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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, November 02, 1899, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015104/1899-11-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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Genera! Hughes, Commanding in the
Visayan District,
Says the Island Is More Peaceful and
Orderly Than for Twenty Years.
The American* Have Scattered the
Bands of Brigands, and the
Planters Are Pursuing Their
Business Undisturbed—General
Young's Advance in Luzon De
moralizing the Insurgents.
MANILA, Nov. 1.-4; 10 p. m.-Gen
eral Hughes, commanding in the \l
-sayan distri6t, has sent in an en
couraging report. He says the Island
of Negros is now more peaceful and
orderly than for twenty years. The
planters are pursuing their business un
disturbed by the bands of brigands who
had long levied tribute on them. The
Americans have scattered the brigands,
and propose to pursue them until they
are effectually suppressed.
General Young's column entered Ca
banautuan north of San Isidro yester
day morning. Colonel Parker, with two
troops of the Fourth Cavalry, took pos
session of the deserted town of Aliaza.
Captain Batson captured a telegraph
operator and his escort, finding a tele
gram to Aguinaldo from an insur
gent Colonel reporting that General
Lawton was killed in a recent fight,
and that his body had been sent to
Manila. The operator said that 000
insurgents were approaching Aliaza
from Tarlac. Batson placed his scouts
in ambush awaiting them.
Colonel Hayes, with four troops of
the Fourth Cavalry, charged the towns
of Talerva and Cobal, dispersing 150
insurgents and pursuing them for three
miles without any loss. They cap
tured two brass cannon and a quantity
of ammunition, including many
Hotchkiss shells. Captain Batson took
a storehouse and quantities of rice,
sugar, corn and forty bull carts.
The steamer Lebuan of Hongkong,
500 tons, with a prize crew from the
United States gunboat Castine on
board, has arrived here. She was cap
tured while running the blockade off
2arnboanga. She had unloaded her
cargo of merchandise.
All signs show that General Young's
rapid advance is demoralizing the In
surgents northward. Prisoners report
them to be fleeing to the hills. There
are many deserters and sick men, and
the former are taking their arms to
the Americans. The cavalry's rapid
movements are a puzzle to the insur
gents, who think that the Americans, in
striking so many places, must have
overwhelming forces. Aguinaldo is
personally conducting the campaign.
He is asking the people for rice, and is
trying to replenish the army with re
cruits, but without success.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—General
Otis cables the War Department as
"Manila, Nov. L —Lawton's advance
on Aliaza and Talerva from Cabana
tuan, which places are now occupied,
was successful. The enemy was driven
north and westward. Two small can
non were captured, with considerable
ammunition and large quantities of
corn, rice, river and land transporta
tion, also the telegraph operator, with
entire equipment and important in
surgent dispatches. No casualties. In
surgents advancing from Tarlac to
meet Lawton's troops.
"Hughes reports Negros in a better
state of lawful submission than for
twenty years. Planters are no longer
in danger. Quiet election; over 5,000
votes cast; no frauds attempted; in
auguration of military civil govern
ment on (Ith instant. Hughes com
mences active operations against Taga
los, in Panay, as soon as condition of
roads permit."
WASHINGTON. Nov I.—General
Otis has cabled the following casualties
to the War Department:
"Manila. Nov. I.—Casualties: Killed
—Twenty-second Infantry at San lai
dro, October l!Uh. Company X, Cor
poral Ephraim S. Keder; Thirty-sixth
Infantry, at Luhoa, October 29th. Com
pany G, Winsor R. Stanley."
Result of the Test Made of the
Marconi System.
NEW YORK. Nov. I.—The cruiser
New York, flagship of Rear Admiral
Farquhar, and the battleship Massa
chusetts returned to-night to the an
chorage off Fifty-eighth street. North
River, after being employed for three
days in evolutions for the purpose of
demonstrating the working of the Mar
coni system of wireless telegraphy
under various practical conditions.
