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DAILY RECORD-UNION ISSUED BY THE SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY Office: Third Street, between J and K. Weather Forecast. Northern California: Partly cloudy Sat urday; probably with light showers on ex treme northwest coast Saturday morning; fresh north wind. A QUESTION OF PERSONAL RE SPONSIBILITY. One line of argument advanced by those who refuse to consent to a party council to break the Senatorial dead lock, runs something after this order stating the proposition in the case for instance of a single objector: "I am a Republican, I believe in the party and In party organization as the only means to desired ends. I would be will ing to.go into a caucus or council, but for the fact that possibly a man may be chosen as a result whom I do not think should be elected to the position." Let us examine this proposition and sea to what it leads. .When a citizen is choeen by strong party vote to official place'in the Legislature he is- sent there not only to do the ordinary duties in volved by legislation and examination into State affairs, but. also to represent the principle upon which the people made hia election secure. Tha Republican triumph laet fall hinged upon the support of the Admin istration. It was an emphatic and un mistakable expression of the people that the Republican administration should be supported and conserved in its policy. Every man elected upon the Republican ticket knows and realizes that fact fully. Now It is essential that every Republican vote due in the Senate of'the United States should be there* an* that no vacancy shall occur. Failure toy elect a Senator in California will leave the Republican majority in the United States Senate one short. It will therefore be a direct injury to the Administration, to permit a California seat to remain vacant. When'a. citizen is chosen to the Legis lature "upon a party tcket he should not take himself so seriously as to pit his personal judgment or desire against the orderly expressed wish of the party. That wish is ascertainable only along • the usual lines of establishing majorities. The legislator was himself chosen first by a majority vote of his partj- In primary or convention, and he submitted to that political arbiter. He appealed to the rule of the party and Bbides by the result of its application. Our nation' is governed in precisely the same way by tha determined majority expression, in Congress, and Congress is chosen most largely upon party lines j through the adoption of the majority j rule. The legislator in the Capitol, there fore, is there not only to use his per sonal judgment as a lawmaker, but he is there likewise to make efficient the will of his party upon strict party con cern, and this Senatorial matter is con ceded to be a party matter, since the dominance of one political organization to the exclusion of all others, makes that dominana party responsible for the j choosing of a Senator. The conscientious legislator, there- I fore, can go into party council with perteet propriety and cleanliness of ! soul, opposing the very man he thinks may be chosen, and whom he does not > wish to be elected. But if he enters the caucus or council and makes the best j light he can against such candidate, ■ and the majority decides against him, his hands are clear of the result. He is no longer responsible to his judgment. He has discharged the duty to his party by entering its council and abiding by ; Its traditional rnle and custom, the only j one possible that will prevent dlsrup- I tion of party and its break up into ; •warring factions. The majority has become responsible and the individual Objector to the person decided upon Is i free from criticism of conscience or constituency. But if such a legislator, while ad mitting that the democratic principle of the majority prevails properly in all other political concerns in legislative affairs and mainly in the representative system in States and in the nation, who obstructs the operation of that'princi ple by hia personal likes or dislikes and his refusal to council, assumes a fearful responsibility. He undertakes the re sponsibility of reversing the triumph of his party at the polls and of its fu ture defeat He assumes the responsi bility for the vacant seat in the Sen ate; he assumes the entire responsibil ity of throwing down and spurning the usual Just and only practicable meth ods of giving efficiency to the will or the party. THE BAD POLICY OF SCATTERED STATE INSTITUTIONS. While it may be said that the