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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, December 15, 1899, Image 8

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8
FRUIT GROWERS'
CONVENTION.
Yesterdays Session of More Than
Usual Interest,
MM Only to Menta, But to Agricultural
ists ot the Great Commonwealth.
' .-• 1 -
t
M. T. Kearney of Fresno' Gives an
Interesting Summary of the
History of the Grape in Cali
fornia, and the Benefits to His
County Since the Growers Had
Formed Their Combination to
Protect Prices.
SAN JOSE, Dec. 14.—This morning's
session of the Horticultural Convention
was one of great interest not only to
the members, but it means much for
the agriculture of this great State.
M. Theodore Kearney of Fresno,
President and General Manager of the
California Raisin Growers)' Associa
tion, opened the discussion. His sub
ject was "The Raisin Industry—Re
view of the Season's Output and Opera
tion of Co-operative Organizations;
Fruitfulness, Varieties of Fruits to be
Encouraged, etc., and Co-operation
Among the Farmers as) Applied to the
Raisin Industry."
This address was really a masterly
summary of the history of the grape
in California, with special reference to
the raisin. He showed the period of
terrible depression, and stated that in
two years there wag a loss in assess
ment in Fresno County of well on to
two million dollars through the de
pression in the industry. Then the
growers got together and formed their
combination. They control 75 per
cent, of the total product and growers,
are prosperous and contented, and
Fresno County is prosperous.
The address made a profound impres
sion. A committee was appointed to
look after the publication of tne speech,
which shall be distributed free to the
fruit growers of the State.
The address of A. H. Naftzger of Los
Angeles will also be printed in the
same pamphlet, not less than 20,000
copies to be issued.
A resolution protesting against any
reciprocity treaty with Jamaica,
France or elsewhere which will injure
the fruit industry of the State was of
fered and went to the committee.
A resolution protesting against the
adulteration of food products, olive
oil, wine, etc., was offeired and went to
the same committee. This announces
as the sense of the convention that
Congress should enact laws against
food adulteration as such practice will
not only ruin California's great agricul
tural industries but those of the entire
country as well.
There seems to be no doubt of the
adoption of both resolutions, and they
will be sent to California's representa
tives in Congress.
NEWS FROM THE ORIENT.
Advices Received Per the Steam
ship Empress of India.
VANCOUVER (B. C), Dec. 14.—The
steamer Empress of India arrived to
day from Yokohama, bringing advices
to December Ist.
A Nanking dispatch says that two
battalions of modern armed Chinese,
sent to Kiangsi to assist the Governor
in putting down the rioting against
the Roman Catholic missionaries, dis
persed and took their Impedimenta to
the hills. It is thought that they were
Kalao Hui, secret society men.
It is reported that between seventy
and eighty piratical craft infest the
waterways at Canton. The steamer
Cheong Kong was robbed of 52.000 vi
gold, seventeen cases of opium and a
large amount of personal property. The
Captain and several officers were
wounded.
A hard fight took place between
pirates and the officers of the steamer
Yangtse. Four pirates were killed, two
drowned while trying to escape and the
others were captured. Two of the
steamer's crew were killed.
Carlowitz & Company of Shanghai
has offered Chang Chi Tung. Viceroy of
Hupeh, a loan of 4,000,000 marks for
fifteen years at 7 per cent, interest, to
enable him to construct a line of rail
way from the Pingshan coal mines to
the iron works at Haynang.
Chinese advices state that a step is
now on foot to mobilize an army of
100,000 men at Kiangsu to garrison the
Yangtse delta. This step was instigat
ed by the Viceroy Liv at Nankin, with
the approval of the High Imperial
Commissioner, He Kang Yi. during his
visit there.
Ll Hung Chang has been ordered to
open ports with a view of investigat
ing conditions as to the advisability
of raising customs duties.
W r ithin a few days it is expected that
Kobe will be declared free from the
plague. No case except one of doubtful
character has been reported there since
the 17th ult.
