Newspaper Page Text
They Gain a Hard-Fought Victory
Over the Oaklanders.
Little Iteltz Helps Out tho Latter Club
by His Good Stick-Work—
Tho Game To-Day.
Yesterday's hall game between the
Bacramentos and Oaklands was far more
Interesting than the initial one of the sea
son played on Sunday last. There was
more good fielding than in the first game,
and harder batting, although there were
not a great many hits made.
The threatening weather kept many
from attending, still there was a good
sized week-day crowd present, and a con
tent full of spirit was witnessed.
Before the game commenced, the Sacra
mento players were photographed in a
Umpire Sheridan called time promptly
at 3 o'clock, and tho Sacramentos went to
the bat. In the first seven innings they
could not score a run, and up to that time
only one had been made by the Oaklands.
This was in the first inning, when Long
vent to the initial on four balls, stole sec
ond base and tallied on Hustin's wild
throw to the bag, and Sunday's error in
not stopping the ball as it rolled into
From the first inning to the eighth a
pretty game was played, each side white
washing the other in six successive turns
to the bat. Only sharp fielding work
prevented runs from being made several
In the eighth inning tho home team
broke the monotony by scoring two runs,
but it was done mainly through the fault
of Younginan, the Oakland's second
baseman. McGuirk reached first on balls
and Sunday hit to pitcher Stevens, who
turned round and threw to Younginan,
to force the runner out at second, but the
ball was badly unified and two men were
aafe on the cushions.
Works let four bad ones go by. A hit
l>y Uustin scored McGuirk. Hutchinson
ilew to Youngman, and McCloskey tried
to hit the bail so hard that he failed to
connect at all. Hoover forced in a run
by getting his base on balls. Peoples
ended tho run-getting by hitting a pop-fly
to second base.
In the last inning the Saeramontos
added two more runs to the score, and
Youngman again made a disastrous error.
Ward got a life on balls, and a base hit by
McGuirk sent him to the third corner.
Sunday hit to O'Neill, who threw to
Youngman at second, but the ball would
not stick to the fielder's hands, and Ward
scored. Sunday worked his way aronnd to
third basti and scored on a sacrifice lly,
hit by Uustin to McQuaid.
The visitors made their final run in the
ninth inning, Reitz knockingbut a three
bagger, am! scoring on a clean hit by
O'Neill. The game ended by a score of 4
to-, the home team winning.
Barring lack of control at times, Ste
vens pitched a creditable game. He sent
ten men to bases on balls, but Sheridan
was unusually exacting toward both
pitchers. He made them line the ball
over the center of the plate before he
would call a strike. Uustin had good
control, and allowed only seven hits.
Both Hoover and Lohman did excellent
McGuirk covered first base in a
finished manner, and ho will, no doubt,
rank high at the end of the season. He
will uever let a low-thrown ballgoby.and
when he stoops to block it he seems to
expand and cover with his body about
twice as much Bpaceaa when standing.
Ward had but little to do at second
. He was noticeably slow in touch
ing Long after Hoover had made a pretty
throw from behind the home plate.
Hutchinson made two clever stops and
throws and gained two put-outs during
the game. Peoples played short very
Works, who arrived from Galvcston on
Thursday night, played in left field. Ho
■was not in the best-of health, but never
allowed a fielding chance to slip. He
pulled down three high-fly balls.
Sunday and McCloskey had little work
Canlillion guarded the initial for the
Oaklanda in good style, ami the entire
team played well, except Young-man,
•whose errors were disastrous. Keitz's
Work was first-class, and lie did most of
tlir batting lor his team. A single,-a
double and a triple was his record lor the
Following is the score:
SA.GBAMKKTOB. A.M. K. n.II. 8.8. P.O. A. K.
Ward, 24 fa 3 l o l a o i
McGuirk, Ist b 3 l l d io 0 ()
Holiday, cf. 4 200101
Works. 1. f. 4 O O 0 3 O O
llustin. p 5 O 2 O 1 3 1
Haiehinson, 3db so 1 o 2 2 o
McCloskey, r. f. 5 O o o 1 1 1
Hoover, c 1 0 O 1 4 2 o
IVijiles, s. s 4 O O O 3 2 1
Totals 32 4 4 2 27 10 5
OAKI.ANDS. A.B. H. B.lt. S.B. P.O. A. E.
