OCR Interpretation

The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, May 17, 1891, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015104/1891-05-17/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

Sacramento Loses Yesterday's Game
in the Last Inning.
Midget Sweeney Does the Business for
the San Franciscos—Tho
Game To-day.
Little Danny Sweeney's hit did the
business for the San Franciscos in yester
day's game, and subsequently the players
congratulated themselves upon the lucky
manner in which they got out of a small
hole and pulled victory through after
The game was an illustration of how
defeat can be turned into victory at the
last stage of the battle, and when the con
quering side appears to be certain it had
the contest won.
Yesterday's exhibition was as pretty a
struggle as has been seen on the Sacra
mento grounds iv a long time. It was
not free from errors, but a game played
with snap and life. When one club was
in the lead the other was straining every
point to score a run, and the coachers
were yelling themselves hoarse in their
almost frantic endeavors to rattle the op
posing pitcher.
San Francisco commenced the "fire
works" in the first inning. A-fter the
first two men had been put out, Clark
got his bast* on balls, and Levy then step
f>ed into the batters' box and made the
ongest hit that has ever been knocked
out in a game at Snowtlake Park. He
made a terrific swing at the ball with his
ash and caught it just right. Away it
went sailing over the right field fence,
lt was hit so hard and so high that it
must have stjruck the ground fully one
hundred and fifty feet outside the park.
Then Cartwright waited and Hustin
gave him his base on balls, aud Swett hit
the ball for three bases. Cartwright
scored, of course, but Swett could not get
farther than the third corner, the next
batter tailing to reach tirst base.
Neither side scored in the next inning,
but it was made conspicuous by a double
play of the phenomenal order, accom
plished by the Sau Franciscos. Hassa
mer made a wonderful one-handed slop
of a grounder, and with the assistance <>!'
Sharp and Cartwright completed a brill
iant double play, which provoked loud
Hoffman scored the Sacramentos'first
run in the third inning. AfterMcCloskey
had been touched out on tho line on ac
count of poor judgment in base running,
Hoffman went to the initial on balls.
"Ward knocked out a pop-lly, which was
allowed to drop to the ground between
Shai}), Cartwright and Clark, and Hoff
man sprinted around to third base. (»n
the next pitch Ward ran for second base.
The ball was thrown down, but at the
tame time Hoffman made a dash for
home, and got there amid a burst of ap
Th." fourth inning, however, was when
tlie Giants got in their batting work, and
they more than tied the score. Hutchin
son and Sunday took first base on balls.
Works hit hard into right field, but
Clark caught the ball splendidly. Mc-
Guirk then took his turn to bat and
knocked a red-hot liner right at pitcher
Young. The latter was not able to dodge
it. and tho ball struck him on the fore
-.lin and bounded away, allowing the
runner to reach tirst in safety.
Here was a chance for Hustin to dis
tinguish himself. The bases were filled
and even a single hit meant two runs.
But Sacramento's smiling pitcher wanted
to do better than tliat, ami he succeeded
admirably in gratifying hia wish. There
■wax a big open _pace in the field between
Bweene; snd Clark, and Hustin shot the
ball out there by a simple swing of the
bat. Tlio result was that three men
scored, and the batter gained third base
before the sphere was fielded into the
Mit 'v. key scored Hustin by driving
OOt B liner into left tield, but the side was
retired afterward on another double play
by Hassamer, Sharp and Cartwright.
This inning left Sacramento two runs
In the load, but the club could not hold it
long. At their next turn to bat the San
Franciscos tied the score on hits by
Sweeney and Levy, a passed ball and ah
error by Work-.
In tho sixth, seventh and eighth
innings no runs wore made, and whon
the ninth was commenced by the Sacra
mentos it looked very much as though
they were not going to score any more
runs. However, after two men were out,
McCloskev hit the i-ull for two bases and
spies reached first on Etas-tamer's error.
Hoffman gave Hassamer another chance
immediately alter and the latter again
fumbled. McCloskey scoring. Ward hit
to Van Zant, who threw low, and the
runner was safe at tirst. Spies scored on
the play. Hutchinson ended the inning
by going out on a grounder lo Cart
It looked like a certain victory for the
home club, and still more so Biter the
i.rst San Prancisco batter had been put
out. But beinre three minutes more time
had elapsed the victory was lo^t. Young
and Sharp succeeded in reaching the
. ami little Danny Sweeney—the
midget center field of Manager Harris'
team—won tin- game by knocking out a
home run. The ball went high over
Works' head and could not he fielded in
time to prevent the runner from making
a circuit of the bases.
The San Prancisco players grabbed
their tiny fielder when he had made his
run and carried him off the field.
Levy's work in left field was an exhibi
tion i-i which he may well feel proud.
Some of his catches were very difficult,
but in two cases he made them SO hy mis
judging the ball.
