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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 11, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015104/1896-07-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Office: Third Street, between J and K.
A Seven-day Issue.
for one year ... «,....s<* 00
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principal periodical dealers, newsmen and
The Sunday ••Reoord-Union," twelve
pages, '1Z cents per month, delivered by
carrier. Sent by mail at $1 50 per year.
Uptown Branch Offloe.
At A. C. Tuft's Drug Store, southeast
Corner of Tenth and J streets, where sub
scriptions will be received for the "Daily
Record-Union'- or the Sunday issue
Baker's grocery, corner Thlrty-tourU
Street and Sacramento avenue.
(18 Pages).
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home,
Kews and Literary Journal published on
the Pacific Coast.
ffhe Weekly Union, per year ...|1 00
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Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento
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This paper is for sale at the following
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Coming into Sacramento.
Eastern Business Offices.
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Western Business Office, "The Rook
ery," Chicago.
The S. C. Beekwith Special Agency.
Sole agents foreign advertising.
Weather Forecast.
Northern California—Somewhat cloudy
Saturday morning; continued high tempera
ture Inland; fresh northwesterly winds on
the coast; variable winds in the Interior.
All history proves that Government
Is a never ceasing effort to attain the
level of higher standards. In the course
of this endeavor it very often descends,
and it not infrequently becomes worse
In order to become better. Hence it is
that so many governmental experi
ments prove failures. But on the whole
there is a steady up grade of advance
ment quite abreast with the growth of
knowledge, the expansion of intelligent
and the progress of discovery.
That our own Government in the
midst of such a process is to stand, still
no frank student of political science and
Sociology believes for a moment. We
have made perhaps in the last fifty
yean greater advancement than any
other group. In the recognition of the
individual faotor, in the guards and se
curities cast about individual right, in
the checks against fraud and corruption,
fin the elective franchise, in the assertion
cf the community power to regulate and
curb, in the broadening of the educa
tional system, in raising the standards
of citizenship and advancing the privi
lege of the elector and requiring of him a
higher grade of intelligence, we have
made the most notable advances.
But while doing all these things we
have encountered any number of crazes
and a host of theories and demands for
radical and speedy attainment of altru
istic ideals, most of which have been
impracticable, some of which have been
dangerous to 'human rights, and some of
■which have been and still are absolutely
threatening to liberty, and the lifting of
the individual out of the rut of the com
monplace. At the present time we are
beset by any number of these plans for
epeedy and complete betterments, the
mass of which are simply Impossible of
accomplishment. Mr. Godkln, in a re
cent essay, has said:
The history of all republics and of ail
monarchies is, like the history of man
himself, one of incessant change. The
'Ireek Republics, the Roman Republic
and Etmpire, the Venetian Republic, the
1 tench and English monarchies, have
all undergone modifications from gener
ttion to generation, in institutions, laws
and manners. The English monarchy
has since Elizabeth undergone at least
Jour enormous changes, Involving com
plete transfer of power and a complete
revolution in political ideas. Even
China is succumbing to What is called
" he spirit of the age." • * * To sup
pose that we, with forty-five republics,
I: iulping in annual experim-nts in Gov
ernment, shall be exempt from the gen
eral law is absurd. These changes con
sist, too. as a rule, ln adaptation of the
Institutions of the country to an altered
Condition of popular sentiment, to the
revelation of new dangers, to the decline
or deterioration of .some law or custom.
» • * Democracy in America, like de
mocracy and monarchy elsewhere, is
fallowing the course df other political
Societies. It is suffering from unforeseen
evils, as well as enjoying unforeseen
We are of those who believe that It
will find and apply the remedies, and
that while ln doing so gross Injustice
and much cruelty win be done, In
the long run we are to continue to ad
vance and achieve betterments. We
ere prone to consider things worse than
they really are, to consider evils and
friction due to widely differing causes,
a3 wholly chargeable to tbe political
und the financial system, and to seek our
remedies in mere legislation, when they
should be found lying far deeper and to
be developed from moral beterments,
and the education that gives us clearer
perceptions of human rights aside from
political privileges and legislative
grants or declarations.
