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CHURCH MEMBERS PROTEST
— mmt 0 BUT THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES IGNORE THEM. There Will be Sunday Concerts, but Public Money Will Mot be Used for Them. At the meeting- of the City Board of Trustees last night Trustees McKay, Tebbets, Paine, Douglas, Dolan, Kent, Devine and Brown were present. The protest of citizens against appro priation of public money for Sunday night concerts was taken up, and W. Bartels of the Concert Committee re- Ported that the) committee had resolved to take the $150 appropriated and put more with it from the subscriptions, and expend it for week-day concerts. They also asked permission to use the Plaza for concerts. C. H. Dunn said that there had been no protest made against the week-day concerts, but there certainly would be a strong protest against .the use of the Plaza belonging to the public for uses that were opposed to the conscientious scruples of a large portion of the com munity, whose sentiments were, he thought, entitled to consideration. When the open-air concerts were first started, for two or three years they were held on Tuesday and Friday nights, and the Sunday night concert are an innovation since that time. They have now been running for some years, in spite of the protest against them by citizens, and he thought the committee should return to the old system, and every one. would be suited. If all the concerts were on week nights, almost every citizen would have a chance to attend them, while now a large proportion wiJl not attend them on Sunday nights. The use of the Plaza , for such purposes on Sunday night, he considered detrimental to the training of the youth of our city. A great many young people take their ideas of right and wrong from what they hear, and if the Trustees indorse it they will think it is right, and that those who teach them to respect Sunday are wrong. He thought the committee should give up the point, as week days will do well enough. Youth of the city will think that if prominent citizens, elected by the vote of the people, indorse Sunday night concerts that it is no harm. He thought the board should yield to the protest of a respectable minority of citizens as a matter of conscience, and let all the people enjoy the concerts. The resolutions adopted on Sunday night at the Sixth-street Methodist Church were read, as weH as petitions presented by Eev. A. B. Banks from the First Baptist Church, Christian Church, Methodist Church South and Central Methodist Church, against the appropriation and use of the Plaza for Sunday night concerts. MR. BOHIVS IDEAS. Peter Bohl said the principle of do nating funds from the City Treasury for any such purpose as free concerts was wrong. The money raised by taxes from the people is for govern mental purposts only. If the concert l>eople can ask for money to be ap propriated for concerts, the churches have an equal right to ask an appro priation for their purposes, which are to help people to do right. There is no objection to concerts on week nights, but no public money should be appro priated for them. He would be op ixjsed to his church or any other's ask ing for a dollar, and the committee has no more right than the churches to ask for money. He hoped the board would decide in accordance with its own judgment. Trustee Brown said the appropriation had been made from the immigration fund, which was raised for Fourth of July celebrations and other things, to induce immigration. Mr. Bohl said the immigration fund was not for concerts or institutions antagonistic to good government. REV. A. B. BANKS Thought all should desire the welfare of the city and should try to uplift its morals. He had been called down on a former occasion for saying that it was an immoral city, but he had trav eled all over the coast, and as far north aa Puget Sound he had heard the city's morals criticised He believed Sunday was the time for us to stop and think. It was a good thing for men to do. He hoped the Trustees would give young ond old one day in the week to them selves, to imbibe ideas that will uplift the city. MAJORITY SENTIMENT. Mr. Bartels said that at first the concerts were on Tuesday and Friday nights, but he found the sentiment in favor of Sunday night. The shopmen did not feel like dressing up after they had done their work, to go to the con certs. He thought ,the majority were in favor of Sunday night concerts. Mr. Bank® asked why