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SPARKLING AND BRIGHT.
A Body of Citizens Visit the Clear Water Supply. Bnrprlsed nnd Del is:., tod PoopU*—Some .--.press'ions Heard, and Somo Stii-tHne Facts. Abont sixty citi/.ens visited the well on the Clark ranch, east of the city limits, I day afternoon to examine a well discharging water like that which con tractor mod prospector Fish believes lies in inoxhaustlblo quantities beueath the whole east region. Among those present were G_ A. Stod dard of tho late liti/.ens' Water Com mitteo (who reportod some timo ago in lavor of a speedy change from the pres ent water system , Tiu-tees Conklin and Green, ex-Trustee Knox, ex-Senator Dray, P. A. Lindley, C. K. McClatchy, I>r. T. W. Huntington, Colonel McNas- Hr, A. Abbott, J. G. Davis, Chief i'n ginoer Benwick, W. J. Hassett, J. Henry Miller, J.G. Martineand Hugo Hornlein. The party found a noat pumping plant operating at the well and furnishing water to tbe canals in the orchard, throw ing a soiid stream six inches in diam eter and at a velocity of live hundred feet. The pump had been running at that time thirty-six hours constantly, wilhout the slightest diminution of the stream. Around the boiler joints, tlie gauge cocks, water ylass and exhaust and other parts there uas not the slightest si^n of sediment, showing the water u-'-d to not even hold earthy matter in solution or otherwise. In the orchard. where the water has been flowing for three years, not a particle of sediment has been deposited. in a 000 l near the engine-house, from whicii the well was cleared, was a quan tity of lino granitic sand, as light and clean as tho most devoted sportsman Would wish to soe in a pebbly trout stream, and the bottom ofthe pool was as clearly visible as if not covered by a depth of water. The well is 100 feet deep, and uot en cased. Tho suction-pipe goes down tbirty feet. Mr. Clark says that at no tiiiM_in three years has tho subterranean pressure failed to send the water up to more than the capacity of his machinery, and ho believes that no pump put upon the well could take air. The water comes up sufficiently cola for any table use without ico, if health is considered. It is as clear as crystal, and as sparkling as ever sprang from a moun tain spring. With Line Canyon water in aglass in one hand, and this Sacramento water in a glass in the other, the holder not knowing which was which, could Bot, by taste or feeling, tell one from the otlior. A bit of coarse soap was used by some o: the visitors to wash tbeir hands in the Water, and some thought that the result id it a little harder than river water. lmt others said this was due to tbe soap. One person present said the water had been used for clothes-washing, and was declared by housewives to be superior lo river water, both for cleansing and soft- The unanimous opinion—the enthusi astic opinion of all was in favor ol the water against all comers. All agreed that such Water, introduced into the cilv, would be worth everything to it, and give Sacramento absolutely the best water supplied to any city iv tho State. All the terms of the contract to bo voted on were debated, and this opinion ap -1" ared to be tbe verdict: First That it wouid be the-cheapest bargain the dty conld possibly make. Second—That it is a bargain involving no risk to tbe city. Third—Thftt it is a bargain: meaning 1 isened taxation, in fact. Fourth—That if itis rejected the city must at oneo Incur an enormous debt to put in a new water supply system of sort. 'Why, the people micht as well know,'' said Trustee Conklin, "tbat the new main which tho contract requires Mr. 1 ish to put in will cost nearly $100, --> tie. This is the fact, and if this scheme is rejected the people must tet ready to borrow $500,000 for new machinery and a new water system. We cannot do what Fish binds himself to do, ami give water for the price per gailou agreed on, for $500,00 I." "1 tell you all," said Wator Works En gineer Kenwick, "what I have officially r. ;. nted before, you are taking risks now. ( uir boilers are twenty years old, and run day and night ceaselessly, and iron deteriorates with ago in a boiler. \ city does wrong that has no re serve to its water system. lf all were told that there might be, a great many ]>oople would be seriously alarmed. We have got the Holiy pump in pretty cood shape, but that is all. At w ingard liro last week they tele phoned ior more pressure, and I gave them sixty pounds, fifteen more than I am supposed to risk, and yet