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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, January 22, 1892, Image 3

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Matters of Importance Discussed at
Last Night's Meeting.
Dr. Simmons' Argument In Behalf of
the Funded Debt Coin mission—Re
plies of Messrs. White and Ilall.
In consequence of the absence of some
of the members of the Board of i'ree
holdr-rs. the meeting last evening; was not
called to order until afterß o'clock. A
quorum was present by this time, and
Vie at Green called the meeting
to order. There were present
Careen, Smith, Hall, Wcinstock, Johnson,
White, Knox. Simmons and Hubbard.
•tary White stated that :
of tli- Executive and Revenue and Taxa
i Committees were computed and in
the hands of the printer.
• mission.
Mr. Uail, of the Committee on Bonded
Indebtedness, reported that he had not
had time to examine the work of the
Funded Debt Commission for ten years
k, and he thought it was useless to do
so. He had looked over the books of the
-ion and examined the work that
was don; in the ia>t two years and a half.
The commission now had to pay pai
VMS bon
■ ons moved that the meeting
take up the recommendation of the com
;i continuance of the Funded
■ mission.
: ;■. Johnson thought the matter
should not be voted on until there was a
fuller attendance of the members of the
ard. The subject might be discuss
Mr. Smith said he was not even ready
tOi. • . ■. cry im
portant matter and he was very much in
terested in the report of Mr. Hall, who
had examined the work the commission
r the past two years. He
ated the books examined for five
years bat
Dr. Simmons said he made his motion
for several reasons. People were aeb
what was to be done with the commis
i. There was not the enthusii
feeling in the community about the i
charter that might be < specb I
there was no doubt but that the gn
question which was agitating the n.
of intelligent people was that in regard to
of tiie Funded Debt
Commission. There were people who
believed with Judge Beatty that the
option of the new charter would abol
ish the Co-:,mis-ion. This question over
arything ei.se. The people
expected tiie Freeholders to consider
this, and tfthat body determined that the
commission w;:- useless and of no im
portance, it ought to tell the people so.
Continuing, Dr. Simmons said he re
<-• when the commission ;
He remembered that at I
that time
On the coast said the oity could never rid
herself* :. The condition of the
..: time, however, bqo i
how wn men were when they
I .es in such a manner.
If there was any danger of the abolish
tl oi the commission, he for one
opposed to the adoption of any charter at
all, and until this question was decided
to a certainty, he believed the work of!
the charter-makers • was altogether ■■
M r. iiall said that as Mr. Smith d<
i:. he would examine the work of the !
ion for the past ten years. It i
days hard work to do it.
but he would volunteer.
In reply I i Dr. Simmons 1 remarks, Mr.
Jiall said he believed in going right
ahead and making a charter. He wanted
i\ c the i unded Debt < k>mmis
, iJ possible, but he was willing to ■
mces and adopt a charter.
tin' commission was abol- |
i>hed the city would ins- only $50,000— a
: liie.
i>r. Simmons then read a COmmunica
from Judge Beatty, published in the ;
Mr. White claimed that Dr. Simmons
was wrong in his views. He, for one,
did not care anything about the com
mission. Jt was not a good thing for
Sacramento to retain. He believed in in
?•<• linir a ci mse in the charter providing i
ebt < Commission should
• to exist after a certain date. li'
pie could only understand how small
the real debt of the city was. and not the
fictitious debt, they could more readily
comprehend the situation.
Mr. White moved that the discussion
be postponed until the next me iting, ami
the motion prevailed, Dr. Simmons vot
ing no.
The meeting then proceeded to consider
the report of the Legislative Committee
by sections. A portion the report had |
it a previous meeting.
In the fifth subdivision, under Section
lefining the powers of the board, Mr.
inson suggested that the Trustees not
only have ; he right to lay out. extend and
niter streets and alleys, but also to eh
The clause was amended in accordance
v ith Mr. Johnson's suggestion.
In the same section Dr. Simmons
thong t the clause, "provide for the
grading, draining, cleaning, repairing,
widening, lighting, or otherwise improv- |
ing and alleys," could be made
somewhat stronger, (.lading soineti:
meant only throwing up earth, and
[gested that it would be well to insert
the word "permanently" between the
word- "otherwise' and "improving."
Tho section was so amended.