Wednesday night, the night of the universal pray er-meetings, had been pitched upon for the concerts. Mr. Bartelsi said he did not know, but there was no Intention to interfere with the meetings. Trustee Paine asked if it was not right to donate money to churches for their taxes. Trustee Devine said he had never favored the appropriation. He moved that the action of the board be rescind ed, but met with no second. S. F. Kiefer told of a wealthy lowa man who came with his children to this city last winter. intending to locate here. He went down X and J streets on Sunday, however, finding the sa loons and other attractions in full blast, and went back East on Monday, say ing they were at least partially civil ized in lowa, but he did not think they were here. Trustee Dolan said the board had ap propriated the money and he thought it had the same right to do it as to give the churches their taxes and water rates. He moved that it be the sense I SPECIAL TO-DAY. j II White Panama |||||| Dress Hats, $1.25 I"" Reduced from $1.75. 91 A New Line of White H Flowers at |||| I M. A. PEALER'S, 621-623 J St., I |j[ gacramantOiCal. ill ( s *—S^^SS^^^B of the board that the money given be only used for week day concerts. The motion was carried. Trustee Paine moved that the use of the Plaza be granted to the commit tee for concerts. President McKay asked if such use was to be unrestricted and Paine re plied that It was. E. M. -Leach hoped the board would remember the strong protest against the use of the Plaza for Sunday night concerts. Trustee Dolan said there was no or dinance against music or the use of the Plaza, There was no way of as certaining the wishes of the majority, except from the attendance at the Sun day night concerts, which was much more than the churches had. Rev. Banks asked if a respectable mi nority was to be ignored in taking ac tion. He waa accustomed to seeing the minority respected. Trustee Tebbets said he indorsed the sentiments of Rev. Miel. The motion was carried, Trustee Mc- Kay voting no. MAYOR'S MESSAGES. Messages were received from the Mayor as follows: Withdrawing the name of H. J. Win ters heretofore nominated for the po sition of special police officer. Also calling attention to the insuffi cient supply of water to the residents of Sutter Terrace and that vicinity, and recommending that the four-inch pipe now laid in the alley between Q and R streets, from Sixteenth to Twenty finst, be taken up and replaced by a aix-inch> pipe and such other connec tions made as may be necessary. Also, approving the ordinance en titled "An ordinance to amend section seven of ordinance 141, regulating the time for using city water for the pur poses of irrigation, and providing that fire pressure be maintained by the city waterworks during said time." The usual monthly claims were al lowed. The bill of Frank W. Gayetty, as Assistant Sanitary Inspector, for $75, was read and Trustee Dolan said that the Finance Committee did not think proper to sign this bill, as the charter provided that the money for such pur poses must be provided before the ap pointment is made. The board should have notified the Trustees before mak ing the appointment. Trustee Devine moved that the bill be rejected. He wjis opposed to al lowing the Board of Health to incur debts for the city. Trustee Paine said he did not know Mr. Gayetty, but did not think the Board of Health would have employed him if it had not considered it neces sary. Trustee Tebbets thought the mat ter should l>e referred to the Corpora tion Counsel for an opinion as to its legality. The matter was referred to the Cor poration Counsel for an opinion. COMMITTEE REPORTS. A squabble having arisen between sprinklers on the Riverside road, the Street Committee was granted further time in order to investigate the master of the board's appropriation for that purpose. Trustee Dolan said that the Mayor had agreed to stand by the request for a fire alarm box in the eastern part of the city, but had vetoed it. He was informed that the poles could not be furnished by the Friend & Terry Com pany at the price bid. The people are entitled to protection out there and shoulfi have it. At present, if there is a fire they have to go to the Buffalo brewery to give the alarm. He would like to hear from the Chief of the Fire Department. Chief Engineer Guthrie said the alarm box had been urgently asked for for the last five years. A short time ago he received a telephone message of a fire and