tbey could not i_j ■'■ water. It is used beiore it gets so far, lor one thini;." "Many v ill voto against the new plan," said ex-Trustee Knox, "for fear there is something behind it, but that is s-,iiy. As I understand it. it is simply a proposition of Fish to put in a new big* main and sell us water as cheap as at present cost, and we tay in a spot sum, collect our own water rents, and have entire control, sim ple taking ihe water in a body at the city limits." Anotber citizen said ho found objec tions oa the ground that at the ond of twenty years ihe water seller might cinch mo city for a big price Hu tu • plant, but that is error, for we need not take it then, if we don't want it. "_\o," said Colonel M -.Nasser, "and it ish to talk of things thst are so far oil, when most of us v ill be gone. Let generation look ont for its own bar gains, Pesides.it Is provided that if we buy iv twenty years it is to be thp plant, not a franchise, only the ground, wells and machinery, and tbat is to be done by a board of arbitration." ■said another: "Someoppose it because it is feared by them that it will put poli tics Into tho Water Works.'' "Yo (oids and little lishesl" shouted another, "Can that be done to greater ex tent than is now dove in the present \\ ater Works?" The company returned to tho city at . M., thoroughly satisiied with "the water and the proposed contract. Mr. Clark, the well proprtetor, but whose Well H not lor sale, treated his guests with great consideration, furnished them fruu trom his orchard in plenty, and an swered patiently a thousand questions. .__»- CALIFORNIA CLIMATE. Tup Annunl Mot. iiolo._-1.-al Review for the Yenr 1 •<!>•.>. Tho "Annual Meteorological Review" for tlie y< ut 1892, published by the Stato Agricultara] Society, from data collected by J. A. Barwick, Director of the state Weather service and Observer for the Unite satber i'ureau, is just out. The pamphlet oompriaea forty-six pages [.sues and articles on tbe climat ology «i < lalifornia, and it is a very vain able publication. Of tbe 1,000 copies pub lished, t_oo will be distributed at the "World's Fair, and tbe other 400 wili go to other State station- and to voluntary ob servers throughout this s,:ite. Instead of Eum copies there should bo several thousand printed for Kastern dis tribution, as tiiere is a widespread de mand for tbese reports. _*. KOT HARD-UP. .fvidonces of tho General Prosperity of Sacramento. Every stranger who visits Sacramento remarks bow much livelierit is here than elsewhere in the Stale, there being little to indicate the prevalence of the hard times complained of. At an indication of tbe comparatively «ou!)d condition of things here, it may bo SACRAMESTTO DAILY KECO_RD-XjyTosr. SATTftfrAY, ATCT7ST 12, 1803.-ETGITT PAGES. mentioned that *§_, V.". Hale, of iia> Pros. A Co., a couple of days since re ceived bids for the erection of a ?J>,oio r< si lenee, at rhirteenth and II streets, am.- it is expected tbe contract tberefor will be let iv a lew days. i r, ■ Turn-Vereln fa about to remodel and enlarge its fine building on X street, i near the State House Hotel. The front of tbe structure is now twelve feet back from tiio sidewalk, but it is to be carried oul Bosh therewith, and itis contemplated to make it one of the handsomest fronts in tho city. The buildins. will be remodeled throughout and a third story added, which will make it a very imposing structure. ■♦ AN EX-CONVICT. Ilenry Johnson, Who Kc_.le_.-e__ a Saloon With Cobblestones. It appears that the police wero not mis taken when tho3* suspected Henry John- ; son, the tough who bombarded the Lafayette saloon on Thursday, of being a | "bad man." It now turns out that Johnson had just arrived in the city from Folsom, where j he was released orly a low hours before from the state Prison. He has a bad I record. Some two years ago he was de- : tected making an indecent exposure ofl himself beforo a young girl in Auburn, and the latter's mother lired live shots at ■ him. but unfortunately wilhout eilect. Johnson is also suspected of ba. ing a man in one of tiie .northern coun ties. He has all the symptoms of being a desperate character, and his escapade of - day wiii 'no verj- apt to return to the Folsom Prison. ___, — Three Kstutes. Public Administrator Bronner peti- I tioned the Superior Court yesterday for j letters of administration on the estates of Virginia, Prances and Vardowao Ballard. He says tbey left their home in this city in 1«70, and have uot been hoard of since, Fach estate is worth % mo, consisting of sixth interests in a lot in the block, bounded by P and G, Fonrteeth and Fif teenth Btreets. Tho petition is accom panied by a request irom Mrs. Sarah liullard, mother of the missing ones, that Mr. Bronner be appointed administrator. Froderlcl-s Onco More. The übiquitous outlaw, Fredericks, who ranks with Evans and Sontag in tho j matter of nerve and cunning, is reported ! to be in Oregon. Constable Dwyer of Colfax, who has been up that way in search of him, was ' in the city yesterday. He says he heard Of the follow, who at last accounts whs heading toward the coast. ____. Too -Louie i" told Water. Charles Mageo is the name of a young I man at the County Hospital who is suf fering from lockjaw* as tho result of cramps with which he was attacked a few days ago whilo bathing in the river. The river is quite cold, for even this late in tho season, and Magee remained in it unusually long, resulting in cramps. He cam.; here recently from Wheatland to visit friends. THE REMORSELESS RIVER. A Widow's Eldest Son Claimed as a Victim. Charles Moaeley, a sixteon-Toni-Old Boy, Drowned Yesterday—Tho liody Recovered. Again has the treacherous river brought sorrow and anguish to a mother's heart, and takon from the family circle a bright ! and promising boy, wiio was the main support of the household. This timo tho victim is Charles Mose ley, the b_i-year-old son of the widow of tho lato Samuel Moseley, who lives near Sutteiville. In company with two smaller sons of Curtis I). Cook, a neigh bor, young Mosely went to the river, on the Cavanaugh ranch, yesterday after noon for a swim. Ho had no sooner en tered tho water than he disappeared from tho sight of his younger companions. As soon as the Cook boys realized that young Moseley was lost they became greatly frightened, and hastened to their home and gave the alarm. The neighbors turned out promptly and search was made for the body, while a messenger was dis patched to tbe police station in this city for grappling-irons. The search for tho body was rewarded with success about 8 o'clock in the even ing, and the body was taken charge of by the Coroner, but that olib ial very pro perly did not remove it to the Morgue. The circumstances attending the drown in.- of young Moseley are peculiarly sad. Ilis mother is a widow with several chil dren, and he was her main reliance. "Charley" Moseley wasagonerai favorite in the neighborhood. Ho was a youth of more than ordinary promise, an honest. Industrious lad—tbe pride of his mother, whose grief at his sudden taking off knows no bounds. The press havo repeatedly warned all persons who are not good swimmers of the danger of bathing in the river, for the bed is full of shifting sand, causing deep holes in unexpected places, under currents and eddies that sometimes tax I the strength and ability ofthe best swim mers in their ed'orts to avoid .being drowned. ♦ HIS ARM WAS BROKEN. Geor-jo Kinuo Thrown From His Wny;oii antl Badly Injured. An old man named Georgo Kinne, who recently camo from Yacavillo to this city with his family to try to find work, was the victim of a painful accident yester day which will for some timo incapacitate him from earning a livinc for them, and leave them in straightened circumstances. He had secured work and was putting a bale of hay on a wagon when a runaway team scared Ins horses and threw him out, breaking his arm near tho wrist aud hurting his hip badly. His littlo boy, wtio was witli him was almost miracu lously saved from harm. Kinne was taken to the Receiving Hospital, where his arm was set. To-Dny's Anction Sales. E. Greer A Co., at 1004-I, J street, will hold an auction sale at 10 a. m. to-day. Tluy have a store full of desirable arti cles, consisting in part of tine oak bed room sets, piue sets, one fine parlor set, china toa set, sideboard, bookcase, piano, Japanese screen, oil paintings, elegant portiers and pole, oak bat-tree, chiffonier, gasoline stoves, double harness, single j barness, horses, buggies, etc. Hell _fc Co. will oiler a list of bargains at 10 a. ___, to-day, at 323 J street, when tbey will sell all the furniture of resi dence No. 17_l Sixteenth street, consist ing of everything in the housekeeping line. Also, nice bedroom sets, walnut bookcase, wnlnut^extension tables, silk lace curtains, feather pillows, parlor, 1 c Iroom, diving-room and kitchen fur niture, crockery, glassware, hanging lamps, Mason's fruit jars, etc. ___. , Death *\Vas Natural. An autopsy was hold yesterday on the ', : remains of Mr. *\Vest, the