Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY JULYS", 1891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Office, Third Street, Between J and K. j
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION
For one year „ f0 00 i
For six months _ 3 00
For three months 1 50
Subscribers served by carriers at Fifteen !
Centh per week. In ail interior cities and
towns the paper can be hud of the principal
Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and Agents.
THE WEEKLY UNION
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home, !
.News and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union per year 91 60 !
*3- These publications are sent either by
Hail or Express to agents or single sub- i
■cribcrs with charges prepaid. All Fostmast- j
•r* are agents.
Tiie best advertising mediums on the Pacino
Entered at the Postofflce at Sacramento as
The Record-Union and Weekli
Union are the only papers on theCCoastt t
outside of San Francisco, that re- \
eeive the full Associated Press Dis- j
patches from all parts of the world. Out- :
side of San Jfyancitvo, they have no com~ !
petitors, either in influence or home and
general circulation throughout the State.
Sun Francisco Agencies.
This paper la for 6ale at the following places;
L. 1\ Fishers, room 21, Merchants' Exchange,
Calnoruiu street; the principal News Stand*
and Hotels, and at the Market-street Ferry.
*0-Also for sale on all trains leaving and
coming into Sacramento
Forecast till S P. M. Monday: For North
ern California—Flair weathr-r. except liglit
rains; cooler on southwest coast and in the
Sacramento and San Joaquln Valleys; fog
along the coast.
Mrs. Edward P. Scarlos died at Me
thuen, Mass., on Saturday. She was the
widow of Mark Hopkins, one of the
oldest, best known, and most respected
of Sacramento's early citizens. Mr.
Hopkins died early in IS7S. In Novem
ber, ISS7, Mrs. Hopkins married Edward
F. Searles of Massachusetts. In both ol
her marriages she was happy, living a
life of content and peace, and beloved
and respected by her family.
Mr. Hopkins came on to California in
1849, and early located in Sacramento.
Being of a prudent, careful and economic
disposition, with natural business ability
oi a high order, he laid tho foundations
©f a great fortune—strong and deep in
those enduring virtues, frugality, sobriety
and untiring industry. He became one
ol tho founders of the firm of Huntington,
Hopkins A Company, and subsequently,
in connection with Messrs. Huntington,
Stanford and Crocker, a projector and
builder of the Central Pacific Railroad.
In 1854 Mr. Hopkins returned to the
East and married his cousin, Mary
Frances Sherwood of New York, she
being then thirty-one years of age.
They had long been devotedly attached,
and the marriage was one of pure
al f< m t ion and in all respects was congenial.
His wife proved to Mr. Hopkins to be a
true companion, entering into his Views
of life and duty heartily and fully, and
sho with him practised thoso frugalities
and self denials necessary to limited
meanc, and with him aided In building
to tho fortune they finally amassed.
They resided in Sacramento until early
In 1">74, when the railroad offices being
removed to San Francisco, and Mr.
Hopkins being Treasurer of the com
pany, ho set up his residence in the
metropolis. Soon after he began the
erection of a splendid dwelling-houso in
that city, a work in which his wife en
g;i^« d with great satisfaction, but died be
fore it was completed.
Mrs. Hopkins was one of the best
known women of Sacramento. She was
not much given to social activities In the
yean of her residence here, but enjoyed
the communion of a large circle ol
friends. She was naturally of a resen Bd
disposition, more content with the
privacy and peace of her home and the
pleasures of reading than with gaieties
oi s >eiety. Uecauso she was frugal,
squandered not, and did not indulge
largely in luxuries, she was by some
thought to be unsympathetic and hard ;
but this her intimate friends declare vu
error. She said little about her benefac
tions; but they w« -re many and bountiful,
and dispensed With the same quiet and
anos of publicity that characterized
her daily life.