Long,c.f. 4 1012 1O
(.'innilliiin. Ist b 4 0 0 O (5 0 0
McQuald, 1.1 4 O 2 O 4 0 o
Lobman, c 3 0 10 6 11
Hims. r. f. 4 000001
Younginau, 2d b 4 0 0 0 0 3 2
BeiU,s.« 4 1 3 0 1 4 o
O'Xeill. 3d b 4 0 10 2 3 0
Btrveui.p 4 0 0 0 0 3 1
Totals 35 2 7 1 27 15 5
Kirns by iiininjib—
F;i<'r:imeutos 00000002 2—4
Ltaklnnds 10000000 I—2
Earned rora—Bacramento 0, Oakland 1.
Tlr.ve-base hits—Keitz. Two-base hits—lteitz.
Sacrifice bits —Sunday, Hnslin, McCJoskey,
lv i jiliv. Long and < i'Ni ill. First base on errors
- Bacramento :?, Oakland 2. Kirst base on
called Lulls—Sacramento 10, Oakland :j. Ix.'ft
od bases -Hacramento 11, Oakland 8. Struck
• hi! - Isy HuMin 3, Stevens 3. Kir.-t baWOD
bit by pitcher—MeGulrk. Double plavs—Mc-
Closkey to Hutchlnson. Passed balls—Hoover I
0. Lobman 2. Time of game—(Mm hour and ;
liitv-tivc minutes. (Twpirc —Sheridan. Offi
clul scorer—Will. H. Young.
st:; nd lus of the Clnbs.
Following is the table showing the
standing of the four California League
? ? i ;
I | flj
■■ : r
The Oaklands and Sacramentos will
play ball this afternoon at 3 o'clock, and
there is reason to believe that the game
will be interesting. Hoffman ami the j
Dsiklands' new pitcher, (Jarlkld. will bo :
the opposing twirlers. Sheridan will
The Officers Fonud it "Well Stocked
"With Stolen Property.
Officers Wilson ar.d Gibson went to tbe
Ciimp of Charles Phillips yesterday and j
discovered a lot of property there which
they believe has been stolen. Phillips
■was arrested the other day by officer Wil
son, on suspicion of having stolen a num
ber of sacks, which he was trying to dis
poaa of to a junk dealer. He had a
camp about a mile and a half up the
river, on the Yolo side, and theomeers
concluded to go up and see what he had
They found two breech-loading shot
puiis, one muzzle-loader, live razors, a
<)irk-kiiife, two overcoats, a new red
blanket, some quilts and old bed cloth
ing, two pairs of new shoes, a pair of
slippers and boots, and a fifty-pound
Buck of flour. He also had a bout which
is thought to be stolen property.
Otic of tii.i runs win ?*»s to n man
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORP-THSnroy, SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 3 891.—SIX PAGES.
named Warner, at Clarksburg, and it was
stoled from him last December.
Senator Stanford's Return.
General Superintendent J. A. Fillinorc
and Division Superintendent J. B.
Wright, v.-ent 0.-istward yesterday to meet
Senator Stanford, who is returning to
California. They will meet him in Ne
vada and accompany him in his private
car, which is expected to pass through
this city to-day, en route "to San Fran
Broke His Arm.
While riding a race-horse yesterday
Judson Lee, a boy -who lives in Wash
ington, was thrown from the animal and
landed on the ground in such a manner
as to break his left arm between tho wrist
and shoulder. 110 was brought to this
city and a doctor set the broken limb.
At 10 o'clock a. it. to-day Bell & Co.
will sell at auction, on tho premises, cor
ner of Eleventh and .1 streets, theelogant
residence of M. L. Wise, with all the im
provements; also the blacksmithing busi
ness, buggies, wagons (finished aud un
finished) and tools.
A Boy Wanted.
Ray Walsh's parents would like to set
eyes upon their fifteen-year-old hopeful,
who on Thursday left the parental roof
for parts unknown. It is supposed the
wayward lad has gone to San Francisco.
How the Local Churches Will Cele
brate the Festival.
Special Soi'Wcos in Commemoration
of the Savior's Resurrectioji
From tlio Tomb.