The comment of Eastern journals that
» new element has control of the Demo
cratic party Is correct. It is the Alt
geld-Tillman element. Proof of this is
found, as the Stockton "Independent"
well says, in the platform which pro
tests against "arbitrary interference by
Federal authorities in local affairs."
Well, yes, that little ruction in Chi
cago in 1594 was "a local affair."
Though it affected interstate commerce
so severely as to ruin hundreds of com
mercial men; though it called a halt
upon the passage of the United States
mails; though it put a stop to
use of military and post routes; though
it was beating and killing United States
Marshals; though it was a conspiracy
to overthrow the Government and seat
Debs as dictator; it was after all "a
local affair," and the idea of the Federal
Government checkmating the whole
business was an outrage, so it was.
It is conceded by all —on that head
there is no particle of disagreement—
that the revenues of the Government
must be increased. This matter of con
stant deficiency is intolerable. The
only increase that is tolerable is one
springing from the duty charges, and
that the Republican party insists shall
be a protective increase, that American
industry may be shielded from the un
holy competition into which it is now
so largely thrown. That is the real
it-sue before the country—protection—
and before very long-, when the finan
cial cranks have worked off their sur
plus of insistence and dogmatism, the
calm thought of the people will make
it clear that there is no other way to re
vive American industries, except by
giving them a chance and taking from
their throats the clutch of European
competition. The Los Angeles "Times"
The money must come in the shape of
an increased tariff, and the problem
therefore is, Shall the new tariff be in
the shape of a protective or simply a
revenue schedule? Shall we tax tea
and let wool come in free? Or shall we
have a free breakfast table, and shut
out excessive wool importations? In
the West there can be only one answer
to that question, and the answer must
be in favor of protection. * * *
The Populists have no strength in the
Eastern States and will have to fight
tn. Democrat* for what they can get in
the South, and as we have said a Re
publican silver ticket has no hopes of
st ' uiing a hundred, not to speak of 224
ctoral votes. Republicans, there
fore, must stand in line, elect silver
Congressmen and Senators and force
their views on the party through Con
gress. They are bound to win that
way; they are certain to lose the other,
because a house divided against itself
\\ ill rarely fall, and unless the conven
tion which assembles at Chicago next
week buries the Democratic party, and
drops all the other party principles for
the one single plank of free silver, there
will be several silver candidates in the
field this year, and the Republicans
w ill win hands down.
The effort to make the protective is
sue secondary is a desperate one on
the part of the Democracy, but, as the
Stockton "Independent" well says, it
will not prevail:
If protection was not an issue before
the Democratic convention has made
an Issue of it. Its denunciation of the
McKinley tariff and its declaration
;igainst any changes in the tariff ex
cept such as may be necessary to make
good the Democratic deficit, taken to
gether, form a declaration of war on
protection. That declaration Is for
war on wage-workers and American
industries, which the simplest minds
should be able to understand.
Anarchist Altgeld is one of the rich
men of Chicago who is a landlord be
sides being a manipulator of National
I H niocratic Conventions. He is a great
shouter for sliver, of course, but strange
as it may seem it is nevertheless true
that Altgeld's leases all require his ten
ants to pay rent in gold. The editor of
the Placerville "Nugget" says he per
sonally knows this to be true, and cites
the case of the Unity building, all the
bases for space in which are drawn for
'Id coin payments. It makes a differ
ence whose ox is gored.
Professor George B. Adams, in his
: :.t essay in the "Atlantic Monthly"
on the new era In international rela
tions, treats interestingly of the fact
that the world is becoming smaller and
more united, because of the improved
means of communication and move
ment and the interdependence of inter
• Sta Precisely, and that is one of the
ma that the Republican party says
!n its platform that it is in favor of in
ternational bimetallism, and why It
pledges itself to promote itsearliest pos
sible accomplishment.