Upon motion of Dr. Simmons, it was
ordered that the clause In subdivision
ten prohibiting the exhibition or show of
any animals, be stricken out. The doc
tor observe! that such a provision would
prevent a circus or menagerie from show
ing in this city.
The consideration of subdivision
twelve, empowering the board to estab
lish a Board of Health arid to prevent the
introduction and Bpread of disease, and
Ish a City infirmary and provide I
lor the indigent sick, was postponed !
i. Nt ii the next meeting at the request of
- immona.
At the suggestion of Dr. Simmons it
I decided to draw up a subdivision re
quiring that the books and records of all
city roughly kept, and that
they be always turned over to their suc
aors in office.
Dr. Simmons said it was the custom.
until late years, for the City Surveyor to
take hie with him when he went
out of office, and this was the reason why
many disputes as to bound
ary lines in the city.
1 BUST] . \>ir.'..i:.
An amendment was made to subdi
. making the Trustees personally
■.varrant to be,
drawn against any fund beyond the act
ual amount of money existing in such
fund, such conduct shall be considered
u~ malfeasance in office, and a Trut
upon being convicted shall be removed
from oi-
The meeting then adjourned, upon mo
tion of Mr. Smith.
At the next meeting of the board Mr.
Smith will introduce the following
amendment tosubdivison 32 of section .<;
chises for a term not ex
oeeding twenty-five years for the i
tion and operation of street railways
on and along the streets of the city, upon ;
the following terms, viz.: Whenever tho i
Board of Trustees shall determine that a
franchise to construct a
railway along and upon any oft: -
of the city should be granted, the board
Bhali, aner such determination, cause no
tice to be published for ten days, specify
ing tho route over and along which it is
rmined to ■ teh fram
1 offer to grant the same to the per
. company ;>oration that shall
„ to pay to tii" city oi Sacramento, at
on of five years alter the
i thereafter, seuii
annually, the largest pt r centum of
'1 ,; !. GtBOSS BECBI I
Of «ucli load; provided that ail grants of
franchises for street railways shall bo
' ;•• d condition that single lares on such
ixceed ii\> i that
only such rails as are of the most ap
proved pattern shall be made use of in
tin- construction of the read. The board
may, in ihe granting of such franchise,
impose such wither regulations and re
siri'-tions in the ose thereof as to the
board may appear it, and the
•t any and all
refuse to grant any franchise for the pro
following amendment to Clause
lion 2<;. requiring railway com
■ . > the tracks in repair, will
alao I .... ith:
'*To grant franchises permitting any
:, company or corporation to lay
ana maintain tracks, and to pass with
Bteam railroads along, upon and a
or elevated above, or placed below, any
street of the city, provided, that the free
nse of such street shall not be unn
rily obstructed thereby, and provided,
r, that any such fran liise shall be
granted only after notice p
two weeks, and by ordinance | as
■ tea of not less than ers of
ard, and upon previous petition in
writing of tlie owners oi'a majority of the
front feet of lands vi.on that part of the
1. Such grants shah be
without prejudice to the rights of non
consenting owners to compensation for
— «.
Entertainment and Duneo Given by '
Friendship Council.
A most enjoyable literary and musical
entertainment and dance was given by
Friendship Council, No. 65, 0. C.F.,at
their .hall lust evening, which was largely
The following programme was admira
bly rendei ii dancing was
indulged in until a late hoar: i Overture, :
nt; piano solo, Mi-^s Maggie J
Young; vocal solo fin costume . <'!
Love; vocal duet, Miss Jessie Clark and j
Susie Dodson: recitation, Anna
Laughlin; violin solo, Professor Carl
Vandal; recitation, Miss Kitty McCarty; '
instrumental duet (guitar and mandolin),
.>'!.-( brothers.
By request, Professor Vandal rendered
another violin solo and Miss McCarty a
second recitation, both eliciting great ap
plaq - .
The entertainment proved a complete
a in every particular and was a
luspicious beginning of a scries of
r events contemplated by Friend
ship ( ouncil.
A Civil Suit Filed and Disposed of in
One Day.
How Catharine Donovan Kept Her
Hanic Account— A Friendly Litiga
tion before Judge Van Fleet.
Litigation is generally conceded to be a
very slow- and ■ 1 ess, but there
wasa -nit in the Superior Court yester
day, which lor rapid work and quick con
j elusion discounts all predecessors.
