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SOLDIERING IN ILOILO. A SACRAMENTO BOY WRITES HIS EXPERIENCE. •■■ . n James Fricke, of the Eighteenth Infantry, Telia Details of His Journeying. Iloilo, Sept, 24, 1899. Sacramento "Record-Union": I thought I would write and let the peo ple of Sacramento know what her sol diers are doing over here at Iloilo, 300 miles from Manila. There are three Sacramento boys in the Eighteenth In fantry. They are Monte Monaghan, Barney Kane and myself. Monaghan and Kane have been over here since February. I left San Francisco on the transport Sheridan June 24rh. We ar rived at Honolulu July Ist. We had a dred miles from Honolulu, when we had dred miles from Honollu, when we had a terrible storm. We spent the Fourth at Honolulu. About sixty of us got shore leave and we had a good time. The citizens treated us fine. They gave us all we could eat. They showed us all over the town. We left Honolulu July 6th and arrived at Manila July 24th. We laid out in the stream for six days. Then we went to Cavite and loaded coal. W T e laid at Cavite for about a week. Then they transferred us to the transport Penn sylvania, an old tub. We did not have room to walk around in. We were penned up like rats. But the boys did not kick. There were about 1,000 re cruits for the Eighteenth, Twenty third and Sixth Infantry. We left Cavite if or Iloilo August 7th, and we arrived at Iloilo August 9th, raining cats and dogs. We were un loaded, and assigned to our companies that night. I will now describe Iloilo. It is the second largest city in the Philippines. There are a very few Spanish left. There are mostly natives and Chinese. Their products are mostly sugar and rice. Very little tobacco Is grown here, but you can buy 100 cigars for about $1, a good cigar at that. It is the rainy season now. I am In a good company. Our Cap tain is the -Provost Marshal. No liquor of any kind is allowed to be sold, but the boys go In the woods after a drink they call tuba. It comes out of a cocoanut tree. It tastes just like hard cider. I read in the paper where Captain Hughes got a commission in the new volunteer army. He is a good man. I was with him last year at Santa Cruz. Well, I will close, hoping the people of Sacramento will be glad to hear from her boys in blue. I remain, a citizen of Sacramento. JAS. FRICKE, Company M, Eighteenth Infantry, Iloilo, P. I. ON THEIR MUSCLE A Skirmish That Resulted in the Arrest of Three Men. H. Osterloh and C. M. Smith yester day created a disturbance in a lodg ing-house on X street, between Third and Fourth. The man, it is claimed, took possession of a room and de clined to vacate. C. Sweeney went up to induce them to move on, and a fistic argument was the result. Officer Mike Fisher gathered in Oster loh and Smith, and as he was deposit ing them in the patrol wagon Sweeney struck at one of them. Fisher loaded him in also, and charged the trio with disturbing the peace. Sweeney put up a deposit for his appearance in court this morning. C. C. W. MEMBERS. Consul McDonald of the Club En tertains Them. Local Consul of the California Asso ciated Cycling Clubs J. F. McDonald, in accordance with ajsromise made, con ditioned upon the Capital City Wheel men winning the Olympic trophy, last evening entertained the C. C. W. team and several officers and members of the MM The right kind of flesh sJVOmml-K- means health. Nearly all /vf_Tr__l s ' cl "- P to pl e i° se flesh ; and sMS* D r Tierce's Golden Medi cal Discovery restores it with wonderful rapidity. it does not make \\ ■ na b°y f at ! will not 1 I n '' ncrcase tae weight of M tWiftfl 3P corpulent people ;it VM|H_pr give 9 the substantial — healthy muscular tis- sue *^ at * s acco ~ panied by strength L"" 5 W"I am thankful to # \ ffl y lam feeling en f \ tirely well once I A m more ." writes Mrs. I \ M Hannah J. Wat- I kins, of Raccoon, "1 Rlr_Q A?»