went out. By the time he ar ■ rived two barn® were nearly burned jto the ground and there was only five pounds pressure on the mains. Had : there been an alarm box there, he could have got there in time and there would have been 15 to 20 pounds pressure. Devine said the people could get along with telephones for a while longer, and Kent said the present system is behind the times and a new one can be con structed for $10,000. A motion to pass the contract over the veto was lost, Kent and Devine vot ing no. Trustee Paine said the Fire Depart ment needed another horse for the hook and ladder truck, one having been kill ;ed on the night of the fire at the rail j road shop?. He moved that the Chief j Engineer be authorized to purchase one, and the motion was carried. MISCELLANEOUS. Henry Dehn was announced by the City Surveyor as the lowest bidder on the Seventh street sewer- and the con tract was awarded to him. Gruhler & Ash were granted a saloon license at 1500 X street. The board accepted an invitation to participate in the Fourth of July pa rade. Chief of Police Dwyer said he had in vestigated the complaint respecting the saloon at Seventeenth and S streets, and found that there was no complaint about It except from one person, and that the neighbors said it had been an orderly place. The board then adjourned. HAMPTON'S STORY. Says That His Wife Was Acci dentally Shot. Mr. Hampton, whose wife attempted to kill herself in Slater's addition yes terday, called at this office and said it was a mistake. He said he was sick in bed and asleep, and his wife sat on the edge of the l>ed with the pistol in her hand. She awoke him, and when he tried to seize the pistol, his wife, laughing, drew her arm down and the pistol went off, with the result stated in yesterday's publi cation. There was no change in Mrs. Hamp ton's condition last evening. She was reported as resting easily. Mrs. Hamp ton and her husband differ in their statements as to how she received her injury. The woman said on Sunday that she purposely shot herself. AH HUNG'S REVOLVER. It Causes Him Trouble in the Po lice Court. In the City Justice Court yesterday morning Ah Hung pleaded guilty to carrying a revolver. On the testimony of H. Olsen it was shown that the de fendant had steadily worked for him for eleven years. Detective M. A. FNher testified that he arrested defendant on I street, in a disreputable house. Judge Henry said he would be lenient on account of the defendant's good reputation, therefore he fined him but $5. Many Sunday Drunks. In the Police Court yesterday morning the following were sentenced to five days in jail for drunkenness: B. Don nelly. J. Jeffries, Owen Casey, Wm. Da vis, R. Anderson, Reuben Wilson, John Kelly, Gerald Doherty, J. Mulholland. John Keller, Robert Powell and John Doe Smith. I'HJS BJSCOBB-UJXIOJS, SACBAMEHTO, TUESDAY. JUNE 13, 18»9. THE NOOSE FOR PUTTMAN. CONVICT MURDERER WILL GO TO THE GALLOWS. A Verdict of Murder in the First Degree for John Showers' Slayer. The murder case of George Puttman was concluded in Judge Hughes' court early yesterday afternoon, and after re ceiving the court's charge the jury re tired at 2:10 o'clock. They were out a little over eight hours, and last night brought in a verdict of murder in the first degree. This carries with it the penalty "of death, and Puttman's doom is sealed. On the 15th of last month Puttman murdered a fellow convict named John Showers in one of the corridors of the Folsom Prison. It was an act of the most fiendish brutality. Showers was sitting on the floor of the corridor at the door of his cell, at the noon hour, and several other convicts were loung ing about. Puttman came up the cor ridor and on reaching the spot where Showers sat he bent over the latter suddenly and drove a dark-knife twice into his cheek and neck, and then into his side. Showers died a few minutes afterward. Puttman had conceived an enmity to Showers, it seems, for some fancied in jury the latter had done the former's chum, Abe Majors, a youth who had but recently been paroled by the Prison Directors. His only defense was that he was a pronounced opium "fiend,"' was subject to spells of mental abbera tion, and that he did not know what he was doing when he attacked Show - ers. The fact that the jury was eight hours deliberating before arriving at a verdict, caused no little surprise about town, as the crime was of such a das tardly nature that no one had been heard to even attempt an