Sheridan umpired the game, the score
of which is as follows :
k.MENTO. A.R. B. IMT. S.li. P.O. A. E.
Ward, 2d b .". 0 0 l :t 3 0
iison, :>d 1i.... 4 1 1 o 1 o O
. 1.1 ;> 1 1 o ;{ 1 o
Works, 1. f :{ oooill
M Irk, Ist b 4 110 10 <> 0
P:>11 o 0 2 o
McClo-key,c. f :? l -' 1 3 0 0
ilOl 3 O 0
Uo_f___-_, s. ■ 3 10 0 14 0
32 7 0 3 25 11 1
-\ \ FRAXCISCO. A.M. R. B.H. 8.8. P.O. A. B.
.31 0 O 2 I 1
Sweeney, ci r> 2 3 o 2 <> 0
» lark, r. f. 3 110 -..' •■ 0
I_r ■». I. i -12 2 0 7 o o
Cartwright, Ist b .. :s 1 0 0 7 1 o
Bw« tt.c -1 o 1 o 3 1 0
Van Zant, 3d f> 4 <> <» O 3 2 1
. s 3 0 o o o 2 2
i 4 12()12 0
\\.\ S 9 0 27 12 4
R Innings—
00140000 2—7
"• - ;; 0 0 0 2 o o (> :; 8
- - Lcramento 2, Ban Francisco
:'.. Home runs Levj and Sweeney. Three-
I Swett. Two-base hits
V and Clark. Sacrifice bits—Clark,
wtwrteht and Swett. Find base on errors ■
■ramento 1, San Francisco 1. Flrsl base
Is Sacramento 6, Ban Prancisco
"U'it on 1 a-»-s—Sacramento 4, San Pran
•r>. struck urn By Hustin 2, by Young
bli plays Hassamer, Stuup and Cart
'). 1 afised balls Spies 1. Time of
• hour and thirtv-tlve mil
__. Official Boorer—Will 11.
T Till* HAY.
Men Have nn l"nsy Vle
)ver the Oakland*.
taoo, May iv. - - To-day's
the < Oakland and San Jose
interesting, despite its
*-vi .b>se men played
field, and Oakland
curves. .\s a re
alley men had an
>y a score ot B tol.
' H. _.U. P.O. A. K.
■22 0 0
08 2 1
'» 2 O 0
1 5 2
1 0 0
5 2 _
a o 1
•> 2 O
♦12 4
SAN JOSE. A.B. R. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. E.
McGnckenLf 3 10 0 0 0 0
iiaul.y, 2d b 5 2 3 15 2 0
Speer c 5 1115 2 0
Ebright,3d b 5 0 O 0 3 1 0
Dooley, Ist b 2 l o l 10 2 0
McVey, c. f. 4 2 10 3 0 1
Everett,-.! 3 110 0 4 1
Stallings. r. f. 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
Harper, p 3 0 2 O 1 2 0
Totals 31 b 10 3 27 13 2
Huns by innings-
Oakland 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 o—l
San Jose 30004010 *— 8
Earned rims—San Jose 1, Three-base hit—
McVey. Two-base hits—Youngman, Can
tillion. Sacriiice hits-Speer (2), Ebright
Youngman, O'Neill. First base on errors—
Oakland 1. San Jose 5. first base on called
balls -Oakland 7, San Jose 7. Lett on bases—
< lakland 7, San Jose 8. Struck out—By Har
per 5, by Mars 5. Hit by pitcher—McVey.
Double plays—Everett. Doolev and Ebright;
Ebright to Hanley; Mars. Cantillion anu
Youngman: Everett, Hanley and Dooley. Um
pire Donohue. Scorer—-.Stapleton.
■ stallings out for not touching base.
Standing oftho Clubs.
The following table shows the standing
ofthe four California League clubs :
.I I I
3 3 3
9 4 3
71 i 5
5 7 8]
:21 14 13 11
0 7. .
5] ft »
; »i « 2
_' t->' _•
< - <fc
2 «.! P
r : rs :
9 30' .:;oo
Hi 30: .533
1629 .551
18 29 .620
n Francisco
n Jose
imcs Lost
Baseball To-day.
The Sacramentos and San Franciscos
will play another game of ball at Snow
flake Park this afternoon commencing
at 2:30 o'clock. France and Cobb will be
the pitchers, and it is probable that
Peeples will be in condition to play at
It Was Won by Ida Ti. in Threo
Straight Heats.
There was a pretty fair crowd at Agri
cultural Park yesterday afternoon to
witness the trotting race announced by
Mr. Gardner, proprietor of the track.
The judges were W. 11. Coombs, Fred
Baker and Jerry ('olden. Timers, Jack
Ober and A. 11. Mason.