In the cemetery in this city there stands
a magnificent tomb that cost a large sum
of money, Which Mrs. Hopkins erected to
hold the remains of her husband, and
when they to-day repose. She completed
the mansion in X-ui Francisco upon the
lines originally projected, and furnished
It with lavish expenditure, adorning it
with i splendid collection of rare gems of
art, in painting and In sculpture. A few
years later, having brought out her niece,
Miss Crittenden, from the East, Mrs.
BTopkii - :ied more than she had
been RCCUStOfned to do, and did so with a
liberality of expenditure, a. frequency and
n line taste, that made her drawiug-room
famous. She drew about her people ol
artistic and literary tastes and of general
culture, and took keen pleasure in their
The adopted son of herself and hus
band, Mr. Timothy Hopkins, now 1 i
urcr of the Southern Pacific Company,
married Mrs. Hopkins's niece, sfisa
Crittenden. It was a union that much
pleas..! Mrs. Hopkins, and sho mani
fested h»r love lor the young couple by
generous aid and by renewed activities,
in which she entertained with refined
taste and with lavish expe&ditare.
At the home of Mark Hopkins* fat he
to Great Baxrjngton, Mass., Mrs. Hopkio
determined to erect a palatial mansion
During its construction she met Edw an
F. Searles, to whom in November. 1887
as stated, she was married in the city o
Now York. This union, like her rirs
marriage, proved ono of compatibility
and affection, and to the day of her deat
lived in peace and affectionate regard
and enjoyed each the society of the othei
as only do congenial minds.
M r.s. Hopkins-Soarles was a patron oi
the fine arts, and music, sculpture anc
pointing have received millions from hci
purse. She was a collector of fine art
works and bric-a-brac of discrimination,
and spared no money to secure for her
rosidenoea those articles of virtu; and
rare excellence that excited the desire of
lior taste, and that her great wealth en
abled her to fully indulge. She was pos
sessed of an ardent love for fine houses,
and in architectural works and house
decoration and fitting she gratified a chief
desire of her heart, and poured out money
lavishly to architects, builders, artisans,
furnishers, artists and decorators. She
Lhus erected or purchased several great
and beautiful residences, besides com
pleting that in San Francisco. One she
purchased at Menlo Park, another she
built at immense tost, as already stated,
it Great liarrington, Masa.; another she
3rectcd at Block Island, costing almost us
much as that at Great Barrington, and
about the same time sho took special
pleasure in the work of her husband in
erecting a beautiful residence at Methuon,
Mass., his native village.
Mrs. Hopkins-Searles will be remem
bered as a woman of sterling qualities of
character. Sho was practical, cloar
headed, kept hor own counsols, made
few if any fulso moves, knew whom to
trust, and tho false friends from the true.
She loved music, literature and art, and
while she had not been educated in her
early life in either direction, her natural
tastes ran in these ways, and her wealth
in middle and old age enabled her to
gratify them. She was not an effusive
woman, and in no respect demonstrative.
Her intimate friends say that sho loved
deeply, and as deeply despised tho things
unloveable. Her life was one of virtuous
living, conscientious regard for every ob
ligation of affection and duty to her
family. Sho was upright, true to the last
Hue- And letter in her dealings, and busi
ness-like in the management of her vast
estates. Her residence in Sacramento
extended through many years, where all
who knew her bear testimony to her ex
If it is true that Italians at Glenhazel,
Pa., have raised the Italian flag over a
murderer, and refusing to give the man
up to the officers have appealed to the
Italian Consul for protection, then the
Now Orleans incident is bearing early
fruit, and very vicious fruit at that. If
foreign groups in this country imagine
for one moment that they are govern
ments unto themselves; that whenever
one of their number is charged with a
crime they can appeal to their native
land to protect him as against tho laws of
the United States, they must be taught a
sharp, severe and not-to-be-forgotten
lesson. Foreignism in the United States
is becoming altogether too offensive in
this direction to be any longer laughed at
and passed by as unimportant.
The news from Behring Sea is that
our revenue cutters are serving notices
upon the seal poachers to leave the sea.