San Jose press has a personal and selfish Interest in preventing the establishment of mora Normal Schools, the express;on ■will be unjust. The papers of that city oppose the creation of a greater num ber of Normal Schools for reasons such aa have been advanced in these col umns, and which address themselves to economic judgment and good sense. They staaid upon their own feet and can hay« no realtion whatever to the Normal School at San Jose. But the San Jose papers are admir ably situated to know why we need no more schools of tha* order. They have the original and chief normal school in the San Jose community, and are famil iar with its work and capacity. Both the "Mercury" and the "Herald" of San Jose, pronounce calm and unimpas sioned judgment against the establish ment of more Normal Schools on the ground that they are not needed; that the demand for them Is merely in re sponse to local pride to have a State Institution in particular communities; that there is no general demand and no existing necessity for entering upon the enormous) expense of erecting more Normal School buildings, equipping them and establishing new faculties. We now have four widely separated Normal Schools supported by the State, and by the way at a constantly increas ing- cost. The "Mercury" paints out that these institutions are grinding out school teachers at the rate of from four to five hundred annually; that there are now 1,700 fully qualified teachers in th*-Stat* who have no em ployment in line of their profession; that it would be., far wiser to provide means ftir employing these teachers, many of whom we happen to know are upon the ragged edge of dire poverty, than to establish machines for further flooding the market. The truth is that the demand for Nor mal Schools is no demand whatever, but simply the ambitious expression of localities. As a contemporary well says, if a business man had four es tablishments which not only fully met the call of the market but overstocked it, naturally the first thing he would do would be to close down one of his establishments. If, however, he went on and erected three other concerns to grind more grist, he would be looked upon as insane, as ruining the market and crushing the business. Tet this is precisely what it is asked that the Legislature shall do. It has Normal Schools now turning out more teachersr than can possibly find employ ment. In a faint endeavor to meet this situation, bills have made their ap *pearance which will, if converted into law, have the effect of monopolizing the profession of teaching in the hands of Norsial graduates and of crowding out teachers who otherwise qualify them selves and pass the requisite examina tions. These teachers are, in short, to be so handicapped that they will be driven to the wall and finally out of the business. This fact was exhaust ively and clearly set forth In these col umns very recently. But on the heels of this confession that the market Is overstocked, come three other communities end pray the Legislature to expend something in the neighborhood of half a million of dol lars to set up three more teacher man ufactories. We do not hesitate to pro nounce such attempts as ridiculous and | ruinous. The primal cost for the three I new structures is to be $300,000. What that means every old-time legislator well knows. It means twice that sum before the schools are launched fully, and an added cost of three-fourths to the present expense of maintaining Nor mal Schools. The thing is unreasonable, unwise and ought to be incontinently sat down upon. California must very soon re solve upon a new policy regarding the distribution of State institutions, and get away from the ideta of flattering the desi|? of those who wish to have the taxpayers' coin distributed by the State in their particular localities. For ten years this paper has pointed out the unwisdom of that policy, and that we must come to that of concentration in stead. State affairs should not be ad ministered to please localities, but with an eye single to State betterment and State economy. As long as the game of "give way town an Institution and I will give yours another" prevails, a system of spoliation is fostered that smacks of dishonesty. We have blun dered and stupidly, not to say reck lessly practiced the distribution sys tem in the past. There id not to-day a sincere statesmanlike man in the commonwealth who does not realize that this has all been wrong, and that an end must come very soon, else this State will find itself bankrupt in the ability of self support, and