Newspaper Page Text
NOT ENOUGH MONEY.
No More Granite Steps in Capitol Park Tiil 1893. The Fstlmate of the Money Required for tho Purpose -was Too Low— The Sidewalk Goes. The granite steps for the Capitol grounds will have to go uncompleted un til the meeting of another Legislature. The Legislature of ISS9 made an appro priation of $17,920 to construct ten tiers of granite steps on the grounds. The whole amount estimated by competent stone cutting firms to be sufficient to complete this work was expended on four flights, and about enough rock was cut for one more. The last Legislature appropriated $T>,ono to complete the work in the same style as that already done. The present Board of Capitol Commis sioners claimed to be able to make $6,0»>0 go as far as the £17,920 of their predeces sors. They advertised for bids, none of which came within the sum appropriated for the purpose. The lowest bid was a trifle short of £9,C00, showing that the ap propriation of lh£9 was ample to complete the whole work if it had been let by con tract, instead of by day's labor. It is desirable "that the steps be com pleted, as the dressed stone is piled up in an unsightly manner on the grounds, l>ut it is understood that the Capitol Commissioners do not intend to exceed Die letter of the law, as they interpret it, in regard to the completion of the steps. The law appropriates Bti,GuO to complete the work, whi'h cannot be done for that sum, and the Board of Examiners can not by virtue of another law create a debt to finish the work except it be a case of unavoidable necessity. It is said that the Capitol Commission era think there is no absolute necessity for completing the steps any more than there has been in the past, and decline to assume responsibility in the premises beyond what is provided for in the stat utes. The work will, therefore, have to "op postponed until the next Legislature meets. The Commissioners have on hand an appropriation of $18,400 with which to build a fence and put down granite curb ings and a cement sidewalk around Capi tol Park. It seems that the character of the work was decided on long ago, ami ull that remains to be done is to advertise for bids. It has been very difficult of late, however, to get a full meeting of the board, and progress has been thus de layed. The fence will consist of granite posts fourteen inches in diameter at the base, and tapering slighty toward the top. net in abed of concrete. The posts will bo fifteen feet apart, and each will have an ornamental cast-iron cap, from which will be hung a single chain. The posts will be three and a half feet in hight. The granite curbings v. ill nrst be put down, and as the work on theso progresses the concrete walks will be laid. HOPE DEFERRED. The "World's Fair Commissioners Be- Klnnlng to Loso Heart. The gentlemen composing the World's Fair Commission are very uneasy over the continued uncertainty regarding tho validity of the Act of the last Legislature appropriating §300,000 for tho purpose of making a creditable State display at the Columbian Exposition. There is a great deal to be done, but the Commissioners are tied hand and foot by the refusal of the State Controller to draw warrants against the appropriation, and by the Su preme Court's inability to decide"tho case. One of the Supreme Justices stated to a Ki:roi!i)-l'Mo.