Newspaper Page Text
DAILY RECORD UNION
TITIItSDAY APRIL. 3!}, ICBT
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Offico, Third Street, Between .T and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION,
r Published six days in each week, and
THE SUNDAY UNION,
Published every Bnnday morning, making a
splendid skven-day paper.
For one yc;ir §G 00
For Blxmontlu. 3 00
For three months 1 50
Subscribers served by Carrier at Fifteen
(_nts iht weok. In all Interior cities and
towns th.' paper can be had of the principal
Periodical Dealers, Newsmen and i_gents.
The SUNDAY INK >N to served by Curriers
at Twenty-*'! ye Cents per month.
THE WEEKLY UNION,
Is the cheapest and most desirable Home,
Hews and Literary Journal published ou the
The "Weekly Union per year $1 00
"The Sunday Union alone per year 1 00
All these publication- are sent either by '
Mail or Expit v S i.» agents or t;inKle subscrib
ers with charges prepaid. AH X'ostmasters
The best advertising mediums on the l'aciiic
Entered at the Postofflce at Sacramento as
Snn Francisco Agenc-los.
This paper is lor sale at the following places:
L. P. Fisher's, robm 2_, Merchant's Exchange,
California street; the principal News Stands
and Hotels, and at the -Markd-street Ferry.
49-Also for sale on all Trains leaving and
ooiuing into Sat ramento.
The Record-I .mon, Sunday Union
and Weekly Union care the only paper*
on the Const, outside of >San Francisco,
that receive the full Associated Press dis
pcUchesfrom all parts of the world. Out
side of Satn Francisco, they have no com
petitors, either in influence or home, and
general circulation throughout the Mtate.
THE VISIT OF THE PRESIDENT.
Tbe President of the United States is
coming to the coast, and will for a few
days be tbe guest of tbe people. Ameri
cans are not man worshipers; their de
siro to meet tbe President is not in any
respect a manifestation of fawning, but
is a praiseworthy and altogether com
mendable ambition to do respectful honor
to a position that is representative of the
culmination of all possible dignity and
honor in a Government by the people.
Ho matter, therefore, who should fill tho
offico, his visitation to a distant portion
of ihe country would be an event of rea
sonable importance, and excite an in
terest at once commendable and patri
Nor is it mere curiosity that puts an
edge upon desire in this matter. All
intelligent American citizens know that
in General Harrison they will see a plain,
unostentatious, representative American;
a man of practical views, clean lifo and
unalloyed patriotism. Just such men
they have aii seen and with theii careers
they are familiar. Bat when one of these
eminently representative Americans is
chosen to the chief magistracy, he is in
vested by the people with a new interest,
because of the executive power he ex
ercises, and the weighty responsibility he
b<-:ir>, Which makes his views and liis ad
vice of graver moment, since the obliga
tions of tho office remove him in a great
measure from the lesser considerations
that intluence men not invested with
such great trusts.
The tribute the people pay to one who
is thus situated among them is testi
mony for the American system of self
government; it is expression by the peo
ple of the oonfidenoe they repose iv the
system, and the faith they have in tho
doctrine that the office of the governor
can thrive only in the consent ofthe gov
Trior to (ieneral Harrison setting out
upon this Western trip but two Presi
dents had visited the Pacific Coast, one,
General Grant, shortly after his term of
Office; the other, President Hayes, during
bis Incumbency. Both came as does
President Harrison, as the guest of tho
people and not at tlie invitation of any
ono or group of citizens. President Har
rison has been invited by California rep
resentatives, by commercial men and
agricultnra] delegates, by cities and
tow ns. and by nearly every Californian
and Oregonian who has called upon him
in Washington, to visit this coast. Ib
has repented ly expressed a desire to ac
cept these many invitations, and he now
SVMSSO of his own motion aud comes in
the fullest sense as the guest of the peo
pie 01 the Pacific Coast, and not as that of
any one or <d' any place. He will be re
•sivedasauch by all the people and be
shown all the honorable distinction and
courtesy that a grateful host could I
upon a krag-expected and mnch desired
Just bow much of selfish Interest enters
iuto his reception it is difficult t
The metropolitan press insists that the
visit of the President and two Ol his Cabi-
U be of gi to the Stake, as
it will give them practical knowledge of
the country. In a sense that is true, but
we do not attach to it the importance
•omu of our Contemporaries arc disposed
to do. In a flying trip through tlie coun
try these distinguished citizens cannot
farm definite opinions that will greatly
Influence them in panning upon national
measures and poUdesimmediately affect
ing the Pacific Coast. When their de
partments are considering matters of Pa
eitic interest, they wiil rely, as hereto
fore, upon records made for each case
nnd the facts as laid before them at the
time. Nevertheless a run through the
though the best part of it we fear— ■
Northern California—is to be traversed 111
the night,- will s.-r\. to broaden the
views of our visitors concerning this
fruitful portion of the domain of the
nation. We may hope also that the days
to be Spent in aud around the bay of Ban
Francisco will very much impress them
with the importance of providing for the
defense of that port.
