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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, February 21, 1899, Image 2

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Oflce: Third Street, between J and K.
For one year W CO,
For six months 3 UQ
For three months 1 60
Subscribers served by carriers at Fir
teen oen»ts per week. In all interior cities
and towns the paper can be had ot tha
principal periodical dealers, newsmen
and agents.
The Sunday "Record-Union," twelve
pages, 25 cents per month, delivered. Djr
carrier. Sent by mall at $1 per year.
At Thomas W. McAuliffe & Co.'s Drug
Etore, southeast corner of Tenth and J
OAK PARK AGENCY-Carter's Black
smith shop, oorner Thirty-fourth street
and Sacramento avenue. !
Weather Forecast.
Northern California: Fair Tuesday;
continued warm; fresh north wind.
The* "Record-Union" repeats what it
has from day to day stated to be the
fact that the demand it has made for
the party council of Republican legis
lators is not made in any personal in
terest or in advocacy of any private
ambition. It is not surprising, per
haps, that those given over to the folly
of preventing an election should at
tempt to create the impression that
this demand, seconded by the indepen
dent and Republican press of the in
terior far and wide, shall be interpreted
in advocacy of this, thai; or the other
personal interest by indirection. Pre-
skulking policies are to be
locked for from those whose misguided
ideas of party discipline are bringing
the Republican party to the verge of
ruin in this State.
As one among the influential news
papers of the State which labored un
ceasingly for the success of the Re
tibllcan party in the last election, ac
well as in the Presidential campaign,
this journal has the right—nay, it
would ba derelict of duty if it remained
silent—to protest against a policy of
party suicide, as is advocated by those
who refuse to employ the traditional,
usual and only party methods possible
to ascertain the will of the majority of
the Republican legislators.
We demand in the name of the party,
as well as in the Interest of the com
monwealth, which just now of all times
in the world cannot afford to have a
seat vacant in the United States Sen
ate, that the deadlock be broken; that
agreement in open council by the ma
jority rule be achieved, and the candi
date named as the result be elected as
the law requires. We have steadfastly
presented this view and demand to the
Republican legislators as an imperative
duty imposed upon them and rising
superior to their likes or dislikes, their
prejudices or pledges.
As chosen representatives of the
party we have! held it to be a plain duty
they owe to secure the election of
some one to the seat about to be va
cated at Washington, We repeat once
more, that it is of far less importance
who is chosen as the party ijominee
than that some one should be selected
immediately, and by the usual method,
namely by the voice of the majority in
party council ascertained, and to which
expression the minority, as in duty
bound should bow.
These legislators were themselves
chosen in convention as party nomi
nees, and the convention is but the
party caucus on a larger scale. All
party policy is determined in like man
ner by the rule of the majority senti
ment. All party administration is di
rected according to the same demo
cratic "method, the voice of the major
ity. No other can obtain and party
discipline be maintained so essential to
orderly effort and successful outcome.
It must be obvious to all who con-
Cider the Senatorial election matter
•from the high plane of State and party
Interest,,that if this Legislature ad
journs without electing a Senator, then
the Legislature to be elected in 1900
will have thrust upon it the choosing
x>t a United States Senator as a part of
Its duty in January, 1901. This will
put into the campaign of 1900 a Sen
atorial factor, which in regular order
would not there appear—a thing, by the
•way, which the Democracy is exceed
ingly anxious shall come to pass, since
that they expect to snatch vic
tory, i
But If a Senator is> elected now, as
the law requires, as party expediency
and political wisdom demand, no Sen
atorial question will be before the peo
ple in'the legielatii-e election of 1900,
•except' as to the twenty Senators who
-will srit as hold-overs. In 1902, how
ever, the Senatorial Issue will be legit
imately and orderly before the voters
of the State. A default of election at
this time, therefore, will, we repeat,
, precipitate a Senatorial contest Into the
next election. In such a contest, in the
jn-sent dismembered condition of the
'Republican party—and it will expand
:in baleful influence if not drastically
•treated now—the Republican organiza
tion cannot hope for such success as
will enable it to control on a joint bal
The dimension among the pretended
leaders will then, have done its perfect
.-work by defeating the party in the next
legislative election. It Is therefore not
surprising that Journalistic influences,
in common wit*h the high-minded and
! loyal Republicans who are Jealous of
party dissension and discord, should
demand that the deadlock of the pres
ent shall be broken; that by the only
known method of ascertaining the will
of the majority, some candidate to be
voted for as the party choice shall be
fixed upon?