Most of them obey. One, however, re
fused to take notice unless it was served
by a British official; thereupon the ves
sel was seized, and a British cruiser com
ing up confirmed the seizure, and the
belligerent Captain sailed for Victoria in
disgrace. The poachers in considerable
number propose to resort to the Russian
shore and take seals there. In that case
they will find the Russian Government
more prompt and severe than have been
those of the United States and of Great
HIS LITTLE JOKE FAILED.
One Learnc-I Doctor Is Outwitted By
the .Shrewdness of Another.
An excellent story is told in the Lon
don Tid Hit* of.the late Professor Rogers
and Dr. K. Dale of Birmingham. The*
two gentlemen were giving a series of
lectures in Lancashire, and at every town
he visited Dr. Dale noticed that his col
league, who always spoke first, made the
same speech. In fact, so often did the
l Jii ifesaor (jive that speech that the worthy
doctor knew it all by heart, and this led j
the latter to think of a May of taking the i
v. Ind out of his friend's sails.
On their arrival at a town in South Lan
cashire Dr. Dale asked Dr. Rogers to al
low him to speak first, an arrangement
I to which the latter readily agreed, so l>r
! Dale rose and proceeded to deliver the
speech of Jr. Rogers, looking every now '
and then with the corner of his eye to soe j
how that worthy gentleman was taking i
this practical joke.
Dr. Rogers sat eaim and composed, and
when, at length, his turn came to speak, i
he just as calmly rose and delivered, to
Dr. Dale's utter astonishment, a new
At the conclusion of the meeting Dr.
Dale said to his colleague :
"1 thought I had taken the wind out of
your sails to-night."
Dr. Rogers replied: "Oh, no. I deliv
ered that speech when I was hero a month
The Sewage of Paris.
I'aris, like all other great cities, has
i boon much concerned with the question
I how to dispose of sewage. At present
1 most of the outflow of the collecteurs
re into the Seine, to it-serious pollu
tion. Kut some years ago the muniei
iv purchased several thousand of
s of land in the plain of (Jenneviliiors,
a few miles down the river, and began
the experiment of a sewage farm. The
project has been an unqualified success.
I An extension from the Pero-la-C'haise-St.
Denis collecteur carries a large quantity
ol sewage to the farm, where it is used by
irrigation as a fertiliser, with the best of
results In every way. At present one
tifth or more of the total sewage effluent
of Paris is used on the land at (Jennevil-
I Hers, and in due time the whole quantity
can be diverted from the river to this and
other tracUsof land which have been se
tedas suitablo for the purpose.—The
Princes and Princes.
Tut v had been boarding together but
had separated, one staying in the old
place and the other getting up on to a
swell part of the city. After a couple of
months they met on the street.
"Hello!'' laid Downtown, "How are
you? How ate you living now?"
"Like a prince,"'whs the proud reply,
"and doa'i you forget it.''
"Is that so? (iot your chips with you?''
and Upton D had to explain that it wasn't
that kind of n prince. —Detroit Free Press.
Postmaster-General Wunaniaker has a
large plate glass instead of h cloth lop on
his oiiice desk. Beneath the Elan is a
map of the I'nited States, showing parts
of Canada and Mexico. A writing pad
rots upon the glass, and there aro the
customary desk linings. Thoinapßhows
the counties in each State, the principal
cities and towns, the lines of railways,
and when visitors talk to Mr. Wana
makor about the post routes aud post
oiliees he c;im follow them ou the map
which is spread out before him.
i)o Yui have distress in the stomueti
I afterdating, or faintneaa, heartburn, head
ache, or other dyspeptic symptoms?
Hood's Sarsaparilla will tone the stomach,
give an appetite, and care coo.
