Newspaper Page Text
The "Century" ?o~ January (New
Tork), following upon two special num
bers—the twenty-fifth anniversary and i
the Christmas numbers—is not lacking
either in individuality or distinction.
The capable and picturesque artistic
Kork of Mr. Castaigne would of itself
give distinction to any number of a
magazine. This month his pencil is ap
plied to the illustration of the first of
several separate papers on Rome by F.
Marion Crawford. Another novel arti- i
cle is by Borchgrevink, the explorer, of
*'The First Landing on the Antarctic
Continent." The article has as a pre
face a short account by General Greely
entitled "Borchgrevink and Antarctic
Exploration." In an article entitled "A
Feast-Day on the Rhone," T. A. Jan
vier makes record of a trip, in which he
was a participant, made by literary so
cieties. Mr. Janvier's pen and the pen
cil of Louis Loeb together give a
graphic account of this unique holiday.
Miss Alice C. Fletcher contributes an
other paper in her series of "Personal
Studies of Indian Life," occupied this
Jnonth with the "Tribal Life Among the
Omahas." These articles, which have
won attention by the uniqueness of
their ethnological value, are not the less
entertaining reading. In the third part
o? "Sir George Tressady" Mrs. Hum
phrey Ward reintroduces Marcella as
Lady Maxwell, and the contrast be
tween herself and Sir George's fiancee
is graphically indicated. Evidently
there is trouble ahead for the new mem
ber of Parliament. Professor Chauncey
M. Cady contributes a curious article,
based on personal experience, entitled
"Responsibility Among the Chinese."
The "Napoleon Life" deals with Jena
and the Prussian campaign, and is par
ticularly rich in illustrations by Myr
bach. Among other attractions is F.
Hopkinson Smith's novel "Tom Gro
gan." Tom being a woman contractor
in difficulty with a labor union.
There is plenty of holiday cheer in the
January number of "St. Nicholas (New
Ycrk). Pictures, poems, sketches, and
stories are appropriate to the season.
Three of the full-page illustrations are
"Christmas Lights Do Fade Away," by
Frederick Dielman; "Christmas in the
Middle Ages," by F. Melville Dv Mond,
and "At the Christmas Dance," by E.
H. 31ashfield. New chapters carry for
ward the interest in the three serials:
"The Prize Cup," by J. T. Trowbridge;
"The Swordmaker's Son," by William
O. Stoddard, and "Teddy and Carrots,"
by James Otit. A new serial is begun
in this number, "Sinbad. Smith & C 0.,"
by Albert Steams, authc of "Chris and
the Wonderful Lamp," which was one
of the most successful features of the
magazine last year. The most im
portant feature of the number is a fur
ther selection of "Letters to a Boy," by
_iobert Louis Stevenson. These de
scribe the building of the author's
house in Samoa, with an account of the
savage ways of his servants. There are
several interesting illustrations.
"Betty Leicester's English Christmas,"
by Sarah Orne Jewett, introduces the
heroine to an old English castle. An
ancient tradition among the Pueblo In
dians serves as the basis for the story,
"The Magic Turquoise," by F. H. Lun
g-ren, who illustrates the tale himself.
The Story of a Life-Saving Station,"
by Teresa A. Brown, tells of the daily
routine of work and drill of the humble
heroes to whom the world owes so
much. Gabrielle E. Jackson has a story
or a very happy little girl and her pet
pony in "How Denise and Ned Toodles
Became Acquainted." There are ringing
ballads and clever verses by Annie E.
Tynan, Guy Wetmore Carryl, Charles
L. Benjamin, Ruth C. Loverin, Vir
ginia Woodward Cloud, Tudor Jenks,
The first edition of the January "Mc-
Clure's Magazine" (New York) has the
remarkable storyof Lincoln as theman
ager of Denton Offutt's sawmill and
country store at New Salem, t}ie vic
torious wrestler against the champion
of Clary's Grove, the student, between
whiles, of Kirkham's Grammar, a can
didate for the Legislature and a cap
tain of raw recruits in the Black Hawk
war. Twenty-live pictures help to
vivify this engaging chapter of Lin
coln's history. There is also the arti
cle on Eugene Field's intimacy with the
children, reproducing the best of his
child poems, with portraits, from his
own collection, of the real children to
whom the poems relate. There is the
first of Will H. Low's papers on the great
paintings of the century. This paper
treats of tin- French painters at the be
griming of the century—David and his
followers —and is illustrated with re
productions of sixteen celebrated paint
ings by David, Prud'hon, Gerard and
others. Ever since ISB4 it has been a
matter of constant speculation, and, at
times, of hot dispute, exactly what re
lation Mr. Blame bore to his candidacy
for the Presidency in that year. A pa
per by Murat Halstead in this number
sets the matter at rest. Elizabeth
Stuart Phelps, continuing her charming
autobiographical chapters, describes
with the fullest sympathy, and yet with
unfailing vivacity, the life of "the
Andover of New England theology; the
Andover of a peculiar people, the An
dover that held herself apart from the
world and all that was therein"—an
Andover which, she truly says, "will
soon become an interesting wraith."