excuse for the act. It was reported that one member of the jury had been holding out all that time for a verdict that wouia not entail the death penalty. The result will probably have the ef fect of deterring other convicts from murderous assaults, which have been quite too common of late. FIRE DRILL. The Department Gives an Exhibi tion of Its Proficiency. There was an interesting Are drill of the department at 7 o'cock last night, at Fourth and J streets, the St, George building, one of the tallest in the city, being selected for the purpose. An engine was brought to the corner, as was the Hayes hook and ladder truck No. 1. ■ The long ladders from which the truck takes its name were raised by the windlass, the sliding lad der pushed to the top and one of the firemen mounted it. As the combined ladders did not quite reach to the eaves, a shorter one was carried up and hooked on to the coping, resting on the large, ladders. The men quickly climbed up on the roof, while others carried up a line of hose, and in two minutes and a quarter from the time the word was given to raise the lad ders the hose was at the top of the building, ready for action. Water from the hydrant was turned into the underground reservoir or cistern at the street intersection, but there was some delay in getting the water through the pipes, and when it finally was started it was thick with the accumulated mud After it was cleared out the Siamese coupling, which allows the use of a double hose, thus increasing the power of the stream by a double supply, was put on and an excellent showing was the result. The ladders were taken down again and the hose streched along the street, and the engine threw two streams nearly 150 feet. The signal was sent in for the chem ical engine, three blocks and a half away, and in four minutes it had ar rived and- had a hose on top of the building, only forty seconds being con sumed after its arrival in unreeling the hose and carrying it up. In two minutes and a quarter after its arrival the hose was again on the reel and the engine driven away. Chief Guthrie has been endeavoring for several years to get more under ground cisterns at street intersections. At present there is only the one used last night, which is twenty feet long and twenty-two feet deep, holding 18,000 gallons. As it allows of a 5%-inch suction, it gives a vastly su perior supply to that from a hydrant, making the stream much more effec tive, and allowing one engine last night to throw two powerful streams. In the Eastern cities, where a pressure of ninety pounds is maintained, Chief Guthrie says, such cisterns are main tained at stated d'stance®. He wishes to have a number more constructed at street intersections every four blocks, and hoding about 11.000 gallons each, which would amount to quite a. fire saipply always on hand in case of ac cident to the Water Works or mains. He would also have them cleaned out frequently. TEMPERANCE WORKERS. Capital City W. C. T. U. Elects New Officers. The Capital City W. C. T. U. resum ed its meetings yesterday afternoon in the Congregational Church parlors. The union starts out with a large member ship, of whom fourteen were in at tendance at this initial meeting. The old officers were present, with the ex ception of President and First Vice President. The meeting was called to order by the Secretary, Mrs. Osborn, and Mrs. G. A. Stoddard. Past Presi dent, was appointed Chairman. After the devotional exercises, Mrs. Ci. M. McCoy was unanimously elected President, and Mrs. G. Schadt First Vice President. A committee consisting of Mrs. Stod dard, Mrs. Schadt. Mrs. McCoy and Mrs. Coughlan were appointed to for mulate a plan for work in a special line. This committee will hold a- meeting this 1 afternoon for the purpose of entering at once upon its duties. The union will meet regularly on the second and fourth Mondays of each month at 2:30 in same church parlors. The ladies present yesterday were earnest and enthusiastic, and reminded one of bygnne days, when the move ment was* first Inaugurated. Many of the members of this union have given j the best years of their lives to this work. They are familiar with the birth and progress of the W. C. T. U. They realize that its work is no longer a battle, but has grown to be a great war; that it is not merely a conflict with individuals who seem bent on de stroying themselves, but a warfare with "principaJities and power, with spiritual wickedness in high places." FOUND