It would be very profitable to the Btate
to have these visitors with us in the fruit
ing and harvest season, when the lap of
California overflows with the bounties of
orchards, vineyards and lields: it would
be especially gratifying if they could
Spend a weak or two leisurely in travel-
lug through tiie vi<dx.i'..,-y 1 t*. >ns. But
this may not be, and cities and towns in
a round of receptions are to consume the
timo of tho Presidential party, somewhat
we apprehend to its discomfort. But
whatever of selfish interest attaches to
these receptions and honors done, is
oomiiiendable and is abovo criticism. A
people who do not .tako pride in tbeir
boincs, wbo do not do themselves honor
in pointing out to inquiring guests the
benefactions with which nature has
blessed their land, and wbo do not frank
ly express their hopes ior tho future of
their State, are devoid of ordinary feel
ing: they lack in essential elements of
patriotism—attachment to the soil and
The President and his party expect to
learn something by their visit; they ex
pect to enlarge their practical knowledge;
to form some estimate of the communi
ties they visit; to bear of needs and of
suggestions for meeting them. They
come perfectly well understanding that
we have an intense desire to advance
California in tho rank of States, and to
put ourselves just as nearly abreast ofthe
foremost as may be. The President is
not likely to be bored, therefore, even if
by receptions we weary him physically;
he comes to see and to hear, and he will
not believe our welcoming the less cor
dial, that we seek to impress him with
tbe importance of the State and its great
capacity. Nevertheless the thing should
not be overdone, and tbere is some fear
that it may be by the over officious. The
Presidential party will find texts fn
plenty for inquiry, and the natural sug
gestion of the hour and the moment will
be the sufficient vehicle for conveyance of
. ( Let us receive and honor the President
ofthe nation with becoming dignitj- and
all sincerity, without fulsome praise or
obsequious bending. He is not one of
thoso who are touched by flattery, or
pleased with adulation. He comes among
us as our chief magistrate, the chosen
representative of tho people to whom he
is accountable, and from whom ho derives
all honor and distinction that attach to
his high office. As such, let us receive
him cordially, warmly, but with the
bearing becoming in a self-governing
INJUSTICE IN JUDGING SCHOOL
In all tho assaults that havo been made
upon the series of State school books, the
idea has been industriously propagated,
by the enemies of the system, that some
of the books were fault}-. The implica
tion was that if we used books issued by
the book rings we would have llawless
works. It is scarcely necessary to revive
the memory of adults to what was the
truth under the old conditions. There
was constant fault found with the books
of private firms. One set that was "in"
was always under the fire of a rival pub
lication that was "out," and tbe agents of
the latter were so marvelously expert in
exposing tbe weakness of the books that
were "in" that the wonder always was
why such defective books were ever put
into the department.
Now, what we wish just at this time to
call attention to is the fact that the State
text-books have been less assailed than
any others that have ever been used in
the State. As a fact, the State books as a
whole stand the test of criticism better
than any series of their predecessors. At
a meeting of the teachers of high eighth
grades in San l-'rancisco schools, held on
the l.'lth inst., the State Speller was dis
diSCUSsed, and it was found that the
classes are all progressing with its use re
markably well. So tbe speller was ap
proved. When it came to discuss draw
ing, the books and copies were con
demned; indeed, one Vice-Principal
advocated the use of the books as mere
blank books, so defective are they. These
drawing books and cards are not fur
nished by the State, but by one of the
JSo tho fact developed that because a
text-book is a State issue it is not neces
sarily bad: and because it is a book ring
issue it is not necessarily good or without
defects. Those who still grumble at tbe
Btate series should reflect that defects are
not peculiar to any system of text-books.
That is to say, because some defects aro
found in some of the State text-books is
no reason for wholesale condemnation of
the system, any more than to say that
other books are defective, therefore all of
private publication are worthless, or that
the system of private publication is inca
pable of giving us good books.
