Newspaper Page Text
THUTISDAT APRIL BO< 1891
ISSUED BY THE
SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY
Oflice, Third Street, Between J and K.
THE DAILY RECORD-UNION.
Published six days in each week, and
THE SUNDAY UNION,
Published every Sunday morning, making a i
splendid seven-day paper.
For one year 96 00
For six months 3 00
For three months 1 50
Subscribers served by Carrier at Fifteen
CKOTS per week. In all interior cities and I
towns tne paper oanbehad of the principal
Periodical Dealers. Newsmen and Agents.
Tii<' SUNDAY UNION is served by Carriers
atTwENTY-KiVE Cents per month.
THE WEEKLY UNION,
Js the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on the
The Weekly Union jhi- year §1 50
The Sunday Union* uloue per year 1 00
All these publications are sont either by i
Mail or Express to agents or single subscrib
ers with charges prepaid. All Postmasters
The best advertising mediums on the Pacific
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento as
The Recobd-Union, Sunday Union
and Weekly Union are the only papers
on the Coaxt, outride of San Frcmci.sco,
that receive the full Associated Press dis
patches from alt parts of the world. Out-
Hide of San Francisco, they have no com
petitors, cither in influence or home and
general circulation throughout the State.
San Franclaeo Agencies.
This paper Is for sale at the following places:
L. I. Fisher's, room 21, Merchant's Exchange,
California stm-t; the principal News Stands
and Hotels and at the Market-street Ferry.
•3-Alsofnr sale on nil Trains leaving and
aoming into Sacramento.
Forecast till 8 r. m. Thursday: For North
ern California—Fair weather; north to west
Winds; nearly stationary temperature. For
Southern California—Fair weather; westerly
winds; nearly stationary temperature.
RECIPROCITY AND PROTECTION.
The New York Tribune loses patience
with the class of people who see in reci
procity only a modified form of lree
trade. To all such free trade is a red flag,
it excites their rage without any especial
reason within them, and they imagine
that reciprocity is some sort of cheat to
trick them into what they conceive to be
free trade diabolism.
The Tribune says to all such that reci
procity that admits that which we cannot
best produce in return for that wo wish
to export, is not the foe of protection. I>i
course our contemporary does not put it
in just that way, but it is tho drift and
logic of what it does say. When it an
nounces that the essence of the protection
policy is not touched by admitting free
that which we cannot produce, it talks as
if speaking to children. We are unaw are
that anyone has ever claimed anything to
the contrary. After naming a number of
articles that ought to come in free, or
under reciprocical exchange, because
years of high duties have proved our in
ability to raise them to better advantage,
Hut the free admission of these products,
while not an abandonment <>r weakening oi
the protective policy, can be made a means of
broadening ana strengthening the defences of
home Industry by securing for its produ
Larger markets. Thus turned to account, tin
removal of duties on some things noi 1 ■
produced becomes a powerful protection of
the home industry engaged in the production
of other tiling. It s treaty with spa n
secures the admission of a million barrels ol
flour into Cuba, it odds about $5,000,000
yearly to the foreign demand for American
nour, and consequently to the protection of
American flour-producers and wneat-gTt>w< 1 -.
The ZViovne is progressing, and we
shall expect to see it in time wholly upon
the side 'of reciprocity. At present it
■wishes to limit the exchange to imporf '
only of those thing* we cannot produce.
Booh a policy, it declares, is real protec
tion. All that our contemporary needs to I
embrace now is the legitimate extension
of that rule, to-wit: Certain articles axe
either on the free list or rated under a
lowtaritT. The McKinley bill lets them
in free, or practically so, regardless of
the relations bet wen the United States ]
and the countries producing the untaxed
articles. Reciprocity, however, makes
all countries consuming an article we
produce for export, a portion of our ter
ritorial area, and to secure a permanent j
footing in it we agree to admit fro.- some
thing produced in such countries that we
do not produce to so good advantage as
We do the articles we wish to export, and j
exportation ot which, by maintaining
honn Industry, protects it.
