considerably less than their worth.
Short Plush Capes with jet and thibet fur trimming at
$8 _5, $8 75, $9 60, $9 76 Each.
Children's Department.
If you have a Jacket or Gretchen to buy for a child of from
4to 12 years don't put it off too long. There are several hun
dred here to select from at considerably less than it cost to make
them. '
- _ •
Wasserman, Davis & Co.
AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS.
Corner KiftH and J Streets, Sacramento.
CLOSING~OUT~SALE.
The stock of FINE MILLINERY of MRS. F. SUL
LIVAN is now being sold out at cost at 519 J STREET,
and must be entirely disposed of by January 20th.
IXLFL3. E. \7jQITST jQILSTITnTE, TXEa.raa.ggr
money men") on that committee, I want
to say that if that had been done there
would have been no reorganization of
these committees. (Sensation.)
Mr. Gonnan —That is true; that is the
full explanation of the matter; that is
precisely what the country ought to
know.
Mr. Cockrell (Dem.) of Missouri in
troduced a concurrent resolution, which
went over till to-morrow, providing for
a leruss from to-morrow till Tuesday,
the Tth of January. And then, after
an execii.ive stssion, the Senate at 4..">U
adjourned until to-morrow.
NO HOLIDAY RECESS.
WASHINGTON, Dec. Mo.— The Sen
ate, in executive session this afternoon,
refused to pass a joint resolution in
troduced by Mr. Cockrell providing for
an adjournment from to-morrow until
January f>th.
After contirmation of a lar.ere num
ber of nominations, against which no
objections had been made, the matter
en me up on the suggestion of Senator
Hill of New York and Senator Berry of
Arkansas, both of whom said that
they thought Congress, in view of the
message of the President, ought not to
take a recess for any length of time.
Mr. Hill made a speech, in which he
went over much of the ground of his
speech the other day. He called upon
his B to stay here and en
deavor to pasa some legislation that
would give the treasury relief.
Mr. Hill was reminded that nothing
the President had asked could be got
Ji the Senate, and it was non
sense to ask the Senate to stay and
make an effort to do that which every
body knew was impossible.
In view, however, of the objections
that had been raised. Mr. Cockrell
withdrew his resolution, and the Senate
adjourned until to-morow.
THE WAR IN CUBA.
Three Engagements Besnl ting in I'avor
<>i' Government Troops.
HAVANA. Dec. 30.—Two hundred
rebel cavalry, who were ambushed on
the Gtodinei estate, near Calimet, Pro
vince of Matanzas. attacked a Govern
ii,( nt column of 800 men, commanded
[by Lieutenant-Colonel Picrrea. Though
taken by surprise, the troops made a
brave resistance. The rebels charged
upon them twelve times, but the troops
held their ground, and the rebels finally
retired.
A strong rebel force under Gomez and
Bfaceo v. -re attacked at Batey by Gov
ernment troops. The rebels had taken
up a position which they had barricaded
with rails and boilers from plantations.
They made a desperate resistance, but
were dislodged after a fight that lasted
three hours. The Government loss was
two officers aia 1. eighteen privates
killed and one officer and thirteen pri
vates wounded. The rebel loss was 200
killed or wounded. The rebels retreated.
Colonel Xavarro's column had an en
gagement that lasted one hour with a
rebel band. The insurgents were dis
persed. They left five dead on the field.
The loss on the Government side was
one Sergeant wounded.
SPANISH CUT TO PIECES.
NEW YORK, Dec. MO.—The "Times"
to-morrow will publish the following
Havana dispatch dated December 23d:
The excitement in this city is almost
beyond description. For the first time
the blind supporters of Spanish rule in
the island realize that it is seriously
threatened by the revolution. The
shock has been the most severe, as it
was expected by those who have faith
in the military abilities of Martinez
Campos that th" moment had arrived
when the Cuban forces, if not entirely
crushed, should meet with such a sud
den cheek as to demoralize, scatter and
send them back flying to Camaguey.