The race was a three-in-fivo heats be
tween C. F. Taylor's Ida D., James
O'Brien's Gladstone, Walter Mastiu's
Black Rock and W. o. Bowers' Lizzie B.
First heat—The horses all acted bad.
and scored a long time before they were
sent oil. Ida D. led by a length at the
quarter, Lizzie B. second, Black Rock a
Couple of lengths behind and Gladstone
hobbling in the rear. Coming into the
homestretch Lizzie was in the lead, but
she broke near the seven-eighths post,
and Ida came in winner by a couple of
lengths, Black Rock a fair third and
Gladstone 100 yards behind. Time, ______
Second heat—Lizzie and Black Rock
broke on the turn, and at the quarter Ida
led, Gladstone second. Black Rock third
and Lizzie last. Gladstone broke on the
stretch,and Lizzie took secondplace. Black
Rock taking third. When the home
stretch was reached Lizzie made a push
and was crowding Ida very close, but
broke near the draw-gate, and Ida won
by two lengths, Black Rock third. Time,
Third beat—lda D. passed Lizzie B. at
the half-mile, ami led all the way home.
Black Rock coming in second, Lizzie
having broke on the stretch, Gladstone a
poor third. Time, _:40.
There was a meeting of the County
Board of Education yesterday, but only
routine business was transacted.
The steamer Sonoma arrived from San
Francisco yesterday, towing a barge ot
lumber for W. P. Frazier and the Friend
A. Terry Lumber Company.
It appears that one of the horses en
gaged in the collision at Fifth and N
streets on Friday afternoon was killed.
The animal belonged to Mazzini Bros.
School Census Marshals Nixon, Har
mon, Carroll and Trarbach have com
menced the work of taking the school
census. They have fifteen days in which
to complete the job.
There has been tiled in the County
Clerks office, by .1. B. Atwood, an ab
stract of a judgment granted in Justice
Henry's Court against K. J. Dawson,
alias K. J. Lawson, i'or $101 90.
Eliza Daly, of Antelope, has filed in the
County Clerk's office the will of her late
husband. Flisha Daly, together with a
petition that the same be probated. The
estate is estimated to be worth SIO.OOO.
A bootblack named Robert E. lleed has
be* □ arrested on a charge of beating his
wife because she refused to live with him.
They had been married but two days
when she left him. The bride's name
was Hattie Beard-
< omplaint has been made to the police
tbat Fred Baebel, who resides in the
southeastern part of the city, has been
beating his wife ma shameful manner.
The complaint comes from the neighbors.
The matter has not been investigated, as
no criminal charge has been tiled.
Another Snake Story.
A man named Williams, who resides
mar the Upper Stockton road, near
the city, killed a sn.-ke on his place
on Friday that measured six feet in
length and seven inches in circumfer
ence, li had a sharp, pointed tail, tip
ped with a horny BUDStance. -Mr. Will
iams could not tell what variety of reptile
it was.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following real estate transfers have
been recorded since our last report:
Maggie L. and William \V. Grissim to
Jesse W. Wilson-West half of lot ti. H
audi, Fourteenth and Fifteenth streets;
Orangevale Colonization Company to
X. 11. Shepherd—Tract 2-7 of Orangevale
colony; {"•1,5-0.
sons and Daughters.
The new organization known as Sons
and Daughters of Pioneers, has elected
the following officers: President, AY. M.
Sinims; Vice-President, \Y. F. Osborn;
Secretary, Miss Annie Luther; Treas
urer, George W. Lorenz; Sergeant-at-
Arms, W. 1".. Xorris. A committee of
three was appointed to prepare by-laws.
Poisoned by Mushrooms.
It was rumored late last night that the
family of a man named Flynn, an em
ploye at the railroad shops, had been
poisoned in the evening hy eating can
ned mushrooms, it was "said that the
children were Improving, but the condi
tion of Mr. and Mrs. Flynn was precari
Fall From a Ladder.
While descending a ladder yesterday,
Bert Ripley, an employe at Holbrook,
Merrill A* Stetson's store, fell and dis
located one of his shoulders. He re
ceived prompt surgical attendance, and
no bad results are anticipated.
The Good Work Goes On.
Yesterday workmen wore engaged in
tearing down the aw Ding »' front of the
building adjoining the Mills Bank on
Second street. When ail the others come
down, that block will be greatly im
Cherry Shipment.
The California Fruit Union shipped
last night to Porter Bros., tho Chicago
agents, a carload of cherries from Vaca*
viiie. consisting of 1,850 boxes. The -knit
was of the Black Tartarian and Biggercau
Disturbing Her Peance.
.V lady who lives at Fourth and Q
■treats complains of the hoodlumish con
duct of parties in that locality, who con
stantly annoy lier. "She should consult
tho Chief of Police.
Gordon, the Garroter, Brought Up
from the Bay.