DEAD. Heart Disease Ends the Life of Michael Murphy. Coroner McMullen last night held an inquest on the body of Michael Mur phy, who was found dead in his cabin on the Rancho dal Paso on Sunday. The autopsy showed that death resulted from valvular disease of the heart, and the jury returned a verdict in ac cordance therewith. Deceased had been employed on the Haggin place for many years in the | care of horses. For several days past ,he had 1 complained of feeling sick and spoke of pains in his chest. He was a brother of John Murphy, proprietor of the Russ House stable, San Fran cisco. He was a native of Ireland and 59 years of age. Weather Reports. The Weather Bureau report shows the highest and lowest temperatures yesterday to have been 86 and 52 de grees, with gentle southerly and northerly winds and clear weather pre vailing. The barometrical readings at 5 a. m. and 5 p. m. yesterday were 29.80 and 29.75 inches, respectively. The highest and lowest temperatures one year ago yesterday were 75 and 51 degrees, and one year ago to-day 73 and 50 degrees. The average temperature was 69, and the normal 66, showing the day to have been 3 degrees warmer than usuail for the 12th day of June. River, 16 feet 4 inches and steady. Lighthouse Needed on L.I. Coast. More lights on the south shore of Long Island are demanded by the shipping in terests. The coast is one of the most dangerous and poorly lighted anywhere. When this coast is as well lighted as is the path to health by Hostetter's Stom ach Bitters there will be little danger. This remedy will guide anyone to health. Don't judge it by what other remedies have failed to do but by what it has done. It will prevent and cure indiges tion, constipation and biliousness. It will arouse and strengthen mac tive livers and kidneys, and for weak, nervous people with impoverished blood, it is absolutely priceless. Give it an honest trial, and don't be persuaded into taking "some thing just as good." There is nothing just as good. Trading Stamps. We give trading stamps on every thing except fresh meat. The Pacific, J near Eighth. * Wednesday we shall place on sale 50 dozen men's sample undershirts, draw ers and overshirts, neckwear, socks; ladies' and misses' hosiery, wrappers, etc. A part of the goods were dam aged by water in transit. Will be sold cheap at Sacramento Home Supply Co., J, 7th and Bth. * Hardman pianos never lose their tone. They are the highest grade made. We also handle Chickering, Harrington, and other pianos. Wiley B. Alien Co., 415 X.* For medicinal purposes drink "Glen brook" sour mash whisky. Theo Blauth, 407 X Street. Tel 297. • Drink Wilson, Hall & Co.'s "Crown" Orange Cider, Sarsaparilla and Lemon Soda. * $100 will buy a pair of 1% carat white and perfect diamond ear screws at H. C. Hotfilter, jeweler, 824 X street. • Try the El Dorado, 826 J street, for a glass of steam or lager. • Try the new drink, iron-brew, at Fisher's, 822 X street. * Everything for the house in electrical supplies. Tom Scott, 303 J street. • Otto's Summer Garden—the coolest place in town to enjoy ice cream, soda, or sherbet, 908 J, opp. Plaza. * Whisky Hill Wells office, 631 K. * '•7-8." ' * MARRIED. ORR-HARVIE —In this city, at the home of the bridge, June 11th, by Rev. A. C. Herrick Frank L. Orr of Woodland to Miss Ada R. Harvie of Sacramento. (Woodland papers please copy.) * DIED. RTEDER—In this city, June 11th, George Rieder, nephew of Peter Zingg, a na tive of Switzerland, aged 23 years and 7 months. Friends and acquaintances are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral this (Tuesday) afternoon, at 2:lo o'clock, from the parlors of Miller & McMullen; thence to the German Evan gelical Church, Tenth street, between 0 and P, where funeral services will be held, commencing at 2:30. HANLEY —In this city. June 11th, Sarah, beloved wife of Timothy Hanley. mother of Jno. Doyle. Geo. T. and Frank Hanley and the late Wm. Doyle, sister of Mrs. Margaret Kelly of Sacramento, Mrs. Ellen Crocker of San Francisco, Mrs. Ann Frazier of Amador, Cal., and Mrs. Catherine Bresnahan of Elmira, N. V., a native of County Kerry, Ire land, aged 57 years. Friends and acquaintances are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral this (Tuesday) afternoon, at 2 o'clock, from her late residence, 1210 Third street; thence to Cathedral, where fun eral services will be held, commencing at 2:30 o'clock. Interment St. Joseph Cemetery. BIERLY—In Washington, Yolo County, June 