The doctrine of reciprocity is that
stcarly all countries have some discrimi
nating tariffs to modify the efleef of the
industries of one country upon those of
another. When one of these makes a
tarili it necessarily discriminates in favor
of the production of things it can pro
duce to the best advantage. Reciprocity
then steps In and secures for those
things we produce to least advan-
Uk^c admission from abroad, In ex
change for the admission abroad of arti
which we produce to best advantage.
m?« reciprocity would ap
war to be shackled by the free listing of
those articles only which we do not pro
duce. However, that strong protection
journal is in the right drift, as indeed is
the whole country, and that is towards
reciprocity as a policy for strengthening 1
and extending our export trade.
STATISTICS OF STRIKES AND LOCK
The Boston Advertteerhu collected the
statistics of waste consequent upon strikes
and lockouts between 1881 and ISS6, both
inclusive. The employers' figure* show
that in the six years there were il,'Jl4
strikes and lockouts. Of these .Vi 4 were
successful, and 1,390 were total failures;
the remainder were partially Bums>tul.
The iniployers' direct loss was $3,4(iJ.'J0l
and the laborers and artisans lost $>,r>7,
--717. Pending settlement labor contrib
uted to support of strikes $l,l(X).l». At
the conclusion of the strikes the men who
were refused places was 4,7,5. The whole
number put out by strike or lockout,
was 170,~7(i, of whom 52,1'5S were women
The employers' figures are very dis
similar. Thot- nin'm 2-?.2fU storfWs of
which 18,342 were ordered by labor
organizations. They closed 13,411 estab
lishments for 309,047 days in the aggre
gate. The successful strikes numbered
10,375, and the total failures 8,910. The
remainder were partial failures. The
losses of the strikers were $51,814,723 and
the employers $30,701,522. The assist
ance given strikers amounted to $3,324,
--557, and at the end of the contests 25.78S
men were left out of employment.
No matter which set of figures is
accepted the lesson is the same —the
strike and the lockout are disastrous to
both sides. As remedies they do not pay
financially. The incidental, the direct,
and indirect suffering cannot be shown
in cold figures. Of that no statistical
table can be prepared. It is likewise
imx>ossible to calculate the pecuniary loss
visited upon the wholly innocent, those
having no part or concern in promoting
either strike or lockout; the wheat
between the upper and nether stone that
is ground, no matter who wins.
All such activities are opposed to the
spirit of the age. It is all well enough
to Bay that these things are but the ex
terior evidences of internal forces in evo
lutionary development, out of which will
come in fair time the greatest good to the
races of men. Such philosophy sounds
grandly, but affords no satisfaction to
those of the present time. However true
it may lie, it does not lessen the need or
reduce the duty to discourage these forci
ble efforts to bring about adjustment.
There is wrong on both sides, pobably,
In all great strikes and lockouts, and the
middle ground is that most difficult to i
effect a meeting upon.
The unalterable natural laws that ope
rate to mold the conditions of the em
ployer and the employed, are in every
case disobeyed or avoided on one side or j
the other, and most frequently by both.
The lesson of the strike and the lockout
proves at least that neither is gainer in
the long run, and that only when reason I
displaces passion, and the extremists are
ousted by the conservative and broad
minded, can the strike and the lockout be
avoided. In seven cases out of ten cool
ness and business wisdom will adjust the
differences out of which strikes arise, '
and of which flinty stubborness on the
one side, and passionate heat on the other,
are usually the parents.
A CORRESPONDENT in another column j
urges business houses to close from Bto
lM:!(i Saturday forenoon to enable em
ployes to join in the celebration in honor
of the President of the United States. It j
is :i good suggestion. In the two hours \
very little if any business will be done,
and to keep nearly a thousand clerks and
workers in the stores and shops will be
to deprive them of a pleasure that comes
but once in a lifetime. We have no doubt
whatever that if the committee in charge
moves promptly, all proprietors of busi
ness places will agree to close their stores
and shops. To effect this, however, a !
general request will be inadequate. It
needs agreement after conference with
the proprietors. That is to say, each will
readily agree it he knows that his neigh
bor and competitor will be also bound, j
A committee should therefore visit the j
business men and secure their signatures
to an agreement to close.