The new German Lloyd steamer King
Albert, which arrived yesterday, is the
largest steamer which ever entered the
port!
The hearing on the appeal of Robert
New
Dental
Parlors
Dr. J. D. Powell, D. D. S., has open
ed his new dental oftlces at the north
east corner of Fifth and X streets,
and is prepared to do all kinds of den
tal work in a first class manner.
Dr. Powell is a graduate of the
Philadelphia Dental College, one of the
best in the country.
All work that goes out of the office
Is thoroughly inspected by him.
None but graduate dentists are em
ployed.
Examinations free of charge.
Plates $10 00
Gold crowns 6 00
Bridge work, per tooth 6 00
Extracting teeth (painless) 50
No charge for extracting when
plates are ordered.
J. D. POWELL, D. 8.5.,
N. E. Cor. Fifth and X Streets.
Miller, an American, under sentence of
death for murder, has again been post
poned to December 18th.
The Government mining bill does not
contain the expected provision granting
to foreigners the right to own ynd
work mines in the empire. It is felt,
however, that it is only a question of
time when such rights will be freely
conceded.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC SYSTEM.
Statement of Earnings for First
Four Months of Fiscal Year.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14—C. P.
Huntington, President of the Southern
Pacific Company, has issued a state
ment of the earnings of the company
for October last and for the first four
months of the present fiscal year.
The gross earnings in October
amounted to $6,009,811. This is an in
crease of $1,00'2,.'!82 over the corres
ponding month of the year before. The
figures constitute the largest gross rev
enue in any one month in the com
pany's history. The operating expenses
In October were $3,602,611, an increase
of $595,626. The earnings over operat
ing expenses were $2107,1230, or an in
crease of $466,756 over October, 1898.
For the months of July, August, Sep
tember and October last the gross earn
ings of the Southern Pacific Company
aggregated $22,324,375. This Is an in
crease of $3,688,551 over the correspon
ding period of last year. The operat
ing expenses amounted to $13,401,-39,
an increase of $2,023,020. The total
earnings over operating expenses were
$8,923,136, representing an increase of
$1,605,531 over the same four months
of the year before.
THE COMPANY'S COAL PROPER
TIES IN NEW MEXICO.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14.— H. E.
Huntington of the Southern Pacific
Company has gone to Mexico with a
corps of experts to make a final ex
amination of a bed of coal in the State
of Sonora, about sixty miles off the
line of the Sonora Railway, which runs
from Benson, Arizona, to Guaymas. The
Southern Pacific recently purchased
this road from the Santa Fe. The coal
deposit will cost the Southern Pacific
$500,000. A branch from the Sonora
Railway to the property will cost $1,
--5U0.000. The railroad company has,
during the past fourteen months, em
ployed 1,600 cars in hauling coal from
Utah and W r yoming to supply its loco
motives in Nevada and California.
Utah and Wyoming coal for use of the
company is delivered as far south as
Bakers field.
Los Angeles Water Bonds.
LOS ANGELES, Dec, 14—Before the
city makes any further attempt to dis
pose of the water bond issue, it will
procure the opinion of the New York
bond expert firm of Dillon & Hubbard
upon the securities, and establish their
validity in the courts if necessary.
This has been decided upon by the City
Council, as a result of the secret meet
ing held on Wednesday afternoon. The
two bids which were recently received
are to be rejected, and no further pro
posals called for until it is definitely
assured that the question of the valid
ity of the bonds will not be raised.
Nominations Confirmed.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—The Sen
ate to-day confirmed the following
nominations:
To be United States Ministers: Will
iam P. Lord, to the Argentine Republic;
Herbert W. Bowen, New York, to
Persia; Arthur S. Handy, New Jersey,
to Greece, Roumania and Servia; Law
rence Townsend, Pennsylvania, to Bel
gium; Bellamy Storer, Ohio, to Spain;
John M. Irwin, lowa, to Portugal.
To be United States Consuls: J. H.
Johnson, Texas, at Coaticock, Canada;
H. L. Washington, Texas, at Valencia,
Spain.