Before the National Democratic Con-
J v. ntlon convened th- Detroit "Journal"
- - Sted that it be opened by firing a
dynamite bomb out ol compliment to
Altgeld. The result of the opening proves
! that the "Journal's" suggestion was a
j good one. Then, too, provision should
j have been made upon the platform ln
seats reserved for distinguished guests,
j for the presence of the pardoned an
ari hints, and of the widows and orphans
of the nineteen dead policemen who
were dynamited in Haymarket Spuare
ir: by these same pardoned assas
The Democratic convention assailed
the life tenure of Federal Judges, and
Debs is the reputed author of the plank.
Yet if there is any one thing that is
approved more than another by wis
dom and the American people, it is the
principle of seating the judiciary for
life or during good behavior and com
i bency. It is easily understood why
the revolutionists and the lawless wish
Judges to be subject to the political
| w< r, that they may be made the sub
servient tools of the threatening vi
Compare the dignity, unanimity, pa
triotism, courage and frankness of tho
National Republican Convention with
the factional fights, the personal as
saults, the ribald retorts, the anarchis
\: i sslon, the truckling and trim
ming and bidding for votes, and the
radicalism and unyielding of the domi
nant cmwd, to say nothing of the di
vision, dissension and wrangling, at
The Supreme Court of Kansas re
cently handed down a decision defend
ing and sustaining the constltutional-
Ity of the provision holding sacred the
obligationf! of a lawful contract The
National Democratic Convention has
handed down its decision, declaring, by
refusing to affirm to the contrary, that
the obligations of a contract are of no
account, and that they shall be set
aside and broken down at the behest of
a mad demand for an experiment.
Of course the Democrats in the Chi
cago convention, in insultingly reproach
ing Mr. Cleveland, the standard-bear
er of the party to that hour, and a for
mer idol, and in denying the large mi
nority and the counsels of the elder
chiefs of the party, deliberately and un-
derstandingly cast those men and their
followings off. It, with perfect knowl
edge of the effect, read out a large body
of loyal Democrats. It did this, of
course, with the belief that it can re
place them from the ranks of the Pop
ulists and from among disgruntled Re
publicans. Now will come the proof of
the wisdom or unwisdom of that judg
ment. The country will not have long
to await to discover that the new align
ment upon the strength of which the
majority leaders expect to advance
their colors will not take place. The
recruits the Democracy has bidden for
will not answer at roll-call, and if they
should, they will not make reliable
Tillman in the Democratic conven
tion boasted of the virtue of South Car
olina, which, he said, on a sectional is
sue disrupted the party, brought on the
war and thus freed the black slaves.
Well, there is wit for you. It reminds
one of the fellow on the bear hunt, who
came into camp on the run, the bear
after him, while the fleeing hunter
shouted: "Get your guns ready; I'm
bringing him right Into camp."
The Oroville "Mercury" says "the
man who thinks that the Democratic
party will not be in the running this
year simply shuts his eyes to the signs
of the times." Of course. Certainly,
the party will be running this year,
running in the vain endeavor to over
take the Republican party in its suc
cessful sprinting.
The "North American Review" (New
York) for July has this table of con
tents: "The Declaration of Indepen
dence in the Light of Modern Criti
cism," by Moses Coit Tyler, Professor
of History in Cornell University; "Rus
sia After the Coronation," Karl Blind;
"Some International Delusions," Rev.
Dr. F. E. Clark; "The Stepchild of the
Republic," W. E. Smythe; "A Common
Coinage for All Nations," C. W. Stone;
"The Teacher's Duty to the Pupil," by
Cardinal Gibbons; "The Right of Pri
vacy," John Gilmer Speed; "Criminal
Jurisprudence, Roman and Anglo-
Saxon," the Mexican Minister; "Why
Woman Should Have the Ballot," the
late General John Gibbon, U. S. A.;
"Sound Money the Safeguard of La
bor," R. B. Mahany; "Petticoat Govern
ment," Max O'Rell, with comments by
Mrs. Harritt Prescott Spofford and Mrs.
Margaret Bottome, President of the In
ternational Order of King's Daughters
and Sons; "Storm Tracks," F. L. Os
wald; "A President of No Importance,"
W. B. McCrackan; "The Necessity of
Limiting Railway Competition," H. T.
Newcomb; "American Diplomats in Eu
rope," H. C. Chatfield-Taylor.