We assert again, as the "Record-Un
ion" has repeatedly done, that failure
upon the part of the Republicans In the
present Legislature to elect a Senator
will be a betrayal of a solemn party
trust, and that it will as inevitably
bring upon the offenders punishment,
as tha* violation of natural laws are fol
lowed by the imposition of bitter pen
We repeat, to permit default of elec
tion now, will be on the part of those
who bring about that calamity, noth
ing less than party treason, and that
it will be punished by the rank and file
of the party. In saying this we state
what every man with a thimbleful of
political sense in his skull box knows
to be true. History in political man
agement and policies in the United
States has put this conclusion beyond
the pale of conjecture. The Republi
cans, of all political influences, are
quickest to discover treachery by inten
tion or indirection, and swiftest and
most merciless in punishing it. The
party experiences in that direction have
been neither few nor uncertain.
In view of these facts, in the light of
these indisputable truths, the "Record-
Union" again demands that the dis
reputable condition of the present shall
be broken up, that a party council un
der party rule shall be called, and that
the rule of the majority in that coun
cil, openly ascertained, shall become the
law of the hour, as it is the law of the
entire system of political organization
throughout the land.
Now that Mr. Brooke's bill for .bicy
cle license —on local option—for the
purpose of promoting pedestrian and
cycle path building has gone to a third
reading in the Assembly it may be as
sumed that it will pass. The Senate,
is to be hoped, will take up the bill
early and send it to equal success. It
is a wise measure, is asked for by the
great body of cyclists who represent
most largely the good road Interest of
the day. The path is the pioneer of
the good road, and if the wheelmen are
disposed to contribute of their means
to the good work, in the name of free
dom let them do it.
The San Francisco "Argonaut"
charges that Consul Wildman made
some sort of a compact with. Aguinaldo
at Hongkong which is binding upon
our Government, by which the insur
gent leader was to be recognized and his
Government when established acknowl
edged as a Power. It further charges
that the President approved that com
pact, if not directly then by silence.
We beg that the San Francisco paper
will open the volume of official corres
pondence, the full record on the sub
ject, and it will find that nothing of the
kind was done.
The Consul had no authority to make
any compact or agreement even if he
undertook it. Consul General Pratt
of Singapore first saw Aguinaldo. It
was he who sent him to Admiral Dewey
and the records—just out—show that
he distinctly refused to make any
agreement with Aguinaldo when the
latter besought him to a promise that
his insurgents should be recognized.
So careful was the State Department
to hold the United States representa
tives in the Orient in check that it
called on Mr. Pratt to report precisely
what he told Aguinaldo, and warned
him that if he had made any agree
ment with the rebel General it was
void, he having no authority, and that
the only attitude the United States
could maintain toward Aguinaldo was
that of a nation which finds itself at
war with another Power, and under a
peace protocol discovers a portion of
the subjeclts of that Power In insurrec
tion against it. Secretary Day went
beyond this and informed our Consuls
that Aguinaldo had not even, asked of
the United State-s any recognition.
So 'much for a story calculated to
place the American Government in the
attitude of a violator of solemn pledges
and treaties. Truth is, there is not a
line to show, nor a shadow of testi
mony to indicate that we have been
bound to Aguinaldo in any sort of
agreement made by any one, at home
or abroad.
True It is that Aguinaldo was asked
to give Admiral Dewey information val
uable in attack upon 'the Spanish fleet,
and that the rebel leader complied.
True it is that he was permitted by-
Admiral Dewey to take arms from
Cavlte for his followers, but It was
done to act as our ally, to aid the naval
officer in guarding prisoners and oc
cupying immediate points near the ar
senal and navy yard, since Dewey had
jio army for such a purpose.