Other noteworthy features of the num
ber are a popular article by the em
inent astronomer, Sir Robert Ball, giv
ing the latest information regarding
"The Sun's Light," and excellent short
etories by Anthony Hope and Herbert
D. Ward. The number is profusely and
Three important leading articles of
very timely interest are presented in
th- January number of "The Engineer
ing Magazine" (New York). The first
is entitled. "Representative Money and
Gold Exportations," by Horace White.
The conclusion drawn is mat the only
permanent remedy for existing financial
difficulties is to retire the greenbacks
and treasury notes. The second article,
entitled "The Cripple Creek Gold Mines
and the Stock Boom" is by T.A. Rickard;
"The Future of the American Iron
Trade." by James M. Shank, is a ve.-y
comprehensive review. An article en
titled, "Are We Educating Too Many
Electricians?" by Henry Floy, shows
that the electrical industries are already
considerably overcrowded. Additional
leading articles are given, under the
titles, "Are American Railway Rates
Too High?" by H. T. Newcomb "An
Engineer's Life »n the Tropics," by C.
P. Yeatman; "The Value of Good Archi
tecture in Cities," by Barr Ferree; "The
Piece-Rate System and Shop Manage
ment," by F. W. Taylor; "The Law of
Water and Modern Irrigation," by R.
J. Hinton; and "The Location and Con
struction of Dams," by J. B. Johnson.
This number of the magazine demon
strates tbe increasing number of es
sentially industrial subjects which
claim the most widespread general in
"Harper's Magazine" for January
(New York) has these special features
with a host of rich illustrations: "In
Washington's Day," illustrated by
Howard Pyle, by Woodrow Wilson; "The
United States Naval Academy," by T.
R. Lounsbury; "On Snow-shoes to the
Barren Grounds," nucen illustrations,
by Casper W. Whitney; "London's Un
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-UNION, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1, 1896.
derground Railways," ten illustrations,
by Joseph Pennell, by Elizabeth Robins
Pennell; "The German Struggle for
Liberty," illustrations by R. Caton
Woodville, by Poultney Bigelow; "Per
sonal Recollections of Joan of Arc," Il
lustrations by F. V. Dv Mond; "The
Story of Miss Pi," illustrations by C. D.
Weldon, by Julian Ralph. The fiction
of the number also includes two short
stories, "Twenty-four: Four," a tale of
New England by Elizabeth Stuart
Phelps, and "The Courtship of Colonel
Bill," a Kentucky romance by J. J.
Eakins. Ruth McEnery Stuart also
contributes "Moriah's Mo'nin'," the
humorous sketch which introduces the
"Editor's Drawer" (see extracts on page
13). The "Editor's Study" (see extracts
on pages 14 and 18) considers the
in his relation to civilized society, the
bicycle and the trolley as exponents of
the same society, and a piece of good
news for lovers of Thackeray.
The New Year's "Ladies' Home
Journal," has inaugurated the red-let
ter year of its existence. On the cover
page is reproduced Albert Lynch's fa
mous painting, "The God-mother," in
half tone. Mary Anderson de Navarro
continues the interesting reminiscence
of her "Early Days on the Stage," re
counting her trials, disappointments
and ultimate triumphs. Ex-President
Harrison's paper in his "This Country
of Ours" series, explains succinctly
and lucidly the Federal Constitution.
Edna LyaJl contributes an instructive
paper on ' Early Literary Influences."
Frank R. Stockton's "The Widow's
Yarn" is a droll story, and Jerome K.
Jerome's "Blase Billy," the first of his
"Stories of the Town" series, is in the
author's characteristic vein. Mary E.
Wilklns' "Little Marg'ret Snell," second
of "Neighborhood Types" sketches, is
uniquely refreshing. Edith M. Thomas
contributes a poetic study in natural
history. Rudyard Kipling's short story,
"William, the Conqueror," reaches a
splendid climax, and Julia Magruder's
romance, "The Violet," continues. Ed
ward W. Bok editorially talks with
young men. Rev. Charles H. Park
hurst, D. D., writes of "Memories of
Our Childhood Homes." Other contribu
tions cover the field of fashions, discuss
matters of etiquette, the baby, fortune
telling as an amusement, and various
topics of home interest. The depart
ments are bright, attractive, instructive
and complete. The Curtis Publishing
The first issue of the "Atlantic Month
ly" (Boston) for 1896 opens with an un
published "Note Book of Nathaniel
Hawthorne" now printed for the first
time. There are also the opening chap
ters of a new three-part story by F. J.
Stimson (J. S. pf Dale) entitled "Pirate
Gold." Two political articles will at
tract attention. "The Emancipation of
the Postoffice," by John R. Proctor,
Chairman of the United States Civil
Service Commission, and "Congress out
of Date," the latter being an able state
ment of the evils due to the present
system of convening Congress a year
after its election. Other features of
the issue are "The Country of the
Pointed Firs," a short story by Sarah
Orne Jewett; "The Johnson Club," be
ing an entertaining description by Geo.