old man who : i was found in a prostrated condition in I i the lumber yards, and who died at th* ' County Hospiui Thursday night. It was '-. I found tbat he died irom natural causes. GENERAL WEISSERT. The Grand Army Posts We'come Him to the City. A Pleasant lloeeptlon Given Him I_ast j Sight at tho Golden Eajsle—A «iono Presentation. Commander-in-Chief Weissert of tho Grand Army of the Republic arrived in this city yesterday morning from San Francisco. A committee consisting of Messenger Gates, Commander of Sumner Post; K. R. I'ox, Commander Warren Post; _V. 11. Murray, Commander Fair Oaks Post- Mrs. \\*. ('. Gent, President Sumner Corps: Mrs. Inez Ficks, President Fair Chilis Corps; Mrs. Dr. Waggoner, Presi dent Ladies of the Grand Army ofthe Republic; J. S. Jones, G. W. Picks, C. il. Hubbard ami W. B. Maydwell went to Davisville and mot him, escorting hint to Sacramento, where he wus welcomed by a number of veterans. From fhe depot he w:is escorted to tho Golden Faerie. In the afternoon he and the committee wpre taken in carriages to the .-tate Capitol, where they visited lhe oiiices of the Governor, Adjutant-Gen eral and Surveyor-General, tne state' Library, Senate and Assembly rooms. While in tbe Adjutant-General's office General Weissart was Bhown tbe Uass i an.! r »sler of iho survivors of the Cali- ' lornia Hundred, evincing much interest ! in tlie relies. The party then visited the Crocker __rt i lallery and Sutter's Fort aud returned to the hotel. Till. RECEPTION. At 7 o'clock a reception was held at (lio Golden Fagie parlors, lasting till and a large number availed themselves nf the opportunity to meet the General. The parlors were handsomely decorated by the ladies of the G. A. 11., and the vet erans and officers of tbe National Guard appeared in uniform. An orchestra was in attendance to dis.-our.se music in tho interludes and Miss May Powers [.avo a line recitation, in which sho won un stinted applause. Tlie assembled gentlemen and ladies then made the acquaintance of their guest and found him a most affable and cordial gentleman. lie stiil suffers from a wound in tho ley; which he received during the war and wiiich has never healed, the uullut, for some reason, never having been ex tracted. THE PRESEI-TATIOX. This fact gave point to the subsequent exercises and Indicated the peculiar ill ness of the present he received. The presentation was made by 11. W. May dwell, who said that it seldom happens tbat Sacramonto has an opportunity to receive tiie Commander-in-Chief, and it had eagerly embraced the opportunity. The comrades had dono what they could to render his short stay a pleasant one. Now that ho was about to depart thoy wished to present him with a token of their rogard which might he of aid to him in his progress through life. The cauo wiiich he tendered him in their behalf was originally PAHT OK THE lIAHTIOItU. It was made from one of her planks. He did not think it necessary to give the history of the ship, it was too well known. Tho fame of her achievements at New i iy\, ans. Mobile and elsewhere was writ ten in history. She has been relegated to tho Vallejo yard, and was now being renovated and put in condition to do fur ther service. It had seemed fitting to the comrades that the representative of tho grandest body of men on earth should have a me mento, that whenever ho looked at it it should remind him of the glorious Dast, and of tlie warm place ho held in the j hearts of tho comrades in Sacramonto. It I might be also interesting for him to ! know that the cane was fashioned by the hands of Comrade Bockstanz, who was a sailor on the Hartford under Farragut and was a member oi a post here. Wl.ts-Kui's REPLY. General Weissort replied fittingly, say ing that it was not necessary for the com rades to givo him a cane as memento of his visit to Sacramenlo, because as he went on in the performance of tho duties assigned him, he would certainly in his mind come to the Paeitic Ocean, to Cali fornia and to Sacramento, and think of the comrades hero by their kindness, and above that, ofthe old ship that once pro tected him, of tho navy and tho groat work tliat we as soldiers of tho greatest army that over was gathered together had done, in preserving tho liberty of the nation and freed over 4,000,000 slaves. Our leaders of a low years ago, he said, are with us no more; among them were the old hero Farragut, tho graud old silent commander Grant, Sherman, who led them from Atlanta to tho sea, Sheri dan, the rider of the Shenandoah, Fil