_Ww'\ * n a memorable J yVvWv UN. letter to Dr. R V. — Pierce, of Buf **J-ST\. " en 1 wrote you first I was -Id!! n * v^ r . y reason I want is because I think M^~s~*~__»^_Ss? ; g|l it may induce some V^F^itf^poor suffering one Ify r^^^-sS^^S 1 * to try Dr. Pierce* medicines and get "But I can only give you a small idea of how I was suffering with what doctors pronounced indigestion and womb trouble. I had been troubled with my stomach for four years and with womb trouble about thir teen years, or eve ace my first baby was born. When I wrote lo 'icrce I had such terrible misery I could : ;1 how I was suffering. " Sometimes 1 i< ,at I would rather die than live. My stomac'.. - .is aU out of order and I would belch -early all the time; nothing I ate agreed with me. I was sick at my stomach half the time; my shou'.d<-rs ached, my sides hurt, my legs and arms ached, and I was tired and sick all over. My bowels were either too loose or bound up all the time. I l-.ave taken in all seven bottles of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery and five of ' Favorite Prescription.' also I followed the advice I found in the little book called 'Woman and Her Diseases.' Now doctor. I am so thankful I wrote yon, and for your kind ad vice. You were so kind to write me and not charge me anything lor consultation. Wheu I commenced takiug your medicine I weighed one hundred and four pounds and now I weigh one hundred and sixteen, and I am gainiug all the time." If constipation is also present, Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets should be taken. They never fail ; they never gripe. Medi cine dealers sell Dr. Pierces medicines. | MILLINERY BARGAINS jj 1 THIS WEEK. I ■tjl A new line of VELVET HATS, D Hill trimmed with six feathers and a 111 bira, for to, J6.75 to 18.30. djl| | Bolero Turbans j!! Hill Trimmed in jet. Fancy feathers L. JJjH and a velvet bow, $4.75, 55 to jjjjj Jj]]! The new Princess Hat for J5 [lIP 1 MRS. M. A, PEALER'S, I m 621.623 J Street, |HH SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA. club, to the number of twenty, at his residence, 511 Tenth atreet. The guests were received and enter tained by Mr. and Mrs. McDonald, as sisted by Mrs. Pfund. There was music, and social conversation and exchange of courtesies during the early part Of the evening. Later the company as sembled in the diningroom about a table tastefully spread with choice re freshments. Toasts were drunk to the host and hostess and others, and there after the social reunion was renewed in the parlor. After a very pleasant evening, profitable and very gratifying, the company bid its hosts good night shortly before 11 o'clock. FINED A FIVER. N. T. Carpenter Charged With Cruelty to Animals. N. T. Carpenter was charged in the City Justice's Court yesterday morn ing with cruelty to animals. Humane Officer Payne testified that he was notified that a horse was lying in a ditch on Carpenter's place and went out there. He found the horse as he had been told, and Carpenter told him that he had been told by his children the night before that the horse was in the ditch, but he could not find It in the dark. Carpenter went down ahead of him and killed the horse. Carpenter said that he had never seen the horse, which was brought there in his absence. He pleaded guilty, but said he had not been cruel intentionally to the horse, but there was something the matter with it, and when it got down it could not get up again. Justice Anderson said he did not think there had been intentional cruelty, but horses should be taken care of by some one when bought. He fined Car penter $5 because he had pleaded guilty. Carpenter stated yesterday that he did not feel that he had been guilty of cruelty, but that he pleaded guilty on the advice of the officers. A CHANCE TO FIGHT. Captain Detchmeudy Will Soon Sail for Manila. When Captain George Detchmendy was stationed in the city last summer on recruiting duty he frequently told the "Record- Union" that he greatly preferred the war office would assign him to active duty in the Philippines. He was a couple of months ago ordered to Montana, but his appeals for active service were finally heard, and he is now in San Francisco, whence he will soon depart for the Philippines. Captain Detchmendy has been up ward of twenty years in the regular army, and has a record of which any soldier might be proud. The Captain made hosts