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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, August 14, 1893, Image 4

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Driscoll Tells of the Alleged Assault
Upon Him.
Offloor Talbot Tells Ills Story, Too--
Other "Witnesses Testify—Tho Police
.miss Toners to Meet Asrain.
The investigation of the charges against
Police tibot was commenced be
fore the Police Commissioners Saturday!
Don and will probably be con
cluded to-.
The Commissioners met in the Police
Court, all three—tho Mayor, Police
Judge and Chief of Police—being pres
ent. There was a large crowd of specta- !
tors, too.
General A. L. Hart appeared as attor
ney for Talbot, while the General's
brother, Senator E, </. Hart, appeared for I
Driscoll, the man who brought j
Kiu charges against Talbot The Hart !
brolhor.-> afforded considerable amuse
ment y wrangled over the ad
•rtain evidence, and when ,
they would iniulge in repart
The proceedings opened with tho read- i
»tion. It was that Talbot
Hit cause or provocation adminis
tered to DriscoU a terrible beating. The
I assault happened on ttie night of I
July 30th, at tho corner of Eighth and J
Btn ,
for Driscoll informed the I
lasloners ii.at City 1 hysicaanC i>. i
> ichola was a v< ry important witness for !
the prosecution, but was ill and might
nut be present. He wanted it understood
that the investigation should not close
Without tho doctor's evidence.
Driscoll was then called to the witness
Stand, tie said he had been a resident of
.ici.to thirteen years. !!■_■ waaahod
. .■ r „nt\v Talbot
until the night of the arrest and alleged
. That night, about 11 o'clock,
said Driscoll, he waa sitting on tin
■alk. lie did not see Talbot
until the latt ip from behind und
i tho witness to "get out o' that."
Tile witness sai'i he was doing nothing
wrong, and said to Talbot, "Iknow who
you are." Talbot then struck him, knock
ing him down. Then, he said, the officer
i . him. DriscoU .said ho !
ilbot not to kill him, but the I
said he would. The witness said !
h( then -i "murder" until ho be
came unconscious.
Continuing, Driscoll said Talbot took
liirn t<< the City Prison, and after washing
him, put him in a cell. About j o'clock |
it morning Talbot let him so, and
told hii rare no charges against
him. The witness declared that he could
not »co to walk home, because hi
from theeffectaof.the blows.
i i laid v.v m bed lor some time as a
of the beating.
tamined Driscoll denied
that he was "lighting drunk" that night.
Vl In o'clock and
a of beer up to the
time lalbot accosted him. He declared I
thai be did not attempt to light lalbot
all him names, lie said be never I
fought anybody in his Hie. Itwasl>. J. i
Mannix win. told thu witness to prose
cute Talbot.
:;'l you clinch with Talbot that
i al Hart.
," replied Driscoll.
"Will you swear you didn't?"
■•Til swear thai (don't remember."
Senator Hart thim asked some more
er to which Driscoll \
sail he vomited about a pint and a half
I after the beating.
HOW Bl IT-. ER saw IT.
ttner was tho next wit
tie is a waiter in a sixth-street
rant. He know Talbot and Dris
>.- sight. The witness saw those
-ether on tho night of the 30th of
•July. teen out to oak Park and ;
bad jus;, alighted from a car. Dri
. linn on the sidewalk, when Talbot
told him to get up. Driscoll said, "You
. I'm not doing anything
wrong." Talbot showed his star and
said he was an officer. DriscoU said he
didn't care, lie was an American citizen
an.l was going to have his fights. Talbot !
up then.
'•What happened then?" asked Senator
"oti. DrisooU made a pass at Talbot. but
d him, and then Talbot got in his '
Continuing, witness said DriscoU was
knocked down low, and then
i kicked him about the body. After j
that the two wrestled about the sidewalk
d L'albot called for some
body to eomo aud help him handcuif
J >rise.ill.
in answer to questions asked by Tal
liot'a attorney, Bittner said Talbot tried
to handout] Driscoll, but could not suc
oeol owing to Driacoll's struggles. Dris
<•:■.;! was veiling most of the time, lie
said several times, "Billy, lor God's sake
don't kill me."
"Did Mr. Talbot seem to bo exhausted
the struggle V asked General Hart.
"Well, he was puffing pretty hard," re
plied Uittner.
•■\\ as he very tired?"
"oh, I don't think so. Ho smoked a
oiuai right aw.s . '
"Then he waa puffing a cigar, 1' sug
■ il, who never overlooks
tin opportunity to crack a joke.
ainin Bailey keej s tiio(ioh!enStato
Hotel, w <•■ re I 'riscoll stops. He tes
tar as his experience went Driscoli
was quiet and orderly. On the night of
the trouble with Talbot, Driscoli had been
drinking a little, but was not drunk.