Navy Short of Men.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—The navy
is 4.000 short of the legal maximum,
and this in spite of the best efforts of
the recruiting officers. Secretary Long
has written a letter calling the atten
tion of Congress to this state of affairs,
and suggesting that it might offer a
decided incentive to enlist men by ex
tending to sailors enlisting the benefit
of the act alloting to apprentices
clothing not to exceed $45 in value.
Under the present system the men are
kept in debt for months after enlist
ment by the purchase of the necessary
outfit from advance payments.
Christian Endeavorers.
OAKLAND, Dec. 14.—1t is stated that
the Christian Endeavorers of the cen
tral and northern counties will not
make any further effort to hold the
southern counties in the State Union.
It is asserted, however, that the with
drawal of the southern counties pre
cludes any possibility of a State con
vention ever being held south of the
Tehachapi. The point is also raised
that the State Union, having long ago
received its charter from the national
society, the seven seceding counties can
never be anything more than a district
union.
The Day Observed at San Francisco
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14.-The one
hundredth anniversary of the death of
George Washington was observed in
this city to-night by Fidelity Lodge of
Masons, and the Improved Order of
Red Men. At the meeting in the Ma
sonic Temple Rabbi Jacob Nieto deliv
ered eulogy, and at the
gathering of Red Men the principal ad
dress was made by Benjamin F. Jos
si yn.
Victims of the Maine Disaster.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—The Navy
Department has given notice that any
person claiming the remains of any of
the victims of the Maine explosion be
fore the Texas arrives at Hampton
Roads with the bodies from Havana,
which will be in about fifteen days,
may have them sent to their late homes
for burial at the expense of the Depart
ment.
Violations of Treaty Rights.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—Senator
Davis, from the Committee on Foreign
Relations, to-day introduced a bill to
provide for the punishment of viola
tions of treaty rights. It provides for
the punishment of crimes against the
citizens of other countries committed
in States of the United States under
laws of the States in which crimes may
be committed.
Rain Instead of Frost.
SAN JOSE, Dec. 14.-Instead of the
severe frost predicN-d for this morn
ing, there was a strong southeaster
and rain. This has fallen at intervals
all day and about noon heavily.
STOCKTON, Dec. 14.-It rained here
heavily during the early morning hours,
and is still raining.
The Craigmore in Port.
ASTORIA (Or.), Dec. 14.—The Brit
ish ship Craigmore, from Coquimbo,
w-hlch was reported In distress Tues
day night, arrived in port last evening.
THE BECOBP-TjyityffT SACTRAMEyTO, TOSCEMBEK lg,
TRAGEDY IN
THE PRIZE RING.
A Preliminary Bout in the Glove
Contests at St. Louis
Results in the Death of One of the Princi
pals From Concussion of the Brain.
Henry Neise of St. Louis Floored in
the Sixth Round by Fred Bell
erson of Utah With a Terrific
Right Hand Swing on the Head,
Dying Shortly After Being Car
ried From the Ring.
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 14.—Comedy and
tragedy were depicted in the arena of
the St. Louis Athletic Club to-night.
In the preliminary bout preceding the
star contest between Tommy White, the
120 pound champion of the world, and
Kid Bread of Cleveland, Henry Neise of
St. Louis and Fred .Bellerson, reputed
to be the heavyweight champion of
Utah, went on for fifteen rounda Neise
was long and lanky, while Bellerson
was hog fat, their combined weight ap
j proximating 400 pounds. The perform
ance of the men was so grotesque that
roars of laughter greeted their efforts.
No serious harm was done until the
bell tapped for the sixth round, in
I which, after a heavy exchange, Neise
| was floored by a hard right hook on the
i jaw. He arose groggy, with his back to
j the Utah man, who, seeing his advan
! tage, planted a terrific right hand swing
jto the head, bringing Neise to the floor,
; his head striking with a dull :hud. He
I was carried from the ring in :tn un
conscious state, and physicians sum
moned.
