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THE INVESTIGATION HAS ENDED.
Foundlings' Home Directors Have Their Innings. The Charges of Immorality—Dr. Rug gles WiU Report IBs Findings to the Governor. The investigation of Dr. Waggoner's charges against the management of the Foundlings* Home was resumed yes terday morning. Dr. Waggoner made a protest against the statement that his daughter had re ceived $20 a month as Secretary- He said that she only received !>IU a month and that the statement was made in the way of an insinuation that his charges were made through spite or that he had been influenced by them. Mr. Lord admitted that her salary had been only £lU. Mrs. Clayton was called as a witness by Dr. Waggoner and recited the man ner in which the home was founded and the bill passed making an appro priation for it. She thought that there should have been a home here as well a.-- in San Francisco. in response to a question about child ren taken out from the home and plac ing them in the hands of private parties, Bhe said that she obtained permission from Mr. Pratt to take some of them out during the cholera infantum mor tality, iii order to save the epidemic from spreading. Some of them died; al, however, were kept by the parties with whom they had been placed, aiid are still living. She thought that in some cases the isolation favon 1 their recovery. She could not tell what the comparative mortality was between those thus put out and those left in the home without looking up the matter. MKS. BOWLES' STORY. Mrs. Bowles said she was employed ln the home as nurse during the month of October. She found the home in a Very unsanitary condition. • One of the directors asked her when she came there what she wished to have done in the nursery. She told her that the rj must be cleaned, and was told that the directors had been discussing the matter, but could not do it jus; as they had to build a achoolhouse. dbugs w< ■ that tiie child ten used to cry from being bitten. killed 150 on a child in one nig She insisted on having the room cleaned and th.- filthy carpet taken up that was reeking with disease. She ' >Id that if she insisted on I : would lose her position. She . that sin- would do su if ne ry, and as she could not get it she bit. Sh>- was not discharged. looter's instructions as to Bteriliz ilk were not carried out during time she stayed, as the purchase of the boiler was deferred from .lav to '■■I was not sent for until she left the 1. E could not bear the way things were conducted there and hoped • never would be in such a place again. GIN AND PAREGORIC. The nurse from San Francisco whom • days r to induct her She fixed up a I •• and paregoric and gave to wit l with instruct: übies. They had been and paregoric till they I to use it, i .inst as a drunken man liquor was shut to giv.- them of Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup . No physician had ordered the admin istration of opium, as far as she was The children were not well and would steal anything their hands on, as they were hungry all the time. told her she had : r table than they : i ■i with them about stealing, the Matn . - -.- at down on" when she made any pretest or asked for ing. -ilk was incr I r's visit from two half gallons until it amounted to l . gallons. IMM< >RAL DOINGS. The immorality that exists among the I thing - ar.- 13 old, beii orphans. One when sh arough the ...ing out of the dm and w often it ol the boys' . \ .Ul. rupt tiler ones by the vile sle- I S nd boys invite i the vilest talked on the playground. She re- I she had i . :1s in v Ing situa tions. Jl M.i- I about th she locked the girts up in th but 1 in with [atron was badly b ■ ity. but could I two deaths in October, instead of :• 7th. but -. | COnd from .; meningitis, She itealing the babies' : c hungry. Iris in the brush W street one ai to fighting for I i of the boys belonged to the Institu te ICIFIC CHARGES. only saw a boy C -f the . but she -ht the girl bel She f . oy an 1 ti . :1 un- The I .ut what she had I i i .. .aints. V. . I ::*n from •■•ld. and she three t -.;..