\ reporter the other day that it was impossible to say just when j the court would be able to pass upon the question submitted to it. The work of the court is greatly behind, although its members have labored hard to keep as nearly up with it as possible.fand he did not feel like hazarding even a guess as to when the case will bo decided. A. T. Hatch, who is a member of the World's Pair Commission, was in the city yesterday. He expressed great disap pointment at the unavoidable delay in the matter, and said he would have resigned from the commission but for tho desire of his colleagues to have him stay with them and see the thing out. A WHAT-IS-IT? Strange Animals Trapped In the Hills >'ear C'apny Valley. Abo May and his brothers are putting in their spare time trapping foxes and other "critters," says the Esparto Inde pendent They recently caught, along with a number of foxes, two animals which some say aro ring-tailed makis. others, who saw ore of the animals, call it a "mountain cat." It was quite tame, and if touched would lick the hand or ob j"c t. Wo compared it with a picture of v ring-tailed maki found in Webster's Dictionary, and so close is the resem blance, that the only difference we could perceive was in the feet. Those of Mr. May's animal were like a half-grown kitten, while the pictured maid's look more like a monkey's. E. K. Warren quizzically asked if it might Jiot be a cross between a maki and a cat. The maki is stated to be a native of Mad agascar and neighboring islands. It might be poss'ble that several of these animals at some time in the distant past were brought to this coast and obtained their liberty. SIMILAR TO OURS. San Francisco's Auditor Refuses to Pay Firemen's Salaries. Henry C. Dibble, in the name of the State of California and as attorney for Auditor Smiley of San Francisco, has filed a complaint there against John "Willis, which is a case testing the power of the Supervisors to appoint additional « fucers in the tiro department. Under the law the Fire Commissioners ap pointed two assistant engineers of the lire department, at salaries of $150 a month, and in March, 1888, the Super visors authorized the Commissioners to appoint two additional engineers. In March, 1890, the Supervisors author ized the Commissioners to appoint an other engineer, making live such engi neers, and Willis was the appointee. Ho presented his claim lor services to the Auditor, who refused to Issue a warrant therefor, on the ground that his appoint ment was illegal, lor the reason that the law only authorized the Supervisors to appoint four assistants. TuK-of-War Meetine To-Nlßht. There will be a meeting at Federated Trades Hall this evening of the commit tee having charge of the matter of ar ranging for a tug-of-war between teams representing the several unions. The contest will take place under the auspices of the Federated Trades at the old Pavilion. It will begin on Tuesday, December Ist, and continue three nights. The prize money wilJ amount to £GGU, and the proceeds will go toward furnishing Federated Trades' Hall. Emmanuel Baptist Church. Revival services are being held in the F.mmanuel Baptist Church, at Twenty fifth and N streets. The meetings have been well attended, and will continue up to next Wednesday night. Rev. K. T. WhitUmore of Berkeley will preach. Subject to-morrow even ing: "Choose Ye This Day Whom Ye Will Serve." Court Capital Party. Court Capital, Ancient Order of Forest ers. ,srav» onaTinivprsary social and bon- SACHAMEXTO DAILY BECORD-TiyiOX, SATI RDAY, XOVEMBEC 21, 1891.—EIGHT PAGES. bon party at Turner Hall last evening. The hall was beautifully decorated, and no expense was spared to make the party a great success. The attendance was quite large. Real Estate Transfers. The following real estate transfers have been recorded since our last report: Lucius 11. Foote to D. A. Lindley—Lot .">, H and I, Twenty-seventh and Twenty eighth streets; $1. Halsey G. Smith to Peter Sullivan- East half of lot 2, E and F, Ninth and Tenth streets; $*00. H. G. Smith to John Anderson—South quarter of lot 1, E and F, Ninth and Tenth streets; SoOO. John and Ella Rainey to John S. and Mary Williams—East half of lot 2, W and X, Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth streets; $10. J. S. and M. Williams to J. Rainey— Part of ten-acre tract:* 11 and 12 in Sutter Grant. Albert Elkus to Eugene S. Elkus—Lot 5, X and L, Twenty-fourth and Twenty fifth streets; §10. The