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THE DAILY RECORD-UNION
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THE WEEKLY UNION
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*»" These publications are sent either by
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scribers with charges prepaid. All Fostmast
•rs are ugents.
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Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento &s
The Reoord-Union and Weekly
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outside of San Francisco, that re
ceive the full Associated Press Dis
patches from all parts of the world. Out
ride of San Francisco, they have no com
petitors, either in influence or home and
general circulation throughout the State.
San Francisco Agencies.
SThls paper is for enle at the following place*:
, P. Fisher's, room 21, Merchants' Exchange,
iltfornia street; the principal News .stands
aod Hotels, andut the Market-street Kerry.
*S-Also for sale on oil trains leaving and
•tuning Into Sacramento
Forecast till Br. m. Thursday: For North
ern California—Fair weather; penenilly cooler,
except nearly stationary temperature on the
southwest coast; light rains in the mount
ains in the southeast portion ; fog and clouds
along the coast.
THE TREATMENT OF DOMESTIC
Sir Edward Sullivan has been ■writing
concerning ill treatment of horses in the
cities of England. He appears to h*ave
■tirred up a genuine agitation, and the
hope is that reform will come out of it.
It appears that the omnibus, cab and
hack horses of English cities are over
worked, much abused, receive nine hun
dred and ninety blows undeservedly for
every deserved flourish of the lash. They
are not relieved by an extra horse aa
with us in ascending hills when drawing
heavy loads; they are handled in tho
main by men indifferent to animal suffer
ing, and the statistics show that the Lou
don Omnibus Company loses 20 per cent.
of its horses yearly, an astounding and
All this is astonishing in a country
such as England, where reform, humane
and similar organizations are thicker
than berries in June.
But the local interest of Sir Edward's
agitation is in the fact it develops by
comparison that horses in service are
better cared for in America than in Eng
land ; that, in fact, wo are, as a people,
more considerate of the animals that
servo us than is John Bull. Let it be
kept in mind that we did not invite tho
comparison; that the disclosure is none
of ours, but that Americans win the com
pliment unexpectedly and honestly.
It is not going too far in seeking for the
cause of our English cousins being less
humane, to say that the English a.s a mass
demand more in conservation of personal
comfort and gain of those that serve
them. The harsher designation v^juld
be selfishness. The breadth of our coun
try, the free spirit of tho people and their
readiness to champion the cause of the
defenseless, compared with the more ex
acting conditions of an immense popula
tion in a small territory like England,
may give us a hint of tho cauaeofthe
gentler treatment of horses here. It
may be, too, that as the horse in England
is more given over to the care of
servants than with us that it is another
reason for tho showing relative to oar
greater consideration of the animals.
However this maybe, it seems to be
conceded that our service horses are
gentler, because better handled, than are
service horses in England.
And this brings us to some purely
local reflections upon the statement of
Professor Bryoe that "no people more
abhor cnielty than Americans." An
agent of tho Western Humane Associa
tion was In this city a few days a^ o with
tho view of establishing a humane soci
ety here. He was informed that in this
community there is so little if any cruelty
to animals that really the need for such
au organization is not felt by humane
people. This is not, however, tho exact
truth, for humane societies are not only
for tho purposo of protecting domestic
animals from cruel treatment, but to
cultivate the sentiment of mercy among
men, that they may bo more merciful to
each other. It is preciso to say that there
tof cruelty to animals in this City
than In almost any other, because hero
tho horse is in such general use by all Un
people. It is noticed by all Tisitors that
our horses aro especially well oared for.
Instances ol brutal treatment among our
i are i;u- few< r than those of neglect
Induced by drunkenness, as where teams
■ by drunken drivers to swelter or
to chill, or to suffer from thirst or hun
The agent of the st. Paul society did
lind that '»ur method of slaughtering dogs
at the pound is all wrong and after a
practice abandoned elsewhere. Prol
had he searched longer and more thor
oughly lie would have discovered some
other directions in which reform may bo
accomplished. There is room hen- for
such an ■ on aa he desires, and
doubtless the owners of fine stock in this
city will be foremost in organising such
a society. It is costless, practically; Its
very existence is beneficial; it a check
upon young bloods who drive hired
horses unmereii'uliy; it prevents ex
•ea, cultivates the merciful spirit,
works out reforms in harness, vehicles,
slaughtering, pound-keeping, shipment
of live stock, and other matters.