B Hill of the meetings of Johnson en
thusiasts; a sketch of provincial life by
Mrs. Catherwood, "A Farm in Marne";
"Children of the Road," a I -tudy of child
life among vagrants, by J'osiah Flynt;
and "The Schoolhouse as a Center," by
the editor of tlfe magazine, a paper in
troducing the discussion of "The Status
of the Teacher" in subsequent issues.
J. M. Ludlow contributes an able paper
on "The Christian Socialist Movement
of the Middle of the Century." There
is a powerful installment of Gilbert
Parker's "Seats of the Mighty," poems,
and book reviews, and the usual de
The "Overland Monthly" Fran
cisco) for January has as a frontispiece
"Love's Dreams" and as a facing to it
"Robinson'a Panorama of the Yosemite
Valley," also the picture "California's
New Year," Charles S. Greene, from the
painting by Edward Cucuel; likewise
the picture "The Living and the Dead."
Then follow "As Talked in the Sanc
tum," by the editor; "Well-Worn
Trails—The Petrified Forest." Rounse
velle Wildman; "Van Lennep's Coward
ice," by First Lieutenant John E. Mc-
Mahon, U. S. A.; "On the Establishment
of the Boundaries of the Pueblo Lands
of San Francisco," Edward R. Taylor;
"The Phebe." Clarence Hawkes; "Cali
fornia Artists—C. D. Robinson," by
Charles S. Greene; "The Quicksands of
Factolus," Horace Annesley Vacbell;
"Hard Times, Causes and Remedies-
Free Trade and Protection," by Irving
M. Scott; "The Ghost Bell," William H.
Anderson; "On the Divide," W. Cather;
"A New Year's Day in Malaya,"
Rounsevelle Wildman; "Banks and
Banking in California," John Finlay;
"Our Colonial Dames," Frank Elliott
Myers, with the usual departments in
"Godey's Magazine" for January
(New York) fully and spiritedly illus
tiated (notably so in portraiture of
women) is at hand. Its leading papers
are: "The Association for the Advance
ment of Women," E. Leslie Gilliams;
"The Daughter of the Desert," in
verse, James Clarence Harvey; "A
Woman's Heart, Your Majesties," Con
stance Leigh; "Great Singers of This
Century," Albert L. Parkes; "Christo
pher, Jr.," BeaumOi-.t Fletcher; "The
New Woman, Athletically Considered,"
W. Bengough; "Music in America: The
Women Composers," Rupert Hughes;
"A Passing Bell for New Year's Festiv
ity." Marmaduke Humphrey; "Pyra
mus and Thisbe," Martha McCullough
Willians; "Women Inventors," T. Hart
Anderson; "The New Woman in Office,"
Joseph Dana Miller; "Artists in Their
Studios," W. A. Cooper; "The Vassar
Students' Aid Society." Carolyn Hal
sted; "Talks by Successful Women,"
Dr. Carrie Wolfsbruck; "A Record of
Rtalities," Frances Aymar Mathews;
"Fashion, Fact and Fancy," Countess
Annie de Montaigu.
With the January number of the "An
nals of the American Academy" (Phila
delphia), Dr. H. R. Seager assumes
charge of the book department, Dr.
Johnson having resigned to become as
sociate editor. This department, in the
present number, contains notices of
thirty-five books, including Mayo-
Smith's "Statistics and Sociology,"
Shaw's "History of the Currency," the
recent third edition of Marshall's "Prin
ciples of Economics," Stephens' "Life of
Freeman," Cunningham's "Outlines of
English Industrial History," etc. The
Department of Personal Notes contains
biographical sketches of Professor Ed
mund J. James. Hon. Carro'.l D. Wright,
the late Ruggiero Bonghi ol Naples,
and many others.
"The Bookman" for January (Dodd,
Mead & Co., New York) has, with nu
merous portraits, these papers, mostly
illustrated: "Chronicle and Comment";
"Happiness," by Virginia Woodward
Cloud; "The Best of all the Blessed," by
John Kendrick Bangs: "Night Tapes
try*," by Robert H. M. Dawbarn;
"When the Birds Fly Home," by Will
iam W. Campbell; "Alexandre Dumas,
Fils," by Adolphe Cohn; "Kate Carne
gie" (a novel), by lan Maclaren; "Liv
ing Critics." by James Ashcroft Noble;
"Leopold Sacher-MassGch," by W. H.
C.; "The Brotherhood of all Creatures,"
by N. H. B.; "Books and Culture," by
SENSIBLE SUGGESTIONS FOR NEW YEAR PRESENTS
JACKETS AND CAPES
Prom our Cloak Department, from 35 to
50 per cent less than former prices.
FUR SCARFS AND LOAS.
FEATHER BJAS AND COLL ARETTES.
la the newest fabrics.
SILK WAIST PATTERNS.
Six yards ia a patters.
There's not a stock in the store but offers something that's
good, cheap and serviceable for those who buy sensible gifts.
Hamilton W. Mabie; "The Judgment of
the Sage," by Stephen Crane; Paris let
ter, by Robert H. Sherard; reviews of
new books; novel notes; the "Book
man's" table; holiday publications;
books for boys and girls; "Among the
Libraries," by George H. Baker, and
"The Book Mart."