Franchise lor Sale. Manager McCloskey is reported as stating in San Francisco that there is no truth in the report that Bill Goodenough will manage the Senatorial team next year. McCloskey states that the fran chise is up for sale, and that Mrs. Vice will readily part with the team if she is laid f1,500. McCloskey intimates that he does not care to remain here next season. He is arranging a benefit for the players, and contemplates having a game by elec tric light as the principal event on the programme. "Woman. Know Thyself." Dr. Mary M. Cronemiller will give a health talk to ladies only at the Young Women's Christian Association rooms on Friday evening, November 27th, at 8 o'clock. Her subject will be, "Woman, Know Thyself." Ladies holding mem bership tickets will be admitted free. Saloon Cases Continued* The cases of Emil Heinrich, William Ellsworth and Dan Tamo, charged with violating the Uquor-Ueense ordinance, in keeping their saloons open after mid night, were called in the Police Court yesterday and again continued until the inst. POOR PARROTT. The Pennant Champions Bat Him Out of the Box. A Small Crowd Attends the Game of Hall at San Jose—No Enthusiasm Over the dosing Gamos. San Jose, Nov. 20.— The game between San Joia and Sacramento to-day was won by the former, with a score of 8 to 5, Parrott, Sacramento's new pitcher, was in the box, and was batted all over the field. The San Joses won by bunching their hits. The attendance was small. Score: SAN JOSE. A.T?. R. B.H. S.B. 1.0. A. K. McGucken, 1. f. 5 1 l l o 0 O ilanlt y, 2d b 5 3 114 4 1 Everett, s. ■ 4 2 10 4 2a Ebright, 3d b 5 13 0 12 2 Doolev, lstb 5 1 0 1 9 O O AlcVey, c. f. 4 0 2 13 2 1 G. Sharp, r. 1". 4 0 2 1 l 0 O Stallings, c 4 0 0 0 5 11 Lookabuugh, p 4 0 110 3 2 | Totals 40 8 11 G 27 14 «» SACBAMESTO. A.B. R. B.H. S.B. 1.0. A. K. ilusSHmer, s. s 5 0 10 2 2 2 (ioouenough, c. 1 3 2 0 I^lo Kelt/, 2ci b 5 O 1 v 4 3 O Bosun, 3d b 4 0 0 0 15 0 McGuirk, Ist b 4 1 1 0 12 O 2 McOoskey, r. f. 4 2 » 1 O 0 0 McHale, c 4 o 1 o 5 1 l Hortinan, 1. 1 4 O 1 1 1 o 1 Parrott, p 4 O 0 0 O 2 O Totals 37 5 7 3 27 14 6 Runs by innings— San Jose 30201000 2—s Sacramento 1 0 O 1 0 O 0 3 o—s Earned runs—San Jose 1, Sacramento 1. Three-base hit—Ebrlght. Two-lase hit—Me- Guirk. Sacrifice hit*—Dooley, tteltz. Fiist base on error*—San Jose :(, Sacramento 4. First base on called bulls—San Jose 1, Sacra mento 1. Left on bases—San lose 7, Uaera jncnto 5. Struck out— By Loukubaugti 1, by Parrott 3. Hit by pitcher— woouenough. Double plays—Everett to Dooley; Hussauu-r to Keitz. Wild pitches—Lookaba'ugh 1, Par rott 2. Time of game—lh. 40m. Umpire— McDonald, official scorer—George Derrick. OAKLAND BEATEN. The San Franclseos Capture the Game at the Bay. San Francisco, Nov. 20.—The game to-day between the San Franciscos and Oaklands waft won by the former, the score being Gto 5. Blauvelt was hit hard by the Oaklands, but the base-running was poor. The home team played a good game in the field. Score: BAH FRANCISCO. A.H. R. B.H. S.B. P.O. A T. I). Sweeney, c. f 4 2 1 0 3 1 o •Sharp, 2d b 4 2 2 10 10 Smith. 3d b 3 11112 1 Levy, LI 4 0 i 0 1 o O < art wright, Ist b 4 o 1 0 I<A 3 0 s w*Mt,c 4 0 10 3 10 Uarlc, r. f. 3 110 0 0 0 Pttples, 6. s 3 o o 1 ;; y i Blauvelt, p 4 0 0 0 2 4 0 Totals 32 6 8 3 27 21 1> OAKLAND. A.B. R. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. E Shea. s. s 5 0 2 0 2 3 2 CarrolLlstb 6 1 3 0 11 2 o Power, 2d b 5 0 0 O 2 3 1 P. Sweeney, 3d b 5 2 112 3 0 Borchers, 1. f. 5 0 2 0 0 0 1 Cantillion, c. f 5 0 2 12 0 0 Speer.c 4 1 2 1 G 2 0 N. O'Neill, r. f. 2 0 0 (> 2 1 o K. O'Neill, p 4 1 o 0 0 4 0 Totals 40 5 12 3 27 18 4 Runs by innings— San Francisco... 