White and Broad then entered the
ring, and after fighting two rounas
with honors even, were stopped by the
police who announced that Neise was
dead. Tim Hurst and Manager Charles
Whitney were immediately taken into
; custody. Belleison escaped, but his sec
i onds were put under arrest.
The physicians' verdict was to the ef
fect that Neise died of concussion of the
■ brain.
PHILIPPINE CAMPAIGN.
A Detachment of Colonel Hayes'
Cavalry Captures Biacnabato.
MANILA, Dec. 14.-11:30 a. m.—A de
tachment of Colonel Hayes' cavalry
under Lieutenant Arnold has captured
Biacnabato, the mountain stronghold,
where the last insurrection was ended
with a peace treaty. A large quantity
of munitions of war was secured.
Major Batchelor's battalion of the
Twenty-fourth Infantry is making slow
progress in the Aparri Valley. The vil
! lagers are giving the colored troops
i banquets and balls everywhere.
' LIEUTENANT BATSON WOUNDED.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—General
Otis has cabled the War Department
that Lieutenant Batson, who organized
and commanded the Macabebe scouts,
has been seriously wounded in the foot.
Amputation is probable. General Otis'
dispatch follows:
"Manila, December 14.—Lieutenant
Batson, Fourth Cavalry, who organized
four large companies of Macabebe
scouts, had an advance of Lawton's
troops, and attended Young's cavalry
in northwestern Luzon, Batson leading
with conspicuous gallantry in several
hard fought engagements. On Novem
ber 19th he was seriously wounded in
the foot; amputation will probably be]
necessary. Can he not receive Major
ship in some staff corps as a reward for
efficient service?"
CAPT. CARTER'S ASSOCIATES.
|
Four of the Indicted Contractors
Surrender.
NEW YORK, Dec. 14.—D. B. Green,
Colonel J. F. Gay nor, E. H. Gaynor and
William T. Gaynor, the contractors
with whom Captain Oberlin M. Carter
was associated in the Savannah River
and Cumberland Sound improvements,
surrendered this morning to United
States Commissioner Shields.
Then men were indicted last Friday
by the United States Grand Jury at
Savannah for being concerned in a con
spiracy by which the Government was j
defrauded out of $575,949. Michael A I
Connelly, who is also a member of the [
Atlantic Dredging and Contracting j
Company, and who was indicted at the |
same time, is said to have left the
country.
The accused demanded an examina
tion, and the hearing was set for De
cember 23d. Colonel John F. Gaynor
and D. B. Green were placed under
$20,000 bonds each. William T. Gaynor
and Edward H. Gaynor were held in
$10,000 bail each.
Rich Gold Ore.
DENVER, Dec. 14.—The Omaha and
Grant smelter has received one carload
of ore from the Isbella mine at Crip
ple Creek that carries values in gold
of $8,000 a ton, or a total of $200,000.
A second car gave returns in excess of !
$5,000 a ton. The total value of the j
ore in the two cars will range some
"Say, Tommy, what's de use uf dat sign? Can't any blokey see dat dis is
snow and not ice?"
where between. $300,000 and $325,000.
Previous to this the Mollle Gibson mine
held the record for the richest car of
ore ever loaded at the mines in Colo
rado.
First Lafayette Dollar.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 14.—The first
Lafayette dollar, the unique specimen
authorized by Congress in aid of the
fund for the erection of a Lafayette
monument at Paris, was struck off at
the United States mint to-day. The
coin will be presented by the President
of the United States to the President
of the French republic. Fifty thou
sand of the coins are to be struck, and
are to be disposed of at a cost of $2
aalece.
Will Be a Contest in Kentucky.
FRANKFORT (Ky.), Dec. 14.—The
State Central, Executive and Cam
paign Committees of the Democratic
party,- in secret session, to-day voted
unanimousily to recommend a contest
before the Legislature to oust the Re
publican Governor and Lieutenant
Governor, and indorse the action of
minor candidates in filing their contest
before the State Contesting Board.
Advance in Price of Stoves.