11th, William H.. son of Willard L. and Ruth Bierly, a native of Washing ton, Yolo County, aged 2 years, 2 months and 24 days. Friends and acquaintances are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Tuesday), at 2 p. m., from the residence of his parents, Washington, Yolo County. Interment City Cemetery. MURPHY—At Rancho Del Paso, June 11th. Michael Murphy, father of M. J., Wiliiam and A. M. Murphy, brother of John Murphy of San Francisco, a na tive of Ireland, aged 59 years. Friends and acquaintances are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Tuesday), at 9:30 a. m., from Clark's undertaking parlors, 1017 and 1019 Fourth street: thence to the Cathe dral, where services will be held, com mencing at 10 a. m. Interment St. Joseph Cemetery. MUDDOX—In San Francisco, June 10th, George Muddox, father of H. C, G. L., R. H., Belle and Flora Muddox, Mrs. Hattie Hill and Mrs. Emma Landis, a native of Ingatestone, England, aged 55 years, 2 months and 20 days. Friends and acquaintances are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral to-day (Tuesday), at 3 p. m., from St. Paul's Church, Eighth street, between 1 and J. Interment private. A FEW POINTERS. The recent statistics of the number of deaths show that the large majority die with consumption. This disease may com mence with an apparently harmless cough which can be cured instantly by Kemp's Balsam for the Throat and Lungs, which is guaranteed to cure and relieve all cases. Price, 25c and 50c. For sale by all druggists. For a Choice Bunch of Sweet Peas or Carnations ring up H. mcWILLIAMS, The Florist, Elm Nursery, Twelfth and U Streets. Both 'Phones. No. 90. I IT IS TIME FOR f [TROUT FISHING!! ♦ We call your attention to our complete assortment. We know the ♦ X wants of the different streams. J I OUR FISHING TAOKLE | +is selected with care and we invite you to examine our goods and prices X \ KIMBALL & UPSON, I t Sporting: Goods. J. ♦ Sacramento's Exclusive Dry Hoods Store. Gauzy Stuffs for the hot weather sea son. Wonderful, beautiful French Or gandies and Cotton Mulls and Muslin De Soie. We are keeping up with the times and showing all the beauti ful new things. At 15c Yard. Beautiful Striped Dimities and Or gandy Lawns, with floral and scroll designs intertwined; very sheer fabrics, and fast making friends. At 16 c Yard. A fortunate purchase of twenty-five pieces of fine American Organdy en ables us to offer the best value we have seen this season. These come in almost every desired shade and in stripes and floral designs. If sold at their actual value, they would be priced at 25c, but we share with you, and price them at only 16 2-3 c a yard. At 25c Yard. Fine Imported French Organdy, in the most exquisite coloriners. The patterns are the newest. We direct attention to the novelty striped ones, which have been strictly confined to us. No two pieces alike in this line. Be sure and see these before making your purchases elsewhere. At 50c Yard. Very fine Imported Cotton Mouslin de Soie, a very sheer, soft, gauzy fabric, which is taking the place of organdy; these come in plain colors only; on account of the soft finish they are preferred to many other tine cot ton fabrics. Inspect this line, as we will cheerfuly show them to you. MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY EXECUTED. B. WILSON & CO. Cor. Seventh and J Sts. Flies have their use in the world, but they cause great inconvenience unless we provide against them. Save yourself from their constant annoyance by getting Screen Doors and Screen Windows. There is no need to be without them when a good, substanti ally built door costs only One Dollar W. P. FULLER & CO. 1016-1022 SECOND ST. SPECIAL PRICES FOR CARNATIONS, ROSES, Baskets and Cut Flowers for graduation exercises. CHAS. C. KAYLET & BRO., Florists, 520 X Street, Sacramento. BIKE r ~ BUGGFES. The Crawford Runabout is the most complete and lightest running bike buggy made. It has ball bearing axles, ball bearing fifth wheel, ball bearing shaft couplings, and is abso lutely noiseless. Will send on install ments—sso down and $25 per month. A. MEISTER & SONS, 908-914. Ninth St.. Sacramento. nnnnrn it wm pay you to RUBDbKrr:cer us r.o se i m w m~\ t~y stock, work guaran I I |r K< Sk teed. Vehicles built * • •"mW*'* repaired, painted. BROWN BROS., cor. 11th and X Sta. Sacramento. Cal. TTSS • • :A : c c i Home : • c j Manufactory. : • Ask your grocer for the soap of the c J Capital Soap Company of Sacra- • o mento. It is a purely home institu- * • tion, employing Sacramento hands, c • backed by Sacramento capital and • o managed by Sacramento gentlemen J • of long residence. c • The soap itself for laundry, bath • • or kitchen is equal to the best and £ in price is as low as the lowest. c j Capital Soap Factory, j • Sacramento, Cal. 5 • • SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY (PACIFIC SYSTEM.) APRIL 9, 1899. Trains Leave and are Dae to Arrive at Saoramento: LEAVE TRAINS SKJN DAILY.'AR'IVE (For) I (From> 11:00 P|Ashland and Portland... 