2 0100120 o—6 Oakland 00010211 o—s Earned runs—San Francisco 3. Oakland 3 Two-base inta—-Swe:t, Cantilikn. (;rr>ll(2) Borchen. siiarp. Sacrifice hits—Ca li lion, Borchc-is (2), CaitwrJgbt (2). First b isp on errors—tian Francisco 2. Oakland First, bae on called balls— San Fran i>co 5, Oak aid 1. Lett on bases, San Frincisco G. Oak land 10. Struck our—liy Bluuvelt 1, by 0 Nell 3. Hit by piciier-Clark, Smith, N. 1 >'NellL Double plays—P. Sweeney to Carrol!; Shea, Power and Carroll. Umpire—Sheridan. Sale of Convent Rulldings. The auction sale of buildings at the Convent will take place at 10 o'clock this forenoon. They consist of the primary school building, carriage-house and out houses, all of which are to be removed. "Evolution of Morals." To-morrow evening, at S o'clock, Mrs. Mattie Krockel will lecture la Pioneer Hall on "Evolntion of Morals; How the Moral Standard of the World Was Set Up." Admission free. I^a>v Calendars Laid Over. Owing to the fact that jury trials were in progress in both Departments of the Superior Court yesterday, the hearing of the law calendars of both wero postponed for a week. Notaries Appointed. The Governor has appointed William Mallagh and 11. 11. Carpenter of San huis i and S. B. Smith of Sacramento Notaries Public. legitimate Investments. Parties who ■•ontemplutr or ure (toriMMB of going into buaIXMM v. ill flnd it to th*-ir :ni<r «:st to eocsolt tli^ ('urnail-Hopkins Co.. w o tmve added a Commercial Agency Depart ment to rheir extensive busiuebs, and liun';l ■ nothing but approved bmtaea opportunities. <iur lißt comprises smuc of the MBtnwtaa raiits. loiging-hou^e.'. hotels, groceries, c <:ar, drug and general merchandise store.-, etc, rtc, in San Francisco mid throughout the State. Address all communications to the Carnall-Hopkins Co. Commercial Agency De partment, 624 Market street, Sun Francisco. * Stkixway &. Son's, popular Pease and hrilliant Gabler liros.' pianos- easy install ments. A. J. Pommer, corner Ninth and J.» TEACHERS' INSTITUTE. It Will be Held in This City the Com ing Week. Georjro Kennan, the Russian Traveler, to be One of tlie Lecturers—Com mittees, Programme, Etc. On Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of next week the Teachers' County Insti tute will be in session in this city. Su perintendent Howard has been very ener getic in his efforts to make it one of the most interesting sessions of the institute held in this county. He has secured such eminent lecturers as Professor David S. Jordan, of the Leland Stanford Jr. Uni versity, and George Kemian, the cele brated Russian traveler. OFFICER* AND (OMMITTKKS. The officers and committees of the in stitute (subject to confirmation) will be as follows: Instructor, P. M. Fisher, Oakland; Vice-Presidentß, Joseph W. Johnson, Miss M. .1. Watson, James H. Pond; Secretary, E. P. Howe, Jr.; Assist ant Secretaries, Miss I* J.Conrad, Miss Grace Bo wen. Committee on Introduction —Miss Mol lie 11. Johnson, Miss Maria Canington, Miss Lillio Blue, Mrs. M. EL Mumfbrd, Sacramento; Mise Alice Magann, '.Ik Grove; Miss Clyde Flay, Gait; Miss Alice Burke, Folsom; Miss Delia Manning, Antelope. Committee on Music—Miss Lizzie? Grif ! fin. Miss Irene Richardson, Miss Kmma Hughes. Miss Liilie Cruwell. Committee on Resolutions—James 11. Pond.Miss.losieJ. Regan, J.lCßlanchard. Mrs. E. 11. Purnell, Miss M. J. Watson, Mrs. M. D. Merrill, Mrs. Hetty A. Dunn, Julian W. Johnson. BOT7TINK mf BUSINESS. Monday morning, 10 o'clock—Organi i cation; invocation, ttev. i;. M. Steveu ; Bon; music; recitation, MNs Alice K. Dip pel: address, Rev. J. B. Silcox; "Origin and Relationships of the English Lan guage," P. L. Wnarff. Monday afternoon—Roll-call and mu sic; "Agnssiy.'s Works as v Teacher," Professor David S. Jordan; "Patriotism," Mrs. K. i". Osborn; discussion; recess; general remarks, Superintendent J. w. Anderson; ** Value of Higher Educa tion," Professor David s. Jordan. Monday evening, 8 o'clock [Sixth-street Methodist Church) — Vocal quartet, "Now Tramp < Per Moss and Fell," Miss (!asedy, Mrs. Howard, Mr. Conn, Mr. Kinross; recitation, Miss Alice E. Dippcl; guitar duel, Miss Lulu Kirn