Moreover the act of Aguinaldo in thus
serving Dewey was voluntary, was not
the result of the Admiral's seeking, but
the outcome of Aguinaldo's then strong
desire' to aid us. This he did because
by American arms alone could the
Spanish power be overthrown. All
lugubrious expression on the part of
not a few of our exchanges over the
assumed act of bad faith on the part
of the United States toward Aguinaldo
and his following, is without a shadow
m support in fact. Sentimentally it is
unworthy, since we had, up to the time
the rebel forces fired upon our troops
from trenches constructed for the very
purpose, taken no position tow-ards the
insurgents inconsistent with friendly
regard for them. We had not done
more than this, refused to recognize
their so-called Government as an in
dependent Power, a thing impossible to
be done while the treaty with Spain
was still hanging fire, even if we had
reason at all for recognizing that as a
Power, which could not present the cre
dentials of a force capable of assuming
international obligations and of main
taining them.
The six days' bicycle. torture at San
Francisco has come to an end, fortu
nately without the death of any of the
participants in the affair being record
ed. But every physician, indeed every
person of ordinary Intelligence, knows
that all the men who took part In the
test of strength without sleep and suf
ficient rest, have been seriously in
jured by the long race and the terrible
strain upon the system. If they do not
experience ill effects now, they will ere
long. When such men go to pieces
they fall early and suddenly. Nature
always resents such drafts upon her
store of vitality. If it were not for
the fact that auch races as the six days'
contest Just concluded tend to work off
those whom else the fool-killer would
be called upon to dispose of, we might
clamor for a law to prohibit such exhi
bitions. But as it is, the punishment
iis sure to follow the offenders.
Third Warden Appeal to Kirn to
Do His Best to Bring About
a Conference.
The Third Ward Republican Club of
'97 held its regular meeting last night
at its wigwam, and various committees
reported. The members are bringing in
new names, and several were added to
the roll last night. It Mas decided to
hold another high jinks next Monday,
the 27th. Good speakers will be in at
tendance, and there will also be music
and singing. Refreshments will be
i served. <
William R. Hall introduced the fol
lowing preamble and* resolutions., which
were unanimously adopted:
Whereas, The Third Ward Repub
lican Club during the last campaign
gave its untiring support and labor to
j tha election of the, Horn W. D. Knights
Ito the' Assembly from the Twenty-first
District; and
j Whereas, The purpose of such a sup
; port was to thei end that he might par
: ticipate in the election of a Republican
| Senator to the Congress of the United
: States ; and
Whereas, It is apparent from the
| long-continued deadlock in the joint
assembly of the present State Legisla
i ture that there is a possibility of Cal
ifornia losing one .representative in the
| Senate of the United States at a time
which would be most fatal to the fu
ture of the State; and
' Whereas, The sentiment of the Re
publicans of the Twenty-first Assem
bly District is overwhelmingly opposed
to the possibility of such a crisis; now.
therefore, be it
Resolved, That the Hon. W. D.
Knights be, and he is hereby, request
ed to use every honorable and just en
deavor to bring about a conference of
Republican Senators and Assembly
men, and abide by their selection of a
Republican to succeed the Hon. Ste-
I phen M. White as Senator in Congress
from the State of California; and be it
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be presented to the Hon. W. D.
Knights, and that a committee of five
be appointed by the President to wait
upon him and present the compliments
of the Third Ward Republican Club
and their guarantee to sustain him in
the sentiments herein expressed, which
are shared in by ail of the Republicans
of his Assembly District.
Tired of the Demand* of Southern
(From the Stockton Independent.)
In another column will be found an
interview with Charles A. Wetmore,
the well-known wine producer of this
city, on the Senatorial situation, that
contains a very pertinent suggestion.
Mr. Wetmore's views in regard to the
sectional issue are largely true and are
presented in a novel manner that will
bring the subject close home to the
people of Northern California,
The question immediately sarises
whether Southern California as a sec
tion is entitled to one of the Senators
from this State, and whether it is
just or expedient to concede a Senator
on sectional grounds, and whether
there is net danger in establishing such
a precedent. Southern California, by
which is usually meant the counties
south of Tehachipi, is represented In
this Legislature by twenty members.
This section, including the counties of
Ventura, Santa Barbara and Inyo, has
therefore just one-sixth of the legisla
tive strength. It has presented, how
ever, three candidates for Senator,
Grant, Bulla and Bard, who jointly
poll forty-two votes, or more than
double the number that represent the
The Southern California representa
tives claim the Senatorship on section
al grounds. Why? The counties com
prising this section cast just one-fifth
or twenty per cent, of the vote at the
recent Gubernatorial election in this
State. Why should not any other sec
tion of the State containing one-fifth of
the qualified electors demand the Sena
tor with as much justice? The coun
ties that comprise Southern California
contained just two-elevenths of the
population of the State at the time of
the last Federal census. Is it just that
the other nine-elevenths of the inhab
itants of California should grant this
small fraction a Senator constantly in
order to bind its loyalty to the State?