It was the case of C. F. Doherty, execu
tor of the estate of Catharine Donovan
i deceased, against the Sacramento Dank.
The suit was filed in the forenoon, as
signed to Judge Vaii Fleet, and, all par
y, was immediately heard
I and disposed of. It was what is known
as a friendly suit and was brought simply
for the purpose of settling a dispute. It
red that Mrs. Donovan, the de
cease,!, had on deposit at the Sacramento
Bank at the time of her death a sum of
money. This money had been saved by
her and deposited there beforo she be
came, by marriage, Mrs. Donovan. The
bank book showed that the money was
deposited in the name ofi 'atharine Doher
ty. After her marriage she did not have
lnr name changed on tho book, and con
tinued to transact business at tlie bank
as ' 'atharine Doherty.
Alter Mrs. Donovan's death C. F.
Doherty was appointed executor of the
estate. When he went to the hank to
take charge of Mrs. Donovan's money
tlie officials refused to give up that of
< Catherine i >oherty.
The bank officials simply did this for
their own protection, and so infromed j
Doherty. There was no trouble on either !
side and no hostility shown. It was j
I that an order of court should be
procured directing the bank to pay over
the money, and as a suit was the most
expedient way to get at the matter this i
course was adopted.
After hearing the statements of both
Bides, Judge Van Fleet rendered judg
ment in favor of tlie executor. D<>,
and the hank was directed to pay the
money over to him.
Miss Denoting of this city is in San
Francisco on a short visit.
Mrs. A. .Jacobs of San Francisco is vis
iting her parents at 714 1' street.
Mrs. C. M. Justisof Berkeley is in the
city visiting her sister, Mrs. Hattie E.
Louis Brenner of this city has left for
an extended business trip in the large
cities, in the East.
Mrs. W. E. Dargse and Master William
Dargieof Oakland are at the Arlington
i. Santa Barbara.
Ex-Trustee William Gtatenberger is
able to be about again after a severe ill
ness ot several weeks.
Mrs. Frances Edgerton and Miss
Cohen, daughter of Mrs. A. A. Cohen of
San Francisco, passed through last even
ing en route to ihe !
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Alsip left for San
Francisco last evening, where Mrs. Al
sip will meet her daughter Lottie and
continue on to Pacific < rrove.
T. P. Howe, a representative of one of
the largest business establishments of
Milwaukee, arrived here yesterday, bent
ostensibly on business and pleasure.
Frank Grygla, the Government archi
tect who came out from Washington to
inspect the new Postoffice building in
this city, left j for Tort Town
s. nd.
(tor A. Young, Speaker pro Un, of
the hist Legislature, Is still sojourning
here. Mr. Young declares that Sacra
mento at present ifl enjoying: real
Diego climate," and that there is a rather
chile air about the city by the Silver
Gate," in i as nee of the warships
Charleston and San Francisco anchoring
Arrivals at the Golden Ivigle Hotel yes
terday: F. s. Townsend, Chicago; S. 11.
Wheeler and wife, Eureka; K. fc;. Smith,
I>. M. McVean, C. J. Jon< s, Andy Ham
pel, .J. W. A. < >l;'and wile, C. 11. Wright*
A. Ottinger, San Francisco; J. L. Mc-
Kinley, St. Louis; J. F. Mulgrew, Santa
anyon, Courtiand; W. .1.
Cahill, New York; K. S. Leckie, Oak
Strike Still On.
The strike of the stonecutters em
ployed on the new Government building
remains unsettled. L'arlaw Bros., the
contractors, offered to p_ay the men §4
ight hoars' work, provided the
iveu would work nine hours a day lor
six weeks iirst. This offer the men de
i ined as being unfair, as they claimed
they could cut all the stone necessary to
complete the building in eight weeks.
Still at Large.
The men who murdered Night Watch
man John Howard at Rio Vista early
Wednesday morning have thus far eluded
the otiicers who are after them. Howard
is said to have been a <[uiet: yet fearless
man, and ho was at one time in the em
' the Fish Commission. The Gov
ernor will be asked to oiler a reward i'ur
the capture of tlie cowardly murderers.
Property Said to Be Worth $12,000
Sold at Auction for $1,000.
W. S. Kendall, an Interested Party,
Alleged to Be the Only Bidder—
Numerous Defendants.
