Newspaper Page Text
fhey Beat the Big Carbuilders in the
Three Magnificent Contests Last Even
ing-Scandinavians Beaten Again—
The Brewers Victorious.
There was even a larger attendance at
the tug-of-war contests last night than on
the opening night.
There was a great deal more noise and
The contests were far more exciting
than thoße of the previous evening, and
were more stubbornly fought. It was ap
parent that the men had grained much in
experience by the first contests.
Interest last evening centered prin
cipally upon the contest between the
American team and Carbuilders' team.
These are two ofthe heaviest teams en
tered, and the strongest—with the excep
tion, probably, ofthe Foundrymen. The
knowing ones had picked out tho Car
builders as the winners, and many wagers
Were laid on tiie team. It was, as ex
pected, a splendid battle, and the Ameri
cans won by dint of hard work at the right
CHBBRS KOIt AMKRICA.
It was just twelve minutes pastS o'clock
when the Hussar Band struck up "Yan
kee Doodle." The elephantine form of
Jack Bcroggs, the anchor-man of the
Americans was seen to emerge from the
dressing-room. A great shout went up
Irom the spectators as the big fellow
handed for the northwest end of tiie pull
ingplatform followed by liis doughty
C« w of boys in red, white and bll
was noticed that Sunday who was lame
in tiie contest Tuesdy night was missing,
but his place was filled by extraman
The big men composing the rugged
Carbuilders' team followed close behind
the Americans, and took their places op
posite the other team.
•The Captains of the two teams Wilder
ofthe Americans, and Oldfield of the
Carbuilders', busied themselves for a few
minutes placing their men in advanta
geous positions, seeing that their hands
were well resined, and whispering in
structions to them regarding the secret
signals that were to be given.
When everything appeared to be in
readiness Captain wilder of the Ameri
cana diacoveredfthat the Carbuilders did
7 oi have their usual anchor man, but
that in his place was a man who was not j
•■ carbuilder at aIL Ue reported the mat
tei to Referee Nichols and argued thatthe !
(.-rbttilders should have substituted one
ofthe extra meu instead of the stranger, j
The referee ani! judges held a consulLa
t"on over the matter and in the meantime
the audience stamped with impatience.
It. was finally d< ided that the teams
Should go ahead with the contest and that
the protests would be attended to aftcr
At s;.'_ o'clock the referee stepped to
the center and said: "Captains, are you
"We are," replied both Wilder and
The referee counted "One! Two!"
Hang! went tbe revolver.
The pinion which held the rope in
• as slipped and both teams threw
back for the great struggle,
irbuilders essayed to .repeat their
] arformance of Tuesday nigh;, and gain
'as much ss possible at the opening strug
gle, but thoy did not have the Brewers
j gainst them this time and the rally only
gave them a cleat. The Americans
stopped tbem here, and then both teams
bud down for a bitter struggle of endu
Tin: AMERICANS DO SOKE WORK.
Captain Wilder walked leisurely up to
where the opposing Carbuilders were
tagging and carefully examined the posi
tion of each man. Suddenly he drop p. d
his left hand and made a peculiar signal
—somewhat different from the ones made
Tnesday evening. Instantaneously the
I and striped hoys gave a shout
and a tremendous pull at the same time.
The audience fairly howled as the
marker was seen to move back over
tie center again, and the Americans had
taken back what they had lost.
Another lull, and then Wilder signaled
Is men again. Another shout, and
toother poll—and America had advanct d
y cleat—just six Inches. Not content
v. It li this Wilder gave another signal, and
•mother cleat was immediately added.
The panting and perspiring Carbuilders
fought desperately to regain their lost
ground, but in vain.
Tiie audience was ilow yelling and
cheering like Comanches, and to add to
the din the band struck up '"Yankee
Doodle,'" which inspired the Americans
to greater deeds—and more cleats.
lt was a magnificent struggle. There
v. as no hurricane work about it. It was
simply a battle of giants, and each inch
of ground was fought over desperately.
The marker moved slowly but surely
toward tl<e star-spangled banner, and
the spectators grew more and more
The teams had been pulling for fifteen
minutes when Captain Oldtield signaled
irbuildera to a superhuman effort.
The boys in the dark blue uniforms re
sponded nobly, and amid a perfect
avalanche of applause they hauled the
rope back just six inches.
didn't LAST long.
But their advantage was short-lived. A !
few seconds later the Americans gave
f another heave and took back what the •■
Carbnildera had recovered.