I Doran, a night watchman, who
that ho was at
tracted H icene of the struggle be
and Driscoll by a police
whistle. When be arrived there Driscoll
was handcuffed, but was uaing vile lan
a .
■ : ' ::'''•• would take the handcuffs
' lo him up." Dor.m said
strike Driscoll.
lattei at the !
ild not I „ ;■ i.,j waa
drunk >>r ■
Night Jailer Tom Burke testified that
out to i 1 was
brought in. A charge of "drunk" bad
inst him. The wit
into Driacoll's cell to look at :
him. a covered with
I | v
Pal bot came to
} ■ . thai
• -ortho
Jail ki Driscoll. Ho also
; the witness to rub Uie chargeotf I
Calbot seemed
qllll v c.
cors to Ci ;
Mr. that waa the
■ it dona. He did
tow that Talbot was yoirn: to let
it. Still, be would not have
that pi isoners
arresting officer un- j
til brought into court. Prisoners who
it was
alter they «ci . i ..d on
urn the !
v i to g to court.
i as to
Driacoll's condition ..
< i:y Prison. Prior to this, .
td tho witness
.1. i>. Taiton, a cook in a restaurant at
Eighth and X streets, testiiied that be
v is i. oss the
i :ii out on the sid^
not seoe.-.
what was going on, 1 v; be heard some
. A Mr. Walker blew '
not knowing that Talbot
, > at bman Doran
ior.se to tho whistle, and the
s v. at over to
1 Yulty with Dim. Drisooll was hand
ling pro
. proprietor of the reatao- ,
Tfml vorks, was next j
called. lie corroborated the cook's story, j
!>. J. Mannix. the con 'motor, said ho '
Bown i 'r!~=i-01l lor many years. He
knew !iiu: to be a Inuroi hsb, iuoßenslve
in in. < 'ii cross-examination the \\ i:iifss
*aiil lie i.a.i heard plasterers, latners, car
pen ten and other working people with
whom DrisooU had come in contact all
■peak highly of him. Mr. Mannix said
he saw iiriacoll on the Tuesday follow
ing the day of the trouble, and said he
could scarcely recognize him. Driscoll
was laid up in bed at that time..
tieorge B. Stack testified that he saw
I>ri="oli hi the latter's room two days
alter the arrest. DriscoU was pretty well
battered. The witness *aid I>risco!l was
man. On cross-examination
Slack denied that he had boon in con
sultation with Irank Daroux or .lack
Sullivan about the case. He also de
dared that Mike Sullivan had not said
anything about succeeding Talbot on the
police force.
William Fawcett, Superintendent of the
City Cemetery, was called but was ab
sent. General Hart remarked sarcastic
ally that the Commissioners had bettor
go to Jawcett, as the latter would not
come to them.
"He's taking caro of the dead," re
marked Mayor Steinman.
'1 he prosecution rested now, but re
served tho right to put in Lir. Nichols'
testimony later on.
Kvidence for the defense was then in
Riohard Corsaw took the stand and tes
tified that he visited DriscoU in the
I hater's room and advised him not to
[ prosecute Talbot DrisooU said, bowerer,
i that his friends wanted him to stay with
i the case.
E. C. I lerz.ig testified that ho had known
Talbot a lontr time. He was passing the
; corner of Highlit and X streets when
Talbot arrested Driscoll. The two men
fighting. The witness assisted Tal
; bot to handcuff DrisooU, and had his nose
punched by the prisoner for his pains.
• Ho thought it took ten or fifteen minutes
;to handcuff Driscoll. Tho latter was
lighting all the lime and calling Tall.ot
vile names. The witness considered it a
case of "lighting drunk." Talbot could
not handle the man alone. Tho witness
s:'.id that one of Use handcuffs locked lie
fore Driscoll was secured, and the witness
said beheld DriscoU down while Talbot
got a key out and unlocked i:.
This caused quite a lau^h, as Herzog is
i a little fellow.
"WasDriscoll fighting while you held
him down?" asked Mayor Steinman.
"Oh. he was trying to get up all the
time, and he chucked me into the gutter
several times," replied lierzog.
•loiin English, who works at the Clunie
Opera-house, testiiied that he was in the
alley back of tho theater when he heard a
police whistle. He ran out to Eighth
and X .streets and saw Talbot and
Driscoll. The latter was handeofied and
violent. He was lying on the sidewalk,
calling Talbot names and trying to break
Ms manacles. Talbot was perfectly
sober, cool and not angry.
J. .1. HefTernan was next called. He
said he and George Parnell were stand
ing near tho scene of the struggle, and
thought some one was being robbed.