To-morrow will be Easter Suiuliiy,
which, next to Christmas, is the most
important event in the Christian calendar
—the day on which Christ arose from the
tomb and ascended into Heaven.
Throughout the religious world the day is
celebrated with a fervor and solemnity be
fitting thn occasion, and many people who
aro not habitual church-goers are on
Easter found among the worshipers in
the house of God.
The churches, too, aro made brighter
and more inviting than usual, while tho
services and sermons are all attuned to
the gladness and rejoicing that lill tho
Christian heart on that day.
The event will be duly celebrated in
the churches of this city by special serv
ices. There will be pontifical mass at the
Cathedral, with music by a special choir,
and the altars will be handsomely dec
orated with tlowers.
At the Congregational Church the
pastor, Rev. J. B. Silcox, will deliver a
sermon on "Lessons for Easter" in the
morning, and in tho evening will preach
the annual sermon to tho Sacramen'.o
Commandery of Knights Templar, the
members of which will attend in full
There will be a morning Easter service
at the English Lutheran Church (in Eire
men's Hall), Rev. W. S. Hoskinson,
pastor, and holy communion. In the
evening a children's Easter service will
"Christ's Triumphal Entry Into Jeru
salem" will be the Subject of Rev. G. P.
Tindall's discourse in the morning at tho
Fourteenth-street Baptist Church.
At Castle Hall, Ninth and I streets, the
First Unitarian Society's Easter services
will lie held in the morning at 10 o'clock,
and the choir of the society will render
the following programme: Quartet,
"Festival Te Deum" (Dudley Buck);
si .piano solo, "The Lord is Kiseu"
(Shelly); quartet, "The Holy Voices"
(Tudds); quartet, "Magdalene" (Warren).
The services at the Central M. 15.
Church will bo in accord with the usual
custom on Eastor Day. The pastor will
preach at 10:45 on "Captivity Led Cap
tive." An Easter concert will be given
iv the evening, consisting of songs, reci
tations and responsive readings. The
choir will be Miss Emma Felter (so
prano), Mrs. Clara Bartholomew (alto),
Mr. M. K. Barrett (tenor) and L. E.
Smith (bass). Mrs. Abbio Genung, or
At the Sixth-street M. E. Church, Rev.
A. T. Xeedham will preach an Easter
sermon in the morning, and in the even
ing will preach on "Soul Winning."
Key. A. C. Bane, pastor of the Seventh
street M. E. Church, will preach in tho
morning on "The Empty Tomb."
At St. Paul's (Episcopal) Church,
Eighth and I streets. Uev. J. E. yon llerr
lich, pastor, there will be special Easter
services at 8 a. M., 11 a. m., 4 p. v. and
7:90 r. m. At the 7:30 p. m. service Right
Rev. J. 11. D. Winglieid, D. D.. LL.I).,
Bishop of the Missionary Jurisdiction of
Northern California, will administer con
firmation. The 4p. M. service will be a
children's service, and the Sunday-school
will sing their Easter carols.
At the United Brethren Church, Four
teenth and X, Rev. T. J. Bander will
preach in the morning, and at night there
will be a Sunday-school Easter concert.
At tho Westminster Presbyterian
Church, corner Sixth and L streets, there
will be service at 10:45 a. m., and Key. R.
M. Stevenson will preach on the subject,
"The Resurrection of Christ."
The pay-car is expected to distribute
its coin in this city next Monday or Tues
E. M. Hoagland has signed a contract
j with the Directors of the Natural Gas
Company to complete the gas well at
Fifth and li .streets.
The bight of the river yesterday was
eighteen feet eight inches, a rise of two
inches over the mark of the preceding
day, caused by the storm on Thursday.
* A correspondent in another county
writes to know if there is a branch in
Sacramento of "The Advance Beneficial
Order." Can any of our readers answer
Attorney-General Hart has appointed,
as one of the new assistants allowed him
by law, Oregon Wanders, of Tulare. Mr.
Sanders will shortly bo assigned to duty
in the San Francisco office.
"Justic e" Lovejoy.
The trial of Thomas Lovejoy, alias
.lory, the Mississippi Township Justice of
the Peace, who is charged with robbing
John Kelly ot $.30 :it Folsotn, was con
tinued by Judge Catlin yesterday until
April 13th. Lovejoy made affidavit to
! the etl'ect that one of his most important
j witnesses was ill.