Henry "Wittenbrock has commenced
; suit in tho Superior Court against \V. S.
| Kendall, F. R. Dray, \v. i\ Coleman, the
Sacramento Savings Bank, C. J. Schiller,
A. Abbott, O. K. Hotchkiss, J. A. Parker
and 1.. S. Taylor.
Wittenbrock complains that on May 22,
I. A. Parker made and delivered to
the Union Building and Loan Associa
tion a promissory note for |6,000, paya
ble two years after date and bearing in
! terest at the rate of nine per cent, per
annum. That on February 22, I
j the request of Parker, tho corporation
assigned and transferred to plaintiff the
promissory note, in consideration of
97,000; that on or about April 9, 1891, Par
j ker deeded to the plaintiff 543 a* .
j land; that this deed, though absolute on
its face, was intended as a mortgage only,
given to sc, are the payment of tiie note.
It is further alleged, that on December 12,
I ,O. F. Hotchkiss, who was then the
OWN KB ' \.\l>,
I Conveyed it to P. R. Dray and W. P.
tan upon trust, to stWire the pay
j inentof a promissory noteror $5,0J0 and
I interest to the defendant, the Sacramento
Bank. That plaintiff is informed and
j believes that there is due the bank under
; sain deed of trust, $5,500 or thereabouts.
: That on orabout I tocembei 11 ker,
who had acquired the interest of Hotch
kiss, conveyed the same to defends
liller and A. Abbott, upon trust to
the payment of a promissory note
made by defendants J. A. Parker and ...
■ s. Taylor for Si,ssoand interest to d
ant William s. Kendall.
The deed of trust, made by Parker to
Schiller and Abbott, it is alleged, con
tained a provision that if default were
by Parker it should be lawful for
■ rand A.bbott to proceed to sell the
rtyto satisfy Kendall's claim, first
In a newspaper, a; least once a week for
three weeks. It is alleged that X
caused such publication io be made, and
that it was purported to be signed by
Schillorand Abbott, i>ut plaintiff avers
I that neither of them executed the notice
nor caused its publication:.
!' is averred further that on or about
January 11,1895, Kendall em ploy <
1). .!. Simmons, the auctioneer, to sell the
real property; thai Kendall was th<
r at the pretended sale, and was de-
I the purchaser at $1,000. Plaintiff
'. says that the only persons present at the
pretended sale were l>. J.Simmons, VV.
ndall. ;h(> tatter's clerk and I. s.
Driver, an attorney. Neither Schiller,
Abbott Jnor Parker were in attendance,
nor did they authorise the sale.
Plaintiff declares that the sale was
fraudulent and void, and that the prop
erty described is worth about j
He therefore prays that the pretended
sale be declared fraudulent and void; that
i his deed be declared to be a mortgage;
; that it lie foreclosed,and that the pr<
ibe applied as follows: First, that the
I amount due from O. E. Hotchkiss to the
tnento Bank be paid : second, that
i the amout due from Parker to Kendall be
paid; third, that the amount due from
Parker to plaintiff be paid; fourth, il
any surplus remain, that the Bame be
; pa.d to .i. A. Parker or ids assigns.
A Guest of the Freeman House In Au-
burn 'Jakes Laudanum.
Word was received here last evening of
an attempted suicide at Auburn. It was
a little alter 2 o'clock in the afternoon
when one of the chambermaids at the
Freeman Hoiel reported at the office that
she was unable to get into a certain room,
npied by a gentleman, to make up the
bed. The clerk hastened to the room and
on unlocking the door discovered the oc
cupant in t!:e throes of death*. The pecu
liar odor in the room led the affrighted
' emploj es to the conclusion that the man
had taken laudanum and a physician
was hastily summoned, who adminis
tered antidotes. These had the effect of
. -ring the would-be suicide to con
lusness. He was immediately taki n
to the hospital and made as comfortable
. as possible.
It was a deliberate attempt to end his
life, as the man, whose name is Charles
(J. McKenney, states that he took about
two ounces of laudanum and that the
next time he will make a sure job of it
and blow out his brains. He came to the
Freeman House the night before last and
nothing was heard of him until found
unconscious yesterday afternoon. A
loiter was found in his* room (riving his
name and age 35 years), that he was an
incy-at-law and a native of Ohio, thai
he meant to end his life owing to finan
cial difficulties, etc. The letter aiso re
quested Ed llonn of Clipper Gap to in
form his relatives. Mr. Freeman states
that he is in a fair way to recover, but be
lieves from his conversation that he is
determined to die, and unless taken in
hand bj' his friends will carry out his
The Society of IMonoors Loses One
More of Its Number.