The British Columbian Premier tells
the Tacoina reporters that his people
want reciprocity with the United States,
but not unrestricted reciprocity. Neither
do we, for the matter of that. What the
United states wants is reciprocal rela
tions with foreign nations as to those
things which they do not produce to the
best advantage, but which we do. In
other words, we wish to enlarge our ex
port trade because that fosters and pro
tects home production. The same rule
;q>piies to the foreign nation; in exchange
for what we export to best advantage,
v. ■ rfre'to admit on like terms those things
which we do not produce to best ad
vantage, but which they do. *
John W. Kkli.ky, of Keeley motor
lame, has at last explained all about his
mysterious machine. He takes two col
umns to tell it all, but the summary is
enough and jams the whole business into
a nut shell. Here it is:
I :mi making a sympathetta barnen lor the
polar terrestrial force—first, by exciting the
sympathetic concordant force ;lmt exists In
the corpuscular Interstitial domain, which is
concordant to it; and,second,after theeon
rordance Is established. l>y negatlxfng third*,
sixths and ninths of thisci moordanoe, thereby
Inducing high velocities with great power by
Intermittent negation, us msioilsftnl with
Alter thi-. let no man expose his dense
ignorance by saying he does not know
precisely what the Keeley motor is.
Somk correspondents] assert that the
Importance the Italian Government has
given to the New Orleans Incident is due
to a desire upon its part to check the emi
gration of Italian subjects. This is far
fetched. Italy has at command easier
methods. This, however, is fact, that the
New Orleans affair has quickened Italian
emigration, intending emigrants hasten
ing their departure under the fear that
the United States may put up the bars.
Tin: Knglish press is greatly displeased
with the President's Galveston speech.
Nothing rouses English ire so quickly as
intimation of intention to compete vrith
England lor the trade of other countries.
It we are to believe our English cousins,
they have gained, by some sort of myste
rious pre-emption, a monopoly of trade
with South America und Mexico, com
petitive interference with which by any
one is an absolute offense.
Twenty-six out of the forty-four
States of tlie Union have adopted the bal
lot reform law, now that Ohio has swung
into line. There need be no fear now but
that all possible errors and friction in the
law will, by the experience of these
States, be eliminated, and the system of
the secret ballot be reduced to the nearest
possiblo approach to perfection.
It is announced with what may be ac-
eeptetl as authoritative emphasis,
that Secretary Blame will not permit his
name to bo used as a candidate for the
Presidency. This should set at rest all
speculation, and give the politicians a
new direction for the exercise of their
SACRAMENTO DAILY BECOBD-TOIQ^ THURSDAY, APETL 30, 1891.—SIX PAGES;
NOTE AND COMMENT.
The Advertisers 1 Gazette gives this
sensible advice to business men: "Con
fine your advertisements to journals of
established reputation. You may get
less space for your money, but you will
get better returns from your invest
The Suiter County Farmer has entered
upon its eleventh volume. The Farmer
is an excellent local paper, and for ten
years has done yoetnan service in behalf
of the Sacramento Valley.
Messrs. Wright <fc Patten have given up
the publication of the Fall River Neivs,
not being able to make it pay. The plant
has been returned to Mr. McMillan, who
will continue to publish the paper.
"Don't teel well," and yet you are not
sick enough to consult ■ doctor—we will
tell you just what you need. It is Hood's
Sarsaparilla, which will lift you out of
that uncertain, uncomfortable, dangerous
condition, into a state of good health, con
fidence and cheerfulness.