patrick. Pap Thomas and a host of otiiors were gone. Our campflres wero a means of perpetuating the memory of heroes. There are splendid posts at Sacramonto, their record at the headquarters at Sau Francisco is good. Thoy siiould got in all tho old soldiers here. Jn California and Nevada there are 20,000 soldiers, sailors and marines, and only 6,oooare members of the Grand Army of the Ko public. A OREAT PRIVILEGE. He thought the privilege of wearing the button of the Grand Army of the Ko public tho greatest the world could con fer. There was nover a time in tho his tory of the country when the old soldiers ofthe couutry should stand closer to gether ithan now. This department baa a splendid record, and is going to be tho greatest in tho country, as so many old soldiers are coming here on account of the climate. Many had come since 1880 and should all be got into the order, wiiich now numbers more thau it ever has before. He cou.d say truthfully to the com rades that thoy wero often thought of in the Fast and spoken of at the cauipiiros there, and that every member of the G. A. K. sent a greeting to them to-night. Look to it, then, that the banner be kept nloft: that politics bo kept out of tho or ganization. It has always been kept out and always should be. NO I KAl'l'l LI.NT PENSIONS. The Grand Army believes in pensions. Tiie Government should pension its sol diers, as it said it would, and he believed it would. Hut it wanted no fraud and no fraudulent pensions. He called attention to a tircular he had sent out on the subject, which stated that every member of tho G. A. K. was ob ligated to honorand which called on them to regard tiiat obligation aud report to Washington any caso ot a pension to which the recipient was not entitled. The Grand Army was anxious to have the laws enforced in l_*jl to 1865, and is anxious now. They gave their lives to support the laws then and uothing has changed since. Jle wound up liis speech with a story and in imitation ofthe Irishman who was the hero of it. wished the Sacrauientaus might Uvea thousand years, and then not die, but wither away like the daisies. lie departed on the !' o'clock train, in : order to meet the Grand Army men of I Ohio on the l.th inst. ' -o- ,— __ BAGGED AT LAST. Arrest of One or tho Chleken-SteaUns Operators. It looks as if the police have succeeded in breaking up the wholesale chicken stealing business tbat has boen going on in this county for some weeks past. ThooiEcers had obtained clews to the | identity ol" the operators, and when it i learned on Thursday evening that a team and wagon had been hired here to go to : Routier Station, they suspected that an j other country raid was contemplated.* Yesterday morning ('libers (ireen and j Fitzgerald boarded the incoming Folsom traiu and .bund several dozen chickens consigned to .San Francisco parties, and learned that they had been shipDed from Routiers. .lust before the 10:2,3 train for San Fran cisco 1. ft a suspicious-looking man bought a ticket and entered the train, i Beiug satisfied thai be uas one of the ! chlcken-stcalers, the officers undertook to an-es: him. lie made a strong fight, but Officer Ahem eatne to the nelp of Green and Fitzgerald and tho fellow was handcuffed and taken to jail. He gavo the name of Thomas 1. uhite. The San Francisco polico were notified liy wire to arrest the person or persons who might call thero to claim the contra band fowls. A telegram was received from Chief Crowley last ni_,ht slating that a man was arrested there ou applying for tho Btolen fowls. .__. THS BASEBALL SITUATION. Manaeer Moore Has Sometliine to Say on the Subject. Manager Moore of tho Sacrameuto baseball team returned from San Fran cisco last night. Ho called on Manager Harris yesterday and warned him that tho Capital City team would not submit to boing frozen out of the league, but wonld appear on the diamond in their un li'o.nis iii their scheduled games and de mand their rights. Mr. "Moore says tho Los Angeles games have averaged a couple of dollars, while it costs him $860 to go thore anrl play. The Los Angeles people had guaranteed the San fraucisco and Oakland Mangers $i(JO above expenses to go there, but liad refused to gi\e Sacramento the same guarantee. Therefore ho refused to go there at such a loss. The Los Angeles club is to play in San Francisco, next weelt, and Moore tele graphed tne gteb's new manager to in quire il he would come here to-day and piay two oi this week's games in Sacra mento on Sunday and .Monday, '1 iiis would leave