The section now under discussion
contains less than a fifth of the popu
lation and has already been granted
the last two Republican Governors
elected in this State. It was given the
State Treasurer, one of the three Rail
road Commissioners, one of the four
members of the Board of Equalization,
and has had one of the two Senators
from this State for the last six years.
Two years ago when Republican prin
ciples were in the balance and Cali
fornia was called upon to decide be
tween Bryanism and the Republican
party, the whole Southern California
section gave McKinley only a bare plu
rality of 1,200 votes, and both Republi
can Congressmen were defeated. And
now it comes before the State and de
mands in addition to the four State
officers given it, one of the Senators
of the United States.
What particular interests belong to
Southern California that it should give
her two-elevenths of the population
equal political power with the other
nine-elevenths? It does not produce
the wheat, nor the gold, nor the wool,
nor the lumber that make the State a
factor in the world's commerce. It is
not the dairying section nor the meat
producing section of the State. It raises
fewer deciduous fruits than the Santa
Clara Valley. It has no particular com
merce. The little harbor of Humboldt
sends out more cargoes in a week than
San Pedro and San Diego in a fort
night. It is true there is a branch of
the sugar trusit in Southern California
with a couple of mill?, and the Stan
dard Oil trust has some oil fields in
Ventura and wells in Los Angeles.
Aside from these the only notable pro
ducing interests are the bean growers
of Ventura and the orange growers of
other counties. There are no great
factories, no coal, few mines, and a
scarcity of everything except sand, cli
mate and cheek. On these the people
claim half the honors and privileges
belonging to the people of the State.
The legislators of the North who are
voting for Southern Senatorial candi
dates urged on sectional grounds,
should take Mr. Wetmore's advice and
advocate the division of the State. If
that section is to be continually allowed
to thrust the sectional issue in politics,
and demanding the lion's share, then
let us make it a division in fact so
that the land of the cactus may have
two Senators and a full line of State
officers all her own. It is time that
the Republican party and all other par
ties put an end to the falsity of this
sectional issue. If it has a basis of
justice it should operate to divide the
State and thus give the coast an in
creased political power. Every North
ern man who votes for a Senator from
the South merely because the South
demands him—and that is the keascn
why Grant, Bulla and Bard are de
manded—should be consistent, and favor
the division of this State. The preten
sions of the South should be checked.
Its claims lead directly to secession
from the State. Actual division of the
State into two sovereignties is better
than the anamolous and unequal divis
ion of political honors and political
power that is being constantly forced.
If the South cannot put forward a
candidate worthy of the support of the
party or the people above all other
candidates by reason of his individual
fitness or his services, then she is en
titled to no aid from a Northern legis
Her Memory Honored by the Peo
ple of Florin.
A very interesting memorial of the
death of one of this country's most
noted citizens, Frances Willard, was
held in Florin Church on Sunday.
prayer and remarks by the President,
Mrs. Sanders, anecdotes of Miss Wil
lard's life as a child were given by the
young people, who also sang several
appropriate songs.
The Sunday-school class of Charlie
Schulze repeated the youthful pledge
of Miss Willard; "We Are Coming,
Miss Willard!" was given as a class
exercise by Misses Amy Landsborough,
Ethel Biacon, Susie Cox and Georgie
Troutman; "Nuggets of Gold," or witty
sayings of Miss Willard, were quoted
by Mrs. Effle Whitman; selections ftom
"What Noted People Said of Her Life"
were given by D. M. French, William
Whitman, Miss P. Harriman, Mrs. Ella
Whitman and Mrs. Nellie Watson; the
following poem, by Katharine Lente
Stevenson, was recited by Miss Zelda
Theobold, entitled "After One Year in
How do they measure time, dear,
In the land your eyes now see?
Are the minutes set to the chime of bell 3
And the hours to harmony?
Do you know aught of our years, dear,
Of our months and weeks and days?
Or do you count by love throbs alone,
By the pulsing of joy and praise?