SACEAMEXTO DAILY RECORP-UXIQK, MONDAY, JULY 2?, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
~MR3. WINSLOW'sT^BOOTHING SYRUP"
ha* been in use ove*»flfty years by millions ol
mothers lor their children while teething,
with perfect success. It soothes the child,
•oftens the gums, allays pain, cures wind colic,
regulates the bowela, and is the best remedy
for diarrhoea, whether arising from teething
or other causes. For sale Dy druggists in
every part of the world. Be sure and ask for
Mr*. Winslow'a Soothing Syrup. Twenty-fly*
cents a bottle. MWF
FAST TIME TO THE EAST.—The Atlantic
and Pacific Railroad (Santa Fe route) is now
twelve hours shorter to Kansas City and St.
Louis, and twenty-four hours shorter to Chi
cago than formerly. Pullman Tourist Sleep
ing Cars to Chicago every day without change.
Personally conducted excursions every Thurs
day. GEORGE W. RAILTON, Agent, 1004
Fourth street. Sacramento, M WK
"A GOD-SEND is Ely's Cream Balm. I had
catarrh for tnree years. Two or three times a
week my nose would bleed. I thought the
sores would nover heal. Your Bnlm has cured
me."—Mrs. M. A. Jackson, Portsmouth, N. H.
I HAVE hud misal catarrh for ten years so
bad that there were great sores in my nose,
and one place was eaten through. I got Ely's
Cream Bulm. Two bottles did the work. My
nose and head are well. I teel like another
man.—C. S. McMillen, Slbley, Jackson Co., Mo.
Diamonds and Jewelry
UNCLE IKE'S, 302 X street. jelO-lin
MATHUBHEK SOLID IRON-FRAME
PIANOS the best. First premium State Fair;
also silver wivdul Mechanics' Fair. Write or
call. Every thing at Cooper's, 631 J st. J e5-tf
Kohler & Cease, 26, 28 and 30 O'Farrell
street, San Francisco, largest and oldest music
house on Pacific Coast. Low prices, easy
terms. Write for catalogue of Decker Bros.'
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH by
use ot local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
Peralta Ball, a school for girls, opens AU
GUST 4, 1891, at Berkeley, Cal. HOMER B.
SPRAGUE, President. Finest school build-
Ing and furniture in America. JyG-2m
t N ENTERTAINMENT BY THE CIIIL-
J\ dren of St. Paul's Sunday-school will be
given TO-NIOHTmin the basement ot the
church, Eighth street, between land J. A pood
programme and plenty of ice cream are prom
ised. Admission, 25 cents. L^*_
SACRMTO * INSTITUTE,
A Select Boarding School,
/CONDUCTED BY THE BROTHERS OF
\j the Christian Schoola, X and Twelfth
streets, Sacramento, Cal.
A i ractica] Business and Banking Depart
ment has been organised, in which young
men will have all the advantages of a first
class commercial college.
Studios will be resumed on MONDAY,
For particulars apply to
Jy 2 7 -7t BKO. BOSON IS, Director.
THAT LOVE FA"
<_n corner of alley Fourteenth street, between
P and Ci streets.
House of Five Rooms,
Bath and Pantry.
Must be sold at once. Including
Carpets, Shades and Range.
L. OT 40x80.
STEPHEXSON i HARTMAN,
Real Estate and Insurance Agents,
1007 Fourth St., Sacramento.
THE OLDEST SAVINGS BANK IN THE
city, corner Firth and J streets, Sacra
mento. Guaranteed capital. $500,000; paid
ud capital, gold coin, $300,000; loans on real
estate in California, July 1,1891,83,106,408,
term and ordinary deposits, July 1, Ib9l,
S3 022,521. Term and ordinary deposits re
ceived. Dividends paid in January and July.
Money loaned upon real estate only. Infor
mation furnished upon application to
m W. P. COLIMAN, President.
ED. R. HAMILTON. Cashier.
VltlOm^m~OF~D. 0. MILLS & CO.
Sacramento, Cal.—Founded 18S0.
fiaturday hours 10 A. M. to 1 p. M.
DIRECTORS AST* SHAREHOLDERS.
D. O. MILLS 1 588 Sharoi
EDGAR MILLS, President 7.16*8 8553
T H£ys, E Lli?^ Cashier 351 Sharea
C. F. DILLMAN. ijfet. Cashier.. 125 Shares
Other persons own 1,198 Share*
Capital and Surplus, $600,000.