■: o's attent: tween the boya whipped all she could t<> break uj. ti. except ; ban's 11 i ed the Matron I ition. ■ i on its body, that the child she had had anytti in tv. with - I ■ i " p"re and Sure/ (TevetendS Baking Bomber* ■ All leading teachers of cookery use it. Miss Marie Garrett, Secretary of the j home, testified to copying into her ree- . ord book the entries from the Matron's book. The book was not correct when j >k it, as some entries had been j omitted by the preceding Secretary. She did not know that there had j been a habit of guessing at dates in the I institution. MRS. LORD Testified that the books were givfin to her about a month ago, and as Acting Secretary she made up the reports from the Matron's records. She compared them closely and believed the record was correct, as every material fact cor beled in the two books concerning births, entries, etc. The question of mortality being dis cussed, In relation to the number ad mitted tn the institution, Dr. Wag said the point made by the Board alth was that the mortality was great among the young infants and the number of orphans admitted from out side should not be counted in making up the average. The charges being read, Dr. Ruggles decided that it must be confined to that class. HUNTING UP RECORDS. A recess was taken till 1:30 p. m., and when the investigation was resumed Miss Bonnie Waggoner said that when she took charge of the books the rec ords were in very bad shape. She put them in oider as best she could by going round to the houses of members of the I and collecting- items as to the admission and discharge of children. In many eases she bad to take the guesses of members as to the dates of such oc currences. The records put down by were correct, as far as she knew. from the information she received, and her nai was allowed by tb..' state Boar I of Kxaminers after about a month ef work. She did not know whether the Matron ever kept any record or not. THE COOK TESTIFIES. Mrs. Wilson, ;ii.. cook, testified that the children have plenty of There are a number who will nut usi the milk. There is plenty of meat and vegetables given to them at dinner and supper and plenty o£ soup. Her own child than before he went into the establishment lie is 12 years old. She considered the food ample in quan tity and quality. She did nut tell Dr. Waggoner that -she thought the chil dren would like milk at noon, but that they oould nut get it. or that she would nut treat a child of her own that waj Her boy gut along well with only and butter at noon. The milk supply within the : wo months.. The children had fruit oc- asional could nut say whether it was oftener than once a month or not. li' »\\" THEY WERE FED. Mrs. Phillips, who is nurse of the big children, said thoy had mush and milk and ■ hot eak- s for breal br< ad and butter ani souc at noon, and at suppei meat and p . a large pan arid fed Who COUld not feed th-. : . using one spoon fur them all. She did nut mix up tie 1. but put it out on a . h \. HAT THE BILLS WERE. Mrs. Clark, one of the directors, said that she bought the supplies and paid the bills. Last December she t<>.>k the cow belonging to tin- home and turned er th.- calf was born, the i übout two and a hah' :.s at a milking. For a time th- I continued to Lake milk from out side, as it was rich and good for the y did nut wish to make a change. They paid out 847 for milk up to July, and when the cow Logan : off in her milk they again took milk - outside. the amount of milk I, and they $15 a month tor milk through tin fall. eery bills would amount to al-.ut $70 a month. The grocery bills -. but oon of Sour, meal and other materials of th-.- best quality. The m the State in try and July $2 . i"> for th< i tions. and ±'.C< was received from frier..is and pa of the children, and 825 a month from tb." £ rs. The meat bill is about $20 a in..mth. The average £ children is about fort: : go. Two regular nurses and a night nu ;' th" ami tw.. Ts. The for the past six months has been ... $300 a month. GOOD BOYS AND GIRLS. Mrs. Shaw was recalled and said that • id by Mrs. Bowles about the nt she witnessed in the bushes The oldest buy was L 2 years obi and the gill 10. She claimed that th" boys had tripped her with a hurt her 1- - and they hud a fight. Witness was afterwards told that s rious matter. She could .