At the end of twenty minutes the j
marker showed that the Americans had
eleven cleats to their credit.
The Carbuilders made another desperate j
effort, but lost by it.
Then the boy a in red, white and blue I
Legau to wind up the game. Captain !
"Wilder had seen that some of the mem- !
bers ofthe opposing team were getting i
■weak, and signaled his men more fre- j
auently. Each Blgnal meant a tremen- >
ous tug- and another cleat for the Ameri
cans. The marker moved closer and |
closer to the seven-foot line—the finish—
and the enthusiasm became even
greater than before. Captain Wilder
seemed to be the only person in the place
who possessed a cool head. His eyes
ighl each member of the Carbuilders' 1
team, and then he save the signal which !
finished the contest. The Americana
saw Referee Nichols preparing to lire his
pistol and With a lusty shout and a
mighty pull landed the marker over the
It was just 'Si minutes and 6 seconds
from the starting time when tho report of
the referee's pistol announced the victory
There had been enthusiasm and noise
beiore, but the din and s, cue that fol
lowed this victory completely outdid all
previous outbursts. The victorious
Americans danced about the place,
punching and slapping each other and
howling like Comanche-. Men from the
audience sprang over the tailing, and
rushing up to the big fellows, wrung
their hands and cheered them to the
... Captain Wilder lost his head then
for the lirst lime, lie emitted a howl
that would have made a steam calliope
hide its head in shame, and whacked his
cane on the floor BO hard that it was
ken into splinters. The excitement
lasted for fully ten minutes after the con-
Daring the intermission which fol
lowed the contest. Referee Nichols an
nounced that Professor Thomas Dwyer,
Captain of the Scotch team, which was
not entered in the contests vow going on,
had issued a challenge to pull the team
which is victorious in the tournament.
. Dwyer, he said, ottered lo have the
, pull Saturday night at the Pavilion, and
Scandinavians v>. FOUND—-YM-E-C
The intermission lasted about twenty
...■'mutes, and then to a lively march by
the band the Scandinavians and Foundry
men's teams marched out. The Scandi
navians took the northwest or "lucky"
SACBAMEXTO DAILY BECOBP-UlNloy, THUBSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1891.—SIX PAGES.
end ofthe platform, and both teams were
soon in their places.
At 9:30 o'clock exactly—both Captains
having declared their teams ready—the
referee's pistol signaled the battle to be
gin. As in the case of all the previous
tugs, there was a desperate struggle for
first honors. The Foundrymen got an ad
vantage of one cleat, and. despite the
struggles of the doughty Scandinavians,
they held it. Captain Douglas, of the
Foundrymen, did not believe in losing
time, and soon signaled his men to take
up some more rope. They responded
with a will, and before ihey stopped pull
ing they had two and a half feet to their
Captain Gustafson signaled the Scandi
navians to show themselves, and they
made a gallant effort. But the Foundry
men fought desperately, and prevented
their opponents from taking back even
At intervals of every minute or so
Douglas signaled his men, and invariably
each pull advanced, the Foundrymen
another cleat. At the end oi' tGn min
utes'pulling the marker was just half
over the distance Beet ssary to win. Then
tho Scandinavians broke and amid a pan
demonium of cheering and stamping of
feet the Foundrymen began to haul their
opponents toward the finishing line.
'Ihey did not stop once, aud as the
marker neared the goal the din iucr
The marker passed over the line, but
only the Hash ol l>r. Nichols' pistol told
the story—the report could not be heard
because of the racket It had taken the
foundrymen just thirteen minutes and
fifty-eight seconds to win.
Then followed another scene similar to
that after the Americans had won their
great victory. The place looked like an
insane asylum for awhile. After the
noise quieted down the referee formally
awarded the contest to the Foundrymen
and the teams retired.
After another intermission the Brewers''
and Brassfinishers' teams marched out
and took their places on the aloats. There
was no scheming tor the "lucky*' side
this time, on account of the Scandinavi
ans' defeat on that side. The Brassfinish
ers were assigned to that side, however,
and got themselves In roadixu
At 10:19 the signal to start was given
and the men encaged in a terrible strug
gle for the iirst advantage. Tie
were too evenly matched, however, and
when the first effort subsided I
that the Brewers had gained just half an
The Brassfinishers hauled the marker
buck to the center mark a few seconds
later, but only managed to hold it there
for two minutes, the < termans then haul
ing it over their way again.