Ho Denies All Connection with the
Assault—Chief Drew on a Wild-
Goose Chase.
The details of tho capture of Gordon,
ono of the cowardly and murderous
assailants of Robert Alien, as published
in the Record-Union yesterday, created
j a profound sensation throughout the city,
and many compliments were given to the
police for the tireless and tenacious man
ner in which they clung to the case.
There was much indignation in police
circles, both in this city and in San Fran
cisco, on account of the premature publi
cation on Friday evening of the names of
the garroters, while one of them was still
at large, but, though discouraged, they
kept nobly to their task.
After the arrest of Cordon in San Fran
cisco he was searched and $I'_s in green
backs and gold were found upon his per
son. Allen's watch-fob and Masonic
charm were not found upon him, as has
heretofore been published. Captain Lee
and the San Francisco ollieers captured
another notorious thief, known as "Pidg"
Johnson, in the act of trying to
And gold buckle belonging to Allen's
j fob, the day after Gordon's arrest. John-
I son at tirst declared that he found the
j jewelry, but later on, it is stated, eon
| fessed that the property bad been given
j to him by Haley ami Gordon to dispose
oi lor them. He did not have the watch,
I however, and denied that he had ever
seen it. The police of the metropolis are
I now searching for the timepiece among
the "fences," and no doubt will lind it,
unless Haley, tlie uncaptured garroter,
haa it.
Johnson is well known to the Sacra
mento police, having been implicated in
' several petty robberies here.
Captain Lee and the San Francisco de
tectives were hot OD Haley's trail, when
j the news came from this city that their
operations had been exposed. They real
ized then tliat the task of finding Haley
would be far more difficult. He would
hear of it as soon, almost, as they, and
naturally redouble his efforts to escape
capture. And this is just what did hap
pen, as subsequent developments show.
Haley, knowing that it would only be a
matter of time when he would be cap
tured if he remained in San Francisco,
concluded to decamp.
i When Chief Drew heard that Haley had
| eluded the otlicers sent to San Francisco
to capture him, he sent out two men at
j his personal expense who were not odi
. cers, but who could identify Haley, and
j instructed them to make a thorough
search i'or the fugitive. One of them re
mained in San l-rancisco Thursday and
Friday and visited ail of the known re
sorts of thieves.
< aptain Lee, who was in San Francisco
: Friday and yesterday, also made a thor
; OUgfa search of that city, accompanied by
two detectives detailed to assist him by
< Ihief Crowley.
< hief Drew sent to San Quentin, where
Haley had been once conlined, and got a
j thorough and minute description of
On Friday night he received a dispatch
from San Francisco to the effect that
! Haley had been seen to take the Oakland
: furry-boat, and would probably take one
lof the trains—but which one the mi
i fonnant could not tell. The Chiefimme
; diately telegraphed to nearly every city
' and town on the routes from San Fran-
I cisco to Los Angeles, from San Fraucisco
', to Sacramento, from Sacramento to Red
ding, ami in fact to every railroad station
where there was a telegraph ollice, send
ing out over 20J dispatches, also out
or his own pocket. Kaeh dispatch con
tained a detailed description of Haley,
and requested that the garroter be de
tained if found.
A telegram was received by Chief Drew
from Marysville yesterday, informing
him that a Jack Haley had been arrested
there who looked like the man wanted.
The Chief took the lirst train for Marys
ville. and arrived there last night. He
felt confident that he had tlie right man—
; but he was doomed to disappointment, as
the following dispatch, received by the
Record-Union last night from its special
correspondent at Marysville, shows:
"Under Sheriff Bevan to-day arrested
Jack Haley, an ex-convict, who answers
the description in part ot the Jack Haley
I wanted lor complicity in the Ailcn as
! sault. Haley has parents residing near
Sheridan and has frequently been in
! Sacramento, but avers that he has not
; been there since last November. He
| claims to have been constantly here since
a week ago last Tuesday. Several parties
! were found who knew positively that he
I was here on Saturday and Sunday of last
I week.
"In response to the under Sheriffs
j telegram Chief of Police Drew of Sacra
mento arrived here to-night. At the
station he saw Haley and concluded that
lie was not the man wanted, though he
! bore a resemblance to him. There are
two or three Jack Haleys known to the
police of this city, and all have been con
nected with serious crimes."
There aro still hopes, however, that
Haley will be overtaken before many
Captain Lee came up from San Fran
cisco last evening, bringing with him
Gordon and Johnson, handcuffed to
gether. Cordon is the man who struck
Allen with the hammer.
There was a iargo crowd at the depot,
and when the Captain was recognized the
throng immediately surmised hj s prison
ers were Haley aud Gordon. People
swarmed about the trio to get a look at
the two rullians, and there was some
ominous talk among them. Ollicer Mc-
Laughlin and several others were on
hand lo meet their superior ollicer, how
ever, and taking charge of the prisoners,
quickly hustled them up to the City
Prison, followed by the crowd. Arriv
ing at tho jail tho doors were shut and
the crowd was kept out.