Instead of that anticipated result of
General Campos' plans, it is he and his
whole army who are flying before the
victorious army, whose march seems
to find no opposition. It is impossible
to ascertain how many times and to
what extent the Spaniards have been
defeated. The Government has so far
succeeded in suppressing the news
which must have reached Havana. It
is said that tne mail from the imme
diate vicinity of the field of operation
has been withheld, and if any letters
have been received by private courier,
those receiving: them are careful not
to make the contents public, in order
to avoid suppi'-ion respecting" their con
nection with the rebels. One thing,
however, is plain, that is that Martinez
Campos' plans have been shattered,
and that he had been compelled to beat
a hasty retreat before the advancing
enemy.
A "Recorder" special from Key West,
Fla., says: A letter has been received
here giving an account of the recent
fighting around Colon, and of the rough
manner in which the Spaniards were
handled. Some of the Spanish com
mands were nearly cut to pieces. One
brigade, composed of 2,000 men, was
practically destroyed. This brigade,
early in the engagement, became de
tached from Campos' main army and
tried to make its way to Cienfuegos.
The guides proved treacherous and led
the Spaniards through a country
swarming with insurgents. From every
point of vantage the insurgents poured
in a withering fire on the Spaniards,
and soon all semblance of discipline was
lost. The Spaniards' retreat became a
rout, each man seeking shelter from the
bullets of the concealed foe.
After four days of incredible suffer
ing the remnants of the brigade
reached Santo Domingo, on the road to
Cienfuegos. Of the 2.000 soldiers which
began the retreat 1,100 were missing.
More than half the officers of the com
mand were missing.
KENTUCKY TRAGEDY.
Governor Bradley "Will Endeavor to
Punish the Perpetrators.
FRANKFORT (Ky.), Dec. 80.—Gov
ernor Bradley was seen to-night at his
home, and when asked what action he
would take in the lynching of William
Dever and the cremation of Mrs. T. J.
West, in Marion yesterday morning,
gave out the following: "I regard it as
the most outrageous and barbarous
crime that was ever committed in Ken
tucky. I shall si ire neither labor,
money or force to bring its perpetrators
to that punishment which they so richly
deserve. I believe that the good people
of Marion County and the State at large
look with the same horror upon this
crime, and will not be slow to give me
their unflinching support in the execu
tion of the law."
Governor Bradley will to-morrow of
fer a reward of .SSOO for one or all of the
parties concerned.
.— ♦
Postofflce Bobbery.
CHICAGO, Dec. 30.—The vault of the
Highland Park Postofiice was blown
open with dynamite by burglars at an
early hour this morning, and !>•">< in in
cash and SI,TOO worth of stamps stolen.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
DH
CHEAM
Most Perfect Made.
40 Years the Standard.
MISCELLANEOUS.
ANOTHER
Special for To-Day.
Ist ITEM. I 31RBL
Ladies' Fine; Ladies' Fine
All Felt Mouse Soft Kan-
Shoes. Warm and Calf Button
high cut. Just I Shoes,neat square
the thing for thisltoes and
cold weather. pointed tips; just
Regular price, ;ihc shoe for this
isr 25. Sale price, weather; heel or
; ■ 11.1
I spring heel: the
'Til pAiit"' ! m^ "tliat sell lrr
SALE PRICE,
um\ $1 !i,I
Boys' Good
Strong and Solid . , fmTl ||
Everyday or /|{ | \\i\\
School Shoes; 1 Xlll 11 UJJ.
neat toes with] Something good for
tips. Button or I the babies. Infants'
lace i Fine Paris Kid Button
1 SALE PRICK. T'T' neat dPT 1
leather tips. Regular
II 10 2, 90C. 75Cqu.Htj.
21-2 to 5, $120. ":i™
- Former prices, *"^\ ! J f~\
$1 50 and £1 75. \^J \JUI
None of the above are job
lots, but NICE, FRESH GOODS.
Geiser & Kaufman,
THE LIVE SHOE DEALERS,
603 J Street, - - - - Sacrameuto.
0 AWTACEOUS
E OFFERS.—*.
hi. Equally Attractive to the
Home-seeker, the Cultivator
of the Soil, or the
Speculator in Land Values.
D THE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD
11 COMPANY-S LAND DEPARTMENT
A has in charge :md for sal<\ atreason-
P% ahle prices and on favorable to
Line lands of the Capay Valley Land
Company, xhi- laucis and townsi:.
the Pacific Improvement Company,
the lands ol U • Central Pacific Rail
road Company, the lands ol
Oregon & California Railroad Com-
Ppany, and the irrigated lands < I
CYocker-Huffman Land & Water
Company.