Mr. Marconi was handicapped by in
complete instruments, which had been
brought to the United States simply
for the purpose of reporting the inter
national yacht races, and was unable
to give the Govern men t Board as thor
ough a demonstration of the capabili
ties of the apparatus as he would have
wished. But (he result of the workings
of the three sets of instruments em
ployed in the tests was to show the
Government Board that there is a prac
tical utility in the system, which would
be of inestimable value to the naval
vessels during evolutions of any kind,
nnd especially when on scouting duty.
The members of the Government
Board will be obliged to call attention
is preferable to that of other Purgative Waters. More
gentle in action. Does not cause crampy pains,
use Apenta regularly. It is recommended by the leading
Physicians of the World.
The Name of the APOLLINARIS CO., Ld., London, on
the label is a guarantee of uniformity and superiority.
to the fact that during these tests it
was Impossible for any instrument lo
cated within the circumscribed radius
of transmission to destroy the effective
ness of other instruments at any time.
When the Massachusetts, for instance,
was telegraphing to the New York the
operator at Navesink sent a message
at the same time, and the result on
the receiving side of the New York's
set was a mass of unreadable charac
ters caused by the two series of elec
trical Impulses reaching the Instrument
at the same time. This was done delib
erately. Mr. Marconi said that he
could prevent this interference on the
part of a third station, but that he
would not demonstrate it during these
tests, because he had not yet received
his patents for that feature.
Receipts and Expenditures for the
Month of October.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I—The com
parative statement of the Government
receipts and expenditures issued to-day
shows that during October, 1899, the
total receipts were $47,543,588,
against $39,030,051 for October, 1898.
The expenditures for last month ag
gregated $44,174,038, against $53,982,
--270 for October last year, leaving a sur
plus for the month $3,359,502.
During the four months of the pres
ent fiscal year the receipts amountfd
to $190,900,104 and the expenditures
$183,851,152, which leaves a surplus for
the present fiscal year of $7,049,012.
The receipts from customs during the
last month amounted to $18,807,809,
against $15,555,234 for the correspond
ing month last year. Internal revenue
last month produced $20,455,54.'',,
against 22,350,511 for October last year.
The expenditures last month charged
to the War Department amounted to
$12,477,395. against $22,895,029 for
October last year: Navy, $5,120,048.
against $5,314,507 for October, 1898.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—The month
ly statement of the public debt, issued
to-day, shows that at the close of bus
iness October 31, 1899, the debt, less
cash in the treasury, amounted to $1,
--140,029,581, a decrease during the
month of $2,700,199. This decrease is
accounted for by the increase in the
amount of cash on hand, and the in
crease redemption of national bank
The debt is recapitulated as follows:
Interest bearing debt, $1,040,049,020;
debt on which interest has ceased
since maturity, $1,210,030; d3bt bearing
no interest, $388,702,071; total, $1,430,
--021,121. This amount, however, does
not include $050,004,903 in certificates
and treasury notes outstanding, which
are offset by an equal amount of cash
on hand.
The cash in the treasury is classified
as follows: Gold, §879,817,315; silver,
$496,499,278; paper. $04,882. 032; bonds,
deposits in national bank depositories,
disbursing officers' balances, etc, $. v 3
.-957,222; Total $1,025,155,849. against
which there are demand liabilities out
standing amounting to $735,704,309,
which leaves a net cash balance in the
treasury of $280,391,540.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—The month
ly statement of the Comptroller of the
Currency shows that at the close of
business October 31, 1899, the total
i circulation of national bank notes was
| $242,984,694, an increase for the year of
I .$3,438,413, and a decrease for the
! month of $30. r >,434. The circulation
| based on United States bonds amounted
j to $207,920,773, a decrease for the year
jof $2,124,092, and an increase for the
month of $000,<i01. The circulation se
cured by lawful money amounted to
$85,063,920, which is an increase for
the year of $5,563,095, and a decrease
for the month of $912,(1.30. The amount
of United States registered bonds on
deposit to secure circulating notes was
$232,400,100, and to secure public de
posits $70,305,940.