* * *
"Table Talk" for July Is full of useful
and helpful suggestions for the home.
Its seasonable recipes and menus are of
great value to the housekeeper, while
many topics of interest to the home
maker are touched upon. Outside of the
regular departments are articles on
"Household Remedies," by Dora M.
Marrell; "Vegetarianism," by Dr. M. L.
Holbrook; "A Spring-Blossom Tea," by
Mrs. M. C. Myer; also, "The Modern
Christening,"; "The China Closets of
the Czarina"; while "Summer Days at
the Exchange" describes the latest and
daintiest conceits in fancy work and
embroidery, and "The Whirling of
Fashion's Wheel," by Tillie May For
ney, as the title implies, tells of what
to wear and how to wear it. The pub
lishers offer a sample copy to any of
our readers who send their address to
Table Talk Publishing Company, Phil
* * *
"The New Bohemian" for July (Cin
cinnati) is at hand, freely illustrated.
Its chief features are: "Winterton's
Love," by George E. Swan; "The Psalm
of Pelf," Louise Bailey Nisbet; "The
Silent Brotherhood," John B. Carring
ton; "Baby Earth: A Tale of the First
Eons," Dr. James Henderson; "The
Utility of the Duel," Allan Hendricks;
"The Tragedy of Lonesome Canyon,"
Edward E. Billings; "Friedrich Froe
bel, Founder of the Kindergarten,"
Laura P. Charles; "The Little History
of a Tenderfoot," Edith M. Nicholl;
"Custer's Last Salute," Wenonah S.
Abbott; "The Modern Stoic (poem),
William Francis Barnard; "Two Bits,"
Sharlot M. Hall; "The Masqueraders,"
Carolyn Wells; "Gumbo," William Per
ry Brown; "A Voiceless Accusation,"
Mabel Shippie Clarke; "The Ballade of
Old-Time Ladles" (poem), Leonard
Doughty; "The Borders of Bohemia,"
The Woman Bohemian.
* » •
The July number of "Municipal En
gineering" (Indianapolis) is of especial
interest to all students of municipal
economies: "Efficiency, Economy and
Ethics in Municipal Engineering,"
Charles Carroll Brown; "The Chemical
Relations of Asphaltum," Professor S.
F. Peckham; "Asphalt Lining for Water
Works Reservoirs," L. J. Le Conte;
"l ure Supply of Surface Water," John
C. Haskell. Superintendent of Lynn,
Mass., Water Works; "Financial Man
agement of Water Works," Freeman C.
Coffin; "Sewage Disposal in Plans for
Cement Works," H. K. Landis, E. M.;
"Cement ln Concrete;" "The Chemistry
of Cement;" "Controversy Over Cement
Requirements;" "Early Strength of Ce
ment;" "Automatic Flush Tanks on
Sewers," "Fecal Bacteria in Water,"
"How to Lay Sewer Pipe," Charles Car
roll Brown; "Municipal Reports;"
"Healthy Water for Every House," J.
W. Crary, Sr.; "Cost of the Engineer
ing of Public Work," "Bermudez Sheet
Asphalt in Chicago," John P. Agnew;
"Improvement and Contracting News."
* * *
"Home and Country and the Monthly
Illustrator" for July (New York) is at
hand and richly and very profusely il
lustrated. Among leading features are
these: "Eminent American Artists," by
Rufus R. Wilson; "From Cuxhaven to
Constantinople," by C. W. Allen:
"American Students at Heidelberg," by
Edward T. Heln; "Men and Women of
the Hour," "The Choquard Farm"
(from the French of Victor Cherbuliez),
by Cecile Bronn; "In the Medicine Bow
Mountains," by Captain Jack Craw
ford; "E. Wood Perry," by Mary T.
Early; "A Group of French Painters,"
by Edgar M. Ward; "In Theater and
Music Hall," by Robert Stodard; "Some
Notes on English Canals," "The Broken
Pitcher," from a painting by Bouguer
eau; "A Man About Forty," by Grace
S. Brown; "The Mountain Brook" (illus
trated), by T. H. Farnham; "Art in the
Public Library," by C. P. Long-well;
"Wanted —An Idea," by Arthur Somers;
"The Executives of This Nation" (Part
II.), by Joseph W. Kay; "Tweedledum.