They ran o\ er and .saw Driscoll on tho
sidewalk haadotUEsd. Talbot was stand
ing over him. Driscoll was drunk, vio
lent and foul-mouthed.
< ith'cer Ahem remembered the night
that Talbot brought DrisooU to the City
Prison. Witness was relieving Night
Burke at the time. He washed
coll and saw Tali>ot cleaning tho
dust oil his clothes. The witness said to
Driscoll, "You got a little thu worst of
it." Driscoll replied that "if he had
been sober he would not havegoUen tho
worst of it."
"The papers have said something about
throwing Driscoll into a dirty cell. Waa
that true?" asked i ieneral J iart.
"Well, we put him whore we put all
the drunks—in the big cell," said Ahem.
"It's all the city gives us."
George Washington McKeon drove tho
hack that DrisooU was taken to the police
station in. He testified that Driscoll was
intoxicated, but he could probably take
take, care of himself and walk unassisted,
diaries Tomlin, who accompanied Mc-
Koon on tho hack, corroborated George
Washington's evidence.
Hiram Tilden said be was in Trapp's
saloon the night of tho trouble. Driscoll
came in there throo times and drank a
glass of beer each time. Driscoll was
somewhat intoxicated, ho said, but was
"'not extra full."
Officer Talbot then took the witness
stand and told his version of tho arrest.
was walking up X street, and
upon reaching Kighih street he noticed a
man asleep on the sidewalk. He shook
him up and asked him if ho knew what
time of night it was. DriscoU imme
diately became abusive. Talbot told him
lie was a police officer, but Driscoll only
became more violent and struck at the
officer. Then Talboc bit him and they
had it in rough-and-tumble stylo for
quite a while. The officer related how
' Driscoll fought against being handcuffed.
It was so dai-k that he could not sou
whether Driscoll was an old man or a
young man. lie declared that he only
defended himself, and ho had no desire to
beat Driscoll, He did not know the man
and had nothing against him. The officer
was not suio whether or not he struck
Driscoll with the handcuffs, but thought
lie might have done so.
It was now quite lato in the afternoon
and the Commissioners and attorneys
wero anxious to take a rest, so an ad
journment was takou until this afternoon
; at li o'clock.
On Lcavinsr .Jnil lit- Declared That 110
Would Steal No More.
William Daley, known to the police as
■'Hatchet Face," who has been serving a
I term 01 six months in tho County Jail lor
! chicken stealing, was released on Satur
day, his time having expired.
It will be remembered that last winter,
while raiding the chicken-house of M. J.
Honghton, oae of a gang of chicken
thieves was shot by him and another one
wounded in tho shoulder. The latter was
Daley, and the taste of retribution then
received, together with his imprison
ment, have apparently worked a change
in his ideas, as he dec-lares that he has re
formed and will not hereafter trouble any
property that does not belong to him.
Sheriff O'Neil has given bun a few
days' employment, after which ho will go
to i>irk iioj's ou tho Roouey ranch.
Sao -io-i>-s Capitol Site.
A gentleman who has recently returned
from tho vicinity of San Jose reports
that in conversation with one oi tho
capital removal boomers down there the
fact was elicited that on one of the pro
• water is within one foot and a
halt of the surface. In la t. it is nothing
more nor lesa than a bog and conclus
thows iliat the boomers wotiid not
only be willing to swamp the State tiuiu
ciiiily, but also the building.
.lust Like Women.
When the wagon of a camping party of
■, en route to the hilis, broko down
in Kelsoni the other day it was discovered
tbe duel part of the load consisted of
ga trunks filled with novels
and three ten-gallon kegs of picliles.
— . -»-
The Drew-Bodgera Appeal.
The appellant in the case of W. F.
Drew, respondent, vs. John B. Rodger*,
appellant, tiled his points and authorities
\\ .in the Deputy Clerk of the Supreme
Court at the Capitol yesterday.
Berlin Cough Care.
For coughß and colds and all lung and !
throat alleetious this article has superior I
it is perfectly harmless, gives 1111
--ite relief and cures the worst cases
1:1 from two to three days. Indorsed by i
, our best physician*. Try a bottle and you !
will always keep it- Price, 50 centa a :
<.'. C. Liniment, the best remedy for
aches and pain-.
Compound Sulphur Powder, tbe most
perfect laxative and cathartic known.
Gives instant relief in cases of constipa
tion, indigestion, piles, biliousness, liver
tr< able*, rheumatism, gravel, etc.. etc j
A irreat blood purifier and pleasant to the I
The '.V. H. B.jne Company, San
j Francisco, sole proprietors. Kirk, "Geary
j it Co., Sacramento, sole agents.