of friends during his few months' residence here, who expect him to give a good account of himself if assigned to active duty at the front. OBNOXIOUS CANAL. Joseph Sims Says It Has Damaged His Property $2,500. Joseph Sims has sued Reclamation District 551, Lester D. Greene, T. J. Stephenson, Oscar A. Knott, W. H. Barry, W r alter Jougenell and others to recover §2,500, in which sum he claims to have been damaged by the acts of the defendants in excavating a drain age canal. Plaintiff alleges that by the cutting of the canal his land has been divided, a portion having been cut off from the main body of his farm and rendered inaccessible and difficult to cultivate. Police Detail for November. Acting Chief of Police Ash has de tailed his force for the month of No vember as follows: Sergeants—J. P. McManus, day; J. J. Plunkett, night; M. E. Dolan, patrol. Bailiff—D. W. Higgins. Detective—Mike Fisher. Beat I—G. K. Naghel, day; J. A. Douglas, night. Beat 2—J. P. Bagley, day; M. A. Pennish, night. Beat 3—G. W. Maley, day; J. Fitz gerald, night. Beat 4—J. F. Logue, day; H. M. Rible, night. Beat 5—M. P. Fisher, day; J. A. Wil son, night. Beat 6—G. W. Hayes, day; W. J. Hardy, night. Station at night—J. W. Bailey. Patrol Drivers—Heinreich Balsz, day; H. M. Butler, night. Guard Against Diphtheria. Parents cannot be too careful just j now of their children, and schoolteach j ers should note every case of illness ! among their pupils and inquire into it. j There is considerable diphtheria about i the city, and all suspicious cases of ill- I ness or throat trouble among children should receive prompt attention Another death from the dread disease jis reported—that of the eight-year-old j son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cutting, j Front and R streets. Hotel Arrivals. Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yesterday: A. J. Healy, W. E7 Wolfe, iH. S. Reinstein, Sidney Soule, M. H. Cook and wife, S. Goldman* San Fran i Cisco; W. Hecht and wife, Chicago; H. L Seddon, New York; A. J. Frank, Boston; George Murray, Freeport; G. Block, George P. Baldwin, E. B. | Costler, John A. Hunter, New York; C. A. Foster, Lynn; Mrs. Sol Runyon, Trask; T. E. McShane, Garvanza; A. IM. Werner, Fruitvale; S. Hamberger, I City; E. A. Bowers, Huntington. Relentless Death. For the third time within a year death yesterday invaded the household jof Mrs. Marie Holzhauser, widow of the : late Fritz Holzhauser, and took hence I her youngest daughter, Anna. The I other bereavements were of her sons August and Harry Fell. Miss Holz hauser was greatly esteemed by a large circle of friends, and her death is a severe blow to her mother. Assisted by the C. L. R. S. Regarding the Mrs. F. Smith referred ro yesterday as having been deserted by her husband several months ago, the President of the Catholic Ladies' Relief Society states that their organ ization has been helping Mrs. Smith and her baby. County Clerk's Fees. During the month of October the fees of County Clerk Hamilton's office amounted to $099.05. Quite a brisk trade was done in marriage no less than fifty-six having been taken out. Season's Shipment of Oranges. The number of carloads of oranges coming to and shipped from this city during the past season, commencing December 10th and ending June 30th, was: East, 1,875; Portland, 113; Sacra mento, 16; total, _,004. Pure California wines at cut rates. Buy yours for Thanksgiving dinner at Gastman s, 602 J street. 'Phone blue 4L • THE BECOBP-TjyiOy, SACRAMENTO, THUBSPAY. NOVEMBER 2. 1899. Letter from Fair Oaks. (Correspondence Record-Union.) FAIR OAKS, Nov. I.