ITAt.Y proposes to send, at Government
expense, certain of her subjects to the
United s:.;tes, who are witnesses in pro
ceedings against conspirators and assas
-. In other words, Italy is incapable,
by her own confession, of protecting her
own p< oplo. Ibit shipping oil' witnesses,
upon whose lives a price is set, to the
United States, will be equivalent to offi
cial imroduction of the vendetta. Every
One Of these witnesses will be assassin
ate.}; the secret stiletto or the blunder
buss will do for tbem, even if they come
to tiiis country. Italy's proposition,
therefore, to shift responsibility and send
I us trouble, may well be taken notice of
by the Federal Government and sn ex
! planation asked. Certainly the Govern
ment of the King will find it more diffi
cult to explain Italian inability to protect
Italians than Mr. Blame found the New
Orleans case. The proposition of Italy is
an excellent on c for the entry of a protest
by the United States Government.
A DISPATCH from Rome says that "the
vendetta is inevitable," and all con
cerned in tbe New Orleans riot will die
by violence within two or three years. If
that is the sober judgment of the people
in authority tn Home, there will be snch
a state of affairs in New Orleans presently
as will involve tbe whole nation, and
may result iv the driving out of all alien
( Italians. However deplorable this may
■ be, the liability of such an event will be
imminent, if it is once clearly understood
that it is the intention to ply the stiletto in
revenge for the killing of the prisoners.
ItiiADYcuoTiXK cured headaches for D.
I M. Hughes, Allfiiitown, Ga.
SACRAMEKTO DAILY BECORD-TJyioy, THTTBSDAY, APRIL 23, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
NOTE AND COMMENT.
Our evening contemporary, the Xcirs,
camo out last evening in an enlarged
form, one column being added to each
page. The X.-ws is just four months old,
and is a decidedly healthy infant. Mr.
Drury is publishing a good newspaper,
and is evidently receiving a liberal
Bright eyes, healthy complexion and
a vigorous system result from using An
gostura Bitters. Sole manufacturers, Dr.
J. G. B. Siegert & Sons.
Coughs.—Brown's Bronchial Troches
are a sure remedy for coughs and sore
throat. 25 cents a box.
Beecham's pills eurebilious, nervous
HOI'IT'S ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF
Ira G. Hoitt has subdivided forty acres
within the corporate limits of the town of
Lincoln, I'lacer County, and is Belling lots
50x185 feet at $'.15 to $56 each, payable $10
to S2U cash, balance in monthly installments
Of $5 without interest. Lincoln is the liveliest
town on the railroad between Sacramento
and Portland; over seventy new buildings,
among which are two new churches, have
been erected there during the past year, and
the purchase of these lots, which are only ten
minutes' walk from the depot, must certainly
pro\ c profitable to the buyers. For maps and
full particulars apply t<> A. C. FLEMING.
Lincoln, or to STEPHENSON it HARTMAN,
1007 Fourth street, Sacramento. mr3l-lm
.Miss KATE F. BYRNE, vocal teacher,
will be iv Sacramento Mondays. 1003.L
OR OLD or young, or grave or pay,
Those who now let their teeth decay,
With breath we can't endure.
The thought their after lite will haunt,
That they neglected Hu'/a .DONT,
That would have kept all pure. TTS
HAND-MADE CREAMS 35 cents per
pound ; also linest variety 01 candies. JOHN
AHCEGA, 50b X street. mr_l-tf
SAMPLE BOOMS, 1014 Sixth street, be
tween J and K. Fine Wir.es. Liqnors and Ci
gars. JACOB KEARTH, l'roprietor.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OF TEETH, by
use of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J streets.
PROFESSOR O'MALLKY WILL GIVE A
social at his dancing academy, Y. M. 1.
Hall. FRIDAY EVKNING. Everyone in
vited. Admission—Gents, 50 cents"; Ladies,
QOSN ET SOCIAL, GIVE N BY ISLE
J3 ladies of the Central M. B. Church, on
FRIDAY EVENING, April 24th, at the \ .W.
C. A. rooms, 1011 Ninth street. An Interest
ing programme will be rendered; also, nA-n
-ments served by the ladles. A very novel
affair. Admission, 2b cents tor adult!
dren. IO cents. apj.t-.t*
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.—
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed copartners, heretofore doinn business
at the City ofSaeramento, State of California,
under the tirm name and style of PEARSON
AMSDEN A: BURNETT, have this day. by
mutual consent, dissolved said copartnership,
Mr. EZRA PEARSON retiring. Messrs. AMS-
I >EX >v- BURNETT will conduct thebnslnessof
the Telegraph Planing Mill, at Twelfth and J
streets, Sacramento, heretofore carried on by
the said copartnership.and ai: \ arsons having
claims against or indebted to the old ilrm will
settle wiih AMSDEN BURNETT.