CHICAGO, Dec. 14.—An advance of a
full 25 per cent, in the price of stoves
and ranges has been decided on by the
Association of Stove Manufacturers 1
now ln session here. The advance will
take effect January Ist. It is claimed
the 'advance was made necessary by
the increased prices of Iron and steel.
Death of a Landscape Artist.
TORONTO, Dec. 14.—Lucius R.
O'Brien, the landscape artist, is dead,
aged 65 years. He painted many cel
ebrated pictures, some of which were
given a place in Windsor Castle and
at Osborne.
President of Switzerland.
BERNE, Dec. 14.—The Federal As
semly has elected Walther Hauser, the
Radical of Wadensweil, Zurich, to be
' President of Switzerland for 1900. He
was Vice President during 1899.
Three Glove Fights at Oakland.
OAKLAND, Dec. 14.—At the Reliance
Athletic Club to-night there were three
ten-round goes. Kid Johnson knocked
out Thomas Murphy with a body blow
in the first round. Chick Finerty of
| the' Columbia Club was laid low in the
i sixth round by Billy Decourcey of Los
! Angeles. The event of the evening was
I the match between Phil Green of Oak
■ land and Jack Weeday of Michigan.
After a hard fought contest lasting ten
rounds Green was awarded the decision.
Weeday was in distress at the end of
the last round. They fought at catch
weights.
Site for Oakland Library.
OAKLAND, Dec. 14.—The Ebell So
ciety of ladies have been successful in
their efforts to secure the $20,000 nec-t
essary to purchase a site upon which
to build the library foe which purpose
| Andrew Carnegie has given $50,000.
; The ladies had on hand in cash and
I pledges 515,709, when a telegram was
I received from C. P. Huntington stat
ing that he would contribute $3,000.
This brings the total for the subscrip
tions to $1,769 more than Is needed.
Petition to Set Aside a Will.
LOS ANGELES,Dec.I4. —*The attorney
of William Fuller, a halfbreed Indian,
I has prepared a petition praying that
i the will of Alfred Fuller, who died at
I Chico in 1897, be set aside. Shortly
I after the death of Fuller a mysterious
! will dropped into existence which pur
' ported to bequeath his property to a
j prominent woman of Chico. William
I Fuller claims that he Is the Illegiti
mate son of the dead man. The es
tate consists of $40,000 in United States
bonds and cash.
Married Women as Clerks.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.—Misinter
pretations by employes throughout the
country of the recent ruling as to the
status of married women as Postofiice
clerks led to a statement to-day by
First Assistant Postmaster General
Heath. He reiterates that the pres
ence of husband and wife as clerks in
the same office is inimical to the serv
ice, and that her position should go to
some one who had no means of support.
He says: "I intend to apply this ruliny
to female clerks who in the future
marry. Female Postoffice clerks already
married, and whose employment under
their married names had been approved
by the department, will not be disturbed
under this ruling."
Three Persons Burned to Death.
NEW YORK, Deo. 15.—Three persons
were burned to death and one seriously
injured at a fire that occurred at an
early hour this (Friday) morning in a
tenement at 300 South First street, in
the Williamsburg District of Brooklyn.
The dead are: Mrs. Goscher, 65 years
of age; Mrs. Susan Smyth, 85 years;
Luke Fref, 51 years. Mrs. Fref, the
wife of Luke Fref, jumped from the
second story window, and broke her leg.
Parker-Tnrner Fight.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14.—"Kid"
Parker of Denver is a slight favorite
over Rufe Turner of Stockton whom he
will meet to-morrow. Parker is sell
ing at 10 to 9. Considerable money
has been waged. Billy Jordan will be
the referee. The men must weigh in
at 135 pounds.
Badly Burned by a Live Wire.
OAKLAND, Dec. 14.—Standing in the
high signal tower above the Harrison
street bridge shortly after 10 o'clock
to-night, Henry Braswell, a bridge
tender in the employ of the Southern
Pacific, grasped an electric vine car
rying a thousand volts, and but for
the presence of his working mate, Will
lam Newman, who released biro, would
have been roasted alive. He was bad
ly burned about the hands and wrists,
and his back was severely wrenched.