They Save Valuable Property Outside
the City.
Flames Raging About the Powder-
Houses Were Speedily Ex
tinguished by Thorn.
Captain J. G. Buchanan's railroad fire
crow did some very good work on Sat
urday, and demonstrated their ability as i
bustling liro-fijfhters.
Word was received at the railroad of
fice that a grass fire was raping in the j
field lyinjj between the main truck at
Homestead Station, just east ot the city, I
and the switch that branches ofl' at that j
point and runs by the powder magazines
of Baker<£ Hamilton aud Schaw, Ingram
& Batcher.
It took Captain Buchanan and the crow
of hose cart No. 1 only a lew minutes to
get the lire train out of the repair shop,
where it is kept housed, and the way it
flew over the rails betweon this city I
and the scene of the fire was a caution «o
the natives living along the line.
Although but a lew minutes had elapsed
between the receipt of the news that the
fire was In progress and the lime the
railroad crew reached the scene, the lira j
had spread over several acros of ground, |
and was then threatening several resi
dences on the line of the continuation of j
the Stockton road, besides being in dan
gerous proximity to the powder maga
zines. Indeed a fence alongside the lat
ter was then in liainesi
The long line of hose was run out in a
lmrry, and while a portion of the crew
turned thoir atteution to saving the houses
referred to, other-- pulled down the burn
ing fence and dragged the blazing boards
away from the powder magazines.
Tiien a gang of foragers were sent out
and in the; neighborhood they found a j
quantity of empty .sacks. These were dis- j
tributed among tho men, who soaked !
them in water and battled with the grass !
fire at various points so successfully that j
alter two hours of hard fighting it was
The day was hot, and the liro made it
still hotter for the members of the crew,
out they worked like Trojans and "staid
with" the enemy until it was conquered.
The railroad company's fire crow has
distinguished itself on many occasions in
this city and at other towns along tho i
company's lines, and the record of its
achievements would show that many
serious conflagrations have been checked
by it when tho regular liro department
was unable to tope with the ilames. This
was notably tho case at the Buffalo Brew
ery liro a couple of years ago, and also
when Lowell's wine-house and other
buildings were burned last February.
Captain Buchanan's men are welf dis
cipllned, courageous young fellows.
They are employed in various depart
ments about the shops, but tho instant
a tiro-alarm sounds they drop everything
and break lor the lire-train.
There Will be No More Trouble About
Unpaid Theater Licenses.
General Clunio Agrees to Vay Tn—
Judare Catliu Will Settle the Wash
Norton Indebtedness.
The squabble over delinquent theater
licenses was amicably settled Saturday, j
and General Clunio will pay quito a sum
into the county treasury.
Air. Clunie and his agents appeared be
fore the board in the forenoon, and mado
another appeal for a reduction of the
license demanded of the theaters, but the
Supervisors turned a deaf ear to him,
saying that ho would have to square him
self with the county before they would
consider tho reduction proposition.
Supervisor Todd moved that the peti
tion be denied.
General Clunie mado a speech, but the
motion prevailed. The (ieneral then
sarcastically thanked Chairman Morrison
and tbe other members of the board for
their efforts to amicably adjust matters,
and further remarked that lie would
never forgot the cordial reception he had
received at the hands of the board.
Later in the day, however, Clunie had
a consultation with Attorneys Hughes,
Bey moor and llartman, the result of
which was that all reached an under
standing that puts an end to ail the
trouble. Mr. Ciunie was convinced that
he owed the county something over Jloo —
not counting the penalties. Under the
law there was due from him payments
at the rate of 98 for every performance, or
$40 per month, if the performances were
nightly. The whole thing was rigured
up 011 that basis. Bat an understanding 1
could not be reached as to the licenses
which became delinquent during tho
time Wash Xorton leased tho Clunie
Opera-house, so this matter will be sub- j
milted to Superior Judge Catlin for au
opinion. Mr. Clunie agreed topav.sllo
for costs, and will also pay the attorneys'
-♦ .
The Supervisors Demand More Work
From tho Prisoners.
There was some more talk about tho
chain-gang by tho Supervisors Saturday.
Chairman Morrison said the prisoners
were not doing enough work —they were
not working even eight hours a day. Ho
then moved that hereafter the prisoners
constituting the chain-gang be required I
to wurk from 7 o'clock every morning
until 5 o'clock in tho afternoon, with an
hour for dinner. The motion included j
that the prisoners should have a half |
holiday on Saturday, so that they could'
do necessary work around the jail. The I
motion was carried.