Deaths in the Army Since May Ist
of Last Year.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—A recapitu
lation of the casualties in actions and
deaths in the regular and volunteer
armies between May 1, 1898, and June
3(i, 1899, contained in the annual re
port of the Adjutant General of the
army shows a grand total of 10,070
men. The casualty list alone aggre
gates 3,454, of whom 35 officers and
458 enlisted men were killed and 197
officers and 2,709 enlisted men wound
ed. The death list numbering 0.019,
was made up of 224 officers' and 0.395
enlisted men. Of this total but 38 of
ficers and 450 enlisted men were killed,
the remainder of the deaths resulting
from various causes, including the fol
lowing: Wounds, 10 officers and 192
enlisted men; disease. 105 officers and
5.344 enlisted men; accident, 0 officers
and 209 men; drowning, 3 officers and
88 men; suicide, 2 officers and 52 men,
and murders and homicide, 52 enlisted
In the regular army the total of
casualties in action and deaths
amounted to 4,155, and in the volun
teer establishment to 5.021. In the cas
ualty list the regulars had 127 officers
and 1,656 enlisted men killed and
wounded, and the volunteers 105 offi
cers and 1,366 enlisted men killed and
Emperor William.
ROME, Nov. I.—lt is announced here
that it is certain that King Humbert
and Emperor William will meet shortly
and that the interview will be of great
political importance to the Italian and
German Governments, which have al
ready agreed to renew the treaty of
alliance. The Emperor, It is added, is
also urging Emperor Francis Joseph to
visit King Humbert.
The Czar's Visit to Germany.
BERLIN, Nov. I.—The Czar and Czar
ina are expected to arrive at Potsdam
Saturday. The visit Is said to be of a
purely private nature. Some unknown
persons yesterday evening mutilated
the statues facing the Stadschloss at
THE TOUBSfiAY. 2, 1899.
JEttS? 'wm, m, » Ms We Shall Oder , w „,., u
At this writing we are unpacking and marking 6,500 YARDS $1.25.,
a splendid assortment of men's dark checked suits ' THE KING'S MIRROR, by Anthony Hope,
for Fall and Winter wear at $17.50, $20 and $25. EJffA lanQfltlCA author of the Prisoner of Zenda, $1.25.
They came from one of America's best known rIHC •JCIUcIIICbC OIIIYO JANICE MEREDITH by Paul Leicester
tailoring hrms and are garments of which we can , Ford, author of Peter Stirling, $1.25.
be justly proud. Any man wanting a stylish up-to- —a. IPp -mjA
date suit that will also give him thorough satisfac- dl OOL JU«
tion in fit and wear is invited to see these new ar- In addition q{ j=| ne Jenness Miller
llva • we have just received our Fall importation direct M ■ Hygienic Lace Shoes.
' - --j from Japan, which should have been here weeks A new shoe very favorably received everywhere.
Telling Values in nen S Trousers. ago. We are nevertheless well pleased to get them }j ade of fine selected kid an J d built to fit the feet as
tVn t WnKtPn rlr P « trous- Such h f autllu } quality soft, clingy plain silks nature intended. It is quite wide across the ball of
ers in neat stripes lUtmedium in & re f demandWlth ** h oUtey season com- t he foot, and requires little or no "breaking in." The
nr T g ° n V^ S T g T d for all km ? ,° f Z™ y soles are sewed 011 the outside, the same as in men's
tern * that nkelv with any fa " Cy -U ,CA SUCh Sllks are nee ? d - shoes ' leavin S the hlside Perfectly smooth; medium
SSrS 1 * —■ —-i—-—-•
-( ers, manufactured by the cele- —of—
brated McMillan pants makers. mM r~r\ *| j mi Children's Hosiery.
Will not rip and buttons won't ]Y12,1l = 1 3.1101*60 Much of our hosiery is bought in America, some
come off. Medium or dark col- w f rom over t he sea, but all direct from the men
ors, and the very best trousers At t hi s time it is not our intention to try and who make it—no middle people to make an extra
for working wear that we know. describe the vast number of tailored made suits profit at your expense.
