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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 25, 1892, Image 3

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And the Scott & Gilberts Downed
the Vallejos.
A Ball Game That Big league Teams
Would Have Found it
Hard to Beat.
The managers of the Scott <fc Gilbert
Baseball Team were as happy as two new
fathers yesterday, for, after much hard
labor, their team succeeded in defeating
tho heretofore almost invincible Vallejo
club. The contest was played before a
large audience and much interest was
manifested. The baseball fever is evi
dently catching again, as the crowds are
steadily growing larger, much to the de
light of the managers. The old Santa
Rosa battery, Callen and Pace, officiated
for the home club, and, except in the tilth
inning, Callen pitched a magnificent
In the fifth he was hit for two singles,
a double and a home run, which, with
two errors and a base on balls, netted the
visitors six runs, three being earned.
Callen had line control and gave but one
base on balls, while ten succumbed to his
deceptive curves. He was well supported
by Pace, who did some fine throwing to
bases. i
Rum also did some hitting, lining out a
three-bagger, with three men on the
bases, a double and a single out of live
tunes up. Kd. McDonald, the new
catcher, played shortstop, and put up a
beautiful game, accepting s> veil hard
Chances, two of his stops being oa ap
parently safe hits. His backing up of
bases was the best ever seen in this city,
and was an example some of the other
members of the team should follow.
His partner, Moody, caught a difficult
fly-liall, and lined out a three-bagger
v. ah two men on liases. Nethercott and
J. McDonald fielded their positions i'ault
i isaly, while Warren slipped up on a
h ;id chance.
Farrell and MeGreavy constituted the
battery for the Vallejos, and the latter
■v\as touched up lively toward the close of
the game, the home boys hitting at will.
MoGuire, at shortstop, could not throw
a little bit, and was responsible for most
of the runs scored by the home team.
( >ut of five times at bat ho struck out four
times, but succeeded in making a home
run when the bases were full and after he
had two strikes called on him.
Sprague, the handsome man of tho
team, mado a beautiful assist from right
field, and retired a runner at first base.
Dixtraze and Wise are graceful oul
iieiders, and the former a splendid b;iMt
runner. "Vesuvius" Levy, probably so
called because he appears dead on* his
feet, plays tiiird nicely, and Andy Smith,
who played lirst base for the Sacramento
team two years ago, puts up a line game
at the initial.
Buck Hughes was encouraged by
his many irieuds and played a nice game
at second.
Of the game was the fine umpiring of
H. Clay Chipman. ciay had many close
decisions to make, and made them to the
satisfaction ol all. On balls and strikes
his judgment was perfect.
In the third inning Shanaban and fal
len were safe on errors by McGaire, and
McGreavy tilled the bases by bitting
McDonald. Pace brought all three in by
a lino drive to left for three liases.
in the fourth Warren hit safely and
Bhanahan reached first on Hughes' error
-Moody exploded a triple, tending the
runners across the plate, but Warren was
called out lor not touching third base.
In the filth Wise rea bed third on War
ren's error, and scored on Levy's double,
i.evy scored on McGreavy's .single, and
iit came home on McGuire's long
four bags. Dextrase was hit by
a pitched ball, and Sprague lined out "a
Each advanced a hasoon Smith's
bi se on balls, and scored ouCallen's wide
throw to tiiird to catch Dextraze. In the
last hah Jim McDonald hit safely and
scored on singles by Pace and Stailord.
In the sixth Warren rapped out a
double, reached third on McDonald's
sacrifice. Bhanahan hit to Hughes and
Warren was caught between the bases,
but scored on Farrell's error, Shanahan
reaching third aud scoring on Moody's
In the seventh Jim McDonald lined out
a single and Stafford was safe on McGuire's
error. Both scored on Pace's double.
Paoe scored on Neihercott's double.
in the eighth \ allejo pegged one on
Farrell'S hit, (.alien's error and Mc-
Greavy's single.