At the end of ten minutes the Brewers
had increased their lead to one cleat
equal to six inches. Three minutes 1 iter
they added another cleat, but the Brass
finishers took it back again, by dint of
The contest now began to look m
though it was going to last a long time.
The Captains seemed content to let their
men rest on their oars, as it were, and
wait for the other side to get tired. The
general belief was the longer tho strug
gle lasted the better it was for the Brass
tinishers, as ihey were all hard, ruddy
fellows with no superfluous flesh, white
the Germans looked soft. Bat the latter
were evidently belying their looks, for
they clung to the rope tenaciously and at
every signal from their Captain adminis
tered a healthy pull to the rope. Some
times they would not gain, but sot in
enough good ones to a ivance slowly but
surely toward the goal.
Alter twenty-live minutes of pulling
the Germans bad three oleata, or one foot
and a half, to their credit. At the end of
the hall hour they had increased this to
four cleats, or just two fe< :.
When forty minute- had passed the
Brewers had not gained any more, and
the Brassfinishers began a desperate but
vain struggle to recover their lost ground
before the expiration of the fifty minutes
to which each contest is Limited. The
Brewers contented themselvi s with sim
ply holding the rope, making but few
more efforts to get any more advantage.
Tin y succeeded admirably, as tiie oppos
ing team was unable to take back even an
inch of of tiie lost rope.
The position of the marker was un
changed at the end of the fifty minutes
and the referee awarded the contest to
the Brewers amid thunders of applause.
HOW THEY STOOD.
The following table will show how the
tournament now stands:
reams. Won. Lost.
American 2 o
Scandinavian o :i
Carbuilders i i
Foundrymen 2 o
ers i _
Lni-hen .. o 2
The drawing of teams for to-night's
cont. sts is as follows:
Americans vs. Brassfinishers.
Scandinavians vs. Brewers.
Foundrymen vs. Carbuilders.
R. s. Carey has added nlO acres of land
to his Yolo County possessions.
James Simpson and Jack Hagertv, two
individuals who had been drunk", were
lined §o each in the Police Court yester
J. W. Mitchell, the Boiler Inspector,
came down from his El Dorado ranch
yesterday afternoon on his way to tho
Deputy Sheriff Fay will go over to
Stockton to-day for Pedro Lara, who es
caped from the chain-gang here and was
caught over there.
The fire-alarm yesterday forenoon was
caused by the burning-out of a chimney
iuthe residence of Wm. Olsen at Nine
teenth and I streets.
Some of the tug-of-war men should
stand a good show for election to tho po
lice force next spring. They have stronger
"pulls" than anybody.
The case of Frank Leden, charged with
petit larceny in stealing (11 from the till
of a saloon at Eighth and X streets, will
be heard to-day in the Police Court.
The funeral of J. F. Parsons will take
place at 2.:j" o'clock this afternoon from
his late residence. Fourth anu N streets,
thence to the Cathedral, where services
will be held.
Suit has been commenced in San Fran
cisco by Julia McCann for divorce from
Henry MeCann. Jr. Judge Hunt has
granted the Wife's petition to restrain
Mcl "aan from disposing of the commun
ity property in Placer County. The par
ties are well known in this city.
The Liebig Dispensary.
The lecture on "Marriage" at the Met
ropolitan Theater on Tuesday night,
under the auspicies of the Liebig World
Dispensary of Ban Francisco, was a signal
success. Not one of the hundreds of
people who heard it went away dissalis
iied: all unite in saying that tho knowl
edge imparted was what every man and
woman should know. Their offices, at
the old St. Ceorgo House, we. Fourth
stre.t, have been so crowded since the
Lecture as to induce the examining physi
cians, Dra. Btoddart and Gwin, to remain
To-morrow- (Friday, the 4tht at 10
o'clock a. m. Bell A: Co. will sell at auc
tion on the premises the fine residence
and business property at . _1 Tenth street
'■ between I and .1. The house contains
eight rooms and bath-room. There v. iil
| also be sold all the line Brussels carpet in
j the house. The place is now open for in
The Opium Case.
Revenue Agent Thomas, who came to
the city on Tuesday night to hunt up the
alleged illicit opium factory, has not called
upon the police department, and is prob
ably on a still-hunt ior the offenders.
Lecture to Women.
At 2 o'clock r. X. to-day and to-morrow-
Mabel B. Frew of Baa Francisco will
give tree lectures to woman at the Y. W.