Albert Leonard, one of Sacramento's
oldest pioneers, died yesterday forenoon
at his ranch, about seven miles south of
this city, on the Stockton road.
Deceased leaves a large family of
grown-up children, among them being
Mrs. Pascal Coggins of Philadelphia, Pa.;
Mrs. Philip Scott of Fresno; Mrs. Will
iam Preston, Miss Irene Leonard, Benja
min and Charles Leonard, all of this
city, lie was a native of Massachusetts
and (jj years of age. Deceased, beside
being a member of the Society < I
belonged to Sacramento 'Lodge, I.
i>.<>. F., ana was for many years, and at
the time of his death, Secretary of the
Sacramento Building and Loan Associa
Mr. Leonard and his Avife, now de
ceased, were the tirst couple ever married
in Sacramento County, it is said.
A week ago last Saturday Mr. Leonard
left his office on Fourth street, apparently
as well as any man could be. That night
he attended a reunion of the Pioneers,
and contracted a cold which led to pneu
monia, of which disease he died.
At the Clunie Upera-house this even
ing Mr. Norton's company will present
Mr. Tyrrell's dramatization of the re
markable novel of Kobert Louis Steven
son, "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.' a
few years ago this weird and intensely
interesting fiction created a great stir in
the literary world, and was the subject of
a vast deal of philosophizing upon the
dual lives and characters possible in
human beings. The piece, which is one
of thrilling interest, was never given
here i>ut once, a long time ago, by Daniel
L. liandmann. The story in Mr. Tyr
rell's work is closely followed, and all
the fine points of Stevenson's vivid
imaginings given and made dramatically
effective. As Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde,
Mr. Hunting, who assumes the title role
to-night, is said to be at his best. He
baa played the very difficult dual
role with entire success at the East.
! Leant Stover will assume the
role of Florence Jekyll. The piece
will be mounted with some fine new
scenery. The company is strong, and
ought to be able to furnish the leaders
entirely satisfactory support. The box
office is open this morning for the reser
vation of scats without extra charge.
Uu baturaay lor a matinee, at 13 and
; 2.1-cent prices, the sensational drama
I "His Natural Life" will be ?iven.
A t the Metropolitan Theater Monday and
Tuesday evenings next Manager Henry
; will present the Maud Granger Company
m ith the plays, "Inherited" and "The Cre
ole." "Inherited," to be played Monday
night, is tiie joint production of Richard
Danly of the Loudon Times and Mrs,
: Lucy Hooper, the well-known Parisian
correspondent. It is the property of M tss
Granger, who purchased it m Europe two
years ago. It is a type of the "Fedora"
' and "La Tosca" order of plays. Maud
; Ci ranger is a woman of fine stagi
personal attractiveness, and is an
nplishedactress. She is of the school
represented by Clara Morris, k,,so
Eytinge, Fanny Davenport and Agues
Booth. She has been in turn leading
lady at Daly's, Wallack'sand tho Union
re Theater, New York. Her en
. gagements in San Francisco have all been
pronounced successes, ami her recent
appearance in Los Angeles won for her
; the warmest praise of the local press.
: When she appeared here she drew large
audiences and gave great satisfaction.
She i- ; id as having ajstrongsup-
I porting company. The box office opens
to-morrow morning.
j Tho second anniversary ball of Capital
Lodge, International Association of Ma
i chinists, at Turner Hall last evenine, was
a tino affair and was well attende I.
James 11. Love of San Francisco is in
the city as advance agent and manager
j tor Dr. C. H. Steole's illustrated lectures.
Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank.
The stockholders of tlie Farmers'and
! Mechanic.' Savings Bank met last even
; ing and elected the following directors for
the new bank year: L\. U. Steinman, E.
K. Alsip. Sol Kunyon, J. M. Stephenson,
James McNasser, \V. E. Terry, C. H.
Cummings. On the adjournment of the
stockholders' meeting the d 1
I the following officers: ii. U.
steinman. President; E. K. A Is;ji, Yiee
i'nt; I>. D. Whitbeck, Cashier; C.