The board instructed Supervisor Curtis i
to see that the sprinklers on the county !
roads did their duty or else they would
be discharged and others obtained. Com
plaint had been made as to the manner in
which thespriukiing was done, aud here
aiter if it is not done satisfactorily the
board will take summary action.
Chairman Morrison called the attention
of the members of the board to the fact
that decisive actiou should be taken in
reference to tho county's exhibit at the
state Fair.
Supervisor Todd moved that go'X) be ap
propriated for an exhibit at the fair.
After some discussion tho motion was
On the application of Under Sheriff
Rooney credits were allowed to William
I'aly and .John Rahl for good behavior!
while conrined in the County Jail.
The subject of repairing the Me- !
Cracken bridge over the Cosumnes River :
ne;ir the Plough House was brought up;
by Supervisor Toad. The repairing of |
the bridge waa referred to Supervisor !
supervisor Todd informed the board!
that he had purchased rock for the pris- I
oners in the County Jail to exercise on, I
but the rock was nearly all broken up i
and a fresh supply was needed. Mr. i
Todd was instructed to procure more ■
Chairman Morrison was instructed to
ask the rity Trustees to meet with the
Supervisors on the evening of August
13d to consider the advisability of taking I
care of Reclamation District No. :J5 |
Part of the district is overflowed witli
water, and, being adjacent to tbe city. 1
the two boards will endeavor to improve
the premises.
Tho board agreed to go in a body to j
Iload Districts 17 and 12 nuxt Wednes
day for ii.c purpose of inspecting some
road s'ti-s.
An adjournment waa then taken until
the 2Jd inst.
Her Counsel's Eloquence Xearly Caused
a l-'renliet In the Police Court.
James Ryan appeared at the Police
Station a few days ago and confided to
the sympathetic ear of City Attornoy
Post along tale of the trials and tribula
tions of his married lite and of the treat
ment he endured from the woman who had
promised to love, honor and obey him,
but who had forgotten her promises and
had at various times exorcised her flexor
and extensor muscles on his person at
times when she had taken too much of
[ the "rosy."
Ho stated that when he reprimanded
I her tho day before for getting drunk at
I Oak Park she tried to prevent him from
I seeing her condition by scratching out
j his eyes.
As a consequence the City Attorney
gave him a warrant and Mrs. Kyau was
When the case was called, however,
Ryan was not on hand to testify, and Dr.
Curtis, who is always ready to take up
the cause of the alleged weaker sex,
volunteered to defoud Mrs. Ryan, first
stating that her husband did not wish to
prosecute her.
Tho susceptible volunteer counsel was
nearly overcome by his feelings as ho de
picted the unhappy lot of his fair client
1 (from her point of viow). His eloquence
caused tears to r!ow copiously from tho
spectators, which melted the heart of
I J udgo Buckley, and ho dismissed the
1 charge, after severely scoring Ryan for
j not showing up to testify In the case after
i having his wife arrested.
- —^___^^^_
One Hesldeneo Destroyed aud Two
Others Scorched.
At 4:30 o'clock yesterday morning a fire
broko out in tho lower story of a houso
on .Nineteenth street, near the southwest
corner of G, owned by Mrs. K. G. Bush,
and occupied by a colored man named
W. McKmny and family. The upper
lloor was occupied by the family of 11.
Matz. the members of which barely es
caped with their livi s.
The houso was a nitre shell, and was
consumed by the time the liro depart
ment arrived, lloth lainilius lost their
housohold effects, valued at $200 in each
case, and neither was insured.
The adjoining houso, on the corner, also
owned by Mrs. J!ush, was damaged to
the extent of a coucle of hundred dol
lars, and that of C. H. Oilman, on tho
other side, was considerably scorched.
Mrs. Hush's loss on the burned house
WBB abont f 1,200, and it is covered by in
surance, as also in the case of the other
City Finn noes.
City Auditor Young makes the follow
ing report of the receipts and disburse
menta of the city for the week ending
Saturday, August 12, 1593:
M. Coffey, water rates §1,r>52 25
Qeo. A. Putnam, city licenses 555 CO
Geo. A. Putnam, dog n-ins.'s g 72
.1. I. McCracken, Police fuurt
flnei 70 oo
Win. F&weett, cemetery dues 33 00
.1. D. Young, sulo 01 street im
provement bond 510 97
.1.1) Young, sale of saddle flangaa 5.5 u0
F. D. Byam, deilnqnent city
taxes sou 19
Total receipt! 93,440 03
Total disbursements 6,v):iS 97
Amount in Lily Treasury 21G,47(J 3!)