-■ that the statement that had been n true. boys and girls would compare fa ly 'with r children and id never seen any instances of im had any of tiie women there. The girls' ward had - ever since the o in tb,..- bushes ha -.ught and she n all p matters sti Both the girl and th.- boys denied that anything wrong had occurred and simply a quarrel. She had I hildren up apart long before Mis. ■ ■ ... h.-mo. in order to THEY SAW NOTHING WRONG. Mrs. Phillips was recall.-1 and said aw anything wrong. W . k un was up stairs the matron used to lock them in. i any im- Llity. The girts' room has flighl i ■ - here. Mrs. in-. Webster had treated the illy, but : much attention to Itary ■ Mis. Bowles had done v. ry well, as she . my children to 1 re of. Tin- baby that bad been so much talked Of was plump and healthy. MR in :. il commenced to I aids lun: If it was syphilid . hi it was the terti. : A HIGH AY ER ' Mrs Lord pre* nted the sta S ■ m January 1. 1894, to 1 1895, 173; number admitted un which 41 ;.__'■., per cent.; number admitted of 1 month or under. l>s, of which thirty—three, or ."-' numb Dr kin.: II was vi.' : n this h in- w it a i»ne of I, but SACftAMESTTO DAILY fcECOED-rSTOS", TITOBSDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1895. well now and is growing and not etna- j ciated. The first time she went out to the home she heard a discussion about im provements. The directors had tried to carry out the directions of Dr. Wag goner and when they met him after ward he expressed himself as perfectly satisfied as to what had been done. Afterward Dr. Waggoner told her and Mrs. Deming that a member of the board had told him that unless they changed their President he would see that they did not get their State appro priation. They asked him why and he said because she was too old. They thought that was a very poor reason. Dr. Waggoner said he had another im portant witness and a wait was had, but she did not appear and he finally announced that she had promised to do 80, but as he could not compel her attendance he would be compelled to say that his case was closed. Dr. Ruggles said he had listened carefully to all the testimony and would give it his fullest and fairest considera tion. He would render his judgment in the matter as soon as hgj could get the notes written out by the stenographer and would report to the Governor. He thanked them all for their courtesy. He then declared the investigation closed. TEACHERS TO MEET. Annual Session <>r the state Associa- tion ln Oakland. The California Teachers' Association will hold its twenty-ninth annual ses sion at Oakland on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, January 2, 3, 4, IN'.h;. and the officers for 1 *!»."» are: President, Earl Barnes, Stanford University; Via - Presidents, F. P. Russell, San Jose, and K. F. Pennell, Chico; Secretary, Anna C Murphy, Sacramento; Assistant Sec retary, W. F. Hall, Oakland; Railroad Secretary, J. \\. McClymonds, oak land; Treasurer, Bessie G. Haslam, Santa Cruz. The morning sessions will be held in tb.. High School building, corner of Jefferson and Twelfth streets, and will be devoted to reports from tin- Educa tional Council and from the special - appointed at the last an nual meeting. Afternoon and evening sessions will be h.ld in the Congregational Church, corner of Clay . and nil! be <b\ oted to add I dis • ts. Al' strictly to tie- time limit. tker limited to two minutes in discussion. tion of tiie San Noi mal S< hool will hold a i i .'! to 5 p. m., Jan uary 1. • dquarters, Crellin J1..:.!. corner Tenth and Wash n. All visiting teachers and friends tllj invio in the . ening a join! union i t tie- ''':■ o, E s .