Gordon and Johnson were taken into
the < aptain's otlice, and while the hand
cuffs were being removed from their
wrists the Record-Union reporter who
was present had a good opportunity to
look at them.
Cordon is an unusually fine-looking
young fellow about twenty-four years of
age. He was fashionably dressed, clean
shaven, and looked anything but a crim
inal. He is large and well-built and
looks like an athlete.
Johnson, on the otlier hand is an insig
nificant, dlled-up looking little fellow,
abont thirty years of age." and hoars the
appearance of being a typical snoak thief.
Gordon, when asked about the affair,
denied that he knew anything about it.
He admitted that hewas in Bacramento
last week, hut declared that he 101 l for
San Francisco Sunday afternoon. This is
known to be false, as he was seen here
Sunday night.
City Attorney Hart has gone to Colusa.
17-stato Engineer Hall is making a
visit hen.
.Mrs. B. F. True is visiting friends at
Senator p. R. Dray and son Frank left
for Colfax yesterday.
State Superintendent of Printing John
ston is in San Francisco.
John A. Apperson, proprietor of the
Willows Review- is in the city.
Miss Clara Parkinson, of lone, is visit
ing the family of G. T. Wayland.
Judge and Mrs. Van Fleet will spend
much of tlie summer in Santa Cruz.
Baron Falkenborg, ex-Senator Fair's
Yolo manager, is at tho Golden Eagle
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Richardson (nee
McClatchy) are visiting Mrs. James Mc-
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Moselev of Stock
ton, and Miss K. Snead of "Dixon, are
registered at the Capital Hotel.
Miss Gussie Hughes and Miss Amanda
Austin left yesterday for a short visit at
Applegate Station, Placer County.
Richard Alderson, Jr., of Placerville, is
in the city with his wife visiting Mrs.
Alderson's mother, Mrs. C. Hxinger.
Senator and Mrs. William M. Stewart
and Miss Maybelle Stewart, of Nevada,
Will pass the summer at tbe White Sul
phur Springs, in Virginia.
Mrs. Stanford received on Tuesday for
the last time this summer, as she is now
at Mehlo Park. Sho will resume her
weekly receptions in September.
Leonard Storrcr aud Miss Mary
Fletcher were married near Pleasant
(.'rove on Wednesday last, at the resi
dence of the bride's mother. The bride
was attended by her sister, Miss Fllie
Fletcher, aud the groom by H. Notting
ham. The happy couple departed for
Sacramento, where they will iv future
Arrivals at the Golden Eaglo Hotel
yesterday: P. Martel, Chicago; J. 11.
Wittingtou, St. Louis; H. J. Sprague, A.
V. Gibson, H. B. Roche, E. E. Nicker
son, James Sborey, F. F. Batch, Yon
Yonsen, L. J. Roder, Morris Lewis, F. J.
Nutting, F. 17 Locke. Miss Kate Sprague,
Gertie Maddigan, Eva Grace, George
Hansen, Tom Anderson: Dr. M. J. Roe;
.New York:B. C.Abbott, Hartford, Conn.:
s. 1). Sealers, Philadelphia; William
Jackson, Newark, N. J.; George L. Alien,
B. C. Van Emon and wife, 11. Cowell, J.
L. Ballard, A. H. Williams, S. Asbeim,
C. E. Wilson, John J. O'Connor, Miss
Norah Sullivan, Baron Falkenberg, San
Francisco; 11. W. Earle, Stockton; Miss
S. E. Clements, Santa Rosa; J. W. Nelson,
Arrivals at the Capital Hotel yestcrdav:
J. H. Brown, lowa Hill; P. S. Lauge
nour, Mrs. Langenour, Woodland; A. P..
Williams, Reno. Nov.; Mrs. S. E. Wil
son, Marysville; James Wilson, Oakland;
J. R. Withington, St. Louis, Mo.; J. F.
Sheridan; J. C. Stewart, lone: I. Lam
bert, Sumner; J. F. Moseley and wife,
Stockton; Miss K. Snead, Dixon; H.
Harris, R. Levy, D. Sweeney, William
Hassamer, William Swett, J. Clarke, J.
Sharp, G. Cobb, O. Young, R. Van Zant,
E. Cartwright—San Francisco Baseball
Hub; J. I>. Coughlin, C. Henkle, Pais
ley; F. W. Gibbons; A. .J. Larson, Stock
ton; A. 0. Robbins, Ogden, Utah; Miss
R. M. Hambley, Miss M. A. Simpson,
Oakland; George Wilkinson, Sheldon,
111.: L. Dean, Oregon; A. W. Stuart,
Courtland; C. Dondero, Z. Giovcnott,San
A picnic was given at W. N. Runvon's
Grove, two miles south of Courtland, on
IMonday, the 11th, by Miss Maggie Col-
I Una and Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Runvon, as
j a parting farewell to Miss Alice Duden.
teacher of the Onisbo School District.