Have you the swell-head ? Bradycro
i tine will cure it,
i At Liberty Hall, Highland Park. Saturday
: evcalng, March Smb. Befnesbiaents of all
I kinds. Admission. 50 cents; luilics free. A
i pleasant time guaranteed to all who attend.
I Vogvl <& Kieli, proprittors. *
Ladies, you arc cordially Invited to call and
examine toe liuc stock of imported hat*, bon
! nets and millinery novelties which Mrs. E.
! Katzonsteiu is now displaying at 005 J street.*
Notice —M---troet curs will carry red fla^s
' and red headlights. Color of cars will not in
dicate which Mad they run on. L. L. Lewis,
Chance fob Investment.—Mr. A. C. An
derson, agent of the Nigqua-lly City Land
I Company, has opem-d an ofheeut ICOS Fourth
strwt, iv tliis city, for the naie of lots in th?
! proposed new city on Pugtst Sound, midway
botweon Tucoraa and Olympla. >M distant
j only fifteen miles from each. .Full intorma
! tioncanbe had and maps seen at the offioo.
The Bcbeme will bo fully set forth In the Sun
day Union, with cut showing the location on
i in' Kottmt. •
IT IS LOST AGAIN.
A Mexican Mine That Turns Up Miss
It Wasn't tho Aztecs Who Lost It tho
Last Time, but the Sacra
"What has become of the Carizel Del
Xorte Mining Company?" is a question
that is being frequently asked these days
by various persons holding its certificates
of stock in the corporation of that title.
Tho company was organized in this city
about a year ago, with a capital (on paper)
of $0,000,000, represented by 120,000 shares
of the par value of $50 each. It was stated
that tho mine which it was intended to
work was one of the "lost mines" of
Mexico, from which fabulous riches had
been taken centuries ago by the old Span
ish padres, hence there was a wild rush
for the stock. Men went about with
twentj'-dollar pieces in their hands seek
ing opportunities to purchase shares.
There was "only a limited number of
shares to be had," at a low figure, of
course, which fact gave an impetus to the
desire to "got in." The articles of incor
poration staled that "tho principal place
of business was Sacramento," and that
the directors were K. F. Aiken, C. Hol
land, J. H. Miller, J. A. Parker aud 11.
N. H. Brown.
That "the principal place of business
Was in Sacramento," appears to have
boon borne out by the facts; at least, it
would seem that most of tho stock dis
posed of was in this city, for it is here
that the chief "kicking" is now being
All who purchased stock in the famous
"lost mine" expected to become million
aires in a few months, and wore led to be
lieve from time to time that tho mine Was
being developed and that it was showing
an untold wealth of silver. The chief
thing that troubled the shareholders was
how to get the tons of bullion from the
mine to the nearest shipping point.
A year has come and gone, however,
and no difficulty has been encountere:! in
getting the bullion to market. A rumor
somehow reached "the principal place of
business" a few days ago that something
had gone wrong down in the home of the
ancient Aztecs—that, in fact, the mine
had again been lost; and tho shareholders
who nearly broke their necks in the
scramble to secure certificates of stock
have been running^ about town with
anxious faces inquiring of one another
what had happened to the Carizel Del
A Record-Union reporter yesterday
concluded to make some inquiries him
self on the subject, so he called upon F.
A. Fee, who was said to be the Secretary
of tho company. That gentleman was
found in his office on I street, between
Sixth and Seventh, and was asked what
condition the mine was in, and if it was
true, as had been reported, that the com
pany had forfeited the property.
Mr. Fee replied that he did" not know
such to be the case, but would refer tho
reporter to John F. Cooper, who knew
more about the matter than anyone else.
Mr. Cooper was soon found, and iv re
ply to a similar question, said it was true
that the company had forfeited its right to
the mine. The Mexican law, he said, re
quired that a certain amount of work
must be dono on all mines before per
manent titles thereto could be had; that
the company had failed to obey the law.
and that the property had reverted to tho
Being the owner of some 4,000 shares of
the stock, Mr. Cooper said, and hop' -vj to
save himself from loss, he had sent ;._.*, to
a friend in Mexico, with a request for
him to re-locate the claim, which was
done, and it was proposed to organize an
other company to work it.