April lb9l. EZRA PEARSON.
O. R. AMSDEN.
ap2:.-:;t* 11. A. BURNETT.
XTOTICK TO CREDITORS—ESTATE OF
_> EUPHEMIA FOULKS, deceased. Notice
is hereby given by the ondersigned, adminis
trator of the estate of Euphemia Foulks,
deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons
having claims against the said deceased, to
exhibit them with the necessary vouchers
within four months atter tiie lirst' publication
of this notice, to the said administrator, at his
residence, About four miles west of Elk Grove
station, the same being his place for the tran
saction ofthe business of the said estate in
the County (tf Sacramento, State ..f California
GEORGE W. FOULKS,
Administrator of the estate of Euphemia
Dated April 23, 1891.
A.C. Fuki-.man, Attorney for Administrator.
Otid Frills' Pkak at Niton Grove, April 25th.
x-m; LIQUORS WILL BE SOLD ON THE
Lv gi d good order will be maintained.
A large number of cash prises for various
athletic sports. Train leases depot at Ba. m.
sharp. Tickets,excursion and dancing plat
form. Sl; children, 50c; duueiug platform,
gentlemen,soc; 1. dies, tree
BASKET ROUTES—Baskets will be called
for at the points and time Indicated below.
Baskets should be carefully secured ami
plainly marked with owner's name. They
will be gathered and transported to the picnic
* and delivered at soon as possible
aftei arrival ol excursion train, commencing
al . a.m. sharp, on l" Btreet. at corner of
19th, 17th, loth. 18th, llth, Btb and Tth
corner of J and 22<L 20th, 18th, loth, l-ith'
12th, loth. Bth, 6th, corner of L aiid 22a
20th, 18th, 16th, 3 tth, 12th, loth, Bth, Gth'
4th: orn.-rot <» and ;>:id, 20th, 18th, 16tb
1 !th, IULh. 10th, Mb, 6th,4th and 2<Lap22-3t
af the present generation. It Is Tor i *
cord and its att«udauts, Sick _i>j.
ache. Constipation and Piles, that
bare become so famous. They ac
ipeedliy and gently on • be diMSttvi
Drganu, tbem tone and vlccr ;<
Mnitaiiate food. No griping or mtuac
Offico, 39 & 41 Park Place, N. V
Mm m mm
If -Jfl ST- X V AmY fa'u'l-v i»r*i"n .ur,ci Maorx-iUi-:!.
■ Hf ■ |U ftfgf tumor*. 6.tuU. pliet, varicocele.
KSD W I PI _, «_a *>}-dro.-«l«; bnn», apptianr.a for
W iff n I P__sa'!" 1' r"-''; % Sam—ai M—vWate;
eouiidcritiAl book for mon,
I exr.l_.nins wliy U.ui_uuLa eauaot get currd of upcciAl, |iflnlay
I chronic diacMM, tym, tnn, Luis*, MafeMl we»JuioM, 100 ol
I uianhuod, gUct, aiui.turnl Im-<*. i-asutu of ahtue or
" exceMes. whicli _iflt »11 for i__n«.-e, hAppuipaa, or ttfe'a da
tier _.?. LIEBIG'S WONDERFUL GERUAN INVIGORATOH,
„h .vc immiitollili, To prore it« m^nta,
tl tn*.! bout* MM frt-s. A-idruu., DR. LIEBIG & CO. Am Ocary
St, Saa Fr_ici4Co. Cal, or JCI W. Hlh tit., Kansas City, Sio.
Cures CRAMPS and COLIC
"It is composed of the pures
materials, and represents the
full medicinal value of Jamaica
ruircpcDAki^ Gin, rin tbe highest deBree of
WM. T. WENZELL,
H!!!^^,*^ Analytical tbemist.
' ,' 7."-=t=^ Sold by Prufrgists and Wine
[ --=A Merchants.
fMa Ifc'i IP wtMUtt I
. "••"-"• J 108. S. SOUTHER MASUFACTDRII. CO.,
Baker & Hamilton,
—IMPORTERS AKD JODBERS OF—
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL,
Agricultural Implements and Machines,
BARBED WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTIXG,
R IC MOV E D.
mHK SHOW CAUL) AND SIGN WORKS
h_vc removed from 706 X «trect tv M 2
X Rtreet. [apJ-lm] J. PULVEItiIACUKB.