Price, $2.50 pair. now on hand, but we feel as though we can give you You will find here the kinds of children's hosiery
a better idea of our styles and materials by inviting suited to all needs, and while you may match the
Odd Dressers and Bureaus. - /ou to look at our present window display. This prices elsewhere, you cannot match the qualities at
will give you a few hints and suggestions in much these prices.
These are single pieces of furniture that will less time than you can possibly get in any other See especially the ioc, I2|c, i6%c and 25c
come handy in many homes. They are much used way . Our tailor made gowns this season have grades.
with enamel and brass bedsteads. They are made caused an endless amount of favorable comment !
of oak, ash and white enamel, and are in new and among those who were interested in man-tailored D . w . r .
interesting designs. Here are two: _ su j ts ready to wear. $15 to $25. KOyai Worcester Corsets.
White enamel dresser, of attractive design and ... particular corset simply because
fitted with 20x24 inch bevel plate mirror, $11.75. fWleadquarters for the your friend does, unless, of course, that ii happens
Solid oak bureau, double top, swell front and IbJ Kind of Plaids. to be suited to your own form. Grace and comfort
with size 24x30 inch plate mirror, $14. . r , ._. ~a , ■ , f are the two first requisites in a corset, and you can
n 0 r there is a marked difference in the kind of ... '. , ... ■ Tf
... . , • , , . , 1 „ not secure either with an ill fitting corset. 11 you
v . 0, . c-ft en Pj aidswwattedn t ted thlS Seas ° n b - v u P- to " date f e0 P le ITZrl T Zr win allow us to fit you with a Royal Worcester cor-
Handsome Bed Lounges $18.50. those wanted m previous seasons. A glance at our set of the kind best"suited to vour'figure, you will be
Combination sofa bed lounge, extra large and immense stock reveals the fact at once tha camel s W]tfa th e result. We carry over forty kinds
wide. Large lined box beneath for bedding, etc. hair effects, beautifully blended colorings, shawl and t Worcester*, and the prices aresl,4*so,*
Best of springs are used and upholstering of fine golf plaids are the lungs most needed. See this -
quality figured velour. Not only a beautiful lounge week s window display and then ask to see he latest
but one that is made in a thorough manner. Price, camelette plaids m superb rich dark colors, for
$18,50. uaists and skirts ' at 50c yard - Lace Curtains.
Rubber Water Bottles. We don't pretend to carry every thing made in
Dress Making Essentials. Hot water bags have become to be necessities in lace curtains, but we do show a line suited to the
Corduroy skin 5c . JjJ ta-t W-how tnany «*« kind, at wSJSIS
sct'in P ' F aLel co%?red bags, rubber insertion, 2 quart glad to bave you closely examine and compare our
worn dress Dones, 5c aozen. 1 $1.50, $1.75. $2. $2.25 and $4 grades.
Swanbm S L g oks\nTe e ;-es, 2 dozen for S c Red rubber water bags, sulphur cured and the Of course, we carry the less and more expensive
De Long patent hooks and eves, 2 dozen for sc. kind that wears well, 85c; 3 quarts, 90c. s^rts as vveu -
Dress belting in pleasing colors, 2c to 15c yard. The nugget water bottles are made of extra
Dress shields, in sizes from smallest to largest, heavy rubber and always give satisfaction; 2 quarts, Children's Jackets.
iqc, 22c and 25c pair. Si; 3 quarts, $1.15. , *~ . .
Binding ribbon, full line of colors, ioc piece. . Thrftflt ] " thg ChMt ** f sect, °" of t ° lir ?° ak tt D Ti :
Dress elastic, lisle thread quality, black or white, Nasal and » nro at Atomizers. m ent you can see a large collection of pretty styles
, c yard Nasal and throat atomizers, two tips, screw cap in children s warm Winter jackets. Warmth is an
"Spool cotton for basting, 3 for Sc. and continuous spray, 60c. _ important feature when buying a child's Winter
T& P Coats best sewing cotton 4 for 15c ' The Monarch vaseline atomizer, all hard rubber garment. Jackets look well on little folks, and you
Sewing needles, best quality, 3c 'paper. and the kind that is practical and won't get out of will find the right styles to choose from here. $3.50
Machine needle's, 20c dozen.' order, 90c. to $7.50.