Sudden Death at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14.—Thomas
B. Brown, aged 44 years, dropped dead
in a saloon at Post and Mason streets
to-day just after ordering a drink. The
body was identified at the Morgue to
night by Mrs. Ella McFadden, who was
to have married Brown on Christmas.
The deceased was employed as a store
keeper for a Fresno milling company,
and had only been in this city about a
month. An inquest will be held Sat
urday.
Morphine in Parenti's Stomach.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14.—Chem
ists Crackbon and Bothe state they
have discovered indications of mor
phine in the contents of the stomach
of Carlo Parenti, who died in Sacra
mento a few days ago, after drinking
a cocktail. The analysis has not been
completed.
Dewey Invited to California,
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec 14.—An In
vitation signed by Mayor Phelan and
the Grand Officers of the Native Sons
of the Golden West has been sent to
Admiral Dewey requesting his presence
In this city on Admission Day. Sep
tember 9, 1900.
Osgood Pleads Guilty.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14.—George
L. Osgood, under indictment for biga
my for having wedded Tillie Alice
Glover and Nellie Kinsella at about
the same time, pleaded guilty to the
charge against him to-day and will
be sentenced on Saturday.
AFTER THE GOLD BOOMS.
Importance of the Reactions in De
termining the Population.
"The law that settlers follow the line
of least resistance suffers an exception
when men are seeking gold," says a
writer in "Ainslee's," who goes on to
prove it. "In the natural order of
things, population would have worked
itself in a continuous progression to
ward the Rocky Mountains, crossing
them only by compulsion, as the Alle
ghanies were crossed and the Missis
sippi and the Missouri Rivers. But
where there is gold in sight there is no
law. Humanity goes into Alaska with
the same blind avidity that it went into
California fifty years ago, with the
same fatuousness that it swept to
Pike's Peak in 1858. Population for
sook all its domiciles, its patronages
and its prosperity, in the Argonaut' pe
riod, and, as if driven by some mon
strous wind, surged over the uneven
earth to the Pacific and to the Rockies.
The whole world knows how it did so,
and the suffering that ensued is as com
mon a story as the fortunes that were
won. But the thing that is not known,
the matter of lasting importance that
is most often overlooked, is the migra
tory reaction, the settling back of the
big flcod to the places in which, either
by necessity or by choice, it must finally
rest. The character of the great West,
the transmlssouri, with its mutliple
variations, is determined by this phe
nomenon.
"A map and a book of census statis
tics will tell the story. It is the story
of the oil from the pitcher again. Men
and women touched the crest of the
continent at Leadville, in Colorado, in
1858, but fell back on to the plains
again before the sixties were expired.
The Mormon emigration filled the val
ley of the Jordan in 1847, but the gen
eral tide of people either went to the
lower valleys of the Sacramento and
the San Joaquin on the Oriental side j
of the Sierra Nevadas, or receded on the j
eastern slope of the Rockies. Success
ive mining discoveries enticed rushes
of prospectors into Northern Idaho and
British Columbia, but the greater mass
of the movers went back into the
warmer regions of California and Ore
gon. W r here the Comstock and the Con
solidated Virgina silver mines once
magnetized so many settlers as to be
guile Congress into making a State of
Nevada, there is little left now but the
evidence of what has been and the
promise of what may be when the im
migration of the West begins to move
again for less glorious promises than
acres of oranges for the mere tilling of
the soil, and monster timber for the
mere hewing of the logs. The mesas
of the two Southwestern Territories,
Arizona and New Mexico, seem to have
absorbed the hosts of traders and ad
venturers that went into them, as the
sandy soil of their great areas drink in
the freshets from the mountains."
The Biograph Caused a Groan.