Those complaining of sore throat or
hoarseness should use Brown's Bronchial
Trochos. Tho effect is extraordinary,
particularly when used by singers aiid
speakers for clearing the voice. Sold
only in boxes.
For ladies, the best and purest tonic is
Angostura Bitters. It effectually euros
dyspepsia and tones up the system. Dr.
J. (i. B. Siogert cV: Sons, manufacturers.
Beech am's pills curebilious, nervous
special QoUccg. ________
HOITT'S ADDITION TO THE TOWN OF
Ira G. Hoitt has subdivided forty acres
within the corporate limits of the town of
Lincoln, Placer County, and is selling lots
50x125 feet at 925 to £5.~> each, payable Sio
to S'JO casli, 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 whicb 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
prove profitable to the buyers. For maps nn'd
full particulars apply t<> A. C FLEMING,
Lincoln, or to STEPHENSON & lIAKTMAN,
1007 Fourth street. Sacramento. mr3l-lm
If you will, but be sure to use BOZODONT
right away, in order to carry otf its Injurious
eilects upon the teeth. All candy-eniers should
carry SOZODONT with them it they wish to
keep their teeth sound. TTS
lOSB KATE I. BYRNE, vocal teacher,
wilt be in .Sacramento Mondays. 1003 L
HAND-MADE CKKA.MS, 35 cents »>er
pound: also finest variety ot candies. JOHN
ABCEGA, 508 X street.
SAMPLE ROOMS, 1014 Sixth street, be
tween J and K. Fine Wines. Llqnors and Ci
gars. JACOB KEARTiI, Proprietor.
PAINLESS EXTRACTION OP TEETH by
use of local anesthetic. DR. WELDON, Den
tist, Eighth and J j-treets.
D. J. MANHIX,
jHONTRACTOR OF PLASTERING. KAL
\_; sominingand repairing la all its branches.
Insulating of steam pipes and boilers a
specialty. Center pieces, brackets and all
kinds of plaster ornaments for sale. Resi
dence, 2215 O street; shop, 1220 J street.
CHILDREN'S MAY DAY FESTIVAL,
GIIVEN BY LADIES" &TDBEUM ABSOCIA
r tion at East Park. FRIDAY, May Ist.
< James and dancing. Music by Nt ale's (irclii s
tra. Admission—Adults, 2'jc; Children, 10c.
BUTTER 30 cents per roll
HONEY, i-pound frames 10 cents
COFFEE 25 ceuts per pound
Choice Teas and Coffees.
CHAS. HOECKEL, Proprietor,
Northwest Corner Tenth and J Streets.
Having purchased Mr. Louis
Phillips' interest in the busi
ness formerly conducted under
the firm style of S. S. Nathan &
Co., I take pleasure in announc
ing to our numerous friends
and patrons that I will con
tinue the business at the old
stand. In thanking you most j
heartily for the many past fa
vora I most earnestly ask for a j
continuance of the same. Hav
ing for these many years been
identified with the clothing
business in Sacramento, and
knowing the wants of the
trade, I shall, as heretofore, at l
all times endeavor to show
everything that is new and '
stylish, as well as to serve you
to my very best ability. Cor
dially inviting one and all to
call at the old and popular cor
ner, Third and K. Very re
spectfully, S. S. NATHAN.
milE COPARTNERSHIP EXISTING UN-
J der the firm name of S. S. NATHAN &
CO. has been dissolved by mutual consent,
LOUIS PHILLIPS retiring.
S.H.NATHAN will continue the business
at the old stand, north, ast corner Third and
X striets. He will collect all accounts due
the late firm und pay all liabilities against It.
8. 8. NATHAN.
ap3OMTh LOtTIB PHILLIP*.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Fancy and Staple Groceries.
Constantly on hand.
Berries and Other Fruits Received
1028 AMD 1030 U STREET.
GOODS DKLIVEKED FREE.