Those who hold shares in tho original
company are, consequently, out and in
jured to the extent of their investments,
and those who have learned the facts are
doing some very vigorous "kicking,"
and aro inquiring as to the liability of a
Board of Directors that permitted the
property of stockholders to be forfeited
through its failure to comply with the
It is said that several thousand dollars'
worth of the Oaiizel Del Norto stock has
been sold in this city.
Correspondence of Interest to the
[Under this hcudinsf the Uecokd-Union
will publish short letters from correspsuidents
on topics of Interest to the general public. The
mutter in these communications will bo un
derstood to represent only tho views of the
writers. All communications must he accom
panied by the name <»l the writer, not, for pub
lication, unless so desired, but as aguarantie
of good faith.—Eds.]
Reply to "Old Resident."
Eds. Rkcord-Union: Your corre
spondent, who signs himself "An Old
Resident," has evidently been touched to
the quick by my article which appeared
in the Rkcord-Union of a few days ago
headed "The Wants of Our City." In his
communication in yesterday's Record-
Union he takes me to task for suggesting
what in my way of thinking is a simple
way out of this bonded indebtedness
muddle, and one which would, in my
judgment, increase our population five
fold in the next few years. But this "old
resident" does not see it in this light, lie
says the bonds are all right and should bo
lot alone. This class of people made
the same plea years ago when Baker &
Hamilton asked for a block of ground to
erect their agricultural works on and
which was refused them, and they are
now located at Benicia and employ some
1,200 mechanics. Thoso samo "well
enough alone old residents" are the ones
who refused the Central Pacific Railroad
Company sufficient ground near the City
Water-Works to build their general
offices on. and which after this was re
fused moved to San Francisco. Sacra
mento is and has been burdened with an
over-abundance of these "old residents."
But the time has coino when this city
must assert herself. There is no reason
why she, blessed as she is with every in
ducement that man can ask for, should
be retarded by a few old fogies whose
minds only grasp their own ideas. They
will not see even if they can, and any one
who has the hardihood to look beyond
their compass must in their opinion be of
little judgment. J. O. Martine.
Signal Office Weather Notes.
The Signal Service temperature at sa.
m. and 5 p. m. yesterday was 4b° and 57°,
while the highest and lowest temper
ature was 58° and 4S°, with brisk northerly
winds and a partly clouded sky.
The barometrical readings at sa. m.
and 5 p. m. were 29.97 and 9BJB indies,
respectively, showing an almost station
The highest and lowest temperature
one year ago yesterday was 64° and 43°,
and one year ago to-day 00° and 44°,
with .00 of an Inch of rainfall.
The total precipitation for the storm
just passed was .20 of an inch, making
13.02 inches for this season, as against
UO.U7 inches to the Ist of April last year.
Police Court Cases.
John Dunlap, the partner of Thomas
Hays, who was on Thursday found guilty
of vagrancy by aj v ry, informed the Police
Court yesterday that he desired to with
draw his plea of not guilty and his re
quest for a jury trial, and plead guilty to
Judge Cravens sentenced him to sixty
Edward l>oyle, who was found guilty
of disturbing the peace Wednesday, was
sentenced to ten days in the city prison.
The four-horse team attached to the
Plymouth stage, ran away yesterday
nfternoon on X street, and caused consid
mlilfl cv.'w-nionl. Tiir« ttr.z* WIW had ty
wrecked at Tenth and X streets, and one
•of the horses severely, if not fatally, in
Judge Welty's Funeral.
The funeral of the late D. W. Welty
took place yesterday afternoon under the
auspices of the Odd Fellows of this city.
The services took place at Odd Fellows'
Temple, Rev. A. T. Needham officiating.
The pall-beurcrs were G. H. Jost, T. C.
Jones, S. S. Nixon, W. 11. Sherburn,
Colonel Henry Starr, H. Cronkite. C. W.
Baker acted as Marshall, aud Noble
Grand Edwin S. Luce as Master of Cere
monies. Grand Master Clashen, of Grass
Valley, and Grand Secretary Lyon, of
San Francisco, were among those present.
The remains were interred in the Odd
Fellows' plat in the City Cemetery, and
were followed thence by many members
of Sacramento Lodge No. 2.
Should Be Looked After.