Do you know we have walked a year,
Of our earth life, missing you?
Do you know of the pain that has lilled
our hearts?
Of our struggle with grief and woe?
Oh, what have the days brought you,
Which we count on our hearts to-night?
Have they seemed as long as Eternity's
Or as brief as an earth's delight?
Have you learned what your heart e'er
sought, dear,
Of knowledge, and love, and power?
Do you know the why of our being here?
The secret which baffles each hour?
Oh; what is the deepest joy, dear,
Which has come in your heavenly year?
Lo, your voice comes clear to my heart
And these are, the words I hear:
"The deepest joy of this life, dear,
■ Is the joy all "may know below.
That God has us each in His heart ot
love I
And will not let us go.
"The wonder of heaven's life, dear,
Is that it is 'just the same';
"Twas love made my heaven below, dear,
Here, too, we serve, 'In His Name.'
"And the tie which binds the worlds, dear.
Is the tie of an Infinite love;
We cannot be far apart, dear.
Who serve, or below, or above."
Real Estate Transfers.
I The following real estate transactions
I have been recorded since our last re
j port:
| E. K. Alsip et al., by commissioner,
jto Geo. G. Locke, blocks X and V,
Twenty-first and Twenty-second
streets, $1,320.
Conrad Iser to WBSaxn Ellery Briggs,
west IBV2 feet of east feet of lot 6,
i I and J and Third and Fourth streets.
Eliza Rott to A. H. and C. H. Rott,
H, E. and Emila west half of
east half of lot 1, M and N and Ninth
and Tenth streets.
Philip S. Driver to Chas. S. Shaffer,
north 53% fee* of lots 1 and 2, U and V
and Twenty-second and Twenty-third
Justus Leimbach to A. F. Leimbach
and Amy R. Tryon, eighty acres in Sec
tion 15 and ten acres in Section 10,
Township 7 North, Range 5 East.
Catherine M. Leimbach Estate to
Distribution, east thirty acres of south
half and north half of southwest quar
ter and northwest quarter Section 15
and southwest quarter of Section 10,
Township 7 North, Range 5 East.
Geo. H. Nesche et ux. to H. H. and
Louise Derr, east half lot 4, P and Q
and Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth streets.
Articles of Incorporation.
The following: articles of incorpora
tion were yesterday filed at the ofiice
of the Secretary of State:
John Landis & Sons Company; for
the purpose of doing a general mer
chandise business. Principal place of
business, Sacramento. Directors —John
Landis, J. F. Landls, S. F. Landis, C.
Mrs. Pinkharn Believed Her of All
Her Troubles.
Mrs. Madge Babcock, 176. Second
St., Grand Rapids, Mich., had ovarian
trouble with its attendant aches
and pains, now she is well. Here
are her own words:
J/t «*% "Your Vegeta-
SS'W j ble Compound has
made me feel like
a new person,
flkaflk before
-Mm I was
■ down, felt tired
and sleepy most
ft the time,
H had pains in
JA\ ft my back and
Am ftft side, and such
ATM BT\ terrible
Am mtv""
km I}} andcould not
fl al
fl H so had
fl ft trouble. Through
*h e advice
HH friend began
V ft/Aftr Yl the use of Lydia E.
» 1 Pinkham's Vege-
|. y table Compound,
and since taking
it all troubleshave gone. My monthly
sickness used to be so painful, but have
not had the slightest pain, since taking
your medicine. I cannot praise your
Vegetable Compound too much. My
husband and friends see such a change
in me. I look so much better and have
some color in my face."
Mrs. Pinkharn invites women who are
ill to write to her at' Lynn, Mass., for
advice, which is freely offered.
H. Landis, Sacramento. Capital stock,
§50,000; subscribed, if 23,000.
Fullerton Mutual Building and Loan
Association; for the purpose of home
building. Principal place of business,
Fullerton. Directors—W. R. Collis, A.
Barrows, A. McDermont, E. Johnson,
J- E. Ford, E. W. Dean, J. F. Davis,
Fullerton. Capital stock. $1,000,000;
subscribed, $32,000.
Victoria Land and Cattle Company;
for buying land and raising cattle.
Principal place of business. San Fran
cisco. Directors—Lloyd Tevis, E. J. Me-
Cutchen, F. Turner, T. G. Drum, 11. H.