\ii_ eles and »lS Will be held. Normal a heartj The onal Council will hold a sessi< zation, Wednesday evening, January Ist. The railroai rant the usual i ne-third return rates. To secure th<-s« --: ye the following conditions: 1. Get from the agent from whom you buy your ticket to Oakland a re ceipt for full fare paid. 2 Get from the person to whom you bay your membership fee a certificate of membership and present it to the Secretary. •".. Get from the Secretary or Assist ant Secretary a railroad certificate, en titling yuu to reduced return fare. These conditions must be strictly ob 1. Reduced rates will in no case 1.. given to any person who has not paid the membership fee Good hotel accommodations can be had in Oakland from SI to si no per day. For further particulars address G W. Prick, Oakland, Cal. Local Committee—J. P. Garlick, J. B. McChesney, J. W. McClymonds, G. W. Frick. L>. J. Sullivan, S. D. Waterman, and S. G. S. Dunbar. SACRAMENTO INSTITUTE. Yesterday's Examination at the Chris tian lirothers' College* Yesterday morning the examination of the primary department at the Sac ramento Institute was held with great success, and proved r ; uite amusing to tie- interested spectators. The little ones made themselves heard, and showed that they, too, in the near fu d to a place of renown. The following programme was pieasingly rendered: sic, college band: opening speech. Phi lan; song and chorus, "Grateful Hearts," class choir: examin ation, catechism; recitation, Paul Dunn k; examination, reading. Reader; recitation. Charlie Har rison and Thomas Armstrong; examin ation, spelling, first section; hymn, "Daily Sing to Mary," choir; examina tion, reading, First Reader; recitation, - Kyan. Eddie Kelleher and Jo,- Cronan; cornet solo, Professor 11. r; concert recitation, by the class; examination, "Tables" competition; ition, "Tr. Iboice"; examin atiun, reading, Second Reader; dia- Herbert Brown, John Pender and Tony Herman; sung and cho "Happy S hool Days," choir; mv . nd. In I following pro gramme \ nted by the pupils of the Intel lepa rrment: Music, ge band: examination, Christian rine; recitation, Joseph Lynn; solo is, King Azevedo soloist; ex it:-.a. Ei eunmar; • tion, William Kenealy; cornet solo, Pro r il. Beyer; examination, spelling; .tion. Thomas Hall; chorus, "Who Will ■ ' Now." choir; ]■• citation. William Wl imina tion, artthmetlc; recitation, 3 Ry'an; song, "Tell Mother N • choir; recitation, Cor nelius Coughlin; chorus, "Sword of Bunker Hill," junior choir; music, col- WILLIAM LEARY REPRIEVED. The Governor's idea of Commutation <>c bent b Sentences. idd has granted a re- William 1. with his idea • . wliich he ..-■\t I . • ■ the Cor commutation from a .- it, he : they ha f the rt. Kindergarten Training School. A training - irtena • wii! • Jan :.<• the ■ •'il ii sti to Ik- under the manag long n with the klndergarti n train . ing work of the coast is well known. • :e Meat. At*. 10-lb buck 11 bulk, weighed out. 10c 6oc; Ander co, 2' j-)h cans, ana, 90c; con . 25c. \ C. S th and K. * A i at for Civ: drug * s for ■ in the * . j Eor two B. ■ ■ f's, Invited to < ... ;. j Alt- a ov.JtU. - * HIGHLAND PARK SHOOTING AFFAIR. Preliminary Examination of James E. Harrison. He Oflers No Testimony—The QMS Taken Under Advisement by Justlee Henry. The examination of James E. Harri son on a charge of assault with intent to commit murder took place before Jus tice Henry yesterday. No testimony was offered by Harrison, and when the prosecution had closed its case Hiram W. Johnson, counsel for the dv' moved for the discharge of the accused. The court, however, took the matter un der advisement until this morning. Harrison, it will be remembered, about a week ago detected his wife and a young man named Ed. Mitchell—as he claims—in a compromising situation at the home of Mrs. Harrison's grand parents in Highland Park, where she has been living for seme months, and fired four shots at them through a in d room window.. One of the shots Bpoiled B b( dpost and graze! the shoulder of his wife. Those who attended the examination rdaj in the expectation ol hearing Harrison . it he claims to have witnessed through the -window were disappoint* d, for he did not go on the witness-stand. The spectators, t had tb b< content with .Mrs. Har rison's and Mitchell's versions of the shootinf . \\ hii as theii' own conduct w Mrs. Harrison is evidently not \ in court proo clures, think that everj pointed question In i by Mr. Johnsoi .al insult, and hei snapped out ace throughout his almost cruel but i sary •■ ion sh • n ent to High- I it v. :.