Sinking and interest Fund p56,189 BO
(ji neral Fund 3a.!»'j(_) 53
Water Works Fund 1,1M4 51
Fire liep.'irtru. ut Fund. ii2,47'.i 2s
Bcbool Fund ie, 1 r.7 87
Levee Fund 18,418 58
Cemetery tuini 2,842 -I
Street Repair Fund 12,818 i>n
Polloe Fund 15.01.1 13
Bond lledemntion Fund 7,29:1 2G
Library Fund 3,392 OS
Kxnuniation Fund :i^u 00
Sewer Fund 7 004 90
linsFund 110 18
Special Street improvement
Fund 5 20
Sireel Bond Fund 8,873 81
Li\ee Hund lund 7^233 97
Total 921G.17C 39
♦- —
Itoal Estate Transfers.
The following real estate transactions
have bceu recorded since our last report:
John Dunn and wife to James McCarty
—South half of north half of lot S, S aud
T, Fourth and Fifth streets; §.!00.
Capital (jas Company to Fred Mier—
Lot 7. Q and 11, Sixth aud Seventh
Hampton Whitaker to Josephine
Zoller—Lot 2, Q and R, Sixteenth and
Seventeenth streets.
Estate of Mary Kichardson by adminis
trator to Richard Stocks—West sixty
lour feet of north fifty foet of lot li. q and
R, Thirteenth, aud Fourteenth streets- I
Glmidoretl Horses.
Veterinary Inspector McCollum on
Saturday reported to the Supervisors
that, in accordance With instructions
from Chairman Morrison, he had gono
down the Riverside road to investigate
an alleged ca*e of glanders. When be
arrived there the horse was jiono, it hav
ing been taken to the Volo sitlo, whoro he
had no jurisdiction. lie Immediately
notified the Board of Supervisors of Volo
i County. Tho animal would be destroyed
by tho Yolo board.
Chairman Morrison said that them
were more horses down there aU'ectod by
j glanders.
y\ /\ out of many,
\ \^J } where Doctor
V'T? >>y Pierces Pellets
~- are better than
'-ja^i^tii-' Mother pills:
~~z A x~ 1- Tliey'rethe
/N^'X smallest, and
I J \ \ easiest to take—
[/ >sj little, sugar
coated granules
that every child takes readily.
2. They're perfectly easy iv their
! action —no griping, no disturbance.
3. Their effects last. There's no
reaction afterwards. They regulate or
: cloan=e the system, according to size
! of dose.
4. They're the cheapest, for they're
! guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your j
j money is returned. You pay ou'y for
the good you get.
5. Put up in glass—are alwayß fre3h.
6. They cure Constipation, Indiges
tion, Bilious Attacks, Sick or Bilious
Headaches, and all derangements of the
liver, stomach and bowels.
Ccofaining Cotton Root and Pennyroyal.'
Tlitsi^Mi =:it tilut'.t
r«=»l« rVxilr is Utwetll.
Mesmin's French Fo-
WA male Pills, have been
*|f sold for over twenty
~J years.and used bj Thou
k^.s^, eands of Lsdiea, who
6^-54 havn git-en testimonials
|rs>#4 th»t they are unexcelled,
<E^ as a specific monthly
medicine, for imnaediata
\t" relief of Painful, and
\ Irregular Menses, Fe-
male Weakness etc.
Price la.oo a box, with
full directions.
MKSMIN CHEMTf'AL CO.. Detroit. Mic-k.
JOS. 11A UN * CO., Agents, Fifth andJ <U
j/ *';V'-i A splendid illuminatftJ
/ is 9 lecture entitled •'From Er
fe-Sfc3S rinc Youth to Perfect Man -
fTV/Hf hood. 1 Tells of tho error?
jLpRf. ikvf of T.uth, the pitfalls for
' **W«r -\ J r '»nK mpn and of Lost
"' i^l^A;•■*. "anhood. Price 25c. Sent
SSasi, '•-,(:* lssßi^sFrH'' !'"r !h« next i>o day?. :
ffinvrf^isfl Hwntc >o Prof. J.H. Hudson,
WlI iM»BMBBIQ32 Market street, San
| "•»»»>•» .MKmßßmFranciaoo. (M.
$ 3DXJE.I2STG- OUP2. $•
\^lG2,r£lHCG o£llG
Children's Red Goat Shoes and Oxfords, sizes
7to io*. Reduced to QSe.
Children's Tan Goat Shoes, sizes Bto ioi Re
duced to $1 15.
Misses' Tan and Red Goat Shoes, sizes n to 2.
Reduced to $1 45.
Misses' Red Goat Oxfords, sizes n to 2. Re
duced to $1 35.
X^ 5 Please bear in mind that the above lot of Shoes are not auction-bought trash,
but they are our regular line of goods, and therefore we warrant every pair to give perfect
satisfaction or money refunded. Can you ask for more ?