and Mi^« Hollo Morton; vocal sola, "On Venice Waters," Mr. Conn; recitation, Guy Durrell; vocal quartet, the "Madrigal" from the "Mi kado," Miss Casedy, Mrs. Howard, Mr. Cohn, Mr. Kinross, Miss Lizzie M. Grif fin, accompanist; lecture, "The Ascent of the Matterhorn." Professor David S. Jor dan. Tuesday morning—Roll-call; chorus, first-grade pupils Sacramento Grammar School, Miss Lizzie M. Griffin, accom panist; geography, "How Much and How," P. M. b'isher^ "Natural Curiosi ties," Miss Grace Bowen; recess; recita tion, Miss Alida Spring; mental arith metic, "How It Should be Taught in Connection With Written Work." W. A. O'Connor; discussion; "Phonics and Dia critical Marks," Miss Flora Greenlaw: discussion. Tuesday afternoon — Roll call: tho Mikado fan drill, pupils of the Sacra mento Grammar School —Miss Emma Hughes; "Early Studies," Rabbi J. Leonard Levy; recess; reading; opening remarks, Superintendent Hart; primary reading, W. S. Cranmer: reading to the grammar grade, Miss Minnie Sweeney; discussion. Wednesday morning—Boll call and music; history. P. M. Fisher; discussion; ''The Newspaper in the Public Schools, Why It Should be Read by the Pupil." Miss M. Sue Hjckman; discussion; re cess; physical culture—pupils of the Cap ital Grammar School — Miss M. Mal strom. Wednesday afternoon—Roll call; reoi lation, Miss Alice B. Dippel; language, "When to Begin and How," P. M. Fisher; discussion; recess; miscellaneous Avork; report of committees; adjourn ment. Wednesday evening, 8 o'clock (Congre gational Church, Sixth street, between I and J)—Lecture, "An East Siberian Con vict Mine," George Kennan. Teachers whose names are on the Insti tute roll will receive tickets for this lec ture free of charge on application to the Secretary, after the final adjournment of the institute. There will be a small ad mission fee for others. CAUSED A SENSATION. A Lady Falls In Hysterics In the Su perior Court. The suit of Mary Enos to recover money alleged to be due for wages from Antone Perry was on hearing before Su perior Judge Catlin yesterday. The case was going on smoothly when suddenly Mrs. Silva, daughter of Perry, fell upon the floor iv an hysterical at tack. Her struggles were so violent that it required several strong men to hold her. Many of the spectators in the court room thought that the lady was dying, and became greatly excited. Mrs. Silva was carried into District At torney Ryan's ottico and restoratives were applied. She finally recovered sufficiently to be taken home. KNOCKED SILLY. A Fig Thief Who Wasn't In It With the Muscular Clerk. A sneak-thief came to grief yesterday while attempting to get away with a box of dried rigs which he had stolen from Curtis Bros.' Sacramento Market. He had got partly across the street when one of the attaches of the market overtook and dealt him a blow on the jaw that would have made an ordinary pug very groggy. The thief dropped his plunder and vanished from sight through the door of a neighboring saloon. «. , Tho Barometer Still "Well Up. The Weather Bureau's reports show the highest and lowest temperatures yes terday to have been 57° and o7", with frost in the morning. The barometer is extremely high in California, and quite low, with heavy rainfalls, in Washington and Oregon, there being nearly two inches in twenty four hours. The highest and lowest temperatures one year ago yesterday wore ~.'l' and 37", and one year ago to-d:iy tiG" and 41°. The Cooke Monument. The outlook is that the money neces sary to pay for the proposed monument to the late Matthew Cooke will soon be raised by the horticulturists, for whom the deceased Sacramontan did so much through his labors for the destruction of lrtiit ]»est*. The estimated cost of the monument is 800, ofw bieh sum about |800 has already bean paid in and considerable more sub scribed. Fatal In IJoth Cases. About a week ago a young English man named Robert Bennett