I till 011113
This popular remedy never fails V
Dyspepsia; Constipation, Sid
' Headache, Biliousness
And dl diseases arising from 1
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion
"The natural result Is rood appetit
and solid flesh. Dose small 1 elegant
|y io»r coated and easy to swallow*
SOLD EVEBY WHERE.
I9»l« $ro*. & <&o.
Four New Jackets.
Out of our large assortment we pick
out four today to show the range In
ju Brown Vicuna Serge Jacket, vest front,
\jl collar and front trimmed with broad braid.
Tan-colored Blazer of light-weight French
Yjll broadcloth, with square-pointed turndown
collar, trimmed in applique embroidery.
/ Tan-colored Jacket of Fine French Broad-
II H cloth, with Marie Stuart rolling collar,
)|lvj) trimmed with escurial silk braid of con
\ trasting shades, high Tudor sleeves.
Fine Black Corkscrew Reefer, faced front
|0A of rich Peau de Soie silk, slash pockets, silk
$uU gimp fastenings. A garment of quiet ele-
Largest Stock of Boys Clothing in the City.
ha x d^c
oUe to 3>o.
These are the extreme prices on our new stock of Outing
Overshirts—a stock exceptionally large and full of attractions.
This season we have new styles in Black Satine and Black
Silk, which are now so much in vogue, as well as new favor
ites in silk stripes, madras cloth and cream serges.
Wooden Picnic Plates, 10 cents a dozen.
Paper Napkins, extra large size, good quality, 5 cents a
HALE BROS. & CO.,
Nos. 825, 827, 829, 831, 833, 8^ X St., and 1026 Ninth St.,
It cut 3tbt»crti6entcnt^.
THE NEW WEBSTER
JUST PUBLISHED—ENTIRELY NEW.
i international i
A GRAND INVESTMENT
for tho Fumily, tho School, or tho Library^
Revision I.us been in progress (br over I<> Yoars.
Moro than 100 eilitorial laborers employed.
$3!K^O(K)ex(K-n.l'.| before first copy w : »9 printod.
] Critical examination invited. OetttMßctst.
j SoidLyal! Bookseller;:. Illuatrntcd pnmpliletfrce.
O. & C. »nSKHIA^I & CO., Puhlibhers,
Sprlnglleld, Muss., V, S. A.
Cr^Titlon! —Thrrn havo recently been issued
several cheap reprints of tiio ISI7 edition of
Webster's Unabridged Dictionary, .in edition long
1 since superannuated. These books aro given
various name;",—" Webster's Unabridged," 7tTho
Great Webster's Dictionary," " Wrbstcr's Big
Dictionary," " Webster'^ Encyclopedic Dictiona
ry," etc., etc.
"Many announcements concerning them nro
very misk-adinfr, as the body of each, from A to
Z, is 4-t years old, ami printed from cheap plates
made by photographing tho old pages.
;Amit © entente, («3tc.
CHAS. I. HALL Proprietor and Manager
THIS (FRIDAY. SATURDAY) MAY
WEEK (and >-utur(!ay Mutineo > 1 «k '-2.
MR. ROLAND REED
Supported by His Perfect Comedy
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY MATIXEE,
LLOYD'S BOCKMTBIO COMEDY,
"THE WOMAN HATER."
SATURDAY NIGHT, the New Success,
"LEND ME YOUR WIKE."
PUICEB—SO cents and $1. No higher.
Beats now on sate. ap-(J-it
—TO BE HELD AT—
GRAHAM'S GROVE (Near Elk Grove),
f\X SATURDAY, MAY 2d. MUSIC WILL
\^f be furnished by the Hussar Hand. Regu
lar trains will leave the depot ut B:soand
10:50 A. m. Returning, will leave Elk Grove
at 2:13 P. m. and 6:28 i". K.
Tiicre will be conveyances to carry vasscn
m to and from the grounds. Fare each way,
«$-Admission to the throve, free. ap29-4t
THE THIRTY-SEVENTH ANNUAL PlO
nic of the Sacramento Turn-Vercln will be
luld at Richmond Grove, SUNDAY, May 3d.