"Lippincott's Magazine" for January
(Philadelphia) has these articles: "Mrs.
Crichton's Creditor" (full novel), Mrs.
Alexander; "The Moonshiner of Fact,"
Francis Lynde; "The Woman of As
bestos," Elisabeth (Cavazza) Pullen;
"Some Women In Doublet and Hose,"
Lyman Horace Weeks; "Longfellow,"
Richard Henry Stoddard; "The Way of
a Will," W T illiam T. Nichols; "With the
Ducking Police," David Bruce Fitzger
ald; "The Man Who Came to Town,"
Charles Dudley Rhodes: "Landmarks,"
Charles C. Abbott; "The Idealist."
Grace F. Pennypacker; "Agriculture in
America: A Forecast," John Steward
son, "Our Lady of the Angels," Dorothy
E. Nelson; "An Editorial Copy-Foun
dry," Oliver McKee.
"A Monument of Art—The Congres
sional Library at Washington," is the
title of an important article by Royal
Cortissoz, with three full pages of illus
tration, in "Harper's Weekly" for De
cember 28th. Another interesting feat
ure in the same number is the account
of Commissioner Waring's proposed
East Side combined push-cart market
and children's playground, with draw
ings by W. A. Rogers.
For coughs, asthma and throat disor
ders Brown's Bronchial Trqches are an
effectual remedy. Sold only in boxes.
Pretty China Cups, Saucers and Plates,
10, 15, 20, 26, 33 cents each.
Dainty China Cream Pitchers,
10, 18, 20, 23, 33 cents eaoh.
Fancy China Salads, Ice Creams and
10, 15, 20, 23, 35 oent.e each.
9A Pieces complete for t3 persons.
»" Brown, Blue and Ffcteh Gold Spray
PRICES PFR SET—
1.85, 2.25, 2.75, 3.40.
Cf| Pieces complete for 6 persons.
Pure "White, Blue, Brown and Rich
Gold Spray Decorations.
PRICES PER SET—
3.75, 4.35, 4.75, 5.50, 6.35.
mO P'« ces complete for 12 persons,
IUU Pure White, Blue, Brown and
Rich Gold Spray Deccraaons.
PRICES PER SET—
5.50, 6.75, 7.75, 8.90, 9.90.
Bisque and China Ornaments,
10, 12£, 20, 23, 33, 50 cts each.
Fancy China Mngs,
3, 10, 15, 20, 25 centc each.
China Cuspidores.handsomely decorated,
40, 80, 66 cents each.
jardinieres, newest shapes and colors,
35, SO, 63, 73 cents each.
Great American Importing Tea Co.
617 J STREET, SACRAMENTO.
HEADQUARTERS, 59 Mnruet St., S. F.
We operate 100 stores and agencies.
Write for Price List.
UNION LODGE, NO. 6b, F. AND a
A. M.—Officers and men;her* p!< :.;se
take notice, stated mcet'ng will be )C3T
held THIS EVENING at 7 o'clock. \
Visiting brethren eordlaliy mvited.
T. I). .REID, W. M.
John MoArthur, Secretary. It*
A GOOD GIRL WOULD LIKE A BITUA
tIon to do genet al housework; good refer
ences. Apply 1110 I street. jal»2t*
WANTED—A TEAM TO WORK FOR FEED
ana care. Apply 1004 1 st;e.'t. dal-at*
INFORMATION WANTED — WILLIAM
Lee. who left Lorti Friday evening, Decem
ber 20tli, for Sacramento, may hear of
t-ometblng to bis interest by addressing
GEO. B. GUSHING, l.odi, Cal.
WANTED -TO PURCHASE, A THOROUGH
bred Irish setter; female. Address M. M.,
this office. d3l-3t
WANTED—TWO HONEST, ENER
getic men of good ud.ress. Salary paid.
Apply between 4;3u .id 5 p. m., 1001 J
WANTED—LADIES AND GENTLEMEN
to learn barber trade; or.lv eight weeks
required. SAN FRANCISCO BARBER
COLLEGE. Write for catalogue; 116
Eleventh street, San Francisco. _
WANTED—ALL SECOND-HAND FUR
niture and carpets in town. Highest
prices paid at thel X L Furniture Store,
323 X street. P MILLER.
$30,(00 TO LOAN. IN SUMS TO SUIT. AT
CURTIS. CARMICHAEL & BRAND'S,
Fourth and J.
H W. RIVETT* THE ONLY PRACTI
caI carpet man in the steam carpet-beat
ing business in the city. Knows how the
work should be done, and does it accord
ingly. Southwest corner Twelfth and O.
'lelephone 202. Lowest rates. Best
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUB
fi lends In the East.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN'S HAND
PURSES AND SHOPPING BAGS.
LADIES' FAST BLACK HOSIERY.
Three and six pairs in a box.
LACE AND CHIFFON COLLARETTES.