-■ qui! ■ ily io her fatl - ompa ent to the wedding in this city. had the supper dishes to wash, and Mitch ii' r. This :ask complet nt t>> her b< ar by and lay on th first >me medicine. Mitchell 'ii directly and km by the be Iside I >ld her he di think i r bad yet in his shirt-sli but she was pretl shoes, ib had no sooner uttered the words about the paper than the shots : red through the window from the lUtside. After that, Mrs. Harrison said, she went into the kitchen, put out the liarht and await ■ 1 developments. The remark about the i'a per was the only part of the evening's conversa tion that she could recall. She denied that Mitchell embraced or kissed her, and said it was too dark in the room nyone outside to discern what a person inside was doing. The lamp was in the kitchen, and the dining-room Intervened. Mitchell was not even as good a wit ness as Mrs. Harrison, though he told substantially the same story as to the circumstances attending the sho His mind was also a blank as to what was sab! by .-ither himself or iirs. Har rison that evening, except his remark that he guessed the paper had not come. He corroborated Mrs. Harrison's statement that the room was dafk, but in an unguarded moment said that when he entered the bedroom she was lying on the bed with her eyes half closed. This was rather a difficult thing to explain, but the witness said it was light enough for him to see Mrs. Har rison's eyes. As to the propriety of walking uninvited into a lady's bed room, Mitchell thought it would be very strange if a man hadn't a right to go anywhere that he was not ex pressly prohibited from going. In response to questions by Mr. John son, he admitted that while Mr. and Mrs. Harrison were living together he had often called on the latter at night while her husband was absent at his business. He did not on these occa sions wait for Mr. Harrison to come home, because the latter was not due at his family castle until midnight, and the witness did not think it proper to extend his visits until that hour. He denied, however, that while call ing on Mrs. Harrison he had been in the habit of having the servant girl outside and act as sentinel in cas^ Mr. Harrison should show up. He said the urirl sometimes went out. but usually staid in the house. He was simply a friend of Mrs. Harrison, that was all — just an ordinary friend. Then Mr. Johnson had the witness toll where be had lived for many y.-ars past and what he had done for a liv ing. His homos had been in Buffalo, Rochester, Chicago, Omaha. Denver, Cheyenne, Salt Lake, Napa, Calisl St Helena, Sacramento and many oth< r places, and he had worked al paper lag, wine-making, etc. He came to this city last July. There was some testimony introduced by Assistant District Attorney J. C. J< nefl relative to statements mad" by Harrison to the officers after he gave himself up, the purpose being to show that he had intended to kill both his wife and Mitchell. W. D. C. A full lin.« of tbese celebrated briar in stocky also, all brands of Ha cigars. They will be appreciated as Xmas gifts. Genshlea's, 624 J street. * Races. All the even;/ of the Ingleside track at San Fi daily it is known hi in as on the 1 * Speaking of bargains, look at I prices — Mandolins, -". 9 1] bonis Music-bi xes, $35; Guitars and Ban -". 50. Everything in the musical line cheap Second-hand Pianos, from sir,. \v. are sole agents for the Mathushi ii. ■: Kranich Bach ; heap for cash, or install ments. Neale, Eilers Co., 831 J * T.