Tho society in Sa:i i'rauciseo, estab
lished twenty-three years ago, was .it
Jirst a laughing-stock for the thought
less; its promoters were dubbed sickly
sentimentalists and sad-livered philan
thropiata. All that is of the- past and no
m w reviles the Boeiety. It won Its
SACKAMEXTO DAILY RECORP-tiyiQX, TTItIKSDAT, SEPTEMBEB 3, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
way to favor, the liverymen and horse
owners became members, James Lick
indorsed it, good men and courageous
Hocked to its standard, and it worked
many real and needed revolutions in San
Francisco in the matter of hill carting
and trucking, overloading, stabling,
butchering, transportation of live stock,
cleanliness and care in dairy yards,
driving unmercifully, etc. To-day the
society is recognized as one of the fore
most agencies of good iv the metropolis,
and all men, except the brutal are its
friends and champions.
Tho influence of Bergh, the New York,
the New England, tho Southern and the
Western Humane Associations has been
everywhere felt, and really pervades tho
nation. Several journals are published
upon the subject, local societies up to
the thousand have been formed here and
there; wealth has eiveu of its treasure to
foster them, and their work has been
such that really the merciful spirit has
been cultivated both by persuasion and
by fear. To these societies and influences
we may largely attribute tho greater
I tenderness with which horses are treated
in America compared with their treatment
in England, as revealed by Sir Edward
Sullivan's papers on the subject.
DRESS REFORM AM) TIIK OPPOR
Mr. 15. o. Flower, ilio accomplished
editor of the .Arena, makes in that jour
nal the most sensible and valuable con
tribution of the day to the question of
dress reform for women. He has evi
dently studied the subject thoroughly,
and has discovered in the activities of the
day positive evidences <>f :i reform in
costuuu ry having already set in, quietly,
but surely and determinedly.
Ho finds the encouraging sjirns that
women are soon to be emancipated from
the sla\ cry of present fashion systems in
the increasing demand for Greek and
other .-.inii>le costumes, as; made upon tli<>
greater fashion houses in Europe. In
these the fabrics used are rich and soft,
and the designs are gratifying to the art
taste, while more healthful and comfort
able than those that are now conven
Another encouraging sign to which he
calls attention is the education that the
American girl m receiving to lie inde
pendent. This insures manifestation of
reason and common sense, and the girl
on< c slu-v. n tho value to her physical and
mental comfort of dress reform will, lie
believes, adopt it. Again, the Women's
National Council will be wise enough to
project no sudden change; reform is to bo
■ i by easy stages. The costumes of
women worn in 1860 would to-day excite
the mirth <>t' the people, and draw hoot
ings upon the wearers. Th. tight cos
tumes of 1878 86, it worn in the sixties,
would have Bhocked society and have
been pronounced immodest and scandal
ous. The enormous bustle and train of
tin later eighties no woman to-day dares
to appear in.
As fashion thus paesc! from one ex
treme to another by degrees, without
shock, so will dress reform, and-so it is
.Still again the latitude given in the
wearing of mountain dress, cycling robes,
batting costumes, tennis dresses and the
--riko. is having a decided influence with
women in the direction of the introduc
tion for all uses of loose-fitting, light cos
tuincry that does not eon line the body,
distort the internal organism and mal
form the human trunk. Finally there is
! a significant innovation that means much
and which is reported by the daily pa
;iis tho popularity among young
I women of fashionable New York of the
blouse and short skirt, worn over knick
i erbocker trousers, in which they come to
j breakfast and attend to outdoor duties,
slipping on a comfortable tea-gown if a
caller is announced. In short, Mr. Flower
believes that conventionalism in dress is
being broken away from, and that this
i means that the opportunity for reform to
i enter in now oilers.
We have not a great deal of faith in the
rain-making experiments of Dryenforth,
working under Government patronage.
The most successful experiment be has
made was i:i Texas.. The region had not
been visited by a "good rain" in a long
time. The sky was dear and :i stiff wind
blew out of the west. At 9 o'clock five
balloons of gas were exploded at a con
sidenibie hight, and two blasts of dyna
mite and raekarock powder on the sur
face. About ;: o'clock clouds gathered
and rain fell, accompanied by thunder
and by lightning. Bnt the rain cloud
e.iMie out of the west, the direction from
whi.-h the strong wind was blowing.