*9- Chrome Steel Safe Deposit Vault and
AND SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Draws Draft* on Prlnoipal Cities of the World.
Saturday Houbs, 10 a. m. to Ip. m.
Pre«ldent N. D. RIDEOI7T
Vice-President FKEDK COX
Cashier A. ABBOTT
Assistant Cashier W. E. GERJBER
C. W. Clauk, Jos. Stki-fehs,
GEO. C. PERKJIT3, FRED'!! Co*,-.
N. D. RrbEOTTT, NOitMAK RIDKOrT,
i W. E. GERBER.
FARMERS' AND MECHANICS' SAVINGS BANK
Southwest corner Fourth and J
Streets, Sacramento, Cal.
Guaranteed Capital f 500,000
T OAKS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. IN.
Jj terest paid seml-annvtaliy oil* Term and
B. IT 3TEINMAN Pregident
EDWIN K. ALHIP Vlce-Presid«nt
D. D. WHITBKCK- Cashier
a H. CUM MINOR Secretary
JAMES M. STEVENSON Surveyor
B. TJ. Steinman, Edwin X Alsip,
C. U. COjiiiiMati, W. E. Terry,
801. Rvsvoy, Jambs McNassbb,
Jab. M. Btf.\ knsoic.
CROCKER-WOOLWORTH NATIONAL BANK.
G42 Pino Street, San Franclsoo.
PAID DP CAPITAL, $1,000,000. SURPLUS. $250,000.
CHARLES CROCKER ...E. H. MILLER, Jn,
R. C WOOLWORTH President
W. H. BROWN .Vice-president
W. 2. CROCKER. -Cashier
PEOPLE'S SAVINGS BANK
fIVIDENDS FOR THE TEKM ENDING
June 30, 189}, are now payable. Rate
annum on term flftpotff, 5V 3 per cent., und
on ordinary deposits, i per' cent. Loans
made on real estnto only. All communica
tions promptly answered.
\VM. BECKMAN, President,
Geo. w. Loßsmc,Cacntor.
DB. T. HI.IX VOIRAUD'S ORIEXT.IL
CB£i«. *»X MAtill AI. KKUTIFIKR
Vp. r Kemoves Tan, Pimples,
9£ jK2**S9b Freckles, linth Patches,
_ 9 u*i Jsy —'^Vs Uash nnd Sivin
*ta"- \tte<L*P'*& and «v
-|B<B«TI JGm-mp* jd fff**l -''>' biciinsti on
B =3=! 'Sur *& S/9 'M| .t-auiy, und defies
CSw'B jPV m^W^ esf Jettctlon, It has
S2 ■ v» «5/ \& slooU tLc tebl of
pjffa^ t V feT <0 years, and Is no
PC 41 JL 'tj harmless we last*
C«2xS w^» *^^^ '/ *t to *>»• Mire It Is
rt£ ' ~ ( properly made.
jCm %b ti^nr" \ Aoc«pi no coun-
Al --BL_^-'-ryi'< \ terfeft of sluiilar
Ir>\&l^ \ naive. Dr. L. A,
/ 'V\\,j n l>tf!./r MB f \ s »>«r said to a
raud's Oroani' as the least barmrtil of all tbe Blcin
prfiiavatious." for sale by all drmtgists and ft»ncy
toode dealers in the Vnited Hlates,Canada* and Eu
rope. KKED. T. HDHKI>'S», Proprietor '&' Groa
Jonowjtreel. New York. my-yiTSiply
Tatiffht by actual reporter, '2(K>l J
Stamped Linens, with hemstitched
borders, are the newest thing in that
line. They are indeed a pleasing
novelty and are a refreshing change, in
an artistic sense, from the styles so
long in vogue. The stamped designs
are delicate, original and novel. We
have the following:
Hemstitched Linen Trays, 25, 35, 40,
50 and 75 cents.