Weinstock, Lubin <£ Co., 400 and 412 X Street, Sacramento
j Spain Does Not Retain Possession
of a Single Island.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—The posi
tive statment is made here by
authority that Spain does not retain
possession of a sincle island in the
i Philippine archipelago.
| This is called forth by the declara
j tion in the Spanish Cortes yesterday
jof the Count d'Almenas, that through
j ignorance the American Commission
ers had allowed three islands at the
! northern extremity of the archipelago
Ito remain under Spanish control
; through their definition in the treaty
iof the boundary of the group,
j There is stated to be no doubt as to
the sufficiency of the treaty clause to
| cede the entire archipelago. If there
j has been a failure on this point, that
| fact will not redound to Spain's benefit,
] for it is held officially that the islands
| north of the Philippine archipelago be-
I long to Japan.
No Knowledge of Any Disaster.
LONDON, Nov. I.—ln connection
with the rumor of the loss of a British
troopship, the name of the Peninsular
and Oriental steamer Nubia has been
mentioned, but the company has no
knowledge of any disaster, and say they
do not know whence the rumor orig
inated. The Nubia sailed from South
ampton October 21st for the Cape of
Good Hope. The rumor seems to have
originated in Berlin on Monday, but
nothing is known of the matter here.
Battleship Kentucky.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—Secretary
Long has received the following tele
gram from Captain Chester, represent
ing the Navy Department on the build
ers' trial of the battleship Kentucky
"Fort Monroe, Oct. 31.—The Ken
tucky had a successful builders' trial
to-day. Practically the same result as
for the Kearsarge. Trial in quite a
heavy sea."
Stoneware Factories to Consolidate
COLUMBUS (O.), Nov. I.—The pros
pects are that within the next month
all the stoneware factories east of the
Mississippi River will be consolidated
under the name of the National Stone
ware Company. The plan is to incor
; porate a company under the laws of
New Jersey, with a capital stock of $1,
--000,000. The headquarters will prob
ably be at Akron.
Former Governor of Nebraska Dead
OMAHA, Nov. I.—Ex-Governor Alvin
Saunders died at an early hour this
morning. He was one of the earliest
settlers in the State, and, during his
entire career was a prominent figure
in its political and business life. His
daughter is the wife of Major Russell
Harrison, son of the ex-President. The
infirmities of old age was the cause of
the ex-Governor's death.
Consul General at Egypt.
WASHINGTON, Nov. I.—Judge John
D. Long, Republican National Com
mitteeman from Florida, was to-day
appointed Diplomatic Agent and Con
sul General at Cairo, Egypt,
Five-Story Building Wrecked.
CHICAGO, Nov. I.—A fire followed
by an explosion wrecked the five-story
brick building at 35 West Washington
street to-day. The total loss amounts
to 198,000.
Relating to the Filing of a Declara
tion of Homestead.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. I.—ln filing
a declaration of homestead a person
must comply with the strict letter of
the stateute in order that the property
may be protected from forced sale.
This is the substance of a decision
handed down to-day by the Supreme
Court in the Suit of R. M. Reid ani
wife against the Englehart-Davidson
Mercantile Company to quiet title to'
their home in San Bernardino County.
The mercantile company recovered
judgment in a Justice's Court, and
Reid's interest was sold by the Shfniff
under an execution, the company buy
ing in the property. Reid and his wife
brought action to quiet title, setting up
the claim that the land was protected
by homestead. They won their case
In discussing the case on appeal Jus
tice Harrison recites that the declara
tion made by R. M. Reid reads:
"I hereby declare that I am married,
and that I do now actually reside with
my family on that certain land, etc."