—The Fair Oakß Grange is doing good work in behalf of Fair Oaks. Such an organ ization in any community, if the pur pose is for improvement of that com munity, is always good, but a grange with its moral, social and educational ideas, holding regular meetings and bringing before its meetings questions touching the highest interests of the locality, has a good opportunity to be most useful. The grange has other ad vantages over a purely local improve ment organization. It has relations with other granges in the neighborhoou and in the State, and thus gains strength by a larger source of fraternal growth and fellow feeling. Members ol a good grange can heartily share in the success of any community anywhere within the reach of grange influence It is the larger interest and a wider fellow feeling that enables any enter prise to secure the means for its own internal development. It can truly be said of Fair Oaks that it is ready to further any good enter prise, though it only remotely benefits its own immediate locality. This is one of the objects of the Patrons of Hus bandry. At the last meeting of the Fair Oaks Grange questions of absorb ing interest to the citizens of this com munity were considered. The substantial growth of Fair Oaks during the past * year and the almost phenomenal growth of the fruit trees has given to the present citizens great faith in the present and future pros pects of this part of Sacramento Coun ty. There is something here that will give substantial prosperity. It is a community of homes. The homes are not of the high-fenced, front-yard or der. They are of the wide-open-lawn decked-with-flowers quality. The stran ger is welcome. The house nestles among orange groves and leafy bowers. Whatever adorns one cottage lends beauty to all cottages. With this spirit of fellowship and mutual interest, the whole commuaity grows in all those directions that give it long life and strong character. The young people are not slow in con tributing to the interest and pleasure which give to society some of its best influences. They are alive to the value of social life in rural communities, and this winter promises to furnish many occasions for enjoyment. Hallowe'en furnished the first occasion for a brilliant and appropriate party at the Four Gables. The invited guests came by command with right hands bound, and were required to punctually per form all actions with their left, using it with all the freedom it could master. Flowers were in every corner, the mag ic well suitably arranged, where future bliss could be drawn from the unseen depths. Apples, nuts, doughnuts, Asi atic fumes and fragrance of flowers, with laughter and mirth on every face, all added much to the enjoyment of the occasion. The affair was ar ranged by Miss Daisy Chase, with the assistance of Miss Britta Stott and Professor Dickson. It is understood that other similar occasions will be held during the season, and the young people of the neighboring communities will be made most welcome. The Four Gables is preparing its ' grounds now for tennis, and will con j tinue these lrr. jrovements till baseball and basketball have a place for the exercise of these outdoor sports. The instruments for the telegraphy department have been put in, and this work will begin at once. This com pletes the work for the equipment for the beginning of all the departments. Improvements are going on as fast as they can be made, and the work in the different lines of instruction grows with the growth of the school. THE PRINTERS' CHIEF. Visit of the Head Officer of the Typographical Union. President Samuel B. Donnelly of the International Typographical Union spent yesterday in the city. He is making a tour of the country inves tigating the condition of the Typo graphical Unions and generally looking after the interests of members of the type-setting fraternity. Mr. Donnelly expresses himself as greatly pleased with what he has seen of California, and says that when his term of office expires perhaps he may come here to live. He goes hence to Portland, Or., and will return East by the northern route. He will address the local Typograph ical Union at half-past five this after noon at its hall. DAYLIGHT ROBBERY. House Entered While Husband and Wife Were at Home. Yesterday afternon a thief entered the residence of Charles W. Zimmer man, 1013 X street, and stole there from cash amounting to $44.00. The money was in a pocket of a pair of trousers hanging in the kitchen. Mr. Zimmerman, who recently had an aSikle broken in an accident on the river, was out on the street exercising his in jured leg, and Mrs. Zimmerman was upstairs. It is believed the thief came in the back