-a garden drips makes del: candy. Ask your grocer tor it. Dlr - for makir.fr candy on every Manufactured by the Pae. Coast Syilip San Francisco. * QAL.LAGHBR-STRONG— In this rtty, ter 17 th. by the Rev. I er of ioii, Cal., to Laura Strong of tnty, t'al. H VRBfSi 'N KOCH—December l«th, by Rev. tt. M. Stevenson, at the home ol Alexander Harbison to Miss Coeh. * HIED. WEBBER-—ln this city, Dec* tnber i: th. Mfcs. N.TM'.i•• Webber, mother ut Richard P.and itlve of England, Funeral private. When Baby was sick, wo gavo hor Castoria. ' •• Castoria. . sho clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Cabtoi CHANGED DAILT FOR WEINSTOCK, LUBIN ft CO. STORES OPEN TILL o P. M.; SATURDAYS, io P. M Bamboo Novelties. Handkerchief, Glove and Jewel Boxes. of small bamboo sticks, enameled In white and colors, and lined with silk, ."•tic to SU—the latter price for very large and particularly handsome boxes. Head Rests. Silk Head-rests for chairs and s c lored silk ribbons and fringes to match. Pi Sse and $1. Silverplated Ware, We have this year many novel and many new ideas artd d signs In Quadruple Plate c< s, Jewel . Trays. Pin ' . Bon Trays, Cake Baskets, Smoker Sets, Pickle Cast* i - We also ! I Tasters. Napkin Rii Jets . - below vali Drums. ■ s;-/.> Prussian Drums, $1 15; with calfskin head, $2 50. Iron Toys. Such toys asMuleand Colored i 'river. I Onj and Cart and • SOc; trl and Driver, 50c; New Prairie q, si. New Toys. i Ilia, a ha Foy Boat, with :• ze, but not in; r use in Wi $1 45. Brownie Ra ■ ii;-ii i tractive, SOc. New Belts. Soft Kid Belts, black, tan plain buckles, gilt i ■"•' ■ ■ and 7.~>e. The Spanish Toreador I ncvelty, at si 50, Wide Clastic Belts, black or oxidized buckle:-:. .-1 tO SJ 50. Hand-Painted Ivorine Goods. The daintiest and prettiest things of the kind that we have ever had. and at prices that will compare with the cost of making at home. Jewel Cases, Pin Trays, Match Boxes, Bureau Trays, at 25c, 50c, 75c and SI. Point Esprit Pillow Shams. Eeautifully Embroidered Pillow Shams, in white, applique or lai » fects. Prices, XI. $2, $2 75 and $3 pair. Thi latter price is for the Point Esprit lace. ISIiEHi j_?l Word to the Wise. Purchasers of SILVER PLATE would do well to examine the brand on same. If you find tbe name of Reed & Barton, Wilcox Silver Plate, Meriden Brittania or Middletown it is all right. Otherwise you take your chances. WE SELL SILVER PLATE THAT WEARS. ED&IL STEINMANN, THe Leading Goid and Silversmith, 612 J STKSKT*. BKTWKKN SIXTH W> SEVENTH. 612 ISTOUK OP K.N LATKK THAN USUAL. The Sportsman WILL FIND AT OUR NEW STORE A STOCK OF Gru.n3 and Ammunition That are worthy his attention. As well as IP:rie:e:s That "\X7\LII Save JrKim ]Xlorie:y. W. H. ECKHARDT, 609 X St. For the Holiday Trade. tj We offer an extensive line of MIRRORS, EASELS, PICTURES Bad PICTURE FRAMES; also ARTISTS' MATERIALS of all kinds. ENAMEL PAINTS, GOLD PAINTS, METALICS and BRONZES. W. P. FULLER & CO., . 1016 SECOND STREET. . I ' ' ' . , \ GIRLS WHO USE 3HSAPOLIO , • „- > are: quickly married. 1^ Try it io Your Xext Hou»e Cleaning. *::CT AGENCY DOUGLAS AND RENO CREAMERIES, Finest Butter and Cheese made, Santa Paula Seed less Lemons, Havana Seed Oranges, Etc. WOOD, CURTIS & CO., Packers, Shippers. Wholesale Deaiera California. Orenon and Nevada Produce, 117 to 135 J St HORSES CLIPPED Dr. C. L Megowan, VETERINARY SURGEON, BY MACHINERY, | 818 Fifteenth Street. AM CO U DAY 10, Furniture, Carpets, *J ' UPHOLSTERY GOODS, ETC. Salesroom. 411 nad 413 X Street. Warerooms, 403 to 407 Oak Arenue. • NOW IS THE TIME. AiSTOXpicTaik 1 ; 417 C STRE t in oil the latest in VBp^Suitings and Trouserings. I I .' And has made fllki CUTTING BSKUCTIOXS FOR &/■ THK HOLIDAYS. «Ji» Call and set his nrices. To-morrow, 9:30 A. M. Dolls, Books, Christmas Cards, Plush and Leather | Goods. .. -Child's ■ ally as w i 11. A w toy ■ every little • He. Lot 3—Bisque Dolls, with handsome last 3 : ' --',; ",u 7 50. Reduced for this sale to •->! 48, and >.') 38. These <iL>lld are very ted Dolls, bisque heads, flowing reduced lrom #1 75 and *."» 50 to l si 68. oilet Sots, reduced to 32 , and 58 3—Fancy Christmas Cards, In at 9, 28, 32 and .v. which is han hall what they wer< and "Grant and His Tra. ■ "Blue ! - ■ dal '.». 