11. Cummings, Secretary: .?. M. Si
son, Surveyor; It. T. Devlin, Attorney.
Yesterday's Weather.
Weather Bureau's temperatures at
; 5 a. m. and 5 p. :>i. yesterday w »ro 12 and
■■'■■] , while the highest and low
Tin' barometrical readin a wer<
sat 5 a. in. and 30.10 inches at •'> ;•. m.
. nd Lowest temperatures
one year ago yesterday were •■: 'and 10°,
and one year ago to-i iys6 and 36°, with
! cloudless skii - prevailing.
John Longabaugh's Revolver.
John Longabaugh, who keeps the saloon
at the northwest corner of Sixth and 3
streets, created b tmethingofa sensation at
a Late hour Wednesday night, it is said, by
chasing a widow named Mrs. i
out of her h< use with a revolver. The
saloon-keeper, it is Baid, is 'sweet''on
the widow, and became jealous of her.
. ■ were no am ■
Big Horse Sale.
On Wednesday next there will be a big
sale of standard brood mare.-, colts and
Allies, being the entire breeding estab
■nt of Dr. H. M. Hicks of Sacra
mento. Fhe sale takes place at thecor-
Market street and Van Ness ave
in Francisco. Killip & Co. are the
Proposed Concerts.
The Sacramento Choral Society, coin
over one.hundred well-known
singers of this city, has decided to give
three concerts during the comings
at the Metropolitan Theater. The first
will occur on February 4th, when Men
delssohn's grand oratorio "Elijah" will
j be sung.
Newspaper Writers' Union.
The Newspaper Writers' Union will
hold a meeting to-morrow evening at
ration Hall, and i( is expected that
will be a full attendance of the
members as .some important business
i will come before the union.
Police Court,
John Carter was found guilty of a
■ charge of battery yesterday by Judge
Cravens, and was ordered to pay a fino of
$50 or serve twenty-five days in jaiL
Mike Fil/.simmons was lined >."> for be
: ing drunk.
. _^
Shot a Dog.
A warrant was issued from Justice of
, tho Peace Devine's court yesterday for
I the arrest of James Smith of Whisky
i Hill for malicious mischief. Smith is
charged with having shot a dog belong
| ing to Daniel Healy.
Auction To-morrow.
W. 11. Sherburn announces that he will
' hold one of his popular auction aal( 9 fco-
I morrow at 10 a. m., at 323 X street. A
i line lot of furniture, carpets, crockery,
! stoves, etc.. will be offered.
V&ni!la -V Of perfect purity.
Airr.ond -I Economylnthsiruss>
PvOSeetCTJ Flavor as delicately
and deliciously as the fresh fruit.
Mi 83—In Washington, ¥010 County, Janu
ary 2oth. to the wile of B. Moss.c daughter
(stillborn . •
I N'i nr Brighton Junction, January Qist,
Jane P. Doe, a native of Ireland, a
years ;ind H mont hs.
49~Frienda and acquaintances :irc respect
fully invited to attend the funeral from !n>r
late residence to-morrow (tiaturda
10:30 sharp, thence t i the Cathedral, where
funeral serviq s will be held. *
LEONARD—Near this city, January 21st,
Albert Leonard, a native of Massachusetts
1 • 5 v. a is.
4VFriendsand acquaintances are respect
fully invited U> attend the funeral ti)-ui<ir
row (Saturday) at l p. ■..from his late resi
dence. Intcrmeni private.
CI«A RK—ln this city, January 21st. Martha
wife ««i" K. N. Clark, a native ol \ irginia'
v -.:< d i ; years.
**-Funer»l notice hereafter.
MYKICK—In this city, January 21si Hazel
E., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pred Myrick
and|granddaughter of 1,. Ni. Tanquary a
native ol California, aged 9 months and 1"
#5-F_rleii(isand acquaintances ;ire respect
fully invited to attend the funeral this
afternoon,at 3 o'clock, from the residence
oi parents, 1412 Third street,
When Baby vras sick, we gare her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
"^Vhen she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
ists You can always rind us at telephone STo.
100. Finest work; lowest prices.
<nrangc2> prttltj for Jl-Tcmetcch, gubtu & <£a.