A THE PACITIC IMPROVEMENT COM
PANY'S PRCPSPwTIES,
Gils ting of luvn property in IS
townsi tes, and all classes
agricultural and grazing land,
8 be sold on reas ins,— long
::me and tow rate ol inten st.
FTHE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAHEOAB
COMPANY
I has agricultural, srra?.!np and tirr.be*
lands, which will be Bold tor
percent <>f the purchase price paid ia
Oi'asb, with six percent interest iwe
live years, payable annually in ad
vance.
THE CAPAY VALLEY LAND COM
PANY'S LANDS
Rare located in the rich, fertile valley
in the western portion of Yolo t-1
ty, California. They are splendid
fruit lauds, in one of the earliest !o
jjl salities of the Stato, and nxnpe in
price from ?--i5 au acre upward, and on
terms of interest only, forflve years;
t!:.u i.; to suy, for five years thepnr
chaser pays interest only, at the end
of which time the purchase price be-
L comesuue. Theobjeetof these terms
is to sivo tho purchaser an oppor-
Rtunity to pay the purchase price out
of the proceeds <>f t l;^ laud, cultiva
tion is rt-iiuired of all purcha
I THE CROCKER-HUFFMAN LAND A
A WATER COMPANY'S
irrigated lands at, Mereed, In the very
t of the State, under splendid
D climatic conditions, with the free
use of water as an appurtenant to
the land,,for sale for interest oniy,
lor live or seven years, at the ehoija
of tho purchaser, eventual settle
ment on the land and cultivation,
B dating erne year from date of pur
chase, being made incumbent vi t ;n
the purchasers.
OTHE CENTRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD
COMPANY'S LAND DEPARTMENT .
9M can supply ar.y seeker Of investment,
©r a;.'. ■ ■iu'—'*<'Uer,with auy \;irloty
1 * of Imri desired, at lower prices ana
n on more favorable terms than can b«
fr had of auy other lauded proprietor in
California.
The list ot land *or sale in this De
al puTtment embraces bodies cf fixim
ten to thirty thousand acres, or as
U small subdivisions asmay bedesired
rS in the form of five, ten, twenty or forty #
! acr>' tracts of irrigated lend.
V SUGAR PINS FORESTED LANDS IN
1 CRKGCN AND CALIFORNIA,
in large or small quantities, -Kill he
sold for interest only for live years,
Lthfc pore) ■ i-'iir to protet t
the lands from all depredations. The
ited lands of the Central I';-
A Railroad Company and the On- X .1
ft California Railroad Company em
brace the best and most accessible
Bt| timber land to be found on the Pacitio
111 Coast. They offer special induce
ments far speculative investment.
D COLONY LANDS.
Amonff the most attractive offering!
ore the following:
3-iiKX> acres ol oak forest, farming
and fruit land iv the heart of Calf
Eft fornia. Irrigation practicable. Rail-
U road operated to the center of the
tract.
Br 1 (.000acres of splendid villa prop
j& crts "down by "i 1-:^ sea,' 1 sloping to
™ the'surf of thePaciflo Ocean: In part
D covered with pine forest; in pari nr a
§ garden ana fruit land under irrijea-
Ation.
l'j.ooo acres of Sacramento \ alley
plain land, suit Able for genera 1 farm
ing. All for sale in subdivision* <"
Ras a whole.
Fruit Lands! Timber Lands!
TT Farming Lands! Grazing Lands!
I Townsite Properties!
MReal Estate
for every known \i?f, on terms attrao
Etive to both the speculator and the
home-seeker.
I For particulars and printed circulars,
HI apply to or address
WILLIAM H. MILLS.
TLAXD AGEXT,
Hobart Building, .San Franciscan
LAI i. liLaolALLLii o
Extra Gilt Kdge
ALSO FINE OLD PORTER,
Delivered to Saloons ice Gold.
Capacity, 75,000 to 100,000 BfcmfcU
l'er Year.
BEST BEER IN THE WORLD
TRY IT.
FOR FIRST-CLASS GOODS
At lieasonublo Prices Call on
TOM SCOTT, p,,SU
303 vJ STREET.

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