way, probably to beg for food, and seeing the trousers, investigated and appropriated the money in them. The purse in which the money was kept was found in the alley back of the house. RACHEL KLENK'S ESTATE. Executor Cook Sues for Possession of Third Sstreet Property. Philip Cook, executor of the estate of Rachel Klenk, deceased, has brought an action against Christian Klenk and Bertie Jolley to recover possession of the White House property on Third j street, between X and L. Plaintiff al ! leges that he was wrongfully ousted therefrom by the defendants, and asks j the court to place him in possession of the property. He also asks for $500 damages. Another and separate action is brought for the recovery of the furni ture and contents of the house, or their value, estimated at $601.75. A PLEASANT AFFAIR. Dance of the United States Portu guese Society Last Night. United States Portuguese Relief So ciety No. 1, gave a social dance last night at Grangers* Hail that was large ly attended and a very pleasant affair, the music and program being excel lent. The committees exerted themselves to make the affair a pleasant'one for their guests and succeeded. ' They were as follows: Floor director, Antone S. Silveira. Floor Managers—Frank J. j Silva, J. L. Content. Frank M. Ignacio, Frank Governor. Reception Commit tee— C. Valine, Mitchell Ignacio, J. S. Dutra, J. J. Picanco, Sr., I. X. Dias, A. L. Da Rosa, A. F. Silva, J. D. Costa, General -Manager, J. A. Perry. INTENDED A MURDER. Wicked Assault by a Footpad on a Walnut Grove Citiaen. There came very near being a mur der committed at Walnut Grove Qn Sunday night. The village stands on the river's bank, the levee constitut ing one of the main thoroughfares. On Sunday night Bernardlne Sharp was stopped on the levee by a man who demanded a quarter with which to get supper. Sharp handed him a half-dollar, spy ing he did not have a quarter. As he was handing the money to the strang er the latter whirled him about and struck him a terrific blow on the back of the hefad, which knocked him into the river. Sharp managed to reach one of the piles of Holtum's wharf, to which he clung for several hours before his cries for help were heard. The footpad escaped. FORESTERS' BALL. Court Sacramento's Annual Event to Take Place To-Night. Court Sacramento, No. 12, Foresters of America, will hold its second annual ball this evening at Turner Hall. The hall will be handsomely decorated with palms, ferns and flowers, also with emblems representing the Foresters of America. The Committee of Arrangements in tend that this ©hall be one of the most successful balls given this season. George H. Clark, one of Court Sacra mento's most popular members, will be the floor director. SPECIAL GLOVE SALE One of the Itinerant Merchants Arrested on Suspicion. Acting Chief of Police Ash yester day arrested a man who gave the name of Harry Davis, and who was locked up on suspicion of having stolen a half dozen pairs of men's gloves (undressed kid) which he was attempting to sell. The police have learned that a man had been about town trying to sell 150 pairs of gloves like those on which Davis was trying to raise coin. SOCIAL EVENTS. Yesterday at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Brown, 816 P street, the marriage took place of their daughter Eliza to Fred Baker, Rev. S. G. Adams of Calvary Baptist Church of ficiating. The bride was attended by her sister Ruth, and the groom by his brother Walter. The newly wedded couple went to San Francisco on the late afternoon train. Several friends accompanied them to the depot and showered rice on them. PERSONAL MENTION. Mrs. Sol Runyon of Courtland is visiting the city. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Cook of San Francisco are at the Golden Eagle. Governor Gage went to San Fran cisco yesterday on official business. Hon. E. D. McCabe, one of the Bank Commissioners, came up from San Francisco yesterday. State Superintendent of Public In struction Kirk, who has been attending the Teachers' Institute at Fresno, Will to-day be in attendance on the San Joaquin Valley Teachers' Association meeting at Bakersfleld. J. E. T. Pike of Wells, Fargo & Co.'s office in this city, accompanied by his family, goes to Dutch Flat to-day for a residence of six months. Mr. Pike's health has not been good for some time and his physician assures him that a residence in the mountains for a few months will be greatly beneficial. Mr. Pike has a host of friends in this city who sincerely hope his expectation will be realized. AMUSEMENTS. At the Clunie Opera-house this evening the "Breach of Promise" farce and specialty company will give the fourth of its performances. It is a merry crew and keeps its audience in a roar of laughter through three exceed ingly lively acts of song, dance, low comedy and specialty performance. Firearms Stolen. Henry Meiss, who lives at 1828 Q street, reported at that somebody entered his residence yesterday, during the absence of his family and stole a Henry rifle and a shotgun. Nothing else was disturbed. Guardian of Bird Minors. Judge Johnson yesterday made an order appointing Charles H. la France guardian of the persons and estates of Frank B. and William T. Bird, minors. SHED SKIN 20 TIMES Little Boy's Terrible Eczema. Mass of Sores from Head to Foot. Not an .Inch of Body Unaffected. Skin Came off with Bandages. Screams Were Heart-Breaking. 3 Doctors 6c. Institute no Avail. CURED BY CUTICURA. My little boy broke out with an itching rash. I tried three doctors and medical college but. ho kept getting worse. There tea* not on: square inch of skin on his whole body unaffected. He was one mass of sores, and the stench was frightful. At the time I was induced to try [ Cuticura remedies, be was so bad that I had ; to cut his hair all off, and put the CUTicuaA (ointment) on him on bandages, as it was im possible to touch him with the bare hand. In removing the bandages they would take the skin with them, and the poor child's screams were heart-breaking. After the second appli cation of CtrnccHA (ointment) I saw signs of improvement, and the sores began to dry up. His skin peeled off twenty times, bnt now he is entirely cured. I used Cuticura Resolves? for his blood, and a stronger and healthier boy you never saw than he is to-day. ROB'T WATTAM, 4728 Cook St., Chicago, In. CUTICURA Begins with the Blood and End* with The Skin and Scalp. That Is to say, CuTictnu Resolvent pnrifi.es the blood and circulating fluids of Humos Gskms, and thus removes the cause, while warm baths with Cctioura Soap and gentle anointings with Ccti ctjua (ointment), greatest of emollient akin enrcs, cleanse the skin and scalp of crusts and scales, allay Itching, burning, and Inflammation, sootbs and heal. Thus are speedily, permanently, and economically cured the most tortnrlng, disfigur ing humors of the skin, scaln, and blood, with loss of hair, when tho best physicians and all other remedies tall. Sold throwlioßtth« world, forrss TJ. AST) C.Conr. PrupA.Bonoa. llow to CuraTortartngSsla Msaiics.tm. SAVE YOUR Sitli^a^^ ORIENTAL ADVICES. The Late Storm Caused Great De struction in Japan. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. I.—Advices from Yokohama under date of October 14th were received here to-day per steamer China. Some dissatisfaction is expressed by the foreign residents Of Japan over some of the decisions ren dered by the Japanese courts under the new treaty Revision Act. Several ar rests have been made and great dis content prevails. The great storm, the center of which swept over Tokio and Yokohama on the 7th Inst., has proved to have had a wide belt of destruction. Beside the terrible railroad disaster on the north ern line beyond Utsunomya, where a whole passenger train was blown from a bridge into the swollen river beneath, with a loss of twenty killed and forty wounded out of a total of eighty pas sengers, the damage to the south line between Yokohama and Kobe has been very extensive. The great tidal wave which accom panied the storm in the south has piled up mountains of sands and shingle across the mouth of the Usui River, the dam forming a vast lake, flooding all the back country. Thousands of laborers are at work seeking to cut au outlet through the embankment, but thus far without success. In