C. A. rooms, 1011 Ninth street.
Dr. Liebig & Co. Here.
Tbe greatest Bpec__—___ of tiie a.re for dis
(a< so ir.cn and the cure ol loss ot m.uiho .-•.
weakness, Iropoteney, spermatorrhea and alt
tha terrible results oi abused nature, baveof-
Bees until Lee. in ber sth at 1007% Fourth
His Counsel's Challenge of Grand
Lawyer Johnson Holds that Messrs.
Black, Beckley, Gardner and
Helnrlch are Biased.
Judge Catlin yesterday heard argu
ments on the motion by Grove L. John
son, counsel for \V. M. Reed—the Florin
farmer who is charged with having li
beled Supervisors Black, Jenkins and
Miller—to set aside the indictment.
The members of the Grand Jury were
called into the courtroom and many of
them examined by Mr. Johnson, who
sought to prove by their own testimony
that they entertained a bias and prejudice
against Heed before they indicted him.
Among the Grand Jurors is John Black,
the father of Supervisor Black, and three
ethers—Messrs. P. R. Beckley, William
Gardner and F. Heinrich—who are said
to bo members of the Liquor Dealers'
Association. These jurors Mr. Johnson
In his argument ho claimed that Juror
Black could not have been free from
prejudice against the man who was alleged
to have libeled liis (Black's) son, and
r could those who were members of!
the Liquor Dealers' Association be free)
from prejudice in the same direction, ba
the money to which Reed is said to
have referred a^ having been paid to the
three Supervisors for their votes, must
I have come from the Liquor Dealers' A
The association, said Mr. Johnson, did
raise mono; to carry on its opposition to
the liquor ordinance, and that money
could have been used for tbe purpose
which Rei d said it was used for. Hence.
- of the I 'rand Jury were
personally implicated in the charge at
tributed to Reed. a. least one of these
members (Heinrich] attended s meeting
of the Liquor Dealers' Association at
which :i resolution was adopted condemn
ing Reed for his alleged utterances.
in n most have < ntered on the ex
amination with opinion?, formed ai
pr< ssed ttgainsl the accused.
'•.Men." said Mr. Johnson, "who aro
i of bribing* pnbUc officials, are
i sitting In judgment on the man who ac
; cused tie mof bribery! If anyone was
I bribed, it was by money contributed by
1 these three < brand Jurymen, as members !
I of the Liquor Dealers 1 Association!"
"sei interposed other objections to
id let ment, namely—that the names
of the witnesses were not indorsed on the
indictment, as required by law; that Reed
was himself S Witness before the jury;
that no case was then pending against
him before the Grand Jury, as no com-
I plaint had been filed nor arrest made.
The jury had a right to inquire into the i
■ matter, and to make a witness of l.ced,
: which it did.
In concluding, counsel snid that if the
('rand Jury desired to punish someone
it should have indicted J. J. Campbell,
publisher of the Gait Qazette, for haying
published the libel.
District Attorney Ryan replied briefly.
Ile called the court's attention to the fact
that each and every member ofthe < 'rami
Jury who had been examined testilied
tinder oath that he had not entertained
anybiaaor prejudice against Reed, and
was still free from it. He combated the
Idea that Grand -furors were necessarily
prejudiced against Reed because tbey
happened to be members of tho Liquor
Dealers' Association, whence tho alleged
bribe was said to have originated.
Judge Catlin said his mind was not
quite clear as to some of the points raised,
ami would take the matter uuder advise
ment. From some of the remarks
dropped by the Court it was Inferred that
he was inclined to the opinion that thero
was some ground for the challenge as to
Juror Black, at least
The "Skipped by the Light of tho
Moon" Farce Company had a good houso
at the Metropolitan Theater last night.
The company goes to Woodland to-day.
Neither play nor troupe are of merit, if
we exeeiii Leach, who is excellent in his
The arrangements for the testimonial
concert to Miss Emma Felter to-morrow
night are all completed. A varied pro
gramme is assured. Three artists come
from San Francisco to assist, anions
whom is Mrs. Frances Fdgerton, the ac"
complisbed reader. The interest aug
ments to hear Miss Felter, who returns
withtAvo diplomas from the school of
Mme. Clara Brinkerhoff, the dis
tinguished instructor in music and de
veloper ofthe voice.
The active members of the Sacramento
Tttrn-Verein will give an invitation social
dance at Turner Hall this evening.
The box office for tiie sale of reserved
seats for the Xoss Jollities will open this
morning at '*:•;(.