Tweedledee," by Henry Rogers Wood.
* * *
"Donohoe's Magazine for July (Bos
ton) has these papers, with many il
lustrations, beside the usual depart
ments: "Coronation Day at the Vati
can," Marie Donegan Walsh; "Celtic
Art in Modern Ornamentation." Fred
T. Hodgson; "Mary Stuart, a Saint?"
Bernard Morgan; "The Violin's Story,"
Alan Adair; "Augustin Daly." John
Talbot Smith; "Recent Legislation and
Individual Rights," Hon. William Sul
zer; "A Hundred Years of Robert
Burns," Thomas O'Hagan, M. A., Ph.
D.; "Dyke and the Yankee Captain—a
War Story," Sophie Hammond; "The
Fan in Church History," Annie G. Mur
ray; "Trinity College," W. F. P. Stock
ley, M. A.; "Perils of the Shop Girl";
"Can Protestants Prove the Bible In
spired?" Rev. P. Griffy; "The Indepen
dence Bell —a Vision," Margaret M.
Halvey; "Sophie," Mary F. M. Nixon.
* * *
"The Engineering Magazine and In
dustrial Review" for July (Times
building, New York) has these leading
articles, many of them illustrated: "The
Cause and Remedy for Business De
pression," Edward Atkinson; "The
Turning Point in Railway Reforms,"
M. E. Ingalls; "The Filtration of Mu
nicipal Water Supplies," Rudolph Her
ing; "The Utilization of Anthracite
Culm," Edward H. Williams, Jr.; "The
Direct Production of Electricity From
Coal," G. H. Stockbridge; "Increased
Economy and Certainty in Ore Treat
ment, H. M. Chance; "The Important
Problem of Tool Equipment," Horace
L. Arnold; "The Architecture of Home
making," C. E. Benton; "Japan's Inva
sion of the Commercial World," A. R.
Foote; "A Practical Exposition of Elec
tric Lighting," W. A. Anthony; a "Re
view of the. Engineering Press" and
these departments: Architecture and
building, civil engineering, electricity,
industrial sociology, marine engineer
ing, mechanical engineering, mining
and metallurgy, municipal engineering,
railroading, scientific miscellany, books
of the month, improved machinery.
* * *
The "School Review" for June (Uni
versity of Chicago Press, Chicago) came
late to hand. It is practically a double
number, giving the full report of the
Committee on College Entrance Re
quirements, with papers on Buffalo and
its attractions, illustrated, "Require
ments in Natural Sciences in Foreign
Languages; in Latin; in German; in
French," etc., book reviews and pro
gramme of the National Educational
Association, with still other interesting
* * *
"Littell's Living Age," issued weekly
by Littell & Co., Boston, is the oldest
eclectic magazine in the world and the
best. It is the only weekly eclectic mag
azine. It presents nothing but the
cream of the reviews and magazines
of the first order. It is, in short, the
highest attainment in magazine work in
presenting the best of foreign current
literature. Tiiere is no magazine oc
cupying such a field as the "Age" has,
and has so long filled.
* * *
"Harper's Weekly" for July 11th will
be largely devoted to the Democratic
Convention city, and will contain four
pages of characteristic views and build
ings, including a full-page picture of
the convention hall. A notable feature
of the number will be the attention
given to the meeting of the National
Educational Association at Buffalo, in
cluding the text of Professor Brander
Matthew's paper on American litera
ture, an article by Professor Nicholas
Murray Butler, and a page of portraits
of leading members and speakers.
* * *
"Popular Astronomy" for July
(Northfield. Minn.) has, with charts,
pictures and diagrams, these papers:
"David Rittenhouse. LL. D., F. R. 5.,"
Herman S. Davis; "The Study of Varia
ble Stars. II.," Paul S. Yendell; "Some
Calculating Machines," Herman S. Da
vis; "Physical Aspect of Jupiter in
March. 1896," Henry P. Griffiths; "The
Approaching Total Eclipse of the Sun,"
A. Fowler; "The Planetary Ephemeris,"
J. Morrison; "Spectroscopic Study Dur
ing the Approaching Solar Eclipse";
"The Planets and Constellations for
July, 1896," H. C. Wilson; comet notes,
queries with short answers.