Under such circumstances how is It pos-
Bibie to attribute the rainfall to the ex
plosions with positiveness? Some more
certain lest tOAD that will have to be
made to demonstrate tho reliability of
the balloon system of producing rain. It
is true, that alter the dottds blew up out
of the west, the experimenters fired
heavy charges Of raekarock powder, and
sIW r each explosion the rainfall Increased
materially. We do not doubt that tho
process will hasten rainfall from clouds
gathered, but tb* ability to produce the
- is a very different thing, and that
it has been done as yet is by no means
Tin; diypatcfaot of yesterday confirm
the previous reports that the feeling in
rhilc is eery bitter against our Minister,
Mr. Egan. It is remarkable that the
Minister should Ims so disliked, while our
nsolsat Chilean ports are so much re
spected. Mr. Bgan may deserve the
charity of judgment that write* him
down demented. His long silence seems
accountable on no other honest hypoihe
sis. The state Department is certainly
treating him with great mercy or it
would have ordered him home long ago.
Since the foregoing was put in type, D«WI
is at hand of a dispatch at last from Min
ister Egan to the Secretary of State, la
which he says that the revolutionists
took Valparaiso on the 2Sth of August. It
tfl claimed for him that the wires between
Santiago and Valparaiso have beta cut
all this time. Bttt it so, how came it that
tho news agencies could sor.d out rejwrts
of the surrender of Santiago, of the riots
there, of the burning of Bahnaceda's
house, and a score of other particulars,
Including tbe news that Balmaeeda had
turned over the government supervision
to a (Jeneral then located at Santiago? At
the very best Mr. Egan's dispatch is
meager and unsatisfactory, andiis not the
full information a representative of the
United States Government should com
municate to it in such a ease.
The Prodliral's Kotuin.
Mr. Ryley—Fwv are yoz deeoratin',
Mrs. Murphy—Me by Danny is comiu'
home th' day.
Mr. llyley—I t'oupht it wuz fer foive
years he wuz shit up?
Mrs. Murphy—lt wax; but he got a
year oilier good behavyurc.
Mr. Ryley — An' sure, it must be a groat
comfurt fer ye to have a good by loiko
The Tortures of the Inquisition
Inflicted by the dread Torqoemada have
abominable prototypes in the shape of
chronic rheumatism and neuralgia. At
tack these agonizing complaints before
they reach the chronic stage with ih< su
perb blood depureni, Ko3tetter*s Stomach
Bitters, which will assuredly expel their
virus from the life stream. To procrasti
nate is to encourage the growth of incipi
ent rheumatism, which rapidly tightens
its grip upon the system. It is the very
octopus of diseases, and painful indeed is
tlio clasp of its dreadful tentacles. Be
prompt, therefore, take time (>y the fore
lock, always remembering thai both rheu
matism and <. rotit, close relatives, aro <!;m
--gerous as well as palnfuL Debility, chills
and lever, bilious, remittent, dyspepsia,
constipatiou, liver complaint, nervous
ness and kidney disease succumb to the
Hitters. Appetite and tho ability to sleep
well are improved by it.
Bronchitis. — Sudden changes of the
weather cause bronchial troubles.
"Brown's Bronchial Troches" will give
relief. Sold only in boxes. Price 25 ct^.
1 THINK Ely's Cream Balm is the b H
remedy for catarrh 1 ever saw. I m^r :■ i.iv
anything that relieved me so quickly, and I
have not Celt so well for a long time." I used
to be troubled with severe headaches two or
three times a week.—J. a. Aicorn, Ageiit U.
1". It. K. Co.. Eaton, co'.otadu.
I lIAVK been :: great Buflcrer from d:;.;-.i
-tarrh for many yeais, and I tiiod many reme
dies, bul none did mf so much benefit as Kly's
♦ ream Balm. It completely cured me.—M. J.
Laliy, ;>;» Woodward avenue, Boston iti^'h
• ANDY. Of tho very best manufacture and
jnost reasonable prices, at s<>- X st. au ! i-lni
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OP TEETH by
use of local anesthetic. DLL "WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J sire ts.
WATCHES, Diamonrts and Jfxolry
UNCLE IKE'S, 30:2 X street. jelO-lin
IfATHUSHEK SOLID IRON-FRAME
PIANOS in-' best. First premium State Fair;
al-o silver modal Mechanics' Fair. WiiU' or
call. Everything at Cooper's, 631 J st. je.vtf
I^DITOBS RECORD-UNION—I BEE IN
j divorce proceedings, as published in yes
terday* i M!'\ thai Mrs. bannie ;.. Hchaicr
\v;i- i ■ . divorce from Jacob Bchaf.-ron
■ de "i cruelty, desertion and failure
to prov d". The fan ts arc Jus! the !> >pi -<■; ~i,e
w.i- uever tn -,;• d cruelly by m<; st.v d< sei ted
my home, and I always provided as liberally
as my u:eu;;s would permit.