with a stock of widely distributed and patronage favoring institutions on hand which will be white elephants and curses, in stead of betterments and blessings. Five insane asylums at five different points are not so economic for the State as thpee ample ones at three points would be. Four Normal Schools at four points do not do as well for the State as two sufficient schools at two places; and so on down the line. This scattering of State institutions when calmly considered by the dispassionate mind is seen to be the worst possible policy a State can adopt. It is a mat ter upon which citizens of older States comment with surprise whenever they visit us, and always with judgment not flattering to us. THE LAKE TAHOE ROAD. The Senate Finance Committee has reported favorably an appropriation for the betterment, completion and repairs to the only State road we have, that known as the Lake Tahoe wagon road. It extends from Smith's Flat to the Nevada State line fifty-eight miles, and was but recently purchased by the State, which thereby assumed the duty of making it a thoroughly good road, as nearly a model mountain road as may be, certainly of putting it in thor ough repair. There are upon its line no less than sixty-four bridges. Some of these are dangerously old and out of repair, and if the road is to be maintained they must be put in good condition at once. Of course. In time we will build bridges and culverts only of stone, as all should be; but for the present, in the infancy of the good road movement, we must do the best our finances will permit. On this road some of the embank ments have slipped away, the roadway being accordingly perilously narrowed at precipitlous points, thus making ac cidents liable. As the road is much traveled the State will be responsible for injuries resulting, from neglect to it. Some of the culverts on the road have become so decayed that the Com missioner has been ; compelled to give notice that loads in excess of a given low weight must not be drawn over them. There ts upon a considerable portion of the road a deal of loose material which should be removed. In short, as this road is a State' highway, is much used and is coming more and more Into use, It ought to be Immediately put into first class order. Either that, or abandon it. Kiss—The only way to define a kiss is to take one,- and then sit down, all alone, out of the draught, and smack your lips. THE BECOBD-traiON, SACBAMENTty SATURDAY. KEBBTJABY 18, 1899. FURTHER EXPRESSIONS. THE INTERIOR PRESS DE MANDING A BREAK. Pleading With Republican Mem ber* to De Their Duty to tho Party. The "Record-Union" has already re produced many columns of expressions of interior Republican newspapers on the Senatorial deadlock. Here are more: Elect a Republican Senator. j (From the Humboldt Standard.) i But sixteen days of the sixty, for which the present Legislature can draw pay, remain, and the session will close very shortly after, as the legis lators, though patriotic, do not care to stay ait Sacramento many days after their pay ceases. A Senator should have been chosen long ago, and but for the stubbornness of the two candidates having the largest number of votes in holding on when no chance of securing more votes could be seen, the Senator would have been elected weeks ago and the Legislature settled down to the or dinary work of legislation. This dead lock Is a serious menace to the Repub lican party of this State, and, if none of the candidates will retire, it is the duty of the Re-publican members of the Legislature to get together and formu late some plan that will compel some of them to get out of the race. In In diana the three leading candidates caused a deadlock for some days, but It was broken by the man who had the second largest vote, who retired and the man having the smallest vote of the three was elected. When It comes to a deadlock neither of the leading candi dates, as a rule, succeeds. The matter is settled by taking up a compromise candidate and dropping the leading men. If this were done now, the dead lock could be broken and a Senator elected within three days. But, as the leading oandidates and their friends seem to be stubborn, the only way to select a Republican is to get into "committee of the whole," that is, a council or caucus of the Re publicans, which shall stand together and devise some way of settling the question. We must have a Republican Senator elected before the present ses sion closes, and the man chosen should be a man of ability and integrity. There are plenty of such Republicans; one of them