Salt was first boiled in this country
at Syracuse. N. V., in 1787.
A brilliant complexion is a beauty in it
•elf. It pleases tbe eyes of thoughtless
people and the minds of thinking people.
They know that a really good complexion
is a sign of health, and created by Nature.
There are different ways of imitating a fine
complexion : cosmetics, which deceive no
body, but rujn the skin and make the user
look silly and prematurely old ; stimulants
which only give a temporary flush • danger
ous drags which drive pimply disorders
from the face back into the blood. All
these "counterfeit" complexions are un
safe and easily detected. But the genuine,
unmistakeable, much-admired color and
clearness of health can only be obtained
by clearing all bilious matters and humors
out of tbe blood.
The first step towards creating a rood
complexion by Nature's own method Is to
get the blood cleaT, and the circulatios free
and active. There is no complexion so sal
low, muddy or pimply but it will be cleared
and brightened by Dr. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery. It is the best natural
complexion-maker on earth. It sends the
fresh glow of real health to the cheeUs by
thoroughly clearing all bilious and eruptive
humors out of the blood. It strengthens
the digestion and regulates the bowels in
a mild, natural way. It gives brighter color
to the blood, and not oqly beautifies the
complexion but makes the eyes brighter
and the breath sweeter.
If the bowels be very much constipated,
it will be advisable to take small doses of
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets, conjointly
with the use of the "Golden Medical Dis
covery." One or two each day —just suf
ficient to get their laxative and alterative,
or blood cleansing, effect will be sufficient.
\ Some Worth $2 50.8
3 We keep our left show win- §
5 (low full of Straw Hats at Q
% 50 cents each. We have to x
5 till up pretty often. Many X
5 are regular price five and Q
c six times a half dollar. 9
3 fred Trout, 8
I met a man with blazing eyes,
Hot drops upon bis face,
Upon a quivering bicycle
Making an awful pace.
With visage grim, he ripped the ground:
He rode \viil> lightning speed,
Furiously he rode away,
Nor stick nor stay did heed.
Such tight, set teeth and bursting veins
And brow at fever heat—
The wondering people stood aghast
As he tore up the street.
Soon he commenced to gather speed.
His pedals flew arour.d;
His wheel that flew at such a pace
Seemed scarce to touch tho ground.
I grazed again—a smoke arose.
His tire, was scorching hot.
rattling chain began to melt,
His clothes on lire caught.
His front Wheel settled on a pool
Of melted rubber and steel;
The handle bar wa.s scorching hot;
The hind part left the wheel!
Then all that I could see was left
Was him upon the seat,
Ami still he plowed the summer air
But never touched the street.
The last I saw of that poor man
Was one grand burst of flame;
Tlie moral is—look at his case
And do not do the same.
—Boston Globe.
Jones (observing Smith passing)—l'll
bet I know where Smith is going.
Brown—ls he sober?
Brown— Oh, that's dead easy.—The
Capital, Washington.
High-class photos, Young. 421 J. *
jL .ECIE!>.J
In fact everybody agrees with us,
that a linn like
Which employs hundreds of opera
tors at the best wages paid, can well
a Ifo rd to put
For it is the best California estab
lishment in its line and is
Anywhere in California, and fur
thermore, we are able to sell
Cheaper than any other establish
ment in tbe entire State.
just try us.
Eagleson & Co.
Branch House of Sari Francisco and
Los Angeles. TTSSu
$10 I
<► We will give SlO to the one <t
i\ sending us the best jingle rhyme A
|> on the words <>
f Brew," ]|
< ► Consisting of not more than
<► eight lines. <>
j> Open until July 15th, 6p. m. i*
i* Address all communications. |>
%with name and address.
<>lising Bureau, Buffalo Brewing %
<| Co., Sacramento, Cal. |>
S Decision will be rendered by
{► disinterested judges. |>
i [ (All verses sent suDject to publication, i i
il without name.)
jlMdo Brewing Coj
< ► TTSSu < *
The Best.