Complaint is made by people living
near Capitol Park, east of Twelfth street,
of the stench arising from the Thirteenth
street sewer, which is said to be in bad
The matter, and the sewer also, should
bo looked into without delay.
Tho following Notaries were appointed
by the Governor yesterday: E. E. Rowell,
San Bernardino; J. T. Matlock, Red Bluff;
Gary Howard, Oakland; J. D. Barnelt,
TROUBLES OF THE BRADYS.
The Husband Says He Cannot Pay
Attorney White Charges Counsel for
tho Plaintiff With Ac-tins i» Bad
"I haven't got a dollar in the world,
and more than that, I'm in debt."
Such was the statement made by spe
cial police oiflcer Brady yesterday on tho
witness stand in Judtjo Catlin's court.
Mrs. Mollie Brady, the special officer's
wife, is suing him for a divorce on the
ground of cruelty, and on yesterday she
appeared, with her attorney, Grove L.
Johnson, before Judge Catlin, and asked
THE WIFK'S STORY.
Mrs. Brady testified that her husband
owned several teams, earned a good sal
ary, had an income besides and owned a
lot of horses in Nevada—and was fuliy
ablo to support her and her child. On tho
contrary, she said he had refined to con
tribute anything toward tor ynpport, and
she was compelled to depend upon her
aunt for her food and clothing.
Officer lirady held up his right hand
and swore that he was not only not in
aiiiuent circumstances, but was penniless
and in debt. Ho said he had not been
able to work his teams during the winter,
and it had taken all of the money lie
could tret to keep his horses. He was in
debt, he said, for clothing purchased by
his wife and for horse-feed. Tho horses
in Nevada, ho said, were only worth 810 a
bead, and he owed $70 for pasturing them.
His income as a special ollicer was only
§42 per month.
Mrs. Hrady disputed tho statement
made by her husband that ho owed money
for clothing purchased for her,
NOT VKItV WKVI.TUY.
Judge Catlin said he did not see how he
couid make an order for alimony when it
appeared that Brady was without means.
Attorney Johnson characterized
Brfady'a statement as "the same old
sloiy." He said it was very strange that
the ollieer could suport his family com
fortably before he • and his wife had any
trouble and could not do so now.
Lincoln White, Brady's attorney, ac
cused Mr. Johnson of not acting in"good
faith in the case. He said the attorney
for the plaintiff only wanted to have the
defendant taxed lor his (Mr. Johnson's)
foes and he would abandon the case.
Mr. Johnson did not reply to this
charge, but Blade such a vigorous argu
ment to tho court for the costs that Judge
Catlin linally made an order directing
that J'.rady pay $25 to insure the clerk's
fees and costs of court.
The divorce proceedings will come up
later on. Brady will make a vigorous
A Benefit for Ladies.
While sincerely regretting the laot that com
petitors have resorted to violations of the
"earry-oloslDg movement" existing among the
millinery fraternity, we have, In justice to
ourselves and pillions, concluded that since
the rule has been waived our store, 420 J
street, will in future remain open evenings.
Moore & McGrath.
Peter BUBKB, V. S., Sun Francisco Fire De
partment says: "Manhattan Food (lied Ball
brandi is the greatest condiment for stock I
iuive ever met with or useit." Geo. Sell roth &
Co. are agents for Sacranieuto. *
STAGU— In this city, March 37th, Mary, wife
of George Stagg, a native of Newark, N. J.,
aged 23 years, 4 months and ti days.
«tr*Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, which
will take place from the residence of Thonms
li.vnn, corner Fourteenth and O streets, to
morrow (Sunday) at 2 i\ m.; thence to the
Cathedral, where JuncraJ services will be
CLAY—In this city, March 27th, Charles
Clay, a native of New Hampshire, aged 03
years, 9 months and 29 clays.
*S-Frlonds and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, from his
late residence, 17US 1' street, tn-inorrow
(.Sunday) afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment
Both the method and results ■when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the tasto aud ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
curs it promptly for any one \?ho
wishes to try it Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FBANCIBCO, CAL.
icuiaviiLs. xr. r*w rout *.v.
<£hemoeS> £laUt} for UJelnotocU, gubin & (Co.
Special Sale of Porcelain Easter Eggs,
in variegated colorings. Price 2 cents each.