It seems that among the treasures
displayed by a biograph man now in
the Crescent City is a series showing
a crowd of spectators surging along
lower Fifth avenue. The figures in the
foreground include a chubby young
man in a Scotch cap, holding a box
camera in both hands, and evidently
taking snap shots at the throng. He
appeared at the lower right-hand cor
ner of the scene, crossing rapidly to
ward the left, and, just before tha film
ended, he turned his face so that he
was looking directly at the people in the
theater, and smiled. This individual
was immediately recognized as a young
man whose abrupt departure from New
Orleans not long ago was the scene of
great grief among numerous creditors
and overconfiding friends. He passed
as a newspaper correspondent, and de
veloped a good deal of talent as an
all-round beat. When his counterfeit
presentment flashed into motion on the
biograph screen a deep groan went up
from victims in several different parts
of the theater. Most deeply grieved of
all who saw the first exhibition in New
Orleans was a man himself in the pho
tograph line. He not only recognized
the chubby young man. but he recog
nized the camera in the young man's
hand as one stolen from himself just
before the youth so hastily started for
the North.—New Orleans Times-Dem
ocrat.
Found His Lot.
Boutown—Where did you go on your
vacation?
Laschance—l went out west to look
at a corner lot I bought by mail.
"Find It?"
"Yes; went swimming in it."—New-
York Weekly.
Since time is not a person we can
overtake when he is gone, let us honor
him with mirth and cheerfulness of
heart while he is passing.—Goethe.
Town or Country.
When you need a rig for a town or
country trip call us up on either 'phone.
We will furnish hbrses and vehicles to
precisely suit your purpose and at prices
so reasonable that you will come again.
YISU ANDERSON,
N. E. COR. ELEVENTH AND J.
I This evening- and until Christmas our store will remain open "
later than usual.
Gifts for Men
Are here in plenty, and a visit
to our well appointed men's fur
nishing goodc department will
settle in short order the per
plexing question of what shall I
give him? You'll find ao much
that yon can. give him, and all
so reasonably priced that you'll
wonder why you had not
thought of us and our ever
ready helpfulness before. Yes!
this is a man's store as well as
women's, and the same leader
ship predominates in the men's
line as has been accorded us in
the women's lines.
You Can Give Him
Socks, fancy or plain, neckwear
of the newest, suspenders, col
lars, cuffs, 'kerchiefs, gloves,
jewelry, canes, shirts, under
garments, night shirts, bath
robes, house coats or smoking
jackets, slippers, club bags, va
lises, dress suit cases, etc.
GripmerTs Heavy
Woolen Gloves, 50c pair.
Just the sort for gripmen's
wear on street cars, and persons
whose hands are exposed to the
cold during the Winter season,
teamsters, and outdoor workers
in general; they're double all
through, with heavy roll at
wrist to prevent cold going up
sleeve, and with close fitting
ribbed cuff. Price, 50c pair.
The Pretty White
Booth
Is replenished from day to day
with the loads of prettiness
which makes it one of the main
attractions to all visitors who
enter our store. The prices, too,
are attractive on the wares
found there, and the service as
painstaking as though each
purchase were so many dollars
instead of so many cents. There's
where we keep the Christmas
cards, booklets, calendars and
much else which space prohib
its mentioning.
Leather Goods.
Our stock of leather goods
contains all the novelties in its
line, and a most pleasing and
complete array of ladies' purses,
etc., at prices equally pleasing.
Ladies' leather combination
purses, plain black or in colors,
in various leathers. Priced,
50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.25.
iWASSERMAN, KAUFMAN & CO.!
I OPERA t
| GLASS 1
I HANDLES!
X to match and fit any style of ♦
J opera glass—the latest patterns. X
♦ Our prices will speak for them- I
♦ selves. ♦
I C HIN N a Optician, 526 X St. |
LINDLEY'S
PURE
SPICES
Spices that are spices
and nothing bat spices.
FRIDAY
would not be Friday without
FISH!
The fish stall is an important part
of this business, one that we never
neglect. Whatever is to be had
in fresh and salt water fish, oys
ters, clams, crabs, shrimps, will be
found here fresh to-day. »
CURTIS ps. CO.'S MARKET, 308 X Street
Half » block below W. L. & Co.