should be selected. How will we face the Democrats and ask our voters again to support Republicans- for the Legislature if, with a two-thirds ma jority of the Legislature, we cannot se lect a Senator? It is not the purpose of the "Standard" to. dictate, or attempt to dictate, to the Humboldt delegation at Sacramento as to whom they shall support, but they should get together and support some man whs can -be elected. A council of the party to settle this Senatorial question seems impera- j tively necessary. Not a secret caucus, j but an open council where every man's J vote shall be registered, where the j broad light of day shall shine upon ev ery member's conduct, should be held, and its decision should provide us a Republican United States Senator. But the newspapers which have been cen tering their fire on Burns with an occa sional "pot shot" at Grant, say: "The > caucus will result election of Burns." It cannot result that way un less Burns has a majority of the cau cus and his opponents can form a coali tion and defeat him in an open caucus if the selfishness of other candidates do not prevent it. The people have waited patiently through six weeks of ballot ing with practically no change in the result; they now have a right to de mand that some action, looking to harmony and the future success of the party be taken, and the only way out 1 of the wilderness is by a council, and . a compromise by the Republican mem- j bers. We desire then to emphasize what the "Standard" said on Monday: "Gen- Clemen of the Legislature, elected as Republicans, get together and choose ait honest, clean and able member of your party to the United States Senate, while you have the power to do so, and your constituents will say to you, 'well done, good and faithful servants.' If you fail to do this you may expect some serious adverse criticism, and a cold frost at the next election." The Usual Way. (From the Redding Free Press.) Over fifty ballots and no one elected United States Senator to succeed Stephen M. White! This is child's play and unworthy of grown men and legis lators. The Republicans are in the ma jority and if a Senator is not elected be fore the day of adjournment the Re publican party will receive the odium, even as the Populist party of Oregon was condemned and denounced for its failure to choose a Senator at the time the Governor appointed Corbett. The national organization and the Republi can administration demand that Califor nia elect a Republican Senator, and whether his name be Burns, Grant, Bulla or Barnes is a matter of second ary consideration. W T hy not meet in the usual way, in caucus, and let the candidate receiving the majority vote be the choice in jcint session? Great questions are before the people of the United States and California must be fully represented. Consistency. (From the Marysville Democrat.) The following appeared in the legisla tive proceedings as the same was re ported Tuesday last: "Flint reported back the resolution appointing Mrs. F. M. Ott stenographer for the Committee on County Govern ment, recommending \ts adoption, and' a rather bitter debate followed. "Smith raised the point that the mat ter had never been brought before the Republican caucus, where it properly belonged, and he was opposed to break ing the caucus rule. "Morehouse reported that he had pre sented the name of the candidate be fore the caucus, but the caucus had ad journed without action, thereby shut ting him out." And this same Senator Smith of Kern County is a supporter of Grant and has refused to go Into caucus to select a Republican for United States Senator. It is all right to go into caucus to se lect some pet to draw down $5 or a day from t*e State, treasury, a sine cure, but when it comes "to serving the people and keeping- good the promises made, a caucus will never do. Consist ency, where ts your Jewelry? Ho Good Reason. (From the Alameda Encinal.) We have yet to see a single good argument against the proposition for an open conference of the Republican members of the Legislature to settle the Senatorial deadlock. The opponents) of the, puopoeition content themselves with denouncing it, but they offer noth ing feasibly as a substitute. It appears that they would be pleased to see the deadlock continue, rather than that some man whom they do not like shall be elected. This Isi a.H child's play and nonsense. Nothing can be done unless the members get together and decide upon some plan which shall be accept able to all. Having so decided, it re mains only to carry it out. The confer ence proposition appears to have the support of the great body of the press and the leading members of the party. No really good reasonsl can be advanced against it. Have No Right. 