Thesfi Eggs are larger and finer than
those which -were so eagerly sought after
at our sale a year ago. notion department.
CLOTHING BY MEN OF IDEAS.
It does not cost any more to get proper styles of Cloth
ing, providing the maker is a man of ideas. To be sure
ideas are costly; but we mean that it is as easy to cut and
make a garment in proper style as to make it slouchy and
with a wholesale turn to it.
To get the right sort of clothing is our constant en
deavor. This accomplished, such goods must command at
It is easier to express our meaning if we can show
the line Spring and Summer Suits for men and boys that
now wait at our counters for examination.
Ladies who are fastidious about their footwear are in
vited to see our new Seven-dollar Shoes, the very finest we
have ever been able to show. They are perfectly plain,
with soft soles, and although the kid is almost as soft and
fine as silk, the overshadowing merit is in their fitting
No imported French Shoes ever had more graceful lines.
Now that warm weather is approaching, many ladies,
and particularly those with tender feet are looking for cool
and* comfortable shoes for wear about the house.
Perhaps the best shoe we have for such purpose is a
Low-cut Tie with low heels and broad toes, at $i 50. It is
a better shoe than its price might indicate to many.
Black Silk Brocaded Vests for men, double-breasted,
$b s°> $7 50 and SS 50.
Men's Serge Suits, single-breasted sack coats, with
double-breasted vests, £22 50. These suits have lapped
seams and are in a new shade of blue, somewhat lighter
than navy blue.
Just the right weight for spring wear, and certainly
We arc now able to quote the lowest price we ever re
member having been able to make on genuine Alligator
Leather Satchels, namely: £4 50 for a 12-inch size. These
Satchels are excellently finished and suitable either for
ladies' or men's use.
Weinstock, Lubin & Co.
400 to 412 X street, Sacramento.
HATS and FLOWERS
I I ************* ************ j **********************^***»Iw**lhS
A FINE LINE OF NEW NOVELTIES
Just in for Easter at
MRS. M. A. PEALER'S,
621 and 623 J St., Sacramento, Cal.
RAMAnPTI f.ftftlK I largo lot now on hand, to be sold
lMJllAuJlilJ UUUIJO ! at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
IT.\ COSTS .\ NOTHING 1
To read our announcements, but you will find that SOMETHING IS SAVED by
reading them. We have a large stock of
Spring Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, Etc.,
Just received, and that we have marked to a reasonnble price. Now is your time to
visit us and inspect the stock.
MECHANICAL CLOTHING HOUSE, 414 X Street,
H. MARKS, PROPRIETOR.
Spring Goods. <^? O J^Y Millinery
Latest Styles. ~/^C^f<7ig& £ m porium,
MRS. <3. PAMPINELLA, Prop.. 619 O Street.
411-413 X St., Sacramento. ( ~f ,_ _- ,^_ 4_
Wall Papeu of All Kinds. Sexd for Vs_• CL _L Xj L, S> ■
Phice List. Sr
SOI,XJK^ & FtOBERG,
-tTTATCHMAKERS AND JEWELERS, 428 J STREET, BETWEEN FOURTH AND
VV Fifth, dealers In V/ATC'HE*, JEWELKY and DIAMONDS. REPAIRING in an its
branches a specialty, under Mr. Floberg. Agents for ROCKFORD WATCH COMPANY.
T EADINO JEWELER OK SACRAMENTO, AGENT FOII PATEK PHILIPPE &
Li CO.'S WATCHES-best In the world. Sign of the Town Clock, No 316 "street
SACRAMENTO LUMBERTcoirNXp^^rr^r 31
MAIN OFFICE—Second street, L and M. YARD—Front and R strccti, Sacramento.
STONE MASON. -
/CEMENT AND ARTIFICIAL WALKS
\j laid, In all colors, at lowest prices. First
class work guaranteed.
A. BO IX A NO,
No. 710, Alley bet. M and X, Seventh
and Eighth .Sts., Sacramento, Oil.
HAMMER'S GLYCEROLE OF TAR
For Cougt-ie and Colda.
A SPEEDY AXD REUABU: CUHE.