3:55 A 10:20 A|Lob Angelas. El Paso *l I East 6:30 P 11:45 AiOgden and Bait 4 50 P 9:5 a PlOgden and East 6:40 A 7:00 A Calistoga and Napa 8:05 P 2:00 PJCallstoga and Napa 10:55 A 5:15 P Los Angeles 11:36 A 4:50 P Colfax 9:40 A »:46 A Knights Landing: and Orovilla I 3:30 P 7:16 P Knights Landing and Orovllle 7:60 A 3:45 Aißed Bluff via Knights Landing & Marysville. 10:00 P 6:30 A;Red Bluff via Woodland «G:5O B •6:46 Ajßed Bluff, via Roseville I and Marysville '7:30 P 3:26 P Red Bluff via Marysville 9:60 A »:55 A|Redding via Willows 2:50 P 4:10 AjSan Fran via Benicia.... 10:40 P, 5:55 A;San Fran via Benicia 9:40 P 7:00 A San Fran via Benicia.... 8:05 P 2:00 PjSan Fran via Benicia.... 1u:55 A 5:10 P|San Fran via Benicia.... 11:30 A •10:00 AlSan Fran via steamer... +6:00 A 10:20 A|San Fran via Livermore 2:55 P 10:20 A San Joae 2:55 P 10:20 A Santa Barbara 2:55 P 7:00 A|Vallejo and Santa Rosa 8:05 P 2:00 PlVallejo and Santa Rosa 10:55 A 10:20 AiStockton 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 4:50 P 9:55 P(Truckee and Reno 5:40 A •7:00 AiFolsom and Placerville.. »4:30 P 3:15 P|Folsom 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. THE LATE IMPROVED CARS AND managers to Chicago and Boston; also for St. Louis, New York, Philadelphia and all points east. Great scenic route by daylight. An eight hours' visit to Niagara includ ed, or immediate quick passage to Bos ton and New York. Each excursion a really select party, from sea to sea, not a mixture of second class tickets. Leave Sacramento Tuesdays, a. m. train. C. J. Ellis, agent Southern Pa cinc Company, will furnish proper ticket. The lowest rate obtains our best accom modation. San Francisco office, 19 Montgomery st. THE GREAT SHASTA REGION RUS6ED PICTURESQUE SUBLIME CIIICTI the Grandest Snow- OIIWOIH F ea k i„ America. THE CASTLE CRAGS Scenic Marvels A FEW ! Dense Forests, Alpine Lakes I A Pure Atmosphere OF ITS j Dashing Mountain Streams Comfortably Warm Days ATTRAC" Comfortably Cool Nights TIQNS TAVERN 0F GASTLE CRAG 11U n 0 Lead ing Mountain Hostelry of the West Numerous Resorts With Flue Mineral Springs Good Hotels, ReasouableKates The climate is peculiarly adapted for camping, and there are many established camps, affording home comforts and accommodations, bountiful board and rare opportun ity for rest and recreation. All the points of Interest in this famous region are reached by the SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY'S SHASTA ROUTE. Surprisingly cheap excursions rates from •11 parts of the State. FOLDERS, containing full Information, can be obtained of C. J. ELLIS. Agent, WE CAN SAVE YOU from 10 to 15 per cent. Ladies and gentlemen's purses. Inkstands. Playing cards. Poker chips. And office devices of every description. Just in, 50 cases toilet paper, which we offer at prices ranging from $3.50 to $6.50 per case. D. JOHNSTON & CO., Up-to-date Stationers and Printers, 410 J Street. 410 [Phones: Sunset red, 503. Capital 103. STEAM CARPET CLEANIN6. WHEN YOU WANT A FIRST-CLASS Job of carpet cleaning and laying. RUNG UP lUETT, Either 'phone. As cheap as any one else and no slovenly work done. S. W. corner Twelfth and O streets. WATER ICES AND SHERBETS In these fresh fruit flavors: STRAWBERRY, PINEAPPLE, ORANGE, CURRANT. LEMON, RASPBERRY. Same price as Ice Cream served at table or delivered in any quantity. D 810 J Street. tSMri I V/IV O] 420 X Street. Style and character in Clothing. We are putting style and character into our garments and are doing it at moderate prices. Our displays this season include the latest and most fashionable weaves of woolens and worsteds and when made up by us they have something more than the mere novelty to recommend them. BOCK Men's Tailoring, 819 X St. APPLETON'S MUSIC BOUND IN LEATHER. APPLETON'S "MUSIC OF THE MOD ern World" bound in half morocco leath er, embossed gold sides for $9.00 per set.. Other styles at other prices. SILVIUS & SCHOENBACKLER, Bookbinders, 423 J Street. Cup. phone iiOO. Orders called for and delivered. 