was taken to the County Hospital with a fractured skull, resulting from an injury received while at work on a dredger down the rivor. He lingered until yesterday, when he died. The injuries sustained recently by John F. Mcliinley, who was so badly burned by the exploaioa of a lamp at Ouk Hali, have also resulted fatally. Charles McGec of IJocklln. Chief of Police Drew received word last evening that Charles McXJee, who is wanted in Rocklin on a charge of burg lary, has been arrested at San Francisco. Constable Butler was notified and he will probably go down for his prisoner to day. McGee is charged with having entorod a house at Rocklin and stolen considera ble clothing, money and other valuables. The arrest was made through Officer Simmons of this city, who met McGee on Market street and pointed him out to one of the local officers. .*. Her ltenson Dethroned. John Patterson of French Gulch, Shasta County, arrived in the city yes terday and made inquiries of Sheriff Stanley regarding the condition of Mrs. Marie Grannis, Patterson's sister-in-law, who was brought to the County Jail sev eral days ago in a demented condition. The poor woman does not seem to recog nize friends, and believes that she has enemies who desire to harm her. She will be examined by the Insanity Com mission to-day. Turf Club To-Nitfht. There should be a full attendance of members at the meeting of the Capital Turf and Driving Club at the Golden Eagle Hotel this evening. The purpose is to consider matters relating to the next spring meeting and also to make arrange ments for some local races on Thanks giving Day. Xew Fruit Company. Articles of incorporation of the Evans dale Fruit Company of Visalia were filed i in the Secretary of state's office yester day. Capital stock. $50,000. Directors— 1 M. J. Rouse, S. Mitchell, W. H. Ham i moud, C. L. Johnson and Charles Eng- Racing on I'ollers. There will bo a handicap mile nice at the skating rink to-night, which prom ises to bo quite interesting. The race will be between William Louser, William Wallace and C. Touhey. Louser and Wallace agree to give Touhey half a lap advantage in the start. suit Compromised. The suit of the musicians, Jones, Flscb A Watsoutagainst M.Birsh to recover payment for music furnished, has been, compromised, and was dismissed by Su perior Judge Van Fleet yesterday on mo tion of counsel for the defense. A GREAT WELL. i !t Seems to Have Tapped a Subter ranean River. j The Experiment at Oak Park a Sur prise to All—Tho Well Is Ap parently Inexhaustible. Tho experimental well at Oak Park is proving a wonder. It continues to sup j ply tho pump with fifty thousand gallons I an hour, which is at tho rate of more than | a million gallons a day. There is an immense pressure of water ' from below, as the reader will nnder ; stand Iroin the statement that the water j comes through the six-inch pipe Uhe di ameter of tho lower ninety feet of the well) at the rate of fifteen feet per second. This shows that there must be a perfect torrent of water pom Ing through the I great eravel strata c ist of the city. It is the intention of the committee of citizens \ having charge of the. experiment tocon j struct a box to hold a considerable quan tity of the water that is being pumped, where the sand can settle, and to provide a number of drinking cups, so that the ' public may test the water freely and pass j judgment upon its quality. A quantity i will also be forwarded to the State Uni- I versity to be. analyzed. The pump will h ■ kept running at the well to-day, also during the afternoon to morrow for the benefit of all v. ho may wish to visit and inspect its workings. Illegal Fishing at Truckee. The Truckee Republican says that whiteiish are being caught out of the holes along the river with grab-hooks. A re porter saw three caught in this way in iive minutes, one day last week, by a party of men who made no endeavor