three games in dis puto—tbo three which lhe Sacramentos ha . c missed by reftrsiue to go to Tos An geles wilhout a guarantee. Ip to mid night he had received no reply. tf none be received to-day Mr. Moore will try and secure enough local talent to give a good game hero to-morrow by di viding up bis team aud making two good nines. lie s*iys he is satisfied thore is being an effort made to shut Sacramento out of the league and keep the whole series at tho bay by organizing auother club down there. But Moore says he knows his rights and will insist upontbem. He likes to play ball in Sacramento, be causo the people here appreciate good bail and give tlieir local playors encour agement. If the worst comes he sa3*s ho will not tako tho franchise from Sacra mento, but will givo it to some square man who, ho hopes, wiil tight as strong to maintain it as be is now doing. «. BRIEF NOTES r James Ryan yesterday made a com- I plaint against his wife lor beating him. At las. the Supervisors havo found profitable employ incut for the chain gang. The prisoners have been set at work breaking stone in the jail-., ard. This evening A. ('. Sweetser will ad dress the meeting of tiio W. C. T. U. at their building, on Third street, near K. There will be good music aud interesting talks. A Frosno mer hint named C. A. Schweizer, who was lately burned out, is up from that city laying in a new stock of goods, which he is purchasing here, ile says ho can buy to better advantage in Sacramento than elsewhere. A cablegram from tho authorities of Brisbane, Queensland, statos that Paul Hume, Wells-Fargo _fe Co.'s messenger, formerly running on the train between Sacramento and Redding, who recently decamped with some of the company's money, has beon captured there. Capitol Council, No. 11, Y. M. 1., has elected the following dologates and al ternates to the ninth (■raud Council, wiiich convenes at Marysville on Septem ber 4th: .1. M. Sullivan, delegate; .1.11. 1 lavis, alternate; XX. F. Gormley, dele gate; Thomas ML, Divinoy, alternate. Eli Mayo commenced suit in the Su perior Court yesterday against i.leorge I. I'.ronner to quiet title to a lot in the block bounded by <i and X, Fiftb and Sixth streets. Tho property is in the possession of Bronner, as administrator ofthe estate of Elizabeth Dulf, deceased. (Jeorge W. Hancock yesterday detected somo boys making hay while the sun was shining. They wero industriously gather ing in his alfalfa crop at Eighteenth and i streets, putting it in sacks aud ped dling it among the stablemen at Agri cultural Park. Ho caught ono, aud ob tained the names of the other thrifty kids. ■ «•■ Only complete music store. Largest first-class stock. Cooper's. • c Eyesight SATEO. " My hoy had Scarlet Fever when 4 years olu', leaving him very weak and with blood pois oned v.-_tl_ c*_nll_c-v. _____ eyes became in flamed, his sufferuig W utt i were tetonse, and for 7 /? $% "ceksheooiilttnoteren fs'M~i'3omm "i"'" h!s o >'os* i f _ Clifford Blacl-ma,.. E^^PABli?*** which soon cured him. I know it ......-..i '_■_ ■•Kin. if not his very lifo." Arrif. F. Black iwa_\-. 2886 Washington St, Boston, Mass. HOOD'S PILLS nro tlic best after-dinner I'ills, assist digestion, cure headache and biliousness. MARRIED. MORRISON-GARBERr-In this city Angnst Tfh.at tlie residence of the bride. 140(3 N street, by Bey. T. C. George, John E. Morri son to Kosa M. i larber, both ol Sacramento." BORN. CARPENTEB-In this city, July 22J, to the wile of l-'rauk W. Carpenter, a sou. DIED. REUTER-In this city, August 9th, Robert Renter, a natlvi* of Germany, aged i. years, 2 months ami 2 days. tsis'l 'rienda ami acquaintances are respect fully invited to attend the funeral, irom his late residence, No. 1721 .1 street, San-lay afternoon, August loth, at .J o'clock, under the auspices of Sehuler Lodge, No. 105, I. 11. O. _■'. SLATE—In this city, August llth, Edward F., sonol Fred and Annie Slate, a natlvi ol California,aged a montl.sand._s days. (Col fax pa; i rs please copy.) Funeral private. MOORE—On tbe Riverside Road. Angus) 10th, Alfred Moore, son of Mrs. s. K. oi Freeport, a native of California, agi I 2 ■ years. 8 months and '.'5 days. ass-Friends ana ac , is intaooea are respect fully Invited to attend the luneral sum a at 10 a. M.. undi r the auspices of Court Sao ramento. No. 6,861, __. 0. I-, of A.. Irom his mother's residence, near Freeport, Inter ment in Franklin Cemetery. DAVIS—In tiiis city. August llth, Eivin XV., tats of A. B. and Virginia Liavi.