Winn, San Francisco. Capital itock,
$200,000; subscribed, $900,
Winfield Resetting Circuit Breaker
Company; for the purpose of manufac
turing, selling and repairing electric
goods. Principal place of business, San
Francisco. Directors—E. F. Winfield,
A. A. Anderson, C. L. Ackerman, A. E.
B. Ridley, S. L. Naphthaly, San Fran
cisco. Capital stock, $10,000; sub
scribed, $50.
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets removes the
cause that produces La Grippe. The genuine has
L. B. Q. on each Tablet. 23c.
La grippe averted by drinking "Glen
brook"—s3 a gallon. Theo Blauth, 407
X street. Tel. 297. *
Save money by buying your tea and
toffee of J. McMorry, 53J M. *
Pianos. Wiley B. Allen Co.. 418 K. • .
for Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
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WWW WW WW WW WWW WWW W Tf f f fff WW ffffffffffffj
+ 0j ma ■ a] al g now is the and better still 4
I |t> I V fl X PHCe 1
♦IV I O l*Ullm what wheel to Ie Dirt-lit i
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l the agency for 4
w m f| See what we 4
i ahoilt The — i
; UUVU». Crescent *t v f',°°*' X
Z Chainless, $60 J
i hirvrlps =- ™ i
♦ UIV f VIVO high grade t, Models, $35 I
X '«w bicycle In the T
♦ . „ , «. « « true sense of the Crescent, T
♦ A little early perhaps, but— word) 3 and 6. $25 *>
I KIMBALL & UPSON - - - 625-627 J STREET. |
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♦ 4
J a Truss made on the - ♦
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w Jr \band. as you know it' you have been J
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I 620 Market Street (opposite Palace Hotel), Sao Fraocisco. |
v v i-iX-f. i AflE QUICKLY MARRIED.
Try it in Your Next House Cleaning.
fX" pretty Philadelphia belle, when preparing for her summer vacation touring,
declared that one of the most important things that she put into her trunk was a pack
age of Ripans Tabules. "Last summer," said she, "in spite of the heat and weariness
of travel, 1 always found a Ripans Tabule would help me when I felt depressed. After
any unusually hearty meal at the Atlantic City hotel, where I remained a large part 01
the summer, a Tabule invariably did away with any tendency to indigestion. During
the winter 1 always use a Tabule after a dance or a theater party that has been followed
by a luncheon or supper such as are usually so injurious because they lead to the eating
'of.rich food and too much of it at late hours."
-A new style packet containing tn sir ues taicu* in a paper carton (without glass? « now for sale at soma
'drug stores—roa rmt obits. This low-priced sort Is Intended far the poor and the economical. One dozen
of tne ftve-eent cartons list tabules) can be had 67 mall by sending forty-eight cents to the Rifahs CHuacal,
iCokraiTT. No. >0 °j>roc* Bust:, H»w Yfcrk-or a 'Wis sa.-»en <nx iascusT will be seat tor At« seats.
Why Buy Eastern
when yon can get a California made
Baggy for nearly the same money?
subsets, ssas and up.
All the latest novelties on hand or
made to order.
Rubber Tires a Specialty.
910-914 Ninth St., Sacramento.
made by the Franciscan
Fathers in New York City
I have attained a wide cel
ebrity. We have received a
full supply of them. The
prices are very reasonable. .
Sixth and X..
Z Are jour calling cards 2
• The finished appearance •
Z of the engraved card is 2
j readily discernable from *
m the printed, and the cost w
7 is no more. J
• We are leaders in the •
1 styles of engraved cards /
• and embossing. S
2 208-210 J Street, j
A splendid tract of land of 453 acres, sit
uate near Sacramento Valley Railroad,
and fifteen miles from Sacramento; un
der lease for this year for $1,000 cash
rent, payable afier harvest. This is a
splendid tract of land and will bo sold at
a reasonable price ana upon easy terms
if applied for soon.
$26—Large store room, formerly occupied
by Capital Broom Factory; the building
runs all the way back to the alley
therefore will make a splendid ware
house; situate No. 223 L street.
$11 —A nice dwelling of 5 rooms; No. 2403
O street.
$14—Brick dwelling of 5 rooms, J and K.
Fifth and Sixth streets.