The statute sets forth that a hone
stead not exceeding $5,000 in value may
be selected and claimed by any "bead
of a family." Reid in his declaration
failed to state that he was the head of
a family, and that the statement. "I
hereby declare that I am married," is
defective in not showing that he is the
head of a family.
The judgment of the lower court is
therefore reversed.
Two Men Killed and Another Badly
Injured in Red Bluff Accident.
RED BLUFF, Nov. I.—lt is learned
to-day that the accident which occurred
in the railroad yards last evening in
stead of killing one man and wounding
another, killed two and perhaD3 fataUy
wounded a third. The one who was
taken to the hospital last night witn
both legs cut off died a few hours later.
To-day a third and fourrh man be
longing to the same crowd were found
at Cottonwood. One of them had both
legs broken and his chest so badly
crushed that probably he will die. From
his statement it is learned that after
being crushed he hung on to the sid*
of the car, and with the help of his
partner succeeded in reaching Cotton
wood, a distance of eighteen miles,
where they called the trainmen and
were helped down.
The inquest on the bodies of the two
killed was held here to-day. One was
named Charles Staples, and has a fam
ily in Graniteville, Nevada County. The
others are still unknown.
The verdict of the Coroner's jury was
that they came to their death by being
crushed beneath the cars. Blame was
attached to no one.
Pleaded Guilty to Grazing Stock on
a Fore-try Reaerre,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 1. — Peter
and John Kanta and W. H. Wright,
A Pittsburg: drummer tells this new
yarn: I always carry a bottle of Kemp's
Balsam in my grip- _Igtake cold easily and
a few doses of the Balsam always makes
me a well man. Everywhere Igo I speak
a good word for Kemp. I take hold of my
customers—l take old men and young
men, and tell them confidentially what I
do when I take cold. At druggists. 25c
and 50c.
sheepherders, pleaded guilty in th-"}
United States District Court to-day or
having unlawfully grazed their sheep
on the United States forestry reserva
in Stanislaus County. Judge De Haven
fined them $25 each, and they paid tbe
The Judge said that if the question
were raised as to the power of the
court to enforce any penalty for an in
fraction of the regulations of the De
partment of the Interior, he would have
his doubts.
The matter will be tested in the
United States courts in this city shortly
in the case of J. Echeverria, who ha 3
been arrested on a similar charge. The
sheepmen complain that the regulation
legislates against them as a class, while
cattle raisers are allowed to graze their
stock all over Government reservations.
¥PI I!W general health. 4
h\\ ILbV Iocents*2scents. t
■B ' H A most dangerous
■ disease it is, too, if
allowed to run its
mm course, for when
■ the kidneys are en
rnßHWHrl tirely broken down
mm tlle impurities that
31 accumulate
BB blood remain, to
MEis poison the system
and breed disease.
JI.ITIM ■ RSjl The kidneys are
1 S [email protected]| the inters of your
fSgaß KSSI system, therefore
aT" 1 'J|f ICT they are most im-
I" I, i'-ff" X por'tant organs.
s If y° u nave P ains
a£fc€ RLiZU in the head. tig.
/ 1; puffiness under
I eves or swelling of
f rl eyelids, fig. 2: a
I dry, clammy
f mouth with exces
sive thirst, fig. 3;
pain and weakness
in small of back, fig. 4; pain in limbs, figs.
5-5; swelling of ankles, figs. B-6; a pale
or sallow complexion, or with general
weakness of entire system, then take
These symptoms, one and all, indicate
kidney trouble, and call for HUDYAN;
for HUDYAN strengthens and rebuilds
the kidneys.
If your kidneys are weak, "take HUD
YAN," for HUDYAN stimulates them to
perfect activity.
HUDYAN is an admirable remedy in
Bright's Disease and Diabetes, and has
cured in many instances where physi
cians failed. HUDYAN will bring back
the glow of health. HUDYAN cures, and
permanently. HUDYAN is for men and
HUDYAN is for sale by druggists—soc
a package, or six packages for $2.50.