Exquisite styles in Gauze, Lace and Os
ALU KINDS OF WOOD, COAL, COKE,
Charcoal and Pitch Kindling always on
hand and for sale at the lowest cash
price. Orders solicited and promptly deliv
ered. JAMES McCAW, Proprietor, 510
_aud 518 L street
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
annual meeting ot tno stockholders of the
Germanla Building and Loan Association
of the city ot Sacramento, for the election of
three directors, and lor such other business
as may be brought before it, will be hold at
Smith s Hall, 1115 Seventh street, .Sacra
mento City, on MONDAY, January la.
1896, at 10 a.m.
_1 J. HAHN, President.
H. J. Goethe, Secretary. ct 2 7-td
DYEING AND CLEANSING VERY LOW
prices; shillful French workwoman; wet
and dry process. 308 M street.
J. S. PARKER. WOOD CARVING IN
all its branches, 906 Ninth street, oppo
y °,F^„ BOOTS AND SHOES ARTISTIC-
h y that «rst-class artist,
FOR FINE TAILORING, J. H. HEIT
MAN, the tailor. I now make boys' and
y°?tns suits to measure from $10 to $16.
_bOO_J street, corner Sixth. Sacramento.
CONRAD YOUNG OFFERS DURING
Oecember, with each dozen cabinets at
M a dozen, one large elegant 14x17 por
trait, almost life-size. Don't miss this
r f r l ch w n , ce v Call aud Bse specimens at
Btudio, 421 J.
THE FINEST BORAX SOAP, $1 BOX;
Koyal Savon, 800 box; fine teas, 50c lb;
choice coffee, 85c; 3 lbs for $1; fine East
ern hams. 13c lb; maple syrup, $1 gallon
23* Worth o sl 50; choice butter. 505 roll;
cottolene, 25c can; fine raisins, 35c box:
«S^ e r rs^ 45c box ; Sood rice, 5c lb.
BEESLEY & SON, at their new store
oio j street.
FOR THE HOLIDAYS—SEE THE
«n£ a.? 2} , pictures an <* «oods for pres
ents All at lowest prices. Picture frames
made to order. SCHWAMB'S. 804 J
DOLLS! DOLLS! DOLLS! AT THE
lowest price; also, new line of Catholic
W B. DEVIN HAS REMOVED HIS
Bo £ rd tabl « from X to 'che
CENTRAL STABLES, 1021 J; finest
.J2*?ites±ot carejforjiorses. [_
W in H « GUI , NN > TONSORIAL PARLOR.
All first-class work. Ladies' and chii
aren s haircutting. 1008 Seventh street,
THE SAN FRANCISCO CAFE ROYAL
changes hands. Fourth and Market
streets. HORNLEIN BROS., hotel men
of Sacramento, have purchased the
same Overcoats and packages for
-Jg a gg*?gLY i g itora checked free of charge.
THE FAMOUS. LITTLE LUNCH-HOT
and cold; 5 and lv centg ; _3l9 X street.
LEAVE CATERERS' ORDERS FOR
weddings and receptions with devia
tions and Christmao dinners at 1223 Sev
MONEY TO LOAN. H. J. GOETHE. 1011
RAG CARPET FACIORY AT I'M 4
Eighth st. MRS. JOHNSON. Prop'tress.
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE
security. CHARLES COOLEY, IUI3
THE GRANGERS' MEAT AND PRO
duce Market, northeast corner Tenth
and Q streets. GEORGE LLEWELLYN
p-oprietor.—Dealer in Beef, Mutton!
L.nib, Pork, Ham, Sausages, Poultry
and Game: aiso, Fruit and Vegetables of
all kinds in their season, at lowest mar
ke; prices. Pure Kettle-rendered Lard a
specialty. Telephone 52 (main).
NOVELS AND BOUND BOOKS Bought,
sold and exchanged at reduced prices!
725 X street. ■
LISTER'S SPECIAL DELIVERY:
trunks, 25c; stand, Kolliker's drug store,
Sixth and J; leave orders. THOMAS E.
LISTER. Telephone 386.
A GOOD SET OF TEETH FOR $6;
filling 50c and upward; from one-third
tc one-half saved; alt work guaranteed.
DR. G. W. NJiWSOH, Dental Parlors,
1120 I street.
JAPANESE INFORMATION AGENCY,
817 Sixth street, Sacramento. Farm
hards, general help furnished, and con
CESSPOOLS. VAULTS AND CHIMNEYS
cleaned; no dirt; lowest prices. W. M.
_SLA i Gll Vi: X, :_i!7 X and 321 M street.
JOHN D. SHEARER. ARTIFICIAL Stone
walks and concrete foundations. 1818
j BOARD AND LODGING.
I PRIVATE BOARD, $3 50 PER WEEK;
also rooms nice and cosy, with fire:
furniture new. 725_L street.
i OPPOSITE CAPITOL — RALSTON,
board, with or without room. 1324 Tenth
AXE YOU LOOKING FOR a HOMELIKE
place to board and room? Go to the
"MODEL," southwest corner Eighth and 11.
MUSIC AND ART.
N. S. HOIT, PIANO AND ORGAN TUNER
and repairer. First-class work. Leave or
ders at Neale & Eller's music store, Seventn
MISS LIDA I. CLINCH. TEACHER OF
vocal music; residence. 1116 Seventh st.