The Largest and Most Reliable Boot and Shoe House in Sacramento,
fifth: jPlistid j streets,
i^we close at 6; saturdays at 10 p. m.^x
Real Estate Salesroom,
325 J STREET, j
m\v rniin pirpuvq
$73O —L'-.l 40x150, with a good frame dwell
ing, winLmill, good fences, fruit trees, at
Oak Park. Only one block from entrance.
Nice Little Cottage, southeast corner Fif
teenth and G streets. Call for price.
We want $7,500 to
loan at IOA per cent.
Gilt-edge security.
[Established 1860.1
R.ea.l Estate!
*#- Money to Loan. Rents Collected.
14 Montgomery street, San Francisco,
Aoi ioi> Fourth st. Sacramento. Cal.
Good Agricultural Landfor $1O
to $2O per Acre.
The Pacific Improvement Company h.-m re
cently purchased twelve thousand ;.e;< y •>!
land in the heart of Tehama County, for the
purpose of promoting subdivision and settle
ment. This land embraces kinds from lirst
ctaaa Sacramento Valley agricultural land, to
land of fair average quality, and ia offered at
from SlO to $20 per acre, in subdivisions ot
40. SO, I^o, 160 and 820 acres.
The terras upon which these lands are offered
are especially attractive. They will he sold In
Kubdi\isions, as nhove Indicated, by the pay
ment of interest only lor thr <■ years, al which
time the purchaser can begin the payment of
principal hy paying Ihe lirst of live equnl an
iiual installments. Thus no part of the prin
cipal is to be paid for three years, and then
the purchaser is to have live years in which lo
pay flve equal annual Installments, with in
terest at the rate of 7 percent, per annum. !
malting payments extending over a period of
eight years. Intending purchasers are as
sured that this is an opportunity to porcfaaa
land of fair average quality at 810 per acre,
and good agricultural land at §20 an acre,
with other grades of land at prices to con, -
spond between these figures.
Tin assertion is frequently made that ?ood
lands, suitable for general funning, and es
pecially adapted foe fruit-growing, cannot be
had in (.alifornia for le^s than from 860 to
5100 an acre. An examination of the land
subject of this advertisement will prove to
home-seekers that this is an opportunity tor
the purchase of good agricultural land at 820
an acre, and for qualities grading down to fair
agricultural land at $10 an acre, on terms of
payment which should make the disposition
of th«se lands to actual settlers a result easy of
The primary object of the purchase of this
body of land was the breaking up of a large
holding for the purpose of promoting Its set
tlement in smaller quantities and Its devotion
to diligent husbandry.
For further particulars, call upon or ad
dress Wit. H. MILLS,
Land Agent of the C. P. R. R., Fourth and
Townsend streets. San Francisco Cal
. __j
Than aij other Haas* 0:1 the I'acicc
Silt to Order lor $19.00
Pasts te Drier for - $5.00
R«!e« of i-tlf-Meaa-jremCTt nent free
to any %Cthem on application to
C*r. • th, .aento.
;The Chicago Inter-Ocean
The Weekly Union!
Sacramento, Cal.—Founded is.jo.
FRANK MILLEE Presldi nt :
Capital and Surplus,
_____ *600,000. ___
Draws Draltaon Principal Cities of the World,
satikday Hours, 10 a. m. id i p. v.
or i ti
President N. D. RIDEOUT
Vice-President FRED'K COX
Cashier \. Alii',. ITT
Assistant Cashier W. E. GERBEK
C W. Clark, ,io>. Stkitkhs,
Qko. C Perkibs, Freo'k Oox,
N. D. Him i Normal Kideoi,t,
w. k. Oeilbkr.
■ city, corner Ktfih and J streets. Sacra
mento. Cruaranteed capital, 9500,000; p:iid
up capital, u r.'ici coin. (400,000. Reserve
iii!:.t. 550.f;7.*. Term :in-f ordinary deposits,
93.482,094. Loans on real estate Jury i
1893, |8,5( 8,7 -~. Term and ordinary de
posits received Dividends paid In January
and July. Honey loaned np< a r- .■.
only. InXormation t trnished npon app 'ca
tion to W. i. OJLEMAN, President.
Et>. It. Ham Hi on. Cashier.
Southwest corner Fourth and J
Streets, Sacramento, Cal.
GuaranUi'd Capital $600,000
j terest paid soinl-annuully on Term and
< jr.ii !.;u >' Depi 'Sits.
R U si KIN MAN President
V. 11. CUMMINGS Secretary
11. r. steinmas, Edwin X Aurp,
C. H. CUMMi.NfiS, W. E. TEKKT,
Koj.. Kunvov, Jajim UcNassbtb,
Jas. M. STKVEysoN.