Hemstitched Linen Scarfs, 75c, $1,
$1 25, $1 50 and $1 75.
Hemstitched Linen Squares, 75c.
Hemstitched Linen Five O'clock Teas,
Hemstitched Linen Pillow Shafns,
$1 50 a pair.
The styles that distinguished the
fateful reign of Marie Antoinette have
been revived, and if you want to be
historically correct a fine Mull Fichu
should be a part of your ensemble, j
Those we have received are large j
squares of white hemstitched mull,
with small blocks hemstitched in the
corners. Price, 50 cents.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825^827, 829, 831, 833, Btf X St., and 1026 Ninth St.
■ 1 1 ■ 1 . . __^_ ■^——i—■——. I „ .
CORNER FIFTH ANS J STREETS.
AT 8:30 O'CLOCK SHARP
—BEGINNING OF OUR GREAT—
and REDUCTION SALE
Good and Reliable Footwear.
We have positively cut prices deeper than ever before, and you will
find the reductions so great that it will pay you to invest although you
may not have immediate use for them.
Shoes That Fit Well.
Shoes That Look Well.
Shoes That Wear Well.
Shoes for the Mountains.
Shoes for the Seashore.
No Chinese or auction bought trash. No shoddy. Everything first
class and every pair warranted or money refunded.
Sale begins THIS MORNING at 8:30 o'clock sharp. Open evenings
till 8 o'clock. Inspect our window display.
fit Largest and Most Reliable Boot and Shoe House in Sacramento
FIFTH jOIKTID J STREETS.
■ ■ — i . , ■ - „ _ M — mi —■" -~^ •'"f
MJJILo WHI 111 dULIIIB VvAlolo.
have just received another invoice of those
handsome and perfect-fitting White Lawn Waists.
It is only a- small part of our order, so be in time if
you desire to secure one.
Our Tennis Flannel Belted Waists at 79 cents are
also going quite rapidly, there being only about 5
dozen left, and we will not be able to duplicate them.
Black India Silk, 32 inches wide, extra quality,
has just been received.
W. I, ORTH, 63® J St.
O D I ETCI"! k I The Lightaiog Newsdealer and Stationer,
VJ il I I I 11 N 6Q3 PC STREET,
W. R. STRONG' Co!,
WHOLE3ALK DEALKRS IN
Fru.it and P^rocLi-Lce.,
SACK AM ENIO.CAL.
S. GERSON & CO.,
Fruit, Produce and Commission Merchants;
P. O. Box 170.
W. H. WOOD & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers and Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Beans,
Nos. 117 to las J Street, Sacramento.
CURTIS BROS. 6b CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Wholesale Dealers in Fruit and Produce,
308, 310, 318 X St., Sacrameuto.
Telephone 37. ?°^2!sS c Box 335.
EUGENE J. GREGORY. FRANK QBEGORy!
GREGORY BROS. CO.
SUCCESSORS TO GREGORY. BARNES &
Co., Nos. 126 and 138 J St., S.icraniento.
wholesale dealers in Produce and Fruit. Full
itocks of Potatoes, Vegetables, Green and
Dried Fruits, Beans, Alfalfa, Butter E™s
Cheese, Poultry, etc., always on hand. Orders
filled at LOWEST RATES-
—EF YOU WANT TO BE—
in the; swim
You will go and get a dozen of
OUT T VPW Now famous
oILLIIIV o Cabinet Photos
For $2 SO. Cannot be excelled at any
price anywhere. Call, see samples, and you
will never deal anywhere else. Secure sittings
now, as this price Is very low and will not be
Postoffice Buildinn. Fourth and X st«,
T 1™ KECORD-UNIOX AND WEEKLY
IMU.N are the bt-st for tiw hmiiv <.i»i^
iUCTNN SALE OF REAL ESTAHi.