to conceal the fact that they were fishing with the unlawful grab-hooks. The water in the river is low, and tho fish cannot es cape their persecutors. Cloreryman ami Burglar. Rev. J. Levy was returning home late one night this week, when he discovered a burglar in the act of ransacking his house. The thief had several articles in his possession, but a few Dempscy blows from the reverend but athletic gentleman made him drop them and clear the long flight of stairs leading to the sidewalk in two jumps. Ho Got on* Cheaply. The charge of being a common drunk ard which had been preferred against James Glenn was reduced to simple drunk yesterday in the Police Court, and he was fined §U>, with the usual alterna tive of five days. *' My Daughter's I,ife Was saved by Hood's Sarsaparilla," says Mr. B. B. Jones of Aima, Maine. " She had seven running sorest in different placas on her body, but since giving her Hood's .Sarsaparilla she has become well, strong and healthy." DIED. SOZA—In Yolo County, opposite Freeport November MOth. Manuel Soza, beloved bos band of Mary S. fcSoza, a native of Azores Inlands, aged 75 years. #S*-Friends and acquaintances are re- Bpectfully invited to attend the funeral from his late n sidenco. Yolo County, oppo site Freoport, Sunday, November 22 1, at 9 A. m.: tnence to the Cathedral, Eleventh ;md X streets, where funeral services will be held. A Neglected Feature. Quality has been a neglected feature with many retail gro cers, and this no doubt, has had an influence in encour aging adulteration. It makes no difference under what con ditions adulterated fc articles are sold cr what excuse com petition may furnish for their existence,- the grocer owes it to his calling and to the consumers who trust him, to encourage the sale and use of Dr. Price's Delicious Fla voring Extracts because of their high standard and purity. Never substitute a low grade for a good quality. Cheapness means poorness and a loss of business in the long run. Cljaneerr paily for |ttein«tccU, gubm & <£<?. PARLOR LAMPS.» Nickel Plated Lamps, circular wick, 200 candle power, complete $1 60. Artistic Brass Lamps, low, broad shapes, silk fringe shades, $2 S5. Porcelain Bowl Lamps, with decorated shades to match, $1 75. Handsome Lamps, with decorated bisque bowls and shades, $2 50. Full Brass Parlor Lamps, four or five feet high, with large shades and silk fringe, $7 60. These Lamps are supplied with a powerful" central draft burner. FOSTER Ai CiTEMERI KID GLOVES. We carry the above makes of first-class Kid Gloves and regard them equal in fit and quality to any brands in the market. The Foster Gloves, with the improved hooks, are a special favorite and are meeting with a large sale: Seven-hook Foster Kid Gloves, in black and colors, $1 25. The same as above, in finer quality and five hooks, $1 50. The Foster Hook Gloves, in fine quality, seven hooks, $1 73. Finest quality, $2. The Foster Mousquetaire Gloves, in dressed or undressed kid, $2. These gloves also come in pearl shades with black stitching. Evening shades, in twelve-button lengths, $2 50. Centemeri Kid Gloves, five-button, colored, $1 50. The same in black, $1 90. Undressed Mousquetaire Kid Gloves, Centemeri make, in colors, $2; in black, $2 10. Dressed Mousquetaire Gloves, colors $2 2O' black, $2 25. Centemeri Undressed Kid Gloves, in twenty button lengths, cream, $3 75. Weinstock, Lubin & Co. 400 to 412 X St.. Sacramento. — —— ___— - RIBBONS! RIBBONS! RIBBONS! 