I Choice I
I and Dainty f
Our stock Is now rich with Jl_
t| many choice and dainty ar- ijb°
M tides which cannot be dupli- ijgn
gJ cated later. Make your selec-
Yf tion at once and call for it jg.
"n when you want It. Wt
| DIAMONDS I
We have a very large assort-
ft ment of these. It Is true there
jf has been an advance in the tS
market value of diamonds. We
«5 only challenge a comparison of W
vi our prices and quality of these U.
n gems. R
4 KLUNE & FLOBERG, I
Sbg JEWEI.KBS,
USa S2B X Street.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR A TEAR—THE j
WEEKLY UNION. The best weekly. j
'%- • '
Gift Hosiery
A half dozen pair of women's
fine hosiery in a neat box, has
proven to be an ever welcome
gift, fully a* appropriate, ac
ceptable and sensible as a box
of handkerchiefs to send TO
HER. Stop at the hosiery coun
ter and see the lines ou display
—plain, drop stitch and lace
open work effects, all fast
black, fine gauge and full fin
ished » 6 pair in a box. Priced,
$1.50, $3.00 and $3.00 box.
Ladies' Purses.
Ladies' leather combination
purses, with sterling silver cor
ners on flap, in black or colors,
alligator and other leathers.
Priced, 85c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.35,
$2.25.
Coin purses, leather, with
strong clasp fastening. Priced,
15c, 20c, 25c and 35c.
Pocket wallets for men, in va
rious leathers, black or colored.
Priced from 50c up to $3.00.
SPECIAL THIS EVENING
At 'Kerchief Counter.
50 dozen of new arrivals in
women's sheer dainty lawn
handkerchiefs, with pretty pat
teid Valenciennes lace trim
ming all around
Super. Values JU cc
Priced Special HI 0 each
Another 50 dozen accompa
nied the foregoing. They, too.
are of sheer lawn, and edged all
around with pretty patterned
Valenciennes lace. Have also,
in addition, prettily embroider
ed patterns in the four comers
Super. Values Rf IHC
Priced Special HI IU each
SPECIAL THIS EVENING
Lilliputian Bonnets.
We will close out this evening
a limited remaining quantity of
pretty warm and durable bon
nets for children. They're made
from wool ladies' cloth, in plain
colors—green, brown and navy
blue. Called Lilliputian bon
nets, are warm lined, have cape
around neck and are braid trim
med on cape and crown. Sold
regularly at 75c and $1.00.
j Splendid | |
Paper f J) I
and * *T
New Price. | vht*ss.
The
1 Weekly
Union
Is a 12-page family and business
newspaper issued every Friday
morning;. Thus, for the very small
sum of $J its subscribers receive no
less than 624 pages of choice read
ingand news matter in a year.
This reduction has been made
that we may afford the people in
these times of stringency the fullest
opportunity to have the Weekly
Union f of- Cho|ce
fice and household Literary
in the land, out Matter
the reduction in wi || be
price must by no Found jn
means be taken to A hußdance,
indicate any re- p resen ting
duction in quality. Departments
On the contrary, of c , ean
the Weekly Union, Fict jon,
already hayine a the DramJU
wide general circu- MusiCf
lation, such as is oriticlsm,
enjoyed by but tew Art flnd
other papers m the Fashion .
country, will be it 1
anything a better paper all around
than heretofore. It will contain all
news in compact form but not in
shorn condition, for its news facili
ties are unsurpassed by any paper
on the coast.
While devoting much space
to agricultural, horticultural and
- viticultural topics
Al . and news, the
Postmasters Weekly Union also
Are contains the news
Agents. of religious denom
nations and thought throughout
the world, and gleanings of the very
best expression of the religious press,
LATE AND RELIABLE
MARKET REPORTS,
Both Home and Foreign.
Daily Record - Union,
per year, - - - vv
The Weekly Union,
per year, - - v'
ADDRESS
Sacramento Publishing Company,
SACRAJkLKNXU. CAL.

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