TO-DAY AT 9:30 A. M,,
szpeclax, sajue: of-
Men's White Linen Cuffs, in desirable
shapes, ioc a pair.
Suspenders for men and boys, in a great
variety of styles and in light, medium and
heavy weights. Prices 5, 10 and 15c a pair.
Men's Gray Merino Socks, 15c a pair.
The above goods are all of excellent quality and
much below value at the prices named.
SATURDAY MORNING at 9:30 we will hold a Special Saic
of Boys' Blouse Suits.
SATURDAY EVENING at 7:30 we will have a Special Sale
of Lined Overalls for men. Also, Oilskin Clothing.
Further particulars will be given in the papers of to-night
and to-morrow.
There are hundreds of men in Sacramento who won't have
any other shoe. We couldn't sell them anything else if we
tried—neither could anyone else. The shoe is strong, neat and
comfortable, probably stronger, neater arid more comfortable
than any shoe ever offered them for anything like the same
money. Why should they change from a certainty to an un
certainty? The Douglas Shoe is of uniform quality. It is not
good in spots. As one pair is, so are ten thousand. If one pair
lasts six months, you can depend on the same service from the
next pair. Care is used in making the Douglas Shoe, and
although it only costs ft bad leather and bad workmanship
never get into it, either through oversight or intention.
400 to 412 X Street, Sacramento.
Trimmed Hats reduced 25 percent.
Untrimmed Hats from 49c to $2 SO.
A . . Blackbirds for 25 and SOc.
Aigrettes, beautiful ones for 25c and SOc.
„, , F*nc V Wings and breasts 28, 5O and 75c.
3 large Black Tips for SOe. Quills, lc apiece
A fine assortment of Infants' Caps for $1 apiece trimmed
with fur, worth $1 50. A job lot bought
t * t-.-, r-r-, , from an importer.
Jets, 23, 50 and 75c, worth $1 to $1 50; fine new aoods.
Ribbons at wholesale prices.
<3iQ to 6^3 J Street, Sacramento.
gjgl.f'.gSLgg.g...l< st "-«»et. Corner FlftH«
M C fIiVR Furniture and"Car^
imu. j . jam iv M Pap(r of v KWs Mfc Wn
m 411-Al3 X Srteet, Sacram<anto.
\\ Fifth, dealers in WATCHES .jf^LRY «>dDS\^W, xS?SS Tll
branches a specialty, under Mr. Flofcerg. Agents forllOCKl^m^WA^'SaiMMP^^ iU
h:. wachhorst~ =====
■_^o^«LJLgtiiJgS£Smgntp._Cal. I mill iSiialt^. °f WaUflws <">* Jewoir,
X Ar*\\ ! Cr V/ J° LOAN «• W«tAe«, !»••••«• U d Jewell Auc
l\/iV /I\l I V i&JZFL ******* Unredeemed pledges. UNCLE
(Successors :o Postel & Schnerr).
Nos. mi and ir.3 Front Street, Sacramento, Cal.
V and Weueral Agf-nt* Fredcrirksburcr Brew
ing Company, dealers in Wiaes, Imported
Mineral Waters. Carbonated Drinks Flasks
Our Sarsaparil'.a, Ircn and Vich v Water and
California Orange Cider stiil lead on this
coast or. accoun; of their iiealthfuiness, purity,
delicate flavor an^l keeping (juuiities.
«3*Kewnrp of Irresponsible parties,
who, under all sorts of misrepresents*
iion, offer for sale similar but vastly
nferlor goods niudo In outside towns.
& CO.,
»17 and 210 J Street.
Builders' Hardware,
Iron, Steel and Pipe,
Agents for Oliver's Patent
Chilled and Casaday Sulky and
Gang Plows.
Canton Steel, Hazard Pow
der, Gillingham Portland Ce
1? Periuinrrits, Toilet Articles Winea
Liquors, Etc, Etc.
S. W. Cor. ElcrUth and J st~.
S. Corner Seventh and X Ste.,
J. 8. O'CaLLAGHAN, Proprietor,
Druggist and Apothecary
I fruit flaYors. Al*o, all kinds of Mineral
Waters. jyi;-6mSD
J. W. GLTHRIt, spoi 'o>^ r;
<ius I-MUlns;, P^Smmm -' I
Stepjn and T. [J"
hotels onfc restaurant*.