600 pieces of Ribbon, beautiful shades for Christmas Fancy Work, all sillc, will be put on sale MONDAY MORNING from 25 to 40c per yard, worth $1 per yard. REMEMBER ALL-SILK RIBBONS. At MRS. M. A. PEALER'S, 619 to 623 J Street, Sacramento, Cal. ALL AROUND REDUCTION IN MEN'S sioES o b'b it's. Special reduction in Heavy Calf Three-sole Railroad or Police man's Shoe, wide sole. Price, $5; reduced to $3 5O: lace or congress. Same style in a $3 SO Shoe reduced to $2 80. Boys' Lace or Congress Shoes, 2i to Sh, $2 BO; reduced to $1 90. MAIL, AND EXPRESS ORDERS FILLED AT ABOVE REDUCTIONS. O'Brien's Shoe Store, 607 J Street. Pacific Coast Diaries for 1892. MT. F\ P^XJPS.ISrELr,, 609 tT ST. UF*H O L BTE RING C) F ALL ~KINDS~ ■TIITHKR NKW WORK TO ORDER OR REPAIRING AND RE-COVERING YOUR* F^ULL STOCK CARPETS AND FURNITURE. CKEjQIS. IXI. CAMPBELL, 4Q9 PC ST. W. D. COMSTOCK IMPORTER AND DEALER IX * FURNITURE, BEDDING, MIRRORS, ETC COI and SO3 X Street. Corner FiftH. JAS fi IUYIS furniture and Carpeta unu. v. vi\ ]iv ffail Paper of a Mi Mfw prjcB m *»11-«»13 X Srteet, Sacra mer-i to. PCLXjiTE eSk FLOBERG " VfTATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS. 428 J RTREFT BFTWKFv pnn^tr W Fifth, dealers in WATCHES. JEWELRY and DI \MOVI)Si nrP^ t£?F^ TH AND branches a specialty, under Mr. Floberg. Agents for ROCKKORD WATCH COMPANY* 11 "* tt. WACHHORST T EADINO JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO. AGENT FOR PATEK PHILIPPP a, m,» JL WATCHES-best in the world. (SIGN 6f THE TOWN CLOCK' 3»JH™rpr<SB ramento. ' ' J O1«^*-i, Sao- WM. B. MILLER, mammm. °'watches"a^'Te^elry No. 6SS J St.. Sacramento. Ctf.. L& l?sgSffj&. * WatChe* M<l J^e^ HARRY W. fflro^Steu^aS^wi^ > S.W. Cor. Twelfth and OSts. Telephone g Ba . MAIN OFFICE—Second street. L and M. YARD—Front and R streets. Sacramento. %Vlactllaneovt». saved m mi People Rescued at the Last Hour. REMARKABLE CURES EFFECTED AT THE NOW FAMOUS DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY. W. B. Kail, 524 X street, cured of curonla catarrh and general debility. HP <Bfct Frank Powei.t,, Auburn, Placer County, cured of heart disease and kidney tratiblw. % I Henry Petersen, 930 X street, cured of nervous debility. Hundreds of others have also been cured. Do you suffer from "nervous debility," ia< k of youthful vigor or private troubles, the re sult of excesses, overwork or dissipation •» The DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY bast xperienced and emiivnt specialists, who have made nervous diseases of men a litt» study. The latest American and European discoveries are adopted. They recreate nerve force and powerful manhood. Correspond ence secrect. DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY, 013 X Street, Sacramento, Cal. THI? I if I? rIOII^Y ItlliMljll mJioH You Can Look All over town before you come to us, and when you do so we will sell you,Jas there is no store in the city that can touch us For Prices. Ladies' Natural Extra heavy Long-sleeve Under shirt.3, 68c. Ladies' White Drawn work Handkerchiefs at 4c. The balance of our odds and ends in Corsets, 2Bc. Stamped Linen Splash ers, 13c. MUST MOVE SALE. THE LACE HOUSE, Cor. Eighth and J streets, GUS. ELKUS, Proprietor. • You are going to eat turkey, are you not? Why not present your wife with a new set of Carvers AND Knives Forks. People who want a good article of Cutlery know our store is the place to purchase. We carry only the best brands in stock. Cold weather has come. Heating Stoves in endless variety. Our prices suit your pockets. M. MANASSE, 610 J Street HOLIDAY "GOODS At prices beyond competition : Citron, Currants, l_emon Peel, Cranberries, Orange Peel, Boiled Cider, Raisins, Mince Meat, F=M«_jm Pudding. PLAZA CASH"GROCERY N. E. Cor. Tenth and J BtreetK C SCHNERR & CO. (Successors to Postel & Schnerr), Nos. nu and 1113 Front Street, Sacramento, Cal. "PROPRIETORS CAPITAL SODA WORKS 17 and General Agents Frederlckaburg Brevr liiß Company, dealers in Wines. Imported Mineral Waters. Carbonated Drinks, Flasks etc. Our SarsapariUa, Iron and Vichy Water and California Orange Cider still lead on thit coast on account of their healthfulness purity, delicate flavor and keeping qualities. WBewaro of irresponsible partioß, who, under all sorts of misrepresenta tion, offer for sale similar but vastly I Inferior srooda made in ontside townm. 3