-■ p i inter 2, 1891. Jt"
LE. CKAt. K£AL£ZrU
HAS REMOVED TO HIS NEW RESI"
donee.No. 1217Outn •.. Ie- v..-. u'i v. i h
Thirteenth. Office, 627 J street. sc3-lm
ii'il J Street.
Friday and Saturday.
s< r?-tf EMA SWKEXET.
QINCE ITS ORIGIN THE NOW FAMOUS
J7> PROGRESSSIVE DISPENSARY, located
in Masonic Building, Harramento, ims
been the means <•! restoring to perfect health
thousands of uufortanaU-s, many ol whom
had been given up to die bj oth r physicians.
I A number <;f ladies and Bjßntlemi D have given
. j ermiaxion to refer t<> th« jh us living vouchers
lof the great institution. Call and fearn their
. sperwnce yoarseJti Remember, while there
i~ fife there i> hope, and If any power on earth
can save you it is the staff < f physicians and
surgeons of the Progressive Dispensary.
Consultation Froo and Sooredly Con
itiii-nt lul. Ka'h \isitor seen privately and
cures Buaraateed. Out-of-town patients can
DISEASES WE TREAT SUCCESSFULLY:
Abtlmui. <'.iturli. Nasal, Throat and Lung
I -• a■■ s: I>-ea c. of tii> Digestive Organs;
cons: patlon, Liver. Kidney and Blad
der Complaints; Bright's Disease; Dia
i>.■to-- and Kindred Ainiction-: Disease^ ot
the Bladder; Stricture, Fits, Nervi us Dis
i .i-.-■, Lobt Montiood, Exbausting Drains,
Seminal Weakness, Puts; All Chionic Com
plaints; All Diseases of a Private Nature:
"Lack of Yonthftal visror in Men."
Remltof Excesses, Abuse, Overwork or Dis
sipation. Positively and Rapidly Cured, bls
• . if women t!>atcd with unLtlling sue*
\\ c would remind the nlMic c i tlmt this in
stitution is supplied with skill, ability, ri.cili-
Uesand appltancea for the sucecßsful treat
ment of nil ciag—h of disc ims i and chronic ail
iin n f-. no matter Bran what cause arising.
It <.ur physicians oanjv! our. you. no power
j on t art h oaa, therefore it afflict* d with an ail
i i.c a or di»i .i-e come where genuine ability Is
a ruling feature, where success is our watch
i word and the alleviation of human snSbring
I our mission.
I^Piirlil^'sl^iVl^ Mll*onI(¥ Bun*
lIU vJI IIJUUI I JJ iutr. Sacramento.
IU.I-!vH-I»niiy,«ito |\|Cil^n\'il 1 lk\ T
4; evening, o to s : ||KrH\\ I K\
Sundays, 10 to 1J lAjPjNil -\ N I
only. J/IKJI U^UJx^ll I
]>R. .1. SMITH and su-lt" of physicians nmy
l.c consulted hero daily bit hum \>. a. K. and
v. i>. m. Consulting rooms,ground floor. Ma
sonic Building, corner Sixth and X street-;.
p trance on tsixth strut \,
IF YOU HA^E
MALABIA OS PILES ;
SICK HEADACHF, I>l*siß AOIT. COS
TIVE HOWLI.S, SCIR KTOHACIf and
BEI.CISIXG: Iff your food does not as
aimilato and you Uav« no Appetite,
willrnro tl»«»«o troubles. Try tbena
yon lirtvenothinjr to lone,hnt will stale
s> vls«»ron«« body. Price, Me> per box.
About Dress Goods.
Our claims to pre-eminence in Dress
Goods hinge upon two important con
ditions-variety and value!
The first covers a wide range of
fabrics from inexpensive but service
able stuffs at X i-2C a yard to luxuri
ous Heavy Black Brocaded Satin Dress
Fronts at 58 50 a yard, and Parisian
Pattern Suits at #5 each. Between
the two extremes are the different
grades of Henriettas, Serges, Tricots and
Satin Amazons in new colors, together
with various novelties in rough-faced
goods, Bedford Cords, Cote de Chevals,
Vigogne Fancies, and the finest assort
ment of Pattern Suits in the city.