$25—New flat of 8 rooms; everything-mod
ern. 921 G street.
$17—Nice cottage of 5 rooms; good yard
1614 Third street. *
$12—Lower flat of 4 rooms, with bath and
pantry. 1615 Twentieth street.
Real Estate Salesroom, - - 32a J Street
P. BOHI.. Manager.
25 per cent Less than Other
Tailors Charge, Go to
All Wool Suits to* I 1) »„<QC
Order from $1Z 10 4>oo
Pants from . . . $4 10 $I 0
603 and 605 X St.,
1110 and 1112 Market St. - San Francisco.
DEC. 21, 1898.
Trains Leave and are Due to Arrive at
Sacra men to:
<For) (Promt
12.CJ A Ashland and Portland... 3:55 A
10:20 A Uoa Angeles. El Paso &l
I East 6:30 P
11:45 AiOgden and East 4:60 P
t':6s FiOgden and East 5:40 A
7:00 AjCalistoga and Napa 8:05 P
2:00 PiCallstoga and Napa , 10:55 A
5:15 PjLos Angeles 11:35 A
4:50 PlColfax J.4U A
9:45 AiKnighta Landing and
I Orovllle 2:30 V
7-15 PjKnights Landing andl
Orovllle 1 7:60 A
5:35 A|Red Bluff via Knights
I Landing & Marysville.l 10:00 P
•6:30 Alßed Bluff via Woodland '5:53 P»
•6:45 A ; Red Bluff, via Roseville
I and Marysville *7:*o P
3:25 P-Red Bluff via Marysville 9:50 A
5:56 Alßeddlng via Willows 2:60 P
4:15 A'San Franc via Benicia... 11:40 P
E:55 A San Fran via Benicia... 9:40 P
7:00 AjSan Fran via Benicia... 10:55 A
2:00 P, San Fran via Benicia... 8:05 P
5:10 PiSan Fran via Benicia... 11:30 A
•10:00 A]San Fran via steamer... t6:OOA
1C:20 A!San Fran via Livermore 2:56 P
10:20 A San Jose 2:56 P
10:20 A Santa Barbara 2:55 P
7:00 A Vallejo and Santa Rosa 8:05 P
2:00 P Vallejo and Santa Rosa 10:53 A
10:20 AiStockton and Gait 2:55 P
5:15 PjSt'uckton and Gait.'. 11:36 A
Stockton and Gait 6:30 P
11:45 A Truckee and Reno 4:60 P
9:55 P Truckee and Reno 6:40 A
•7:0O A : Folsom and Placerville.. *4:30 P
8:15 PjFolsom and Placerville.■ 9:35 A
"A—For morning. P—For afternoon.
•Sunday excepted. tMonday excepted.
T. H. GOODMAN. Gen. Pas. Agent.
Phillips-Judson Excursions East
managers to Chicago and Boston; also
for St. Louis, New York, Philadelphia
and all points East. Choice of two routes
weekly, each personally conducted from
sea to sea. Central scenic route via
Ogden every TUESDAY (a. m.) of tho
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, 19
Montgomery street.
Sunset Limited
The Southern Pacific Company's
Magnificent Train between
SAN FRANCISCO, 10 p. m. Tues. and Sat.
10S ANGELES, 3p. m. Wed. and Sun.
Vestibuled, Composite, Compartment,
Double Drawing-room, Sleeping and
Dining Cars, Elegantly fitted.
A Royal Train Along a Royal Way.
Pacific Coast Limited
Los Angeles, St. Louis and Chicago
With through car connection for
Sir Francisco 5:00 p.m. Mon. and Thur.
Los Angeles 11:30 a.m. Tub. and FrL
Arrives Chicago 4:00 p.m. Fri. and Mon.
An Elegant Solid Vestibuled Train, with
Equipment Similar to Sunset Limited.
Clark's Undertaking Parlors,
Telephones 134.
Geo. C. McMullen. ■ Mrs. J. MlHsr.
Undertaking Pallors.
905-907 X Street, Odd Fellows' Temple.
Geo. C. McMullen ........Coronef
'Phones—Cap. 186; Sunset, red, oM.
Undertaker and Funeral Director.
Mortuary parlors and hall 916 J street,
opposite plasa. Telephones: Capital M.
Sunset, blue. 68k

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