spite of the peculiar difficulties with which railways in Japan have to contend in the way of earthquake and flood, the work of building new ones is progressing with great rapidity. The increase in mileage during the last year has been 470 miles, making a total length now finished of 3,420 miles, while those under construction or charter will make a grand aggregate of 5,810 miles. The Impending war in the Transvaal is arousing the liveliest interest on the part of the Japanese, the conviction being very strong among them that Russia will seize the opportunity to carry things in Northern Asia with an even higher hand than usual. In the meantime, there is much glee over the way in which the islanders have check mated the Russian designs on Masam pho, a port with a magnificent harbor which the Russian Admiralty recently visited, finding it just the place for the establishment of a dock yard and coal ing station. An application made to the Corean Government was readily granted, but meanwhile Japanese pri vate parties had bought practically the whole site from the Corean owners, and cannot now be dispossessed. It appears, however, that the Russians, as a count er move, are to demand as compensa tion an Island midway between Masam pho and Tsushima, the latter island commanding the channel, being now a strategic point of the highest import ance to the Japanese. Washington and Iowa Volunteers. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. I.—The First Washington and Fifty-first lowa Vol unteers were mustered out at the Pre sidio to-day. Night school, Atkinson's Bus. College. » GOOD TEAS, COFFEES, SPICES, Great American Importing Tea Co's, 617 J ST.. SACRAMENTO. CAL. NEW TO-DAY. GRAND COLUMBUS BALL GIVEN BY ITALIAN MUTUAL BENEV olent Society Piemonte Reale at Turner Hall, SATURDAY EVENING. November 4, 1599. Admission, 25 cents. Music by Fisch & Watson's orchestra. The Sec ond Infantry Band will escort the society from Smith's Hall to Turner Hall on ev ening of ball. n2-3t(8.C.) WELL WATER COMMITTEE WANTS LAND! A. MEISTER, Chairman of Citizens' Sub committee on Wells, would like to hear from parties east and southeast of Sacra mento who have 30 to ICO acres of water bearing land. Prospecting and purchase privilege wanted. it ■P-OIAX IOnOK BAKER & HAMILTON. WHOLESALE hardware, bicycles, carts, buggies, car riages, phaetons. Bain farm and header wagons. Send for catalogue. RELIABLE and ENTERPRISING Sacramento Dealers. HAHMER'S Telephones. Cap. 584; Sun. east 491. For drugs, etc., ring up these numbers. All orders are promptly attended to at Pharmacy, Fourth and X streets. GENTLEMEN, -gg sew on buttons, repair your linen, do up shirts, collars, cuffs, hose and handker chiefs in first-class style. Everything ready to be worn on leaving us. UNION LAUNDRY, Tenth and O streets. PACIFIC GROVE Bakery If you want bread as near homelike as any baker can make it, buy our Domestic. Also, all kinds of breads, pies and cakes. For a specialty, try our "Sunshine," a bright yellow cake. Both 'phones. RICE BROS.. 823 J. • - I LOAN HONEY °* 0 ?i£ watches, jewelry, pianos and furniture. Reasonable rates of interest. Strictly con fidential. EMIL STEINMAN, 1012_jth__t. I INF I IP!I GET A. DOZEN NICE UriJ ripe doughnuts. A new crop just in, 16c a dozen. KENT & SON b New York Bakery, 1315 Third street. ______ TIHELY PLUMBING season is here. Attend to your roofs. Other plumbing also at reasonable fig ures. CARLOW & MILLER. 1230 J St. WINTER 'S COMING! Be ready for it and repair your buggy and wagon top. Make them waterproof. J. B. HEISLER. 1315 J street. CHAS. STUDARUS, WO of r an* coal of all kinds, coke and charcoal, hay and grain. Fifteenth and X streets. Both 'phones. ASHER'S STUDIO, iV^n reopened under the new management of O. EICHLER, the well known photo grapher. WOOD, COAL, COKE, charcoal and kindling of all kinds. For the best go to McCAW & SON, 518 L Btreet. 