While variety is an excellent thing
and a delight to the eye and taste,
value is an attribute that appeals to
your judgment. Our values are the
kind that win us trade. They are
worth comparing. Whatever you
think of getting, defer buying it until
you see what we are doing in the same
Silk Sashes, $1
All Silk Surah Sashes, fringed ends,
3 yards long, 9 inches wide, for $1 each.
In Cream, Pink, Blue and Cardinal.
Xos. 825, 827, 8:q, Sji, 833, 835 X St., and 1026 Ninth St.
v he QonpaveiL
h \-1 )\r 4 k h
XAIv IW/IYX /ixvJIyXJL/t
Nothing succeeds like success, and the gratifying success
of our gigantic sale this week has continued with additional
encouragement and excitement, as our store has been a scene of
unparalleled activity and business right through every hour of
the day. We do not ourselves wonder at this, because we
happen to know that we are giving the public such value for
their money as they arc not accustomed to obtain in this city.
We are, however, highly appreciative of their patronage, and
trust that THE NONPAREIL will be a household word with
them for all time for the balance of our Thirty Days 1 Dissolu
Wash Surahs, 24 inches wide, reduced to 82.] c a yard;
regular price, $1 13.
Changeable Surahs, 24 inches wide, reduced to $1 a yard;
regular price, $2.
Changeable Glace, suitable for shirting and blouses, re
duced to 45c a yard; regular price, 75c.
Large variety French Rhadamas, reduced to 73c a yard;
regular price, $1 25.
All shades in IS-inch Surahs, reduced to 25c a yard.
Black Grosgrain, heavy make, reduced to 83c a yard; reg
ular price, $1 23.
Black Surah, 24 inches, reduced to 69c a yard; regular
Black Fancy Satin Stripe, reduced to 79c a yard; regular
price, $1 15.
Black Dress Goods.
French Bunting, 38 inches wide, wide hemstitched bor
ders, reduced to 4Oc a yard.
Fancy Figured Mohairs, 35c a yard.
Black Novelty Dress Material, 75c a yard.
All-wool Serges, 42 inches wide, extra value, 6Bc a yard.
Uniform and slashing reductions in all black staple goods
—Henriettas, Camels' Hairs, Drap de Almas and Bed
Wasserman, Davis & Co
Corner Fifth and J Streets.
AGENTS FOR THE BUTTERICK PATTERNS.
T"o~liOlJs EWIVE S^
Will buy a New No. 7 (f\^J /~\
Cp I\J BUCK'S CUPPER COOK |\J
STOVE, withi four lioles, splendid baker
and nicely nickiel finitdJh.ed, euch a» we
The State Fair now approaching -will bring thousands to our efty, and
I none should fail to c.-ill and examine our fine stock of STOVES AND
a vi^lF 5" kee P all tn© most popular patterns, as well a* PAP '.OR
AND HEATING STOVES in endless variety. ranaino in nrice from S4im
wards. We keep the finest stock of CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE
PLATED WARE, CUTLERY, «UChaa Knives, Forks and Carvina
S«ts. Everything sold at bottom prices. Ounoo Page lllu»treite<3
tatalogue Sent Free.
L- Xj. LE^^IJS &c CO.
502 and 504 I Street and 1009 Fifth Street, Sacramento.
ALL-SILK LOOP-EDGE RIBBON
Tor the Deck, white and black ground with colored loops.
S';c Per Yard.
MARIE ANTOINETTE RUCHINCrS^
link, blue, cream and black,
SILK GRENADINE SCARFS.
35 and sOc.
SILK WINDSOR SCARFS,
CREPE AND LACE JABOTS,
CREAM WHITE ROMAN PEARL BEADS,
5c a String.
In Apricot, Light Blue. Gray and Old Gold,
7><c a String.
W. I. ORTH, G3O J ST.
S-tntx ©entente, ©tc.
SACRAM.NTO SWIMMING BATHS.