-. .. native ol California, aged 1 year 8 months and 0 days. ti Friends and acquaintances are r_ - fully invited to attend the funeral to-mor row Sunday .at £ p. m., from his parents' residence, No £428J stree' MOSELEY—Drowned at Sutterviilo, rharles Moseley, sou of Phcebe and the late Samuel Mo- ley, a native of California, aged lv and 2.i days. £_.-Funeral notice horealter. Tur. prido with which ladies cherish the pure and healthful complexion of youth is natural, and most ladies ap proaching middle age remember the sor row with wbi<*h they observed the gradual lading of this great element of beauty. j Care of the skin and avoidance of per nicious powders and washes will conduce to its preservation; and ladies will tind in t ami'.t.line, the celebrated California beautifier, an agreeable toilet article. etl'ective, soothing and certitied by the highest medical authority as tree from in jurious substances. Exquisitely per- ! fumed and prepared in pure white and delicate flesh color. Refreshing, sooth ing and etieclive in preventing and re moving the distressing ________•■ of sun burn, poison oak, etc. Price, _0 cents. l-'or sale by all druggists. Thoitpcb patlu far gßtetwgtocfe, gttbtti St (.'fc. fo-day at 9:30 A.M. Momie Linen Tsble or Bureau Scarfs, fancy openwork, fringed and stamped for outlining; sizes 16x66 inches. Price, 39e. First-class goods in every respect. Handsome Handkerchief Sachets, of padded scented and hand-painted satin, all colors. Price, 19c. Pearl Kid Gloves, mousquetaire style, buttoning at the wrist, 73c. Same in 7-hook Undressed Kid, 88c. LOONEN OF PARIS. We have just received from the cele brated Loonen a fine collection of Hair Brushes, at $1, $1 26, $1 SO, $1 75, $2 and $2 SO. Nothing finer made than these goods. Loonen's Tooth Brushes, with bam boo handles, 4Sc. Nail Brushes, SOc and 7Sc. Antique Celluloid Hand Mirrors, $1 SO, $2 25 and $2 78. Buttermilk Complexion Soap, ioc. TEN DOLLARS. Three new fall styles in Ready-made Suits for men: NO. I.—Black Twilled Cheviot Suit, single or double breasted, well made. Price, $10. NO. 2.—Light-weight Cheviots, in medium, light or dark colors; v/ill not » show dirt, $10. NO. 3.—Scotch Plaid Suits, good serviceable quality, $10. WEINSTOCK," LUBIN & CO. AGENTS FOR STANDARD PAPER PATTERNS, 400 TO 412 X STREET. SACRAMENTO. HEALTHIEST PART OF THE CITY. Healthiest City in the World. Low Prices, Bit; Rarf_.ul.is. Quick Sales. F STREKT. hi o io ia coooodooo is o O « o o 3 319 coooooooo O _-i aic- O -_ ° « » » « m ** - wuuuyuuu o MAL*F 3 £***• 2 'i * »j BCASM*S8 CASM*S 000000000 no 6 o o o 40x80 •? 000000000 C t_ m! I Sold. jl ALLEY. KIMBROUGH & -WHITBECK. w .l St. Sacramenlo. UO Pj] I W Furniture and Carpets. U A\j. U. IM HO Wa n Paper of A u i MI Senil for ?t[it 1^ 411-413 X Srteat. Saoramento. m. ax7"jPs.cm:m:opslst, LEADING JEWELER OF SACRA MKX'IO. HIUH GRADE AXD COMPLICATFD Watches of celebrated makers, sucn »< Pateli, l>hillli.e * Co.. lules Jiir^ensVa A Lance ana otiicrs. Also. Fine Din moa J» a specialty. 316 J STRKKT. Sign Town Clock. " KLUNE^ 5t FLOBERG, TI^ATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS, 42S J STREET. BETWEEV FOTRTH ANn VY Flfl-i, dealer* In WATCHES. JEWKIHY and DIAMONDS. REPAI_____NG in ull Iti tranches a ■iiecialiy, under Mr. Floberg. Acents for R< iCICFORD WATCiI IX'MPAN'Y. SACRAMENTO LLMBER COMPANY, f^J^X^ MAIX OFFICE-Second ttreet. L and M. YARD—Front and R streets. Sacramento. * THE LEADER. # Tlie Jos. Tliiekn Crockery Co, 581 J Street, is always ta tbe lead In NEW Got IDS, NEW NOVELTIES and 3___o\x7-e:st 3t£ Pxiezs Crockery, Glassware, Etc. trg- See the display of NEW TEAPOTS in the sho » window. _.ESTS FOB LiiEY'S CL'T CLASS. GROCERIES/ GROCERIES. GROCERIES. \\ TF. ISO NOT SELL BELOW COST. BrT \\ give all the lieneflt of a low purchase price. Call and see. EMM.A_.rc IST, Southwest Corner Eleventh and .1 Sts. INCREASE * BUSINESS s-aa^e mohntey BT using "The Cashier/ The simplest and cheapest Cash Register ia tbe market. li. S. Crocker Company. PIONEER OAKEKYiT 124 and 126 .1 street. HOT BREAD EVERY MORNING AND afternoon. Try our Celebrated MUk. Rye ana Cream Bread, acuxETZ J. SCHUCK. ProDrietors. • iTQ THE_PUBLIC. MY STOCK IS SEDUCING VERY FAST, but do not let the idea run away with yon that you can not gft any more ___._*_*_______. Call and see me, and see how cheap you can buy. I have a lot of Suits of one kind I am closing out at 50 cents on the dollar, ('.ill und convliic ■ yourselves that I really Intend to re tire from bu.