1 ii. 23, 48, <s an I '■•>> i—Plush Goo Is, c >mprising S Ci - nfants'-Sets . [>8 a Work Boxes, with flt !_' . •; ither Holiday A ■ mprising Manicure Bel ■1 :»s: Shaving Cases, ?2 38; . nd Collar Box< s, si 48; alss a few very handsome Collar and Cuff B with aluminum trimmings, a; • $4 OS Collar and Cufl" i itSc and si 18 7 —Square Leath r Photograph nd rBc; a few Longfellow Albums, $1 98and s:: 98; Wi J. wel Cases, s! 28. Lot B—Christinas8 —Christinas Booklets, dainty and pretty, and in perfect order. Re duced for this stilt' from 2<»c to 9c. Uncovered Sofa Pillows. We have the Uncovered Pillows, filled with down, and in sizes I<> to 24 inches, at 45c to $1 25. A large assortment of Fancy Figured Velours, Plushes and Silks for covering the same. 1 # FOR FINE TAILORING, •lj. H. HEITMAN, THE TAILOR. H 1 1' Fine'Cuss'nuere an i Tweed Suite TJflKSil toorder. Sl5. J^BtJT Overeo't to onh-r a! ?IS. IH ) Trousers to order at SU 50. II Wm& French Pi .order, §25. K^»l English Worsted Suite to order, tt^:»M Tliis Is the houso to get a stylish *|%«r cut and bjst, fitting suit to order., No, 000 J street, Sacramento, Cat* MISCELLAWI Q-<KKXX>C <KK> CK> Q $ !I2! 9 9 spec , 9 V Publi Our 9 9 pr'" . 9 9 l v y Vest p 9 rii° -• o rt man< X V \\ O i V 9 9 Q 9 0 |$ W. F. PURNELL, O ) J St. JL <>OH>ac-o-o-o-o-c-o LAI' I CHEAP NOVELTIES, j |?i many tpSi INEXPi NSIVt PRESENTS'. M | CHILDREN'S BOOKS, g fc?i Wi.h rich colored plates, ffej lOc UPWARDS gj' M GREAT GAMES FOR BOYS, M M — li lj H. S. Crocker Co. JS fg| 20S-UlO .1 STREET. Wa Have Received a Large Assortment FANCY~ibCKERS For tiie Holidays. Se« Onr Spsolal Child's Hookor at .">o ' <IltM. CHAS. M. CAMPBELL, 400 lv STREET. <AKl'hT< AM> H lIMITUK. TONS OF SUGAR CONSUMED IHIS WEEK BI BARTON IN MAKING Christmas Candies. Now Is the Time To buy newly BUUAK-CURED HA.M 3 AND BACON. Our LAR[> la unequaled, i* fresh and pure, and made from grain-fed liogi. MOHR & YOERKPACKING COMPANY, 1084 and 1020 J Street. C. H. KREBS & CO., GJZG J STREET, Artists* Materials, Bronzes and Oold Paint, FOR DECORATIVE PURPOSES. BANKING HOUSES. NATIONAL BANK OF D. 0. MILLS 4 Cd saorainento, Cal.—Founded 1800. DIRECTORS: D. O. MILLS. EDGAR MILIA S. PRENTISS SMITH. FRANK MILLER President CHARLES F. $>ILLMAN.„ ttuhler Capital arid Surplus, $600,000. SACRAMENTO BANK 'pHE OLDKBT SAVINGS BANK IN THE I city, earner Fifth and J streets, Sacra. nento. Guaranteed capital. $50, >,000; paid ip capitaL gold coin, $-100,00u. Keoerve md, 151,000. Term and ordinary de; onlta, 13,417.002. Leans on real estute July 1, L 895, term ail'! ordinary de iio<ita received. Dividends paid ln January md July. Money loaned upon real estate only, information furnished upon applloac tion to VV. P. COLEMAN, President. Ed. R. Hamilton, Casbler. California state "bank, SACRAMENTO. Doe* a General Banking Buaineee. SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS. OFFICER*: FREDKRTCK COX President ENS. Vice-Prealdenl W. E. G r Cashier C. B. BURNHAM Assistant Cashier BIKKI C. \V. C!. ' KIWB, FREnEHicK Cox, Josephs. Pstkk Boh;. -::n.uaoN, FARMERS m: Soutiiwost corner Fourth and .1 . Guarantees Paid up capital lo* r OA^> i Lj tere*t paid semi-anuuaUy oi. I Ordinary Deposits. ! Ji. U STEINMAN » r' EDWia K. AJUSIT 1 Vi CDMMING - JAMES M. :m: x- surveyor B. U. STKIKMAK, Ei>win X AT^IP, C. BL CVMMIKOS, BOL. RUSTYON, lON AidKi*, Jas. M. Stj , ""PEOPLE'S savings banx Sacvniueuto, Cai. (Juaranteed capital *410,000 Paid upcapital 225,5u0 surplus....!. 76,000 INTEREST PA: ON term nnd ordinary i pposits. Money loaned on real estate only. Ati emmnnlea« tions: People's > i nto. WM. BECKMAN, President. GKWM W. Lores?.. Secretary. > CBOCKIR-WOOLWORTfI NATIONAL BANK, Crocker Building Market and Post Street-, San Francisoo. ! PAID UP CAhi.-. -S, $:")63,03:. tors: ! President WM. H. CROCKER •resident W- BR; ■r.... CHARLES P. CROCKER...H\ J. G. W. BCi <TT E. I.. ' SEND THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOUa friends iii tho .East. 3