S. W. Cor. Seventh and X Streets, Sacramento.
friends, :.nd the public, that I have us
bu!»i d control of the Capital and will conduct
it to sail ail patrons.
Corner Seventh aud X I .
to and from the
1 ineato.OL Meals, 25 cents. WM. LAIfISL
Proprietor. Free 'bus to and imoi hotel.
Corner X and Fifth Streets. Sacramento.
lent to all places of amusement. The b«st
family hotel m the city. The took always
j Kuj>pliccl with tho best the market affords.
Street cars bom H:e depot pass the door every
five minutej. Meals. 25 cents.
C. X ; ON. Proprietor.
0U») lodging at most rea ■; ai«
25ctrir<. Spe al rates to regular gui
D & PURDY, Proptietors.
Restaurant and Oyster Housa.
it. I .iiiuos' dining-room separate. Open
GHEK, Proprietors. No. 1019 riecoud street.
between .! and . -io.
715 Howard Street, near Third, San Francisc*.
tainiug 2f.0 rooms; water and gas in oactj
[ room; no better tedd in th€ world'; no raesfl
allowed to use the linen once used by another*
a larye -r m; hot and cold water
; baths free. I'rke of Ro Bight 50
I and 7 5 cents; per wick, trom s^i upward.
; Open all nisrht. R. HUGHES. Proprietor.
*3-At Market-street Ferry take Omnibus
1 Line of street cars for Third an;; Howard.TT3
cry and Sanaoine, San Francisco, con
ducted on both tho .European and American
plan. This Hotel is undor the muuajjemrnt ol
Cnarles Montgomery, and is the best F.-xnuly
and Basiness .Men's Hotel In San Francisco.
Borne comforts, cuisine unexcelled first-class
service, highest standard of respectability
guaranteed. iJoard ar.ci room rer duy. Si >5
to *a; single room, 50 eentr, to Si per ni<*ht
; Free ooaoii to and from the Hotel. TTak
ixjorr stick,
W. F. Purnell,
609 J Street.
1* .*• .
i It is a seamless shoe, with no tack lor wax thread
\ to hurt thefeet; m;M.* of tbe best Rue ciiir. stylNti
j and easy, and because, u-e wake rr.orr. shots of thia
\ grade, than aiiy other manufacturer, tteuual3han<l
; eenea 1
j <sld WICJeBniBO Haiu!-sev/<«d, the finest calf
! v3«j»» s": nala FrencU
. lir.pnrtfri shoes which cost fro
1 flt>L Ort Haiud-Sewrd \\>Jf Shoe, ftee ! .
i ttjlish, oomfortahle and durable. Tbel
: b!:i? 1 • -la as cu3
-i toin-T: -ring from $;.(».'to S3.U).
, *ji<> 50 i'olice Shoe: Farmerp, Railroad Men
1 <*PrJ»« .-::■,; ;. tter Carriers all wear them; finecalf,
j tules, citua
: si.):i e.i,
C£rt 50 fine calf; d ovnr offered at
, qffdma tl-.ii price; <.■:;?) trial v ill ronviaco tbosa
who wan? a shoe f
tf»*> *-i-> nn«i b-^.O!) AVurkinzinair» choc«
v<-= an nho
I have glren \ u»m a trial will wear no other make.
O^VCi' ■>~'oo and 81 .li seliool shoes am
j Dyj* -ora by tho boys every where; tbeysall
I on their tt.cv
ILariitf*^ *3.00 best
, kClUlw Dongol .il3t'reccii
I Jjiitli*^' '^..">O. i»^.OO nud h^1.7.» shoe for
! Sli-^ ■ • . .
Caution. ■ . . ,;..j aud
I price are stamped ou tbe bottom of t :icii ruos.
W. L, DOUGLAS, '.■. IIA. Scmbr
; : 2 X St.. Sac*
Easily, <?uiclcly, Permanent!/ Restored.
fVeubaeu, NerroaiiiTii, Debility. u4 all
tbe lr*ia of evlis from pariy error* oTlatar excesses.
tbe resalu of OTi'rrvork, sickness, worry, etc.
s'tb, deveicpuieut. ancS to 110 clven to every
orgaa aad portion of tbe bo
inStl Fttiiurs
tell '' - j'aaatious
Bad proofs Dialled (sealed) t.ee. AiMrecs

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