The liooiest.
Experienced apothecary to
wait on you at
Tenth and J Streets.
HNUIUC VOII Bore Tnroat, Pimples, CopperH
■HAVC IUU Colored Spot*, Acbefl, Old SoresM
■fleers ln Mouth, Hair-KaUinfM Write COOKB
■ RKUFDY C 0.. 807 Masonic Ttmplrfl
■Chicago, 111., for proof* of cures. t'upl-M
■tal, #500,000. Worst eases cured In Ifiß
Jto 85 day. IQO-paga book free. Ha
of SARAH H. LUFKIN, deceased. No
tice is hereby given by the undersigned,
executor of the last will and testament
of the above-named Sarah IT. Lufkin, de
ceased, to the creditors of and all per
sons having claims against the said de
ceased, to exhibit them, with the neces
sary vouchers, within four months after
the first publication of this notice, to the
said executor, at the office of Albert M.
Johnson, No. 918 Fifth street, in the city
of Sacramento, Cal., the same being his
place for the transaction of the business
of the said estate in the said county of
Sacramento, State of California.
Executor of the last will and testament
of Sarah H. Lufkin, deceased.
Albert M. Johnson, Attorney for Ex
Dated at Sacramento, Cal., June 12,
16U0. Jel3-5tS
Dr. C Tressel, Bad Ems, a well-known authority on clothing,
writes on page \ B2 of his book entitled "Radfah? Sport" v Wheel
Theclothinar, especially the underwear, of Wheelmen should be so constructed uud
of such material as will not Interfere with the .- ,
evaporation and exoretton of the skinand * ~~ -~-^*jC~T^
winch will at the tame time prevents too / // / jfrv^ft// si
rapid cooling off. 1 consider the DEI MEL I yisC-i*"* CAVJo* -fCsc^^c
LINEN-MESH remarkable in this respect. N _ )
and I advise everybody, Wheelmen espe- OPP. **L*ZA
daily, to wear it in" preference to all other
kinds and forms Of underwear. .A.CrE^XT
!otra popular
Cut=Rate Prices
Have captivated tin- money*
kivcin. These are a few
((•■in-- to be added to our al
ready oxtenstvo list:
Carter's I'ills 15c
Brandretk's rills 15c
Kola Wine 65c
a Buttermilk Soap 6c
I Cosmeo Buttermilk Soap 10c
■ Warner's Hale Care s!">c
I Pink Pills 85c
IBoerieke A Kunvon's Borneo
patkie BemeuieB, loc; 3
lor 250
friends in the East.
S No. 7 Cook Stove. |
|g£g Send for our 1896 Illustrated Catalogue.
I L. L. LEWIS & CO., |
Ey 502 and 504 J Street and 1009 Fifth, Sacramento, Cal.
Signature Is printed ia • fJ
BLUE diagonally jtfw*
across th© A*
outside f I r*T^
wrapper f\QyjS
I J I / of every
T / bottle of
t - / (the Original
jjJ / and Genuine)
fl Worcestershire
As a further protection against
all imitations.
Agents for tbe United States,
Notice of Commissioner's Sale of Real Estate.
undersigned, Henry Hebb, Commissioner
of the Superior Court of the county ot
Sacramento, State of California, in the
action of Rebecca Thisby, plaintiff, vs.