Games and other amusements were the
leading pastime ofthe day. At 7 o'clock
dancing was commenced/for which ex
cellent music was furnished by Messrs.
L. and C. Walrath of Sacramento, W.
Colby of Clarksburg and C. W. Arra
sinith of Courtlaud. At 12 o'clock sup
per was announced and all retired to the
dining-room and did justice to the well
arranged table. Then they resumed
dancing and enjoyed themselves until an
I early hour, when it was moved to ad
journ, tlie merrymakers departing for
, their respective homes, happy and con
tent with the day's festivities. Follow
! ing are the names of those who attended :
j Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Runyon, Mr. and.
j Mrs. James Collins. Mrs. Morse, Mr. and
i Mrs. W. M. Foster, Mr. and Mis. < reorge
Figg, Mr. and Mrs. 11. Crew, Mr. and
I Mrs. Will Jones, Mrs. Daly, Mrs. Barry,
Mrs. J. W. Houston and Mr. and Mrs!
George] Carty; Misses Eliza Witten
brock, Lista Wittenbrock, \nnie < 'rofton,
Jennie Crofton, Hattie Houston, Dora
Myers, Minnie Myers, Laura Peck. Car
rie Peck. Nellie Peck. Edith Morse
Winnie Barry, May Daly, Sadie Home,
Edna McKee. Certitude Runvon, Leona
Duden, Miss Eastman and Miss Deßack;
Messrs. AJ. Peck, B. Crew, Joe Crew!
Authur Eastman, Louis Myers, Edward
Myers. Chris Goldman, Henry Morse,
Edward Smith, Charles Willing, j. h.
McGanghran, M. L. Isham, Barry Wil
son, W. A. Johnson, Eugene Van "Court,
James Collins, Jr., Roy Peck and Nelson
See the Domestic." "White"
and "New Home" sewing machines before
buying. I sell a better machine for $35
than others sell for §65. All kinds of
machines repaired. A. J. Pominer, corner
Ninth and J streets. *
P-3'PRI _*__*%__.
V-inilla -~\ Of perfect purlty.
Lemon^-I G f great strength.
Afmond -| EconomyJntheir use
Rose etC.7] Favor as delicately
and dellciously as the fresh fruit.
WIIITE-In this city, May 12th. to the wife
Of Frank: L. White, twin daughters. *
PILLIKKN—At Mormon Island, May 13th
to the wife of George J. Pillikcn, a son. * '
McGINXIS—In this city, May 16th, Peter
beloved husband of Catharine and father of
.lames P.. Thomas J.. Lizzie and Alice Me
. Ginnis and Mrs. Mary Gahrielle, a native
of County Louth. Ireland, aged 68 years 11
months and lo days, |san Francisco'and
Boston papers please-copy.]
•*_f-Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral, which
will take place from his late residence. 515
M street, Monday morning at h: 45 o'clock*
thence to tlie Cathedral/where a Requiem
Mass will be held, commencing at 9 o'clock.
WASHBURN—In this city. May 15th, Abisha
Washburn, iormerly of Hodgdon, Me., aged
71 years, 11 months and 16 days.
-B_y- Funeral private. .
a a j a (jnpnnofn
An Agreeable Slimmer Resort
luxurious enjoyment of rest, comfort and
retirement such as physicians recommend.
Every kind of outdoor and indoor amuse
ment is provided for guests, Including yacht
ing, fishing, hunting, which can be fully in
dulged in. This is the l'aradise for sportsmen.
565-Roimd-trip Tickets-565
Includine 15 Days' Board.
AYS' For sale at ihe depot.
For terms by the season, pamphlets or room
plans apply to the CORODADO AGENCY,
118 Montgomery street. San Krancisco, or to
E. S. BABCOCK, Manager, Coronado, Cal
(JThant.^ £laU» fov gubtn St <&o.
coe zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz'z
Few people are aware of the large variety of Ladies'
Ready-made Summer Dresses, which we are now carrying
in our Cloak and Suit Department. They were manu
factured in large quantities expressly to our order and are
well-made and excellent fitting garments. If slight altera
tions are necessary we make them free of charge. Time,
trouble and money can be saved by buying these ready
made dresses.
. The following are a few of the diflerent kinds which
j we now have in stock:
Ladies' Summer Dress of Outing Flannel, nicely made
with high shoulders and plain skirt; just the thing for a
light-weight house dress. Suit complete, $2 50.
Navy or Black Ladies' Cloth Suits, with high shoulders,
braid binding, excellent value. Price, J3 75 per suit.