BKLL & CO.. AUCTIONEKRS, WILL SKI.I,
oa the promises, corner Sixteenth mid iv
streets, on TUESDAY. July 28th, a' 10 A. M
the Fine TimKltnjr Lot, 80x80, In bloctc
bounded by .] and X, Klltteuth andSlxteentli
streets, being the south hall ol Lot 5.
Titlo Perfect. 'JLVrms ( usU.
jy2o-td KELI, .t Co., Auctioneer*.
BEU & OO. t
Real Estate, Stock ami House Aiiftioueers,
Nos. 51J) ami ol!) 1, J street.
Sale 9 Days — Wednesdays and Saturdays.
W. H. SHERBURN,
«23 X STREET, - - SACRAMENTO.
I hare the Largest Stock of
SECOND-HAND -:- FURNITURE
In Sacramento. Also a One line of
Crockery and Glassware,
Which I will sell less than any house lt\
Northern California. Try me for price*, on I
will not be undersold.
ALSO AUENT FOR
AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANT
OF NEW YORK.
CHAS. I. HALL Proprietor and Munaeer
TO-NIGHT (MONDAY) JULY 'JTth.
4'e-ONt; Peui OHMANcr. OM,v.-«tl
The K;i\oriK (.crmaii Dteleet Comedian, Mr.
GEO. C. SXALEY
The world's Qreatest Lulluby Sinuor iunl
Yodlor, in his minnr—frri oomody,
! A ; ROYAL * PASS.
Superb Company of Players,
New and Catchy Songs.
An Evening of Rare Enjoyment Guaranteed.
PKICES-50 and 75«-; no higher. Children,
25c. Scats on sale all day. jy2-i-3t j
HOLY ROSARY ACADEMY
WOODLAND, YOLO COUNTY, CAL
RE-OPEN AUGUST 24, 189 L
rpHE ACADEMIC COURSE IS THQI*
JL ough in all its Grades.
AND VOICE CULTURE*
DRAWING AND PAINTING
Receive particular attention. Phonography
Type-Writing and Bookkccpinir taagbi. Ttie
Health, Morals and Coirifori of the punils hava
the most careful attention.
49^-Send reference and apply for a catalogue.
SISTERS OF THE HOLY CROSS,
Woodland, Yolo County, Cal.
To Bridge Builders and Contractors.
XJOTICE 13 HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
i\i lk>ar<i or Superrtsora <>r Baonazoento
County, Cal., will rccclvi- scaled proposals,
plans and s!x.clflcatjjns up to 3 o'clock i". m..
AUGUST o, ]^t»i, for the construction «>f
new towers, either of wood or Iran, Car th<i
Folsnm wire brliie*? between FolSDm ar.d.Asii
land. erowtng the Amerlciui Rtvrr In Sacra
mento County, Cal. All proposals must bo
accompanied by a oortirtfi <.h>"k font leasL
10 per com. of the amount !.U(.
Toe right is reserved by the Board toraject
any and all bl-JH. E. GBEKR,
Chairman Board of Supei-.isors.
jdEAr..] [jya-lOt] W. W. RHOAPB, Qwrk.
SHERWOOD HALL NURSERIES,
MENLO PARK, SAN MATEO COUNTY, CAL
Carnations, Roses, Chrysanthemums
and Cut Flowers.
JS-SWEET I'EA SEED A SPECIALTY.-©*
m WM, FREDERICKSBDRG,
United States, Chicago,
Extra Pale, Culmbachcr,
Filsener, *£« Columbia,
Erlanger, £2««~&. Ale,
*&k* titeam Beers.
<VO7 X STREET.
GJTEXRAX AGENT AND BO'ITLKR.
l^aily, Quickly, Permanently Restored.*
"••k«M»i Nerronsncti, Upblltty- and »H
tno tratu of evils from early errorsor lutor ciceiaea
the re^ulta of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. ml
strength, development, and tone Riven to ever]
or Pgn and portion of the body. Simple, natura
methods. Immediate improvement Been. Katlur*
! Impossible. 2.000 referencca. Book, explanauoal
I «Qarror*sm»iiad (sealed) free. Addrew