-iness. C ROBIN, - - . Clothier, 612 and 614 X street. CLERICAL COATS AXO VESTS IX STOCK. C. SCHNERR & CO., Proprietors Capital Soda Works, 111 l and 1113 Front street, agent for Jackson's Napa Soda, (In Pints and Quarts), Imported Mineral Waters and Fredcricksbiir.; Beer. Manufacturers of California Orange Cider and Sarsaparilla, Iron and Vich_v "Waters- SEE TJS KRUIT JARS, I v jy KRUIT CANS, Ll. ~jsf~ JELLY CLASSES -3«£. ••T I SEALING WAX, , ZBR. | WAX STRINGS, Kilgore & Tracy, CASH GROCERS, K. E. Corner Eighth andj Streeu. Sacramento. To Farmers and (Jwners of Vacant Lots -iPs-xxEisTTionsr. POR SALE-FIVK FP.AME HOOBBB JL will i>» told eSieap, as th.-v mn.-t he re moved Immediately. Apply al tbe office of ' anlo-3t HL-..H CASEY, 218 KBl VBWa LURCH PUT UP FOR TRAVEfT JL er-B, Private Parties and Banquet*, eon. ut insofl.o>i.tM,-„,t.Harr.,(_'he..B..,Ci_i_ned Gooda hrultsand Ba-U-t-. :-on.e grocers put slim. In windows: •'l.unchea pot np," b.u when yon go ; thf-re yon find nothlna but canned "gooda. latronizesuch a store, where you can eel an burnt. NEW YOKK DELICACY STOkI' 723 J ■trwt. SEMI TUE WEEKLY UNION TO YoUtt lrleuds in the East, ll leads tliem all. IsrcUrmccms. JMMBINISIS i Is still i.i the l.ad. while othera loilow. I INE --Turk' of High Grade Boots and Sboes AT LESS THAN* THE COST OF MAKING Is why wo 1.1.AD. Oti.ir^ ear.iiot com pete with us. XV- are the_*only manufacturers on this coasl who sell direct to the consumer. \<v dealing with ns you save all middli men's profits, whicii amount from 51 io (13 on every pair you buy. Nolan Bros. Sloe Co. (Successors to Nolan A Sons. Nolan Bros. and Nolan __ Co.), 603 J STREET, SACRAMENTO Branch of San Francisco. gtrtcls tmbr 33e*taurattt», ■sS? .... , 6 ■"I^___ GOLDEN EAOLE HOTEL, Corner Seventh and Ii Streets. STRICT!.? FIBST-CIiASa FKEE 'BUS to and from the cars. . W- ". BOWEBS, FroDrletor.^ / (APITAL HOTEL COKNEH BEVENTH \j and X streets. Strictly ttrst-clasa. Free 'buo to and irom depot. BLESSING A GUTHRIE, Proprletom "WESTERN HOTEL. THK LEADING HOUSE OF SACRA. menti. Cal. Meals, 25 cents. W.M. LAND, l'roprietor. Free 'l,u> to and Crom hotei. STATE HOUSE HOTEL, Corner Tenth and X Sts., Sacramento. BOARD AND ROOM, Sl 25 TO ?2 I'ER day. Meais, :_."> cents. «„-Aei.eommndatl ns 1 IRST-CtiASS, Free 'Bus to und from hotel. XV. J. ELDER, Mai CITY HOTEL. TIIF. CITY HOTEL HAM BEEN HI.NO. vated and refurnished throughout, and is nowoneol fhe moat desirable houses in S ramento. Will i<- rente 1 r leased to a de n r.i hie tenant, inquire at the h■. •■■;. THE NEW PLEASANTON, i iyi - HOWARD BTREET, NEAR THIRD, ■ I !•) Ban Francisco, a Flrst-class Lodging I Hotel; 200 rooms, en suite and single; gas ana ruunlng wati r in each room: Ih^i beds in tho world. Fer day, 60 centa and up; per weelt, §1 5n and up. EMPIRE HOUSE, 636 Commercial street, San Francisco (established 1860); 150 ne.it and wei kept rooms; clea -1 l« da. Per any, 25 c nts and up; per week. $1 and up. is-, Houses ar. open all ni.'lit. MWs JACOB HOEr_.__.___ co.. Crops. MANSION* HOUSE, SEVENTH STREET. BETWEEN I AND.T. has been newly furnished and renovated throughout. Furnished rooms in suite or sinele from «5 up, with or without board. Table first-class; prices moderate. THE SADDLE ROCK Restaurant and Oyster House. }7_n_ST-CLAS__ HOUSE IN EVERY RE sp-et. Ladies* dining-room separate. Open day and night. BUCKMANN A CARRA* <jHKH. Proprietors. No. 1019 Second street, betw.en .1 and X, Bacramento. Restaurant de France, fIEO. WISSEMANN A CO.. PROPRIB \T tors, 427 X street, nea* Metropolitan 'l ie nier. Family orders, banquetaan 1 wedding partie-! a specialty. SACItAMENTO % WMllOl'sf; Located on sacra_K_i.o EiTer at Foot ol 0 S Capacity, 20,000 Tons. A [_M U. a BONDED WAREHOUSE p.OODS BHIFPED OB RB BIVED AT Xyt warehouses dlr. ct hy rail or r.\ er. Money adranced by banks on our warehouM_ o cates. Insurance policies i sued to ftttf de> positors. storage of all Unda solicited. RICHARDS & KNOX, Lumber lJettler^, Managera. Baker & Hamilton, —IHPOF.TEI-S AND JOBBERS OV — HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL, COAL, POWDER, Agricultural Implements and Machines, RARBED WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTING. Saoramento Californi* REMOVAL. ■VTOTICE TO TIIF. P1.81.1C AM) MV OLD __> patrons: I liave reinovrd my place ot business from Tv.'ent> -lirst and _. streets n* , the old churchman ahop, on .1 street, between 1 ueniy-third and Twenty-fourth, wliere I ana prepared to do all kinds ol Blacbamitblna at the moet ree aoc aMe teraaa. I. At'KKli. P * ORDERS FROM THE CCUNTRy PRO'!? TL r FtLLEr * j 3