I *-__--_________=__________:
A neat Suit of Ladies' Cloth in Gray only, with negligee
collar and high shoulders, at £7 50.
Serviceable Mohair Suits, neatly braided, can be had
in Black, Gray or Navy, £10 each.
A choice combination of Tan and Brown Tricot makes
our ladies' suits at $12 50.
Black Cashmere Dresses, with silk trimming and re
j Plaids, 12**0 Per Yard.
Few people pass the tall pile of pretty plaids at
the head of the Dress Goods Counters without pausing a
moment to look at them. They are suitable for ladies' and
children's wear and are chiefly in dark effects. Price, i 2. l_c
per yard.
vSwiss Lilac, Lily of the Nile, Crabapple Blossom and
three new perfumes at the Notion Counters.
Ouite a collection of Dress Goods Remnants, in one to
ten-yard lengths from the Hickman Stock, Visalia, may be
seen at the Dress Goods Counters. The goods are excellent
and the prices about half value.
The Standard Paper Patterns are constantly becoming
better known and liked. Sample sheets of styles free.
Weinstock, Lubin & Co.
I 400 to 412 X Street, Sacramento.
The finest lot of All-silk Ribbons ever shown in Sac
ramento, for
Now on sale at
619, 621 and 623 J St., Sacramento, Cal.
Jj Sfil
\^^ _>^^_s___jl<l_j rajjJSStJ**l^ at a'remarkably low
RfflS« RAY, IN-HHB ailiibs;
Odd Fellows' Temple, 00l X Street.
t_!> *^ g .V . 'yt. hmtx UB°*lly fmmd in a tlri 'S store and some that are not. Country orders
receive the utmost care and prompt attention. -»»**ji u-u-r
-liT_H\7 WT RnTFTTinn Is the man to handle your
H A _X I \\ XI V H CARPETS if you want them
111 l 111 l If. 11l I I'J THOROUGHLY CLEANED
lillUil " • AIA I *** * and PROPERLY RELAID.
TYORKS—Southwest Corner Twelfth and O Streets. Telenhone °n° Or
Leave Orders at the Leading Carpet Stores.
411-41.1 X St., Sacramento. ( V 4
Vaul'ai-erofAm, Kinds. Sk.vd for \____y _H_ LJ &L I
Price List. — y ~M ■" _£"* *-* **-? •
No. QQB J St.. Sacramento, CaL, 1 mB. .££, °f WatCh°S and
Fifth, dealers in WATCHES JEW EI RY aml im ntnvni plmm t^9U^ th and
branches aVpeclalty. under Mr. Flob.^ Ag, ni fo.^ RUCKF^rL^ wl'tL'H COM^N^.' 1 US
_sa_. wachhorst7
MAIN OFEICE-Seeond street, L and M. YARD-Front and R streets, Sacramento.
■£* pc!il ____„B<>¥ "utter 25c per roll
Coal Oil jg;i
Gasoline .........................X....'§1
Coffee 25 cents per pound
lomatoes 10 cents per can
Honey IO cents per comb
Choice Teas and Coffees.
HOECKEL & CO., Proprietors,
Northwest Corner Tenth and J Streets.
tamed in the WEEKLY UNION,
jr>-^p^~nXXXX~^^ Snre Cure f°r Catarrh,
fit (ry r\ Bronchitis, Asthma,
%\¥ Cold8 'etc-
£t!^\ "The Only All-night
£_2_y__L__-%-3fl 1 nh« hit ion. »
iXfi-a'^Jr Break up a cold in one
y T^v "^7 night. Sure preventive
C_ -J j~ lor ull infectious diseases.
Z^^p~-frr~ZXXZ\ F°r sale by ftH drug-
\ gists, or sent postpaid
ry^-~-~ \ ior $2 50 by the
37 Second Street, San Francisco.
tamed in the WEEKLY UNION,
iruttff, $_-cb», JlroMtce, Cftc.
-A.lfa.lfa. S^d, Etc.
<J~Ort>Bou Potntoos in Ix>t* to Suit.
Fruit, Produce and Commission Merchants,
P. (). Bra 170.
\\ . H WOOD & CO.,
Wholesale Dealers and Shippers of
California Fruits, Potatoes, Beans,
Nos. 117 to Vt-B J Strcot, Suornmonto.
General Commission Merch.ir.ts,
Wholesale Dealers in Fruit and Produce,
308, .HO, 81« X St.. sncmmonto.
Telephone 37. ___________________ Box 885.
O Co_,No*. 186 and l_S .1 St., Sacramento,
wholesale dealers In Prodnce nnd Fruit. Foil
stocks ot Potatoes, Vegetables. Green and
Dried Fruits, Beans, a Haifa. Batter, 17_*.