If your druggist does not keep HUD
YAN, send direct to the HUDYAN REM
EDY CO., cor. Stockton, Ellis and Market
Sts., San Francisco, Cal.
business Houses, Coßtrtctora and Public Men
610 Montgomery street. San Francisco.
friends in the East
There Are Still Several Months of
Pleasant Driving This Season.
We will sell you buggies, and when
you are through using them for the
season we will STORE and TAKE
until the opening of spring.
Call and select your buggy or phae
ton or surrey.
Builders of Pine Business and Pleasure
908, 910, 912 and 914 Ninth St.,
Cronan & Wisseman,
S3O X Street and 1108-IHO Third
Street, Sacramento, Cal.,
ers in Fine Whiskies, Brandies and Cham
116-118 X Street, Front and Second,
dealers in Wines and Liquors. Tel. 304.
JJITrurACCV lm P° rter and Whole,
iIU KJI I 'vrtOL 1, saler in Foreign and Do
mestic Wines and liquorß. Prop. Eagle
Soda Works, 218 X street, Sacramento.
Jim <fe HrtRRVS.
Bud Matheny. T. E. Kennedy.
Imported and Domestic
Wines, Liquors and Clears,
Celebrated for its steam and lager beer.
Billiards and pool free. Club rooms open
day and night. White Labor Cigars.
HAI I Finest Wines, Liquors and
* lr% *-»!-» cigars; Steam and Lager.
317 J aTßbti, Bbl. THIKD AND
Fourth. Best of wines, liquors and cigars
always on hand, and J. H. Cutter's Al
Old Bourbon Whisky. Cap. 'phone 253.
LAKE HOUSE, Jirroad 9lo^
miles from Capitol. Beer, sc. 'Phone,
Sun. Main 600. PHIL MAC FA RL AND.
Clark's Undertaking Parlors,
Telephones 134.
Geo. C. McMullen, Mrs. J. Miller.
Undertaking Parlors.
906-907 X street, Odd Fellows' Temple.
Geo. C. McMullen Coroner
Both 'Phones 186.
Undertaker an a Funeral Director.
Mortuary parlors and hall 916 J street,
apposite plaza. Telephones: Capital 700;
Sunset, south 241-
rector. No. 511 J street. Embalming a
specialty. Tel. Sun. Mt red: Cap. 306.
♦ We Bell on Kasy PayuieAts. ♦
1 r<f"||* We keep every- J
♦ M. VTI thing you re- *
♦ quire to com- T
2 f_ _ pletely furnish X
♦ X ||r~ your house— ♦
Z furniture, car- T
W tt Pets, curtains, X
X Btove8 > ranees. I
♦ WIIUIC baby carrisges, X
♦ toilet sets-all X
T -g m weekly or ♦
I house m :r y pay :
4» Bookcases Bureaus, Bedsprlngs, etc, A
| -4-11-413 tC St. i
f~> • 100 styles to
l-< a a Cfm __C* cnoose from, all
v bus Buggy and
■■HsbHsbbbsl h
& Co.
loog—loio Second St.. Sacramento.
|Koh=l=Noor \
| Tracing Cloth |
$ I
♦ Like the Koh-I-Npor ♦
J Pencils, the finest *
♦ ever produced, and j
♦ will be appreciated by ♦
J every architect and %
♦ draughtsman. J
| — ;
| 208-210 J Street. X
in pursuance of an order of the Board of
Supervisors of the county of Sacramento,
State of California, made on the 3d day
of September, 1859, an election will De
held in Reclamation District No. 55G, on
the 20th day of November, 189 H. for tho
purpose of electing three Trustees of said
Said election will be held at the Runyon
Point Ranch in said district In the coun
ty of Sacramento, and the polls will be
opened at 10 o'clock a. m. and will closa
at 4 o clock p. m. of said 20th day of No
vember, 1899. P. H. McGRATH,
S(^ c A a I J LSL^?SIfy5 a llon_pistrlct No. 556.
NOSE and
Sa^^V?^ B^°S^a^

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