1 (Frooii the Stockton Independent.) The Republicans of the Legislature owe it to the men who elected them to get together and select a Republican Senator to represent California. They have no right to stand in the way with obstinate individual preference and al leged loyalty to promises which they had no right to make. The State is waiting for a Senator, and Republicans demand that their representatives act. Hence These Tears. (From the Santa Rosa Republican.) Democratic politicians are greatly op posed to the Republicans reaching an agreement in regard to the Senatorship. Their legislators have met and cau cused on the Senatorial question a number of times without objection be ing offered, but agreement among the Republicans is a bad thing for Demo cratic politicians. Hence the tears. Action Demanded. (From the Stockton Independent.) The conference of the supporters of lesser Republican candidates at Sacra mento does not seem to thrive with that vigor that self sacrificing patriot- Ism demands. The defection of Simp son and the indifference of some of the candidates have rather negatived the efforts of the legislators. But the slow ness of the movement only emphasizes the prime necessity and duty for the Republicans to get together. The peo ple who do the voting have a string on this Legislature that is stronger and more enduring than any obligation to any candidate. The people of the State demand a Senator. The Republi cans of the State demand a Republi can Senator. The members who will stand in the way of this will be re uiembered by the party and by the citizens who do the voting for the party. FLORIN W. C. T. U. The Members Have aa Enjoyable Evening Near Perkins. The members of the Women's Christ ian Temperance Union of Florin held their meeting with Mrs. S. H. Jackman at her home, near Perkins, on Thurs day. All had a very sociable time. The parlor was very prettily decorated with green, violets, daphnes, acacia, geran iums and oranges, with lemons on the brarches on which they grew. The dining-room was trimmed in olive branches, acacia and potted plants. Those present were: Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. N. T. Sanders, Mrs. Watson, Mrs. McNie, Mrs. French, Mrs. Ella Whit man, all of Florin; Mrs. Ford, Mrs. C. It. Murphy, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. S. H. Jackman, Mrs. J. C. Jackman and Miss Corda Murphy of Perkins. Articles of Incorporation. The. following articles of incorporation were yesterday, filed at the office of the Secretary of State: Icciey-Chapman Company. For the purpose of s-ellfng real estate. Principal place of business, San Jose. Directors: W. Haley, W. O. Chapman, T. P. Hynes, W. F. Foss>, C. D. Wright, San Jose. Capital, $50,000; subscribed, §310. Fanr.ers' and Merchants' Grain Pro duce Commission Company. Principal place of business San Francisco. For the purpose of buying and selling grain. Directors: LUB. Harvey, E. H. Lake, B. C. Robertson, J. A. Harvey, G. .H. Phelps, San Francisco. Capital stock, $250,000; subscribed $500. Blackstone Manufacturing Company: for the purpose of wholesale and retail merchandising. Principal place of busi ness, San Francisco. Directors —J. P. Le Count, C. H. Crocker, W. S. Dixon, F. A. Vail, San Francisco. Capital stock. $25,000, subscribed. Tuolumne County Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals; for the purpose of prosecuting people who abuse animals, etc. Principal place <if business, Sonora. Directors —A. J. Jones, J. H. Van Harbeinger, Mrs. M. Craney, E. L. Rehm, F. G. Burden. No capital stock. Laud Patents Signed. Governor Gage yesterday signed land pat« nts a© follows: Mary A. Westcott, Ventura County, $0 acres; M. H. Hecht, Tulare County, 040 acres; M. Newfeld, Mendocino County, 40 acres; H. Older, Tuolumne County, 640 acres; T. Sutro, Tuolumne County, 640 acres; C. O. Clarke. Riverside, 640 acres; R. M. Ly man, Santa Barbara County, 640 acres. NERVOUS DEPRESSION. [A TALK WITH MRS. PINKHAM.] A woman with the blues is a very nn< comfortable person. She is illogical, unhappy and frequently hysterical. The condition of the mind known as " the blues," nearly always, with wo men, results from diseased organs of generation. It is a source of wonder that in this age of advanced medical science, any person should still believe that mere force of will and determination will overcome depressed spirits and nerv ousness