$<*U f?ro0. & ©xj.
"7rr~l^ 1,200 PAIR OF CHILDREN'S COLORED HOSE
WERE placed ON SALE YESTERDAY AT
121 CENTS A PAIR. NOT ALL GONE, BUT GOING FAST,
FOR THEY'RE HALF PRICE.
Do you know of Gloriosa—its goodness and
its graces? It is a gem in the diadem of line
dress stuffs, and when you see it you will thank
us for bringing it to you. It is a peculiar com
bination of silk and wool—and what a peerless
combination it is! In weight, like a zephyr,
so that an entire dress pattern weighs only a
trifle over a pound! In appearance, shimmer
ing as the sands of the seashore! In strength,
like a poplin of perennial vigor and freshness!
Gloriosa comes in black and steel gray, and
besides being par excellence for summer dress
is especially adapted for underskirts. Width,
40 inches. Price, $1 50 a yard.
New Gloves for Men.
Men's Genuine Dogskin Driving Gloves, fin
ished with an outseam—the latest English
style—for $1 50 a pair.
Men's Street Gloves, in the latest shades,
with cord back. Price, $1 50.
Folding Camp-Stools, regular value, at 25c each.
Fancy Brass Easels for 5, 10, 15 and 25c.
Nickel-frame Coin Purses, 10c.
Pure Italian Castile Soap for 10c a cake.
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831. 833, 835 X St„ and 1026 Ninth St.,
Capital (Due-yricc OLlothinn Company.
Ending Sattirday 3NTigh.t,
GRAND SPECIAL SALE!
FIVE ITEMS FOR BOYS AND CHILDREN:
TVT a 65 DOZEN Children's Knee Pants, nice new spring styles,
IN O. ±. made from cheviots and satinets, ages 4to 13; every pair
worth 50 and 75 cents; now, 25 cents.
,- x 17S CHILDREN'S Two-piece Knee-pants Suits, made from
[SJ f") **0 best qualities of satinets, pleated back and front (no shoddy),
±. V V_/. £-k. new and desirable patterns, ages 4 to 14; sold everywhere
for $2 50; now, $1.
115 DOZEN Boys' Domet Flannel Waists and Blouses and
TvT/rx O Genuine French Percale Waists, the best turkey reds and
INI O. O. mdi S° blues included, all sizes, 4to 13, in many different de
signs, none worth less than 50 and some of them 75 cents,
can be had for this limited time at 25 cents.
TSJ/^v A 150 DOZEN Best Print Calico Waists, complete assortment
xN W. ~T. 0 f s i Z es, new and nobby styles, 2 for 25 cents.
at ro 3 STYLES of Boys' Long-pants Suits, made from good sati
jNJ O. O. oet «' very durable, sizes 13 to 18, light and dark colors, heavy
and light weights; regular prices, $4. and $5; now, $2 35.
THREE ITEMS FOR~MEN~TnD BOYS:
tv j a 70 DOZEN Uniaundried Shirts, linen bosom and bands, re-
J_\| O. 1. inforced front, sold everywhere for 50 cents; no more than
4 shirts to any purchaser, all sizes— 14 to 17, sold now for 25c.
"iv t £-* 300 DOZEN Linen Collars of three different styles—plain
I\| O. ___!. standing, turndown and turnover points; not old stock, but
new, fresh, clean goods, usually sold 2 for 25c, now 5 for 25c.
ISTO r^ ISO DOZEN Round and Square Linen Cuffs, all sizes—q}_ to
-L v^, Q>j. Xl y 2 . are sold regularly, 25 cents; now, 3 pairs for 25 cents.
2^ All of these goods will be exhibited ia oar east show window a day before sale begins, but none of the goods will be sold
until the appoiuted time of the sale.
We are at present giving away free, with all except the advertised Boys' and
Children's Suits, a complete Baseball Outfit, consisting of genuine Spalding Ball and
Bat, Belt and Cap, and are showing the grandest and finest lines of Boys' and Chil
dren's Suits at WORLD-DEFYING PRICES.
As some of the quantities of different items advertised during this sale are not
large, it is to your interest to call as early as possible.
Capital One-Price Clothing Company, Cor. Sixth and X Streets,
LEADERS OF FASHIONS AND ORIGINATORS OF LOW PRICES.