Fourth and X streets and all Sacramento
druggists. Jal 3-6 m
mHE NEWS OF THE WORLD kTcoN
I tmn.^ii In thr* W'KKKT.V I'XiOS
The Standard Trotting Stallion,
TT AS PRODUCED MORE FAST TROTTERS
[X than any other horse that ever su>od in
Kacramimto, as can be proved. This Is his
last season here, as he is engaged to no south
after this year. Now Is your time to breed.
Kor particulars inquire or
H. S. BEAUS,
mrl-U 1213 F street, or at the Park.
TTOUSE PAINTING AND PAPER HANQ
XI Ing in all Its branches at reasonuble rutes.
A. H. ANDERSON, 2509 I street. Orders left
with M. Hirsh, at 1013 J nnwC will receive
Finest Lino and Latest Styles
SPRING andl«R WOOLENS
MY OWX IMPOBTAIION.
Elegant Basinoss Suits | Fine Ores* Suits
rcrl'ect Kit, Guaranteed j rerfect Fit Gu»rantced
$SO to $35 i $35 to $55
All other garments in like proportion.
Suits made to order,irith the best ofTrimminfi
and Workmanship, at moderate prices.
THIS 13 THE ONLY FIIIM,
that has tho facility of Importing hto Oooijj
Direct for his cloven Stores, oa the Pacific Coart.
203 Montgomery Street,
721 Market and 1110 and 1112 Market St
1132 Market St.. San Francisco.
Xo. 141 South Spring St. . . Los AiicilM,
No.OKJFlfthSt.,l)Ot.l>^K Sis. . SariUieiro.
Nor. 1C5,107 & 109 Santa Clara St.,
TV nn Cor. Market. . . . San Jose.
Jio. GOO -T St., cor. Sixtli . . . Kacranento
No. 18:;.sjlarirjosaSt Frcano, CftL
Ko. SSsnainM Stockton, Cal.
HO. 73 Morrison St. . . Tortlauil, Os-cgoa.
Rules for Pi'lf-ra^asurcmcnt and Samples sent
free to any address, oa application to
JOE PCHEBM. "T?r~ T»«- - w
|fc BEPOEE OEDZEIIT& YCUS
J^ SPRING SUIT, CaU on
/ffAGIBEL the TAILOR
% mlv^l SACRAMENTO.
IW IW '00° PATTERNS°t7iiLECT from.
mil SUITS T0 OP.rES from
11 $15.00 Up.
PANTS TO C?,EEII from
* v $3 0^0 Up.
At Most Reasonable Prices!
Adams & Hausserman,
1013 EIGHTH STREET.
Merchant x Tailor,
Q22 «J Street,
Has just received a flrst-class stock of
SP DR.I2STGr GOODS
Q-'Perfect Fit Guaranteed. mnH-tf
OUR SPECIAL SALE
Will continue for a few days and
Commencing Monday, March 23, 1891,
We shall offer nt less than half the usual
price a large assortment of
OF ALT, REGULAR SIZES FOR
PHOTOsi AXD PORTRAITS.
«g-Also remnants in Picture Moldings
which will be made into frames of sizes to
suit purchasers. To persons in need of picture
V lls.' wm be the opportunity to obtain
Whittier, Fuller & Co.,
__101 G and 1018 Second Streot^jlG-tt
FELTER, SON & CO.,
1008 and 1010 Second St.,
Dealers and Importers of Kino
Wines, Lips and Op.
Special Inducements Offered to the Trade.
•Tlt V OUR
"GOLD GROWN" AND "POP-CORN" WHISKIES
FRESH ARRIVAL OF
KEY WESTC^ CIGARS.
Telephone 87. p. Q. Box 33. fe2l-tf
And the Lowest Prices Always
W. D. COMSTOCK'S,
. Fltth and X Streets.
IF" YOU WANT
The Finest and Freshest Box of Canty
In the city, you can be accommodated at
/JI) -■/liTfTß^ <9 g
NO. 810 J STREET.
Celebrated New York Ice Cream and
The Sweetest and Best.
THE CAPITAL. HAM.
IJndley & Co., Sacramento.
A NEW NOVEL!
By the nnttjor of "Tine Htohv ok Mar
garet Kent," entitled,
Price, 2S Cents.
BOOKSTORE, 525 J^ST., SACRAMENTO.
N. B.— Orders solicited for any paper or
book In the world. Poststamps accepted.