Cheese, Poultry, etc., always on band. Orders
Purchase of Bonds
East Riverside Inietion District
-0 chase of the honds ot East Riverside Irri
gation District, to theamoonl of one hundred
and titty thousand [9150.O0O), will l>e re
ceived by the Hoard of Directors ol said dis*
trin, at their ofllee In l.Jist Riverside Ban
Uernardino County, State ot California till 1
o'clock i». m. of tlie __i< PAY OP ivPRIL,
1 vu. at which time ami place said board will
open the proposals and award the purchase to
the highest responsible bidder.
Said bonds area portion 01 ■ series of honds
amounting in the aggregate to i'\<> mm.md
and ttity thousand (#250,000), issued bj m
thorityol and pursuant to the provisions ot
an Act <>t the Legislature of the state of cui- ;
lorma. entitled "An Act to provide lor the
organization and gOTernmenl »>i Irrigation
districts, and to provide tor the acquisition of
water and other property, ami tor the distri
bution ot water thereby for irrigation pur
poses." approved March 7, 1887, und also by
authority of and in aooordanoe with the vote
oi the qualified electors of said Irrigation dis
trict, at a special election held December 24.
Bald bonds bear interest from the Ist dayof
January. 1891,al the rate Of six ,i,; per cent.
per annum, payable on the Ist day of Janu
ary and July in each year.
The principal of each of said bonds is pay.
able as lollows, to wit: At the expiration ot
eleven years, live per cent, thereof; at the ex
piration of twelve years, six percent-; at the
expiration of thirteen years. seven per cent •
at the expiration of fourteen years, eight per
'■••nt.-. at tlie expiration oi diteen years,nine
per cent.: al the expiration ot sixteen years
ten per cent.; at the expiration ot seventeen
years, eleven per cent.; at the expiration of
eighteen years, thirteen \mr cent.; at tiie ex
piration of nineteen years, fifteen p> r cent.; at
the expiration of twenty years, sixteen per
cent, coupons tor th.' several payments of
principal and Interest are attached to each
None of said bonds will be sold for les< tlian
ninety \n_> per cent. of the face value thereof.
Said board reserves the right to reiectany
or all bids.
All bids should be addressed to Bast River
side irrigation Distriot, san Bernardino
County, California, and marked "Proposal 1
for Purchase of Bonds."
Hy order of the Hoard of Directors of Eas
Riverside Irrigation District
Fast Riverside, Ban Bernardino County
Calilornia. .March 17, 1K'..1
HENRY \V. ROBINSON, President.
J. A. Van Aksdalk, Been tary.
The time of recelvim; and onenim,'tho abovf
proposals Is POSTPONED until the 2_D DAY
OF MAY, 1891.
By order of the Board of Directors of the
East Riverside Irrigation District.
Fast Riverside. San Bernardino County.
California. April 22, 1891.
HENRY w. ROBINSON, President.
J. A. Van Akspai.i:, Secretary. ap_7-20t
The Best Known Fruit Pest Exterminators.
Whittier, Fuller & Co.,
__0- ,(> and 1022 Second Streot. s!6-tf
1008 and 1010 Second St.
s ■=» c: c i a l_ t i c: s :
fiOLD CROWN, )TX7'l.^l-
hrated Family Extra standard GIN of
Holland, and the latest novelty, CIGARS by
the barrel—uot in boxes—the great Eastern
attraction, of which we arc sole agents for the
Faoitlc Coast. _e_o-tf
Bl c _t>i c ixl _b __=_; c.
That the unprecedented low prico oC
>3>____ oDKJ SELLECK'S
Will be maintained but a short time louder.
Secure sittings at once at
Postofliee Bnlldlng, Fourth and X St*-.
£^^i j
MojTtahan's Business College
hand, Type-writing, Telegraphy.
518 __ Street, [myr_'-:*plm*J Sacrnmonto.
that certain agents of other firms engaged
in the manufacture of sarsaparilla and iron,
and particularly one J. F. McCraken, repre
senting Schmidt A Co. of Stockton, havo been
circulating statements to the eflect that we no
banger have tlie right to manufacture that
article, we take this opportunity of notifying
tho trade and the public that wo have the
same rights now as heretofore, and that we
propose to exercise them. We are still en
gaged in the business, still manufacture and
sell a superior preparation of "SARSAPA
will continue to do so, ail reports to the con
trary notwithstanding. Any Statements of
Mr. McCraken, or anyone else, that any on<;
firm has the exclusive privilege of selling sar
saparilla and iron are wholly unfounded.
Rifles, Pistols, Fixed Ammu-PO^
nition. Cutlery and Sporting Ma- Vj_H__ ***"
terial of every description, ('""'''.^^f^
choke-bored, stocks bent and re-'*w m
pairing on guns and rifles a specialty.
apH-tf H. ECKHARDT, 523 X st.

xml | txt