in women. These troubles are indications of disease. Every woman who doesn't under stand her condition should write to Lynn, Mass., to Mrs. Pinkham for her advice. Her advice is thorough com mon sense, and is the counsel of a learned woman of great experience. Read the story of Mrs. F. S. Bennett, Westphalia, Kansas, as told in the fol lowing letter: " Deab Mbs. Pinkham: —I have suf fered for over two years with falling, enlargement and ulceration of the womb, and this spring, being in such a weakened condition, caused me to flow for nearly six months. Some time ago, urged by friends, I wrote to you for advice. After using the treatment which you advised for a short time, that terrible flow stopped. "I am now gaining strength and flesh, and have better health than I have had for the past ten years: 1 wish to say to all distressed, suffer ing women, do. not suffer longer, when there is one so kind and willing to aid you." Lydia B, Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound is a woman's remedy for wo man's ills. More than a million wo men have been benefited by it. j SUPERIOR COURT. (Department One—Johnson, presiding.) Friday, Feb. 17th. Estate of Charles J. Sen wan, deceased —Will admitted to probate; letters to petitioner. Estate of S. S. Nixon, deceased—De cree of discharge. Estate of Henry Ehrhardt, deceased- Petition of Louis Kraker and others for payment of legacies granted. Estate of Herman B. F. Wachhorst, deceased—Will admitted to probate; let ters to N. B. and E. S. Wachhorst. Estate of George Mack, deceased- Final account allowed; estate ordered distributed. Estate of William Greenwood, de ceased—Letters to petitioner. Estate of B. L,. Edwards, deceased- Confirmation of sale of property re fused. Estate of Kate Helser, deceased—De cree establishing due notice to creditors. All other cases continued. (Department Two—Johnson, Judge.) Friday, Feb. 17th. Annie Richardson vs. estate of Ed ward Malone —Demurrer sustained, with leave to amend a portion of the complaint.. A. C. Heisen, vs. Louis Smith et al.— Stricken from calendar. Estate and guardianship of Mabel for Infants and Children. The Kind You Me Always Bought BEARS THE SIGNATURE OF In Use For Over 30 Years. THI CtHTOUW COM—HIT. TT WIIIH ■TWCCT. MWm TOUR CITY. P Xaj |j| j g d dow is the and better still 4 xlp T C | E?,Hif the The Price ♦ ♦IV L O %»Ullm what wheel to IcPicrht 1 buy. Wehava IS «V , S» I - f the agency for 4 A I J See what we 4 about he = i : UUUUt Crescent BevelQMr 1 | % Chaialess, $60 I ♦ Cn * in 1 ♦HI V / VIVO high grade Models, $35 a Z */ bicycle In the T X A t , ijlf « « « true sense of tha Crescent, T ♦ A little early perhaps, bat— wora> 3 and 6, $25 I | KIMBALL & UPSON - - - 625-627 J STREET. | 1 WEAK MEN j I Young or Old, t ♦ ». , _ Who would speedily regain their former ♦ X / '( pQB vigor should wear ♦ I V jmXM DB. PIERCES FAMOUS I I M ELECTRIC BELT AND SUSPENSORY! t ♦ jfyfajtSfi S»JVi No drugs necessary. Electricity does the X ♦ M>Ajfr\ work. Thousands hare been enred. Bay ♦ ♦ no belt till you see "DR. PIERCES." ♦ X Hnl *»-Call at the office or send 2c in stamps ♦ ♦ £or " PAIIPHI '^ T No - *•" Address T I PIERCE ELECTRIC CO., % T 620 Markel | tree p (opp ' Palace H 01 * 1 ), J !♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>»♦♦♦♦ »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« , „,_ T T I QIRLS WHO use 1 ARE QUICKLY MARRIED. Try it in Your Next House Cleaning. A faithful and competent house-maid relates the following experience with . Ripans Tabules " For more than two years I sever knew what It was to be well. I had al most constantly a dull headache over my eyes. I felt so badly most of the time that I found it very difficult to do my work as I should. I became discouraged and almost broken down. One day the lady for whom I work gave me a few Ripans Tabules and told me to try them. I had spent nearly all my savings for months in doctoring, but as the Tabules were given me I thought I might"try them. 1 used about a dozen and the result was I felt like another woman, and am now almost entirely free of my trouble with my stomach. The headache is all gone. But I always keep the Tabules on hand and take one now and then as I feel I need it. They have truly worked wonders for me." «... J 1 Grace Jones, Incompetent—Final ac count of guardian settled. Estate of R. B. Winelow, deceased- Letters to Emily Winslow recalled, and W. 3. r Davis appointed administrator. Estate J: Stauffer, deceased- Final ' account settled and estate set aside to widow. Estate of Norman V. Hatch, deceaseu —Order of