Clara Debald, also known as Clara De
hall, and Clara Debald, also known as
Clara Deball, executrix of the last will
and testament and estate of Frank De
bald, also known as Frank Debuli, de
ceased, and ML N. Howard, defendants,
that In pursuance of a decree of said court
in said cause made and entered on tho
loth day of June, 1890, and an order of
sale thereon out of said court to me as
such Commissioner issued on the 16th day
of June, 1800, wherein and whereby I was
commanded to sell the real estate herein
after described, or so much thereof as it
may be necessary to sell in order to pay
the costs and expenses of sale and my own
fees, together with plaintiff's costs in said
action taxed at SIS 50, and iS'JOO counsel
fees allowed to plaintiff, and $5,874 10
found due to plaintiff by said decree, with
interest thereon from date of decree at 7
per cent, per annum, 1 will on SATUR
DAY, the 11th day of July. 1896, at the
hour of 10 a. m., at the County Courthouse
door, in the city of Sacramento, county of
Sacramento, State of California, sell at
public auction for cash in United States
gold coin, all that certain real estate situ
ated in the county of Sacramento, State of
California, and known, designated and
described as Swamp Land Survey No. 838
of Sacramento County, being portions of
sections Nos. it and 10, township 4 north,
range 4 east, M. D. M., containing 201.30
acres, and more particularly described as
follows: Beginning at a stake on the east
bank of Georgians Slough, marked West
fall & Debald, said stake is the southwest
corner of Swamp Land Survey 337 of Sac
ramento County; thence south 81 de
grees 30 mm. east, 64.39 chains, to the
southeast corner of the above named
survey 337; thence south 46.19 chains to H.
Garrett's northeast corner, thence north
78 degrees west, 31.16 chains, to a stake on
the bank of the slough marked Debald
and Garrett; thence meander up said
slough north 8 degrees 30 mm. east, 1.71
chains, north 29 degrees 45 mm. west,
3.26 chains, north 34 degrees 45 mm. west,
3.09 chains, north 40 degrees west, 4.04
chains, north 33 degrees 15 mm. west,
2.22 chains, north 31 degrees 45 mm. west,
<;.'J4 chains, north 40 degrees west, 6.!K»
chains, north 57 degrees 15 mm. west, 3.88
chains, north 59 degrees 45 mm. west, 5.35
chains, north 49 degrees 45 mm. west,
7.74 chains, north 32 degrees 15 mm. west,
4.41 chains, north 15 degrees 30 mm. west,
2.87 chains, north 8 degrees 45 mm. west,
2.10 chains, to the place of beginning
run by the true meridian, magnetic varia
tion 16 degrees 25 minutes east, or so
much thereof as it may be necessary to
sell for the purposes aforesaid.
Dated Sacramento, Cal., June 17, 1596.
HENRY HEBB. Commissioner.
Hiram W. Johnson, Attorney for Plain
tlff. je2o-4tS {
friends in the East.
You Can't Teli %
ventiun for SAVING OF
and increasing its owner's '
Etlisou Mimeograph, §
Invented by Thomas A. (|Q
Edison. Indoned bjr over V
130,000 users. H i
Mimeographs»nd n full <f
line of supplies foe sale l>y Q)
Pacific Coast Aneuts, \*9
208-210 .1 STREET. #)
f S Z
> -^^^^^^^^
Cornci Severn-, and X Streets.
to and from t he < •
GRAi_& TITUS. Proprietory
S. W. Cor. Kand Seventh Sts., Sacrauitnt*
plan. Strictly ttr»t-class. Electric car*
Dass the door every three minutes.
inento, Cal. Meals, -Tic. WM. LAND, Pro
prietor. Free 'bus to and from hotel
Corner Tenth and X Sts., Sacramento.
day. Meals, 25c.
Accommodations first-class. Free 'bu»
to and from hotel W. J. ELDER. M gr.
Sacramento. Meals, 25c. Nearest hotel ta
Post and Express Offices and Theaters.
Street cars pass the door every three min
utes. Elegantly furnished room* in
Single or BUitefl from 50c to SI per night.
C. F. SINGLETON, Proprietor.
spect. Ladies' dining-room separate.
Open day and night. BUCKMAN & CAR"
RAGHER, Proprietors. No. 1019 Second
street, b»ttte«a J and K. Sacramento.
Third and J -ttrneta.
.Ladies' entrance on Third street. Op»m
day and night.
Regular Meals, 15c and upward. Oysters in
Every Stvie.
1021 Third street, next uoor to ttecora-Unioa,
Private Koonis for Ladies.
toil Third Street.
Sundoy Chicken Dinner, with Ice Cream. 15c.
Fruits in season. Open day und niirht. TVen*
U'-wa« *» 70. X. SAiiELL. Proprietor.

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