MRS. CARRIE E. TURRELL, TEACHER
oi! piano. Residence. 1323 I street.
PIANOS AND ORGANS TUNED AND
repaired by F. BLODGETT; reliable and
prompt. Orders left at POMMER S,
Ninth and J. or residence. 1919 I.
CABINET PHOTOGRAPHS $1 PER
dczen; opposition is th*. life of trade.
Cal. at BEALS' GEM GALLERY. 627 J
street, corner of Seventh, until further
GREAT REDUCTIONS IN FIRST-CLASS
photos at DEAN'S 719 X street, near
Postofnce. Call and examine our work.
Have You Seen
the new Pozzoni Puff Box ? It is given I
free with each box of Powder. Ask for it. I
TO LET OR RENT,
TO LET—NICELY FURNISHED «OOMS.
Apply 833 M street.
I NEATEST FLAT IN THKCITY; 5 ROOMS,
I bath and modern improvements; rent, $15.
j Apply 1621. Tenth street. _
TO LET—TO A SMALL FAMILY WITH
out children, a furnished house of seven
rooms and basement; modern improve
ments; the owner wishes to retain one room
I and board in the family. Apply at 1520 O
street between 12 and 1 p. m. or after 6
I p. m.
I FOR RENT—THE NEW AND MODERN
! house of W. S. Leake. 1103 O street; lO
i rooms and every con\enlence. Inquire at
TO LET—TWO SINGLE FURNISHED
sunny rooms; bath; gentlemen. 719 L.
923 M STREET TO LET—HOUSE OF 8
rooms with bath and all modern-' iniprove
__men ts, inquire at 927 M street.
NTCEtY FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
rooms, with bathroom: no small children.
625 M street. d27-st*
DWELLING OF FIVE ROOMS, V STREET.
I between Twenty-fourth and Twenty-tilth to
let. Good yard suitable lor chicken raising.
Inquire of H. J. GOETHE, 1011 Fourth
TO LET-HOUSE OF SEVEN ROOMS, HOT
and cold water; location, Seventeenth, I
_and 1601 J street.
TO-LET—THAT MODERN FLAT, BASE
ment, large yard, bath, closets, etc., 1527 N
street. Key at C. E. ADAMS', 11U6 J street.
| TO LET-EIGHTY ACRES, IMPROVED,
three miles north of Orangevale. 211
GLEEMAN HOUSE, THIRD AND J-
Lately cleaned and renovated. Lodg
ings, 25 cents and up. Private entrance,
_227'/i J street.
JUST FINISHED—A NEW SIX-ROOM
cottage; hot and cold water, bath, pan
try and patent closet; stationary wash
stand. Inquire at 2115 M street.
TO LET-HOUSE CONTAINING EIGHT
rooms and bath; all modern improve
ments. 13u5 L street, opposite Capitol
Park; rent, $-10.
PASTURAGE - THREE HUNDRED
acres of alfalfa to rent, or will take
stock on pasture. Address LOUIS WIN
NICELY FURNISHED ROOM AT FOR
esters' building, I street,' Seventh and
NICELY FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS
to let; 8121*, X street. Apply at SACRA
-1704y 3 1 STREET-UPPER FLAT OF SIX
rooms; rent, $21.
$2C-UPPER FLAT. 1112 X ST. H. J.
FOUR OR SIX F URN .SHED ROOMS
suitable for housekeep.ng. Apply south
east corner Ninth and D streets.
TO LET-FARMS AND GRAZING
lands cheap. Apply to Dr. CAPLES,
HOt; FOURTH STREET—NICELY FUR
nished rooms, $1 and upward; also, nice
MRS. W. A. CASWELL.
50$ X STREET—NICE AND NEWLY
_fjjrnished rooms; rent reasonable.
THE DAVIS BUILD.TNO IS NOW Reaav
with fifty rooms, handsomely furnished.
Everything is new, clean and high class.
None* but respectable persons admitted.
JOHN F. DAVIS, Manager, 411 X street.
FOR SALE OR RENT; TERMS EASY —
Furniture of 10-room boarding-house, near
P. O. CHAS. COOLEY, agent, 1013 Fourth.
i FOR SALE—AT A REAL BARGAIN, A
lorty-acre fruit ranch, twenty-five in full
bearing; beautifully situated and less than
one mile Ironi Penryn; will pay a god in
terest on investment; my object in selling
is that 1 have three places and am unable
to manage so many. Address P. O. box 27,
Penryn, Placer County, Cal. jal-lwA4tw
FOR SALE CHEAP—A XOUNG HORSE;
works single or double; stands without
hltch'u.., will make good phaeton or ex-
I press i.orse. For particulars inquire of L. A.
UPSON, 1010 F street. Jal-3t*
j FOR HA LE-DURHAM COW. APPLY" 1422
C street. Jal-3t*_
FOR SALE—A BRAND NEW WAVER-
Iy bicycle just from factory. Has not
been ridden, will sell at a bargain. In
quire at this office
DAIRY FARM, EIGHT MILES FROM
Sacramento: 85 acres in alfalia; good build
ings. Apply to CARL SiRUBEL, 317J_st.