'Phones: Can. 538: Sunset east 8-1. t Everything for the house Sacramento, Thursday, 2 November 1889. Good ranges to help make the Thanksgiving dinner a success Takes more than a good cook to make the thanks-day dinner a success. The best cook in the land will make a flat failure of her dinner if the range isn't just right. And it's these "just right" ranges that are to be found in the Breuner Kitchen Store. Take the one pictured above, for instance. There is a range, Mr. Man, that will make your wife scream with delight when she sees it set up in her kitchen. It is called the "1900 pattern of the City Jewel," and it is a stove built for business from end to end yet beauty hasn't been forgotten in designing it. It y burns either wood or coal; the top plate (six holes) is cast in four sections to provide for expansion without breaking; the oven plates are free from warps and buckles and carefully fitted; the grate is easily removed without disturbing water front or linings; flues can be readily cleaned; the covers are ringed so that a small cup may be used ; size of top 31 by 26 inches; size of oven inside 17 by 18 inches; size of shelf 7by 23 inches. We might continue to the bottom of this page with the description of this range, but let's sum it all up in one sentence —"it's a modern range in every particular and it will cost you only $27.35." Oh, of course; plenty of cheaper ranges and cook stoves, if you want them. Some as low as $9.65 — good ones, too. Get a good start on the other Thanksgiving shopper by coming around early.- Cor. Sixth and K. fresh daily from — fm, their beds, fine, fat || SI and fresh opened iLlf J *mZy while you wait. •/ Eight large East- em oysters for 25 *T" cents. Olympias B % 1 and Californias at 50 cents a pint. THE DELICATESSEN, 814 I AMUSEMENTS. ©TfIEeLUIIIE® Another crowded house last night. No use talking, Sacramento knows a good show. Bright—Tuneful—Witty. BREACH OF High.Class Specialties. PROMISE. Presented by the Original Cast. Grand Special flatinee Saturday. Adults 25c to all parts of the house. Chil dren under 12,15 c. Bring the little ones and let them see the best show of the season. MIMTonHESEAm Second Annual Ball of Court Sacramento No. 12, F. of A. Turner Hull, Thursday Eve, Nov. 2d. Gent and lady, 50c. Bight of admission reserved. l}_ DANCING CLASSES, SEASON OF '99 -IDOO, Turner Hall. Advanced class every ' Monday evening, 8 o'clock. Children's class a specialty every Tuesday afternoon. 3:30 o'clock. Beginners, ladles and gentlemen, every Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Hall to let. First 'class music for all occasions. Pri vate lessons all hours. All the late and fashionable dances a specialty. FISCH & WATSON. 1 AUCTIONS. AUCTION SALE THIS MORNING AT SALESROOM, 1001 X street, at 10 a. m., a lot of fine oak fur niture of seven rooms as follows: Piano, carpets, crockery) stoves, etc.; among the lot is a polished oak bedroom suite of three pieces (cost *100). BELL, auctioneer Pacific Auction Co. lt_ AUCTION SALES ' Promptly attended to in any part of the State. D. J. SIMSIONS & CO., 1016 FOURTH STREET, SACRAMENTO. - - CALIFORNIA W. H. SHERBURN. General Auctioneer. Office and Salesroom, 328 JL Street. Auction sales for Pond tor* Ms, Wadnaadaysaud Saturday*. PACIFIC AUCTION CO. 100 l K. Street, lv BELL, Auctioneer and Manager, i 'Phone-Capital 446, t Dsns. 1 I Do you ever get \1 jCOLD j FEET? X If you do you should get some < ► Z of our nice warm woolen socks. J J J We have put on special sale now o ! 25 dozen fine heavy wool aocks ,4 * ♦ both in natural wool and camel's < [ T hair. These are a good value at < ► X ■ 25c per pair. Sale price J J ! 3 jj | pair for \\ I 50c ♦ On display in show window. o fMASON'sf I 526 J STREET. \\ PIANOS S" v The leading makes to select from. kohleOTchase MUSICAL WAREROOMS, 721 K. Street. K. T. COHN & CO., - - Proprietor*. CITY Republican Ticket Election November 7, 1899. Mayor, GEO. H. CLARK. Collector, CHAS. C. ROBERTSON. Auditor and Assessor, J. D. YOUNG. J Treasurer, _, * ■'. A. L. FROST. _ ** • City Attorney, * A. A. DeLIGNE. Trustees, 2d Ward—GEO. B. STACK. 4th Ward—JOHN C. ING, Jr. 6th Ward—JAMES O'NEXL. Bth Ward—G. E. HOOK. * School Directors, Ist Ward—E. J. KAY. \, 3d Ward—J. A. GREEN. sth Ward—HERMAN MIER. 7th Ward—MATT. J. FLYNN. 9th Ward—PHILIP 8. DRIVER. WM. M. SIMS, Chairman City Com. * Wilbur Field Smith. Sec. City Com.