X^P. S.—Remember for THREE DAYS only that these great
bargains can be secured.
g. $. £cntf* ft Cfo.
GASOLINE # STOVE. J
time to get a bargain
Stoves. Remember that l_ *"
the hot weather is about here and that these Gasoline Stoves throw
out no heat, and will cook a meal in about one-quarter of the time of
a cook stove and at much less expense. We have a big stock of the
above stoves left over from last year and they must be sold to make
room for our Edison New Process Stoves, the wonder of the Nine
Our Catalogue, with full illustrations, sent free.
L. Xj. LZETW IS &c 00.
502-504 J and 1009 Fifth St., Sacramento.
We have just placed in stock a new eight-button length f -1
j Biarritz Undressed Glove. They come in love!) sbades of grays
I and dove color, also in black. $1 per pair.
OWe also have just received a new Black Undressed Kid Glove. t=T
eight-button length Mousquetaire, which we warrant to give ; J )
perfect satisfaction. Price, $i 50 per pair. V J
Our line ot Cotton, Lisle, Taffeta and Silk Gloves was never \ /
larger or better assorted, and you will find the prices ri-'ht V
We are ready to supply your wants in Black Silk Mitts, hay-! |"
b=^ j ing just received a large supply direct from the mills. Prices jzsr
V^ 1 from 25 cents upwards, aud qualities the best. V*^
O ! ==__=___=
Don't Buy Your Swiss Ribbed Gauze Vests Until You Have Seen Our
Line Received To-day.
MT. I. ORTH, 6QO J St.
HUNTINGTON HOPKINS COMPANY,
* Fishing Tackle,
SACRAMENTO AND SAN FRANCISCO.
AUCT [ON SALE~
Furniture and. Carpets.
BELL & CO., AUCTIONEERS, "WTLIi
sell on the premises. 814 Seventh streel
between Gand HT.on THURSDAY, April 2a,
1891. at 10o'clock a. m.. all the well-kept
furniture of seven rooms, consisting in part
of l piu-h parlor smite of six pieces, parlor
tables, willow rocker, minors, 1 One l«
lounge, lace curtains, pictures, :; bed-r n
suits, spring and top mattresses, leather pil
lows, blankets, comforts, sheet-, spread-,
wardrobes, Brussels and 3-ply carpets, hall
and Btair carpets, gasoline stove, extension
table, dining chairs, kitchen furniture, 4 toilet
Bets, crockery, glassware, etc. Bale positive.
Terms cash. BELL A CO., Auctions
Furniture, Carpels, Stoves, Etc.
SALESROOM, Sl7 J STREET,
FRIDAY, APRIL 24th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK,
I will sell the following goods: Two flne par
lor suites, two walnnl Bed-room suites, pine
suites, single and three-quarter beds and mat
tresses, extra, bureaus, wash-Stand, tables,
chairs, one flne walnut extension table, two
gasoline stoves four flne Brussels carpets,
sixty yards oilcloth and other articles.
Salo Positive. So Limit.
WENT. T. CROWELL dk (<>..
OF TJIK STUCK OF MERCHANDISE
and Household Goods of F. BAUMLE,
Esq. On MONDAY, April 27th, ai 10 o'clock,
at 7^:? .1 street. 1 will soil all the stock of Can
ned Goods. Pickles, sauerkraut, Cheese, Sa
usage, Herring, and all of tbe Counters, Scales,
Tools, Oder Press and all other articles con
tained in snd store. Also, ai same place, one
Gilbert Piano, one Parlor suite, one Bedroom
Suite, Hub Kange, Kitchen Safes, Tables.
Chain and all other articles contained tn said
stote and residence.
The stock of merchandise will be put upas
a whole, and can be bonghl In that way if de
sired, so anyone can step into n good business.
C_- Sale pi'sit jve.
WENT. T. CROWELL A CO.,
W. H. SHERBURN,
U2_ X STREET, - - SACRAMENTO.
I have the Largest Stock of
SECOND-HAND -:- FURNITURE
in Sacramento. Also a line line of
Crockery and Glassware,
Which I will sell less thau any house in
Northern California. Try me for prices, as I
will not be undersold.
ALSO AGENT FOR
AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANT
OF NEW YORK.
The Sweetest and Best.
THE CAPITAL. HAM.
JLindloy A Co., Sacramonto.
PRACTICAL PLUMBERS*. STEAM ANC
Gas Fitting, Rooting and Jobbing. _eri__
xuasonable. I*7 <* ««*»_,