distribution. Estate of Wm. E. Johnston, deceased —$200 allowed for monument, etc. Estate of S, S. Nathan, deceased— Appraisers' report approved; homestead set aside. Estate of J<lhn Bradford Cave, de ceased"—Annual account settled. Estate of Catherine M. Leimbach, de ceased —Distribution ordered; one-third to surviving husband, and balance to" children, share and share alike; peti tion for partition continued one week. Estate of Constance K. McOlure, de ceased^ —Petition for sale of real estate granted. Estate of Herman Yuhre, incompetent —Guardian's account settled. Estate of Sylvester Tryon, deceased — Permission given to mortgage property. All other cases continued. THE GRIP CURE THAT DOES CURE. Laxative Brotno Quinine Tablets removes the cauHe that produces La Grippe. The genuine lias L. B. Q. oh each Tablet. 25c. Chickerins;pianos. Wiley B.Allen Co.* Schillings Best tea sold only in Packages 2 Are your calling cards Z \ ENGRAVED ? \ * Toe finished appearance • Z of tbe engraved card is Z <j readily discernable irom * * tbe printed, and the cost * 7 is no more. 5 • We are leaders in tbe | Z styles of engraved cards Z 2 and embossing. 2 1 H. S. CROCKER CO. m 2 208-210 J Street. 5 ODONTALGIA DENTAL ROOMS, 609 J Street. Dentistry 10 to 20 per cent, less than other advertised prices, and better work guaranteed. EXPERIENCED PRACTITIONERS. Please call. TTSS RAILROAD TIME TABU. SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY (PACIFIC SYSTEM.) DEC. 21. 1898. Trains Leave and are Due to Arrive at Sacramento: LEAVE TRAINS RUN DAILY.'ARMi (For) | CFrom) 12:01 A|A3hland and Portland... tM A 10:20 A J.os Angeles. El Paso «t I East 6:30 P 11:45 A Ogden and East 4:50 P 8:66 P Ogden and East 6:40 A 7:00 A Calistoga and Napa 8:05 P • 2:00 P Calistoga and Napa 10:55 A 6:15 PjUos Angeles 11:35 A 4:50 PjColfax 9.40 A 9:45 A Knights Landing and ) Orovllle 1:30 P 716 F Knights Landing andl I Orovllle i 750 A 6:25 A Red Bluff via Knights Landing & Marysville. 10:00 P •6:30 A Red Bluff via Woodland »6:53 P •6:46 Ajßed Bluff, via Roseville I and Marysville »7:to 1* 3:25 Pißed Bluff via Marysville 9:60 A »:55 A|Redding via Willows 2:5U P 4:15 AjSan Franc via Benicia... 11:40 P E:55 AlSan Fran via Benicia... 9:40 P 7:00 AjSan Fran via Benicia... 10:65 A 2:00 P Sari Fran via Benicia... 8:05 P 6:10 P|San Fran via Benicia... 11:30 A •10:00 AjSan Fran via steamer... t6:OOA 10:20 AjSan Fran via Llvermore 2:55 P 10:20 A San Jose 2:66 P 10:20 A Santa Barbara 2:55 P 7:00 AiValleJo and Santa Rosa 3:06 P 2:00 P Vallejo and Santa Rcsa 10:55 A 16:20 A! Stockton and Gait 2:55 P 5:15 PjStockton and Gait 11:35 A Stockton and Gait 6:30 P 11:45 A Truckee and Reno 4:60 P 9:55 PjTruckee and Reno 6:40 A •7:00 AiFoisom and Placerville.. »4:30 P _Sas PjFolsom and Placerville.. 9:36 A A—For morning. P—For afternoon. •Sunday excepted. tMonday excepted. T. H. GOODMAN. Gen. Pas. Agent. Phillips-Judson Excursions East THROUGH CARS AND THROUGH managers to Chicago and Boston: also for St. Loul9, New York, Philadelphia and all points East. Choice of two routes weekly, each personally conducted from sea to sea. Central scenio route via Ogden every TUESDAY (a. m.) of the year; Southern route, via Los Angeles and St. Louis to Chicago and Boston, every MONDAY during the winter months. Lowest rate and best accom modations. Imitated, but not equaled. C. J. ELLIS, Agent S. P. Co., will furnish proper ticket. San Francisco office, II Montgomery street. Sunset Limited The Southern Pacific Compear'* Magnificent Train between SAN FRANCISCO AND NEW ORLEANS LEAVES SAN FRANCISCO, 10 p. R. Toes, and Sat. ICS ANGELES, 3p. m. Wed. and Sun. Vestlbuled, Composite, Compartment, Double Drawing-room, Sleeping and Dining Cars, Elegantly fitted. A Royal Train Along a Royal Way. Pacific Qoast Limited E ETWEE* Los Angeles, St. Louis and Chicago Via EL PASO and FORT WORTH With through car connection for SAN FRANCISCO. LEAVES Sai Francisco 5:00 p.a.' Mob. and Tlir. Los Angeles 11:30 a.m. Tie. and Frl. Arrives CRicago 4:00 p.m. Frl. and Moa. An Elegant Solid Vestlbuled Train, with Equipment Similar to Sunset Limited. grand TRANSCONTINENTAL Toura UKPEBXA. X F.R>. GEO. H. CLARK. AL. P. BOOTH. Clark's Undertaking Parlors, NO'S. 1017 AND 1019 FOURTH STREET Telephones i „ Geo C. McMullMs. lira 3. IsMetV miller & Mcmullen, Undertaking Parlor**. 905-907 1 street, OH Fellows' teijle. Geo. C. McMullen- ~Oorone» 'Phones—Cap. 188; Sun—t, red. <M» W. F. GORMLEY, Undertaker and Funeral Director. Mortuary parlors and hatt *>• 3 street, opposite plaza. Telephones: Capital 700j Sunset blue. 6SB?