Admission, y.j cents. ap2s-30-my'2-o
FIRST ANNUAL PICNIC
GIVEN BY THE CARPENTERS AND
Joiners of Sacramento, on SUNDAY. May
3, 1891, at East Park. None but respectable
people admitted. Music by Flsch, Jones <fe
Watson. Admission, 50c; ladies ftve. ap27-7t
KOTICE TO THE PLBLIC.
PN AND AFTER MAY 1, 1891. THE
bakers of Sacramento will make loaves
bread larger and sell them at 5 and 10
cents a lo.if instead of three loaves lor 10
cents, as heretofore.
Sacramento Bakers' Protective Union.
J. ROHR, President.
J. A. Haynie, Secretary. ap2£-Tt
THE NEWS OF THE WORLD IS CON
tained in the WEEKLY UNION.
OF A FIXE
Business aM Residence Property,
S. E. CORNER NINTH AND L STS.
BY ORDER OF MRS. M. E. HECTOR. ON
account of departure from the city, I am
instructed to sell on
Thursday, April 30th,
At 11 o'clock a. m., on the premises, the
North 80 Fed of the West 2U Feotof Lot No.
1, With the Fine Two-story Brick Store and
Dwelling;. There are tour rooms back of the
store and six rooms upstairs.
This is oneofthebesi business corners in the
city, and should attract the attention of those
-.t king an Investment lor a business property
The title is perfect City taxes paid by pres
ent owner. Died and abstract at purchaser's
«j-Sale positive on account of departure.
W. H. SHERBURN, Auctioneer.
Carpets, Parlor Suits. Bedroom Suits
and Household Goods,
FRIDAY, - MAY Ist,
At 10 O'clock A. BC,
AT SALESROOM, 817 J STREET.
TWILL SKLL A FULL LINE OF FURNl
tare and other gooda, as follows:
Three Parlor suits.
Also, 50 dozen cans Mtimon.
*5-SAT.E POSITIVE. NO LIMIT."®*
WENT T. CROWELL ft CO.,
[N. C] Auctioneers.
HAM HORSE SALE!
*Hfc^rv 15«hi> *I^S>
/O.\- sir)\ /^C^x
ANNUAL SPRING SALE
Road, Harness, Work and Draft
Horses, Mules and Shetland Ponies
From the Ranch of J. B. HAGGIX, Esq.,
Will take place at the s:;leyard, corner Market
street nnd Van Ness avenue, San
Francisco, at 11 A. m. ou
Thursday, May 14, 1891.
CATALOGUES NOW READY.
KCH-UIF 3 «t CO.,
Live Stock Auctioneers, 22 Montgomery
street, San Francisco. apio-i TStd
Tft HtfFJfc&f B^flPM Suut.rin« from
■ M WW EBrVI« IWsIbIV youthful errors
early decay, waatlnp ■weakness, lo^t manhood, etc.,
1 will ftena a valuable treatise (s*'al3*l) containing
fall particulars for home cure, FKEI3 of charge.
A. splendid medical worit; should be read by every
man who Is nervous and debilitated. Addresa,
Prof. F. C FOWLEB, Sloudui, Conor
g. g. gctt»i» & <So.
GOODS SOLD ONTHE INSTALLMENT PLAN
EDISON'S NEW PROCESS.
The Wonder of This Century—A Vapor Stove Without Danger.
3L.QQKI AT IT I
to save your health call and get YNT] jC*> ?^ -h i'"^" J "*"?"Hfs:.:\
Remember that other gasoline s\jggy^|^/ 1^
be sure that you get EDISON'S J^^S^^^^^^-^ZT^TJ^i 3
IMPROVED SUB-BU RNjER £,**,. -_.Z' IL/^
STOVE. We are sole agents. ~~*~"&t-^ 1
T_i_ I_i. LEWIS &CO.