FOR SALE—COTTAGE OF FOUR ROOMS,
high basement and extra high lot 40x160;
in spiendld location on o street; will be sold
in tne next ulteen days lor less than tue lot
is worth. E. L. HAWK, 1012 Fourth
FOR SALE—NEW HOUSE AND TWO
lets, fenced and set to trees; a bargain;
in Oak Grove Tract. CURTIS, CARMI
OHAEL & BRAND, Fourth and J.
FOR SALE-LOTS IN OAK GROVE
T; act on tne installment plan; only a
few left. CURTIS, CARMICHAEL &
BRAND. Fourth and J.
80X1G0. TWELFTH. R AND S—MAKE
an offer. Inquiie H. J. GOETHE, 1011
$550. LOT 40X80, SIX BLOCKS FROM
shops. Inquire H. J. GOETHE, 1011
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR City
property—One of the finest homesteads
in this county, consisting of 80 acres;
situate on the Upper Stockton road, 5
miles from city. Come and see it
GEORGE E. DUDGN, on the premises,
or CHARLES COOLEY. 1013 Fourth st
A LODGING-HOUSE OF 17 ROOMS, DO
tng a good transient business; best loca
tion in the city; good reasons for selling.
Call at this office for particulars.
GOOD PAYING LODGING-HOUSE OF
25 rooms; great bargain. Apply 122 Kst
NEW SALMON, 3 CANS FOR 25 CENTS;
4 cans oysters, 25c; mountain butter, 20c
pound roll; very fine butter, 45c; crack
ers, 45c box: new raisins, 6 lbs for 25c;
seedless raisins, 6 lbs for 25c; fine
cleaned currants, 10c packet; dried
peaches, prunes and apricots, 5c lb; am
monia, pints, sc; quarts, 10c; sardines in
oil, mustard or tomato sauce. sc: fine po
tatoes, Burbanks, 50c sack; 12 bars soap.
25c; 0 bars borax soap, 25c; corn or gloss
starch, 4 for 25c; macaroni, vermicelli or
spaghetti, 40c box; Java and Mocha cof
fee, 35c lb; 3 lbs for $1; good tea, 25c lb;
the best tea, 50c; good lard, 35c 5-tb tin;
Eastern picnic hams, BVjC lb; shoulders,
7**o lb; cornmeal, 20c sack; morning
meal and rolied oats, 4c lb; tomato
catsup, sc. BEESLEY & SON, 518 J
FINE WHITE BURBANK POTATOES.
50c r.ack; fine eggs, 2 doz for 45c; Cali
fornia eggs, 30c doz; beans, 10 lbs for 25c;
good cheese, 3 lbs for 25c; mountain but
ter, Joe Tb; mince meat, 3 lbs for 25c;
Chico mince meat, 2' 2 -ib cans, 35c; 5-fb
pails mince meat, Csc. BEESLEY &
SON, the up-to-date grocers, at their
new store, 513 J street.
SIMONS & SON, CASH GROCERS, 818 X
street, are up to the times, so the people
say, "Come one, come all ye people" that
wish to save money and have quick serv
ice. Try our firkin butter, finest quality,
22y,c per Tb; fine Burbank potatoes, 55c
per" sack: best onions, 80c per sack; mac
aroni, 40c per box; 5-lb can of coffee,
with cup and saucer, 90c; D. ham, 5c per
can; sardines, 5c per can; condensed
bp i 1 k,_ 15c per can.
ca; l on j. bellmer, grocer, &15
X street, opesite Turner Hall, where
ycu will find everything in the lii:e of
cheap and fresh groceries, raisins, cur
rants, cranberries, etc. Try a square
j at WiNGARD'S, Twenty-fifth and O sts.
THE WEEKLY UNION — THeTIbEST
weekly on the coast
I THE UP-TO-DATE GROCERS, BEE3
-| LEY & SON, can now be found at their
I new store. Business increased so fast
i they had to have more room. 51S J, near
ly the Nonpareil.
j SEE MISS SCHUBERT'S AD,, PAGE 2.
J LADIES — CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
Pennyroyal Pius (Diamond Brand) are
I the best. Safe, reliable. Take no other.
Send 4c stamp for particulars. "Relief
Ladies," in letter by return mail. At
druggists. CHICHESTER CHEMICAL
COMPANY, Philadelphia, Pa.
$1. WATCHES CLEANED, $1; WATCH
mainsprings, $1. All work warranted.
419 X street, next to Metropolitan Thea
ter. Cash paid for old gold and s-ilver.
DRESS AND CLOAKHAKING,
DRESSM \KING—HOLIDAY DRESSES
and waists at lowest prices. Suits, 98 and
up. 1223 Seventh street.
MRS. J. M. KELLY, AT THE OLP
| quarters, over the Nonpareil, Fifth and
! J; entrance on J, is, as usual, doing the
finest work at the lcweat prices. Ladies,
I call and get prices. Perfect fit and most
BOOKBINDING IN ALL ITS Branches,
with good work and promptness. E. W.
BRUENING, 319 J street, Sacramento.