Diseases of Men and Women.
Thecelebrated Kansas Ottyand San Fran
cisco specialists. Dr. Liebig A Co.. ar.-here this
week only. AU should avail themselves of
this opportunity and call for tree consulta
tion Offices, old St. George House, 10O7__
I*ourth Btn ±' a
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat.
The great V> estexn m ciaiists for diseas. s of
above organs—Drs. Btoddart ami Gwin, of
the Liebig World Dispensary medical and
surgk*l. staff—haveoffieefl fur free consulta
tion end contracting t<> cure ai 81 George
House, 1007}$ Fourth street, onttl Saturday.*
Dr. r. \\ ah Hi no. an English and Chinese
physician and. irgeon. graduate or the Hons-
Kong Medical College,has established an nf.
See in room 29, Postoflk-e Building. * '
PAKSONS—'n-t his city, lvcc..,u-r Ist, J Fred
Parsons, a native of New York aged. 81
years anu a months.
vr, ; -!■ iie.-n'.s ana acquaintancesare respect
fully Invited to attend the taneral ftom
his Ist • r. aidence. Fourth and N streets this
uAerndon, a; 2_: 0 o'clock; thence to th*
Cathedral, where funeral services will be
Every one, no doubt, has
heard of Dr. Price's Delicious
Flavoring Extracts, but, al
though millions of bottles of
them are annually manufac
tured, there are yet hundreds
of housewives who know
nothing of their excellence
from actual use. These fla
vorings are without question
the finest and purest of their
kind manufactured in the
world, and they will eventu
ally be used as a luxury from
one end of the country to the
other. The grocer who en
courages the sale and use of
such pure and wholesome ar
ticles, is doing his duty to
his patrons and making his
business a success.
BELL CONSERVATOBT COMPANY, tlor
i-ts. You cm always rtnd us at telephone _Xo.
155. Finest work; lowest prices.
©ijangco Paily for gubin & Co.
THE NEW BASEMENT.
- j __
Handsomely Embroidered Suspenders, for men's holiday gifts, have
come in a large assortment of silks. Black and Fancy Silk Mufflers have
In Neckwear we show in styles the very cream of the market. Meu Js
Embroidered Handkerchiefs in silk and linen.
In fact, the New Furnishing Goods Department abounds in articles
which will make useful and attractive gifts to men and boys.
1 IT APPEALS-DIRECTLY.
Of READY-MADE SUITS AND OVERCOATS in Sacramento we can '
speak in a highly agreeable manner. No city now has better.
For the new store we bethought ourselves to have a stock in all de
partments that should be worthy of the surroundings in magnitude and
freshness. In Clothing that aim has become a fact.
And in this wise:
We gave liberal orders to several manufacturers for the finest things
in medium and fine Clothing. They are all men who supply the best
New York retail trade—men who always do careful work.
But when thus pitted against each other, and aware of the rigid com
parison the goods of each would be subject to, was it other than natural
that excellent work should have been done? Better work, perhaps, than
Sacramento has had before.
This announcement, therefore, appeals to every man about to reclothe.
It specially concerns the man who usually goes to the merchant tailor. We
believe we can give him full satisfaction in fit and style. Of course there
is a chance that we cannot, but it is so small that few can afford the risk
of not looking here first. For success, remember, means the saving of
perhaps many dollars.
WEINSTOCK, LUBIN & Co.,
400 to 412 X Street, Sacramento.
USEFUL HOLIDAY PRESENTS FOR MEN
.AT* OP-L-EZ-zPITLIT REDUCED PRICES:
Fine Imitation Alligator Slippers, with patent leather backs, at
$1. A better grade of the same style at $1 50. They consider
them a bargain at $2 elsewhere.
Black Velvet (with Fancy Silk Embroidery) Slippers, patent
leather trimmings, at $1. They are worth $1 60 a pair.
Silk Plush Slippers, in the very latest colors, such as mauve, terra
eotta, cardinal, olive green and mahogany. They have silk quilted
insoles and chamois lining and fancy patent leather trimmings, at
$1 80. You never bought a pair for $2 that were as good and as
pretty. Our very best grades and styles in the above colors of
Slippers at $2 and $2 80 a pair.
Men's Russian Tan Calf Slippers, chamois lining, custom
made, at $2 50.
Men's Maroon Goat Nullifiers, high fronts and backs, hand
turned and chamois lined, at $2 50.