5Q2-5Q4 J and 1009 Fifth St., Sacramento.
Fast Black Gloria Sun Shades, paragon frame..sl 3 3
Fast Black Sateen Sun Shades, paragon frame 1 OO
Fast Black Henrietta, Silk and Mohair Sun
Twilled Silk Sun Shades, natural sticks 2 SO
Twilled Silk Sun Shades, oxidized handles 3 00
Fine Silk Sun Shades, oxidized, natural and
ebony handles $4, $5 and 6 OO
Black and Colored Parasols from $1 to 1O 00
Our line is distinctly new and fresh, and you can depend
upon getting the very best goods at lowest prices.
W. I. QRTH f 630 J St.
Once more we have shown our ability to keep nothing
but the best, and as this is our aim to at all times have the
very best thing in the market we have done more than we
ever did before by being SOLE AGENTS FOR CALIFORNIA
IMATIOM RAPID Sim FILTEH,
A filter that filters the water as soon as you put the dirty
water in, and one that you need not put a new bottom in
every year. WE GUARANTEE OUR FILTERS FOR TEN
YEARS. When down town kindly drop in and examine
our RAPID FILTERS, which we will be only too pleased
to show you at
THE LIVE CROCKERVI I mi * 1 C\ I fl
818 U STREET.
Onr motto Is: "Wo aim to lead and let others follow.
HUNTINGTON HOPKINS COM PAN %
SACRAMENTO AND SAX FRANCISCO.
W. I^. STRONG COMPANY,
Alfalfa Seed, Etc.
*S^Oro<r<m Potatoea in Ix>ts to Snit.
S. GERSON & CO.,
Fruit, Produce and ConimissioD Merchants,
SAC -HA3IENTO, CAL.
P.O. Box 170.
wr. h. \stood & co.,
Wholesale Dealers and Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Beans,
ftos, 117 to 125 J Street, Sacramento.
CURTIS BROS. & CO.,
General Commission Merchants,
Wholesale Dealers in Fruit and Produce,
308, H IO, iil'i X St., Sacramento.
Telephone 37. Postonice Box 335.
EUGENE J. GREGORY. I'HASK GREGORY.
GREGORY BROS. CO.,
SUCCESSORS TO GREGORY, BARNES <fc
Co., Nos. 126 and 128 Jet*. Sacramento,
Wholesale dealers in l'roduce and Fruit. Full
stocks of Potatoes, Vegetables. Green and
Dried Fruits, Beans, Alfalfa, Batter, Eggs,
Cheese, Poultry, etc™ always on hand. Orders
filled at LOWEST KATES.
KILGORE & CO.,
Hardware and Implements.
Knowlton Mowers and Extras,
The Walter A. Wood Mowers, Rakes
MS- If you want the best and latest
improved Machines, bo sure and see
the above eoods.
1000,1002,1004 and 1006 X Street,
Families should not be
without it for medical pur
9Oc jPI BOTTLE.
GEO. E. DIERSSEN & CO.
Baker & Hamilton,
—IMPORTERS AND JOEIJEUS OF—
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL,
Agricultural Implements and Machines,
BARBED WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTIS6,
Sacramento « Crtli(iil' nla
VTOTICE TO CREDITORS-ESTATE OB
A> EUPHBMIA FOULKS, deceased. Noti«
la hereby given by tin- nndersigned, adminw
trator <.f the estate of Euphemia Foulks
deceased, to the creditors of.and all perspni
having claims against the said deceased, v
exhibit them with the necessary v.mcncrs.
within four months after the lirsi pnblicatloil
<>f this notice, to the said administrator, at hu
residence, about four mil< a wesl ot Elk Orov«
stution, the same being hi* place for the tran.
sactlon of the business of the said estate it
the County of Sacramento, Stateo ( ulitornia
GEORGE W. FOUIiKS,
Administrator of the estate of EMpnemJl
S^c! Fu^iS; IS&g tor AdrumistraUX