MAGAZINES, PORTFOLIOS AND Peri
odicals bound in superior modern styles
at SILVIUS & SCHOENBACKLER'S.
General Bookbinders, 403 J street.
HOWE'S ACADEMY—GRAMMAR Grade,
high school and normal branches; elocu
tion, French and German are taught;
all branches taught at night school.
Information regarding terms of tuition,
etc., will be cheerfully given at the Acad
• emy building, corner Ninth and I streets.
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
1010 Seventh street.
First-class work. Lowest prtties.
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry repaired and
warranted at moderate prices. Also, fine
stock of holiday goods. 504 X street, Sac
ramento, Cal. Pacidc Hotel Building.
PIONEER WOOD AND COAL CO.,
1205 Second street. Telephone 68.
Well seasoned willow and pine, white
and live oak. Coal of all kinds. Full
weight and measure guaranteed. Carpets
_ cleaned. W. K. COTHRIN.
Front street, corner of N.
WM. GUTENBERGER. Proprietor.
Work for sidewalks and buildings a
specialty. Gasoline and steam engines
to order on short notice.
H. F. Root. Alex. Neilson. J. Driscoll.
ROOT, NEILSON & CO.,
Union Foundry—lron and Brass Found
ers and Machinists, Front street, be
tween N and O. Castings and Machin
ery of every description made_to order.
CAPITAL IRON WORKS AND BRASS
FOUNDRY, 1109 Ninth street.
WARREN F. DREW, Proprietor.
(Successor to L. Rose). All kinds of ma
chinery bought and sold. Jobbing of
every description done at short notice.
JAMES B. DEVINE,
CHARLES T. HUGHES
Rooms 2 and 4, - - - 420 J street.
A. L. HART,
Office, Southwest cor. Fifth and J sts.
Rooms 12, 13 and 14. Sutter Building.
CHARLES F. GARDNER.
Receiver U. S. Land Office, Sacramento.
Chauncey H. Dunn. S. Solon Holl.
HOLL & DUNN,
Offices, 920 Fifth street, Sacramento.
Telephone No. 14.
WILLIAM A. GETT. JR.,
Sutter Building, southwest corner of
Fifth and J. Telephone No. 859.
Arthur M. Seymour. Clinton L. White
Jos. W. Hughes.
WHITE. HUGHES & SEYMOUR.
Attorneys and Counselors-* t-Law,
Rooms 7, 9, 11 and 13, 420 J street, Sac
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
MRS. P. M. WEBSTER, M. D.-OFFICE AND
residence, 1029 H street. Hours: 9 to 11
a. m., 2to4p. m. Telephone 76.
DR. F. D. TYRRELL (SUCCESSOR TO
Dr. G. G. TyrreU). Oflice over Sacra
mento Bank, corner Fifth and J streets.
Hours—ll to 1, 2to 4 and 7to 8 p m.
Residence, 1625 P street. Residence tele
A. G. BAILEY, M. D.—FORMERLY
Resident Surgeon Huron-street Hospital,
Cleveland. Recently associated with Dr.
George A. Hall, Chicago. 71S J street. 11
to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7toB p. m. Sun
days, 2 to 4 p. m. Telephone, Red, 171.
DR. D. L. McLEAN, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Night and day calls at office. Second and
DR. SIMMONS, SR.—HOURS 9 TO 10 A.
m., 2 to 3:30 p m., and 7 to 8 p. m.
DR. SIMMONS, JR., —Hours 11 to 12.
a. m., 4to 5 and 7:30 p. m. Telephone.
house. 12-; office, 67.
MARY M. CRONEMILLER, M. D.,
507% J street. Telephone. 478.
Hours—B to 9a. m.,1 to 3 and 6to7p. m.
DR. FAY, 627% J ST.—lO TO 12 A. M..2 TO
4, 7 to 8 p. m. . Res. 1728 G. _Tel._Bo9.
DR. L. A. HARCOURT (SUCCESSOR TO
Dr. Gardner), Fifth an I J sts. Hours:
oto 10. 1 i _ 8. 7to 8. Telephone, 377.
DR. W. O. GIRARDEY, DENTIST (FOR
merly with Dr. W. W. Light). Office and
residence, 922 Fifth street, next to Sac
ramento Bank, Sacramento.
DR. R. L. WAIT, DENTAL PARLORF,
70l J street—Filling teeth a specialty
Br'dge work and artificial Leeth in all
modern styles. Extraction of teeth ren
dered painless by the use of such anes
thetics as the case may require. Plates
repaired and old plates made over as
good as new. Reference given when re
tree. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. and
quested. Examination and consultation
7 to 8 evenings.
F F. TEBBETS.
914 Sixth _trc«t, between I and J, west
Bide, opposite Congregational Church.
DR. A. J. THOMAS,
Successor to H. H. Pierson, 511"§ J »t-
Hours—9 to 5.
E. J. WELDEN,
806 J st. Office hour-: 9a. na. to 5 p. m.
C H. STEPHENSON.
5. E cor. Seventh and J sts.. upstairs.
DR. W. A. ROOT.
814 X St., opposite Clunie Opera-house.
SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUR
friends in the East.