The same style as above, in the very finest and best grade put
in the market, made by Hanan & Son, at $4.
Men's Patent Leather, also Kid, Dancing Pumps, hand turned,
at $2 50. They are equal to any sold at £3 and $3 50 elsewhere!
Men's French Patent Leather Hand-sewed Shoes, in lace or
congress, in the very latest styles of toes, at $7 80.
flSaT* Remember .licit we carry the largest stock, most reliable ancl latest styles of
Boots and Shoes in Sacramento, and only two houses on the .Pacific Coast that carry
larger stocks than we do. We can suit you in style, Quality and price.
Ij _£_-"V E^^SO 35T » S ,
FIFTH A.NID J STREETS. '
Just received for the winter trade a new
line of FANCY BREASTS, BIRDS and a
full line of NOVELTIES. Will be sold at
close prices in order to close them out soon.
A few more RIBBONS left at 40c a yard
from the sale. Call and see them at
MRS. M. A. PEALER'S,
__ 619 to 628 J Street, Sacramento, Cal.
UPHOLSTERIXO OF ALL KINDS,
EITHER NEW WORK TO ORDER OR REPAIRING AND RE-COVERING YOUR
old furniture done ut short notice by tirst-class workmen at moderate prices. Write
or telephone (No. 319) us for estimate*.
FULL STOCK CARPETS AND FURNITURE.
C_S_E_Qs.S. -XL CAMPBELL, 4QQ PC ST.
W. F\ -RUPi-ISIEITL, 609 _T ST.
HOUD.-VY NOVELTIES. ABIETO £A 9 V OT
Variety ot Inkstands. Penracks, Files, 11 fII T T IV IM 1.1 \\ W
Letter Weiehts and all stationers" Sup- UIIJ.I 1 lil. \J\JfJ II KJ 1,
HARRY I ES Steam Carpet Cleaning Works,
| " 8. W. Cor. Twelfth and O.St*. Telephono 89..
THE LACE iH
lON MOXDAY. DEC EM- j
BER 7, WE WILL BE IN I
OUR NEW STORE. FORM-I
ERLY HOUGHTON'S a
BOOK STORE, 615 J
THE LACE 111,
Gus. Elkus, Proprietor,
COR. EIGHTH ANDJ STREETS.
Weak Men and Women
OHOULD USE DAM lAX A BITTEPJg,
** the Orciit Mexican I.eracdy; gives Health
on' • _trc_o'th to the Sexual Organs.
J. HAHN & CO., 430 J Stroot, A*ona.
TO SAVE LI.
Noble Objects of a Large
A DISPENSARY SIMILAR TO
THOSE OF LONDON,
PARIS AND BERLIN.
i TTHE PRESENT TIME, WHEN THERE
./A. arc so many <|ii:"-k; medical concerns, un
principled physicians and vile patent nos
trums, it is a positive relief to know that in
the very bean «>i the dtj Is an Institution,
colossal in it- scope, humane in its Intent and
honorable in its treatments and methods.
The institution referred to is the DOCTOR
WILLIAMS DISPENSARY, situated ut Gl2
W. li. TRIGGS, CI6 _____ street, cured of
C. C, CALKINS, 1307 Sixth street, cured of
Sufferers from Rheumatism. Asthma, Con
sumption. Catarrh. Dyspepsia, Indigestion.
Scrofula, Female Weakness, F-ts.Cancer, Heart
Disease, Bronchitis, Eruptions. Salt Rncum,
Tapeworm, Deafness, any Sexual Diseases,
Lost Manbood, Malaria, Urinary Troubles,
IMS, Bowel Troubles, should call at once.
A friendly talk may save ;>on years ot suffer
ing and perhaps your life. Young, middle-aged
or oia men suffering from the effects of follies
an i exo mea, restored to perfect health,man
bood and vigor. Each visitor Men ptivati iy,
and all communications received -in sacred
confidence. CONSULTATION AND EXAM
DOCTOR WILLIAMS DISPENSARY,
012 X Street, Sacramento, Cal.
HOURS—9 a. m. to 4 r. m. and 6toB f. n
Sunday, 10 A. ar. to 1 p. m.
At prices beyond competition:
t- - —smon Peel, Cranberries,
Orane<2 Peel, Boiled Clc*ar,
Raisins, Mince Meet,
K. E. Cor. Tent- and J Streets.
F* OROER3 FROM THE COUNTRY PROMPTLY FILLED ' I