3p 3 WE HAVE Fruit Jars, Fruit Cans, Jelly Glasses, Jar Rubbers, Jar Caps and Wax Strings KILGORE & TRACY, Cash Grocers, N. E. cor. Eighth and J. A GOOD THING I • Miller's * : Loose \ 1 Leaf I 2 Ledger. f 7 Eliminates all dead accounts * » from Current Ledger. it Send for circular. 7 H. S. Crocker Co., J • 208-210 J Street, • 2 SACRAMENTO, CAL. 7\ nc^>t^»«»<^»nnr^js>4f>v3«ic^ji» IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. COUNTY* of Sacramento, State of California. Its the matter of the estate of KNUTE' MOE. deceased. _ Notice is hereby given, that FRIDAY, the 23d day of June. 1599. at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day. and the courtroom of said court, at the Court-house, in the City QC Sacramento, County of Sacramento, and State of California, has been appointed! as the time and place for proving the wilt of said KNUTE MOE. deceased, and for hearing the application of G. B. Dean, Q. F Dickerson and D. J. Mannux, Trusteea of Industrial Lodge, No. 157, L O. O. F.„ of Sacramento, Cal.. for the issuance to) them of letters testamentary thereon. WYtness my hand and the seal of said court, this Bth day of June, 1899. (Seal.) W. B. HAMILTON, Clerk. By B. H. Gallup. Deputy Clerk. Grove L. Johnson. Attorney for Peti« tioner. (Endorsed.) Filed. June 8. 1599. W. B. HAMILTON. Clerk. By B. H. Gallup, Deputy. JlO-td MILLS COLLEGE. THE ONLY CHARTERED WOMAN'S College in California. Confers degrees and presents Its alumnae as accepted can didates for graduate work at the univer sities. Seminary course accredited by the universities. Offers excellent opportuni ties for the study of music, art and elocu tion; also business course. Beautiful lo cation; unsurpassed for health. Five buildings; 125 acres of ground; three miles of walks. One half hour from Oakland and an hour and a quarter from San, Francisco. Resident students pay no tui tion for regular courses. Terms for board, etc.. moderate. Write for catalogue. Fall term opens August 2. 1899. Address MRS. C. T. MILLS. Mills College P. P.. Cal. HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL., SEVENTH AND X STS. STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE 'BUS to and from the depot F. L. GRAY, Proprietor. WESTERN HOTEL, THE LEADING HOUSE OF SACRA* tnento, Cal. Meals, 25c. WM. LAND, Pro prietor. FreeJJuis to and from hotel STATE HOUSE HOTEL, Corner Tenth and I Sts., Sacramento. ' BOARD AND ROOM, $1 25 TO $2 PER nay. Meals, 25c. Accommodations first-class. .Free 'bus to and from hotel. W. J. ELDER. M'gr. EBNER HOTEL, 116 X street (between Front and Second). BOARD AND ROOM? $1 TO $1.50 PER day. Meals, 25c. Renovated throughout and electric lights in every room. Prices to suit the times. ABEGGLEN & NYGREN. Props. TURCLU HOTEL, 805 X Street. CONDUCTED ON THE EUROPEAN plan; strictly first-class; hot and cold baths free to guests; electric cars paa* the door. FRANK MEYER, Prop. THE METROPOLITAN^ 487% X Street. AN ELEGANT MODERN ROOMINO house, centrally located. Rooms in suites and single at popular prices. Travelers solicited. MRS. E. J. C. KETCHUM._ MAISON FAURE. RESTAURANT DE FRANCE AND Oyster House, 427 X street (formerly near Golden Eagle Hotel). Meals a la carte at all hours. Family Orders, Banquets and Wedding Parties. L. FAURE, Proprietor. THE SADDLE ROCK RESTAURANT AND OYSTER HOUSE, FIRST-CLASS HOUSE IN EVERY RE SDect Ladles' dining-room separate. Open'day and night. BUCKMAN & CAR RAGHER, Proprietors. No. 1019 Second street, between J and X, Sacramento. bXy^l^taurant^ 1026 Second'(street. Private rooms for families; open flay and night. Orders served outside. Oys ♦ers in every style. MATT and JOHN RADONICH. Proprietors. CAMPI'S RESTAURANT. ITALIAN-FRENCH 60c DINNER OUR specialty. Lunch, 25c, with cognac—Ravi oli and Tagliarini—every day. P. FER RONI & CO.. Props.. 1013 Second street. PNPERTAKBR*. OEO. H. CLARK. AL. P. BOOT* Clark's Undertaking Parlors, NO'S. 1017 AND 1018 FOURTH STREE* Telephones 134. _ qm o. McMullen. Hm X Mill* MILLfcK & McMULLHN, Undertaking Parlor*. 905-907 X street, odd Mows' mile. , Geo. C. McMullen Ooronee » 'Phones— Cap. 188; Bunaet, red, g*. . W. F. GORMLEY, \t Undertaker and Funeral Director. Mortuary parlors and hall 9W J street, i*. plaza? Telephones! Caoltal WJ ' SQjlth_ 241. m I E M KAVANAUGH. UNDERTAKER « and funeral director. No. 513 J strasu «j Embalming a specialty. Tsl., Sunset. • I 643 red; Capital. 806.