C\PEN FROM 0:30 A. M. TO 12 M.; 1 TO
/ ♦• P. St., and from 7 to 10 r. m
laths reserved exclusively for ladles on
Mondays and I< ridays from <J to 11 a. M..and
on w eanesdays from 3 to 5 p m
Sl^"?jf ou for adults, 35c or five tickets for
1 ' . J drtn under IS years of at;e half price
monthly commutation tickets, S:5; children!
ortab'batol :*' includes
Applications for swimming lessons should
bemade to the Suix-rintendent.
lhe right to refuse admission and to elect
Schaw, lipn 5 Batcher
217 and 219 J Street, Sacramento.
tWo send tho marvelous Fre-nrh
K-mr.ir CALTHOS fro*-, and i
legal Kii!ir.uit'»etliatt'ALTHos! will
STOP r»l»oharep« A Kmtmlonm
<T XX S r .^rniat.»rrhoji,Vnplcoecle
and RBSTOSE Lo«t Vigor.
I V it and pay if satisfied.
Adflr.,3. YON MOHL CO.,
8«le Araerlnui Arrnts Clnrlnnall, Ohlc.
&MUXS woxw 7ff£X£/s>yrTa#£a/m i
It is absolutely harmless and vriu eirlct a iS
nent »«'! speedy cure, whether the patfrntu
moderate drinker or an alcohol 1c w?ecE?lT"ir
BR FAILh. ItopSrates so quietly ami with™
certainty that the patient undergoes no irf^
venience, and soon his complete rP?orm a &
effected. 43 pace book free. To be had ot
JOSEPH UAHN & CO.. Fifth and J Struts
"Waterhouse & Lester,
Iron, Steel, Cumberland Coal, Wagon
Lumber and Carnage Hardware.
109, 711. *U3. 715 J St.. SacramoatQ
FRIEND ft TERRY
MAIN YARD AND OFFICE, 1310 SEO>
ond street. Brunch Yard, comerTwelftb
and J streets.
guns and hardware.
BELLA CO., AUCTIONEERS, WILL Sill,
THURSDAY, September Sd, at Ida. m.
BharpjOn the premise!!, 802 X Btreet, by order
Of MB. J. H. MKHIULL, nil the stock of
(iuns, Hardwareafid Tools contained in suij
- 49 Dealen in the ntiove «oods please at
tfnd, as the entire stock will \»- sold in lots
and to tne highest bidder. TERMS CASH
BELL & CO., Auctioneers,
■el-Ut No. 1004 J street.
Real Estate I
On the premises, 327 L street,
TUESDAY, SEPT. Bth,
At 11 o'clock A. M.
T AM INSTRUCTED TO BELL THE WEST
JL half of the south half or Lot No. 5. X and
L, Third and Fourth si r. ets, next to the corner
of Fourth, together with the Al two-story
and basement bnok dwelling and additions
10 rooms and bath In the two stories above
the basement. This property is now idle for
I the reason ol sale, but can be rented immedl
ately. A sale must be made. Terms at sale.
W. H. SIIKIUiruN, Auctioneer.
rpilK UNDERSIGNED BREWERS OF THE
JL City ot Sucraim nio respectfully represent
to their patrons that, owing to the continual
high prices they are compelled to pay for ma
terial usc;i. together with other Increased cost
in the manufacture of their product, they are
unable to continue the allowance of tne spend
beretotore In existence, and hereby agree
that on and after September 1, 1891, the fol
lOWing schedule of prices for beer shall bo
In half barrels, $3 each, i
In third barrels, #2 25 each
In sixth barrels, $1 .. :l (-h.
F. C. KNAUER,
1.. N h( HAIS,
rillLli' sci I ELD.
Sacramento, August 29,1801
PLAZA CASH GROCERY
lIOECKEL «k CO., Proprietors,
GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, ETC.
Bulk: Teas and Coffees &
N. E. Cor. Tenth and J Streets.
Free delivery of goods to any part of tho
tltv- »e2-tf _
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of difffstlorT
and nutrition, and by a careful appllcaUon°3
! lhe hne Propertiesoi well-selected Cocoa Mr
i Epps has provided our breakfast tables wit to
; a dclicatefy flavored b«rer««wWcJnwsave
i Of many heavy doctors' bills. It is by tna
i Judicious use of such articles of diet that n
j constitution may bo gradually built up until
! nron, "undre^ s of s"^'tle maladies aretloftting
j around us ready to attack wherever there Is a
i %h£n Kr°l nt- . ° m&y, «*cape many a fatal
shaft by keeping ourselves well fortifled with
pure blo,-.d and a properly nourished frame/
—<. lvii service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk.
£!ed thuß- 1 half-poun(l Uns. by grocers, la-
JCH^£l^KS £ CO- HomceopatMo
Uncmlsts, London. England
' O uriencU in the Kasu