Sacrnmento, Cal.
Paid up rapltal 9225,600
Kcecrve and Surj.lus 86,600
X term und ordinary dc| oslta. Money loaiu-.t
on real estate o:il>. Ad ir as all rommi
tions: People'a Savinufl Baasi, Sacramento.
WM. BECKSI \v. President.
Geoi!i;k W. Lokekz, Sect tary.
Crocker Bnlldlns:, Market and Post
Streets, Son Francisco.
\v. K. BROWN Vice Pri
Sportsmen's Rttdatrtm >k^ui!*
lacturer an>l Importer of sf* g^^_
(ions, Kinc 1 ;~'nina:"^ "
Xackte, and Sport f every de
rerlptton. <• .
repairing on guii
for price-list. Ho. 623 X strtet. Sacramento.
I • '. l»»ii:c:»diTi...n<i(waicr!irnPC
- ra i* pr^>mpt.p^rrn. -1.0-r 1-f.L
?ITALITI, V 4 lsi(»FLli. ntßtUtS ItltßlUTr. XXI -
ETC En'.-;rc^"rf lit <■- n ti A
O. n. 'i'L'rJ'A-'i- spot toe... 1: r£ Oooda. HansalL ISImL.
_L UNIL»>" are tiic bajtj iur ihe family c
ceived at : ,
of the Soutbern California State Asylum lor
the Insane and :i.
change Bank Building, S :: io,Cali
fornla, until la o'clock noon MONDAY,the
2 l> 1 da for the foil
branches ol labor and materials to be furnish? i
for the ertctlon and completion ol a '
■'- for the Soul hi i n i ialifoi al .
Asylum for the InsaneanalncDriates,
hi the Asylum, San Bernardino Com . C
toi nla bids will be r <m Ivi .
■ > lor :hi- furnihhing ot
the m j (be
1. Uason and Ironwork (including grading,
concrete, brickwork, ■:
ironwork and Bt«
2. O ludlug
carpentry, mil work, hardware, glass
3. Plumbing, gas Btting, and steam healic -
woi i-.
•I. Galvanized imn and tiinvork.
5. E'alntlng and i ollshing.
t;. Electric »..rlt.
Ocfttiona can ho seen atid
blankforn - Is obtained al the oflice
i-t the Boirti of fi .
Bar Bi rnardlno, Colli
and it! \ chltect,
. Building, S in I r;u.-
Each pro] o-ai v „( | jy ;l
bond of 10 per cent, of th< amount of :...
■ tendered.
No i Chinese lalioror materials ma
by Chi]
Contra toe to accept Controller's warrant
on the 8t»t« 'lrp;i.sur<T In payment ol a
The Board ol Trust) ■■ i^in to
reject any or all bids if foun I nece s i
public good may reqo
& ara of Trustee oi the Southern California
Btalo Asylum tor tl (■ Ins;iiii a i<J I
li. L. DREW,(
JOHX MOKTON,! . Y.,Z'£-\&

District, dul : made on the ~'o;li
tiny oi July. .-.. ■ .. I • .1.
NOt , | i ;(,»;■(( „t
'■''''■' till sell i . „; i 1.,.
I, totue
at the
rate of r > pel «: i '. j i annum, i .
nl .laiw.!.
Ji.ly of rach yeur
Bald bonds are issued hv the Board ot Di
rectors of Modi - . Istrict In ao
■ i •■ ■ !bj the authorli} i : kh ki t
i "An Acl t.. provide for t
id govern men ■ of ii
ami to provide for the arqulsitti
"■ "■»'■ ■ r Irrigation purpose
Said b >nd ■■. tor oaah, ■.-. :
n ;.<) per centum ot the lace
Sf -'-'I pro] biu 8 | Or t na jjurchase
. I onda •-•.... : - .
► at their office in th
<•; UodeKlo, count. mßt inislaus
Horn la, and may 6e ad ■
. at any time i
this no
which time and place the >„% a sale will ><a

l will i.c negoUal
■ :on:i In all respects to .■ require
tors reserve the right to
tny or all b
■ , : „
coord and ii dorsp«fc "Pro
; -s: Ii sto Ii tig uti i ■.;]«►.•'
■rs of
to Irrieatio : "j:;.
W. fi. KIJKLEY, Tit-
C. S. Abbott, - j^y^-ul
For tlio«e you 10
Secure thi ti tanc* perica.
02- J, corner t.f Mventh street
«»- KINK PHOTOOKAPHfI, *1 per down;
OABOIISn. SJ DSC (luuxt.

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