J a the last half Stafford was safe on
M«-Guire's fourth error, and scored on
Sprague's error ol" Pace's line hit and
Kethereottß single. Score:
SCOTT A GIXWBBT. A.ii. li. 1i.H.5.8. P.O. a. E.
J. McDonald, lb 4 3 2 0 12 O O
Stafford, L 1 5 210100
Pare, c 5 1 :-5 O 9 2 0
Ketberoott, 3b 5 O 2 0 O 3 o
Warren, ~b 5120121
E. McDonald, s. 3 4 O O 0 3 4 o
Blutnulmn, c. f.« 4 3 0 0 0 10
Moody, r. f 4 0 1 0 1 O 0
Callen, p 4 10 0 0 12
Totals 10 11 13 0 27 13 ll
\ AM.EJO. A.B. K. H.H.S.H. l'.O. A. K.
McGuire, s. 8 5 110 2 4 4
Hughe*, 2b 4 o o o 2 a 1
1-t xtraze, 1. f. ...4 1 3 1_ 1 o 0
Sprngue, r. f. 6 1 2 O 3 1 1
Smith, lb 4 0 0 0 8 10
Farrell, c 4 12 2 7 11
V . f 4 100000
Levy, 3b 4 110 2 11
McQ*eavy,p 4 131020
■totals 38 7 12 4 26*12 8
Kirns by innings—
boot nt Gilbert.O 0 3 112 3 1 *—11
Vullejo 0 0000601 O-7
Earned runs--Koott «fc Gilbert, 2; Vallejo, 3.
Home run—MoGulre. Three-base hits—Pace
and Moody. Two-base bite—Levy, Warren,
Pace and Ketberoott. Sacrifice hit>—stattbrd,
K. McDonald (2), Spragne and Moody. Flcst
base on errors—-Scott A Gilbert, 6: Vallejo, l.
First base on called balls—Scott * Gilbert, 1:
Vallejo, 1. Lett on b— m Ouott A Gilbert, 7;
Vallejo, 7. struck out—QftUen, 10; MeUreavj ,
5. .First base on hit by pitcher—J. McDonald,
Dextraze. Passed balls—Pace, 1; Farrell, 0.
Time of piine— l h. -lOm. Umpire ■Chlpman.
Oiticial s-corer— \oung. *Warreu out for not
tenoning third.
Two Parties Claim the Rout—A Suit to
Determine an Owner.
Charles Hanseu and Jacob Neilsen com
menced suit in the Superior Court Satur
day against W. I. Harlow aud Judge A.
P. Catlin.
The plaintiffs set forth that iv April
is-.U, they leased from Harlow the
"Kancho de los Americanos," near
Banlsbary'i station this county, for a
term of one year, agreeing to pay a rental
of SI 449 for the same. Harlow obtained
the land by a deed t™m Mrs- Ganta M.
Briaoa. In 1886. In the latter year, it ap
pi an Mrs. Brtson was sued by her husb
and for the possession of the land, he al
leging that she had only held it in trust
for him, and at the trial of the cause his
prayer was granted. Mrs. ISnson failed
to make a deed of conveyance as in
structed by the court, so the County Clerk
transferred the property to Bnson.
In ISbS Brtoon sold the property to
Judge Catlin. 1 . ,
The plaintiffs say that they have had
the use of the land for one year, and are
Willing to pay the. rental agreed upon
v th Harlow, but that Judge Catlin has
al«o put in a demand for the money and
they are at a loss what to do. They there
fore bring the money into court and ask
the ownership of it be determined.
There was another large audience at
the Clunie Opera House Saturday night,
••Tuxedo" having taken so well that it
fcroke tbe rule, to-wit that no play can be
run here three nights successfully, with
here and there a rare exception. Mr.
Thatcher's entertainment is one of the
c regions. One of the performers, the
well-known minstrel Hughey Dough
erty, ia an old time and long close lriend
of A. J. Rhoads of this city. Mr.
Khoads for auld lang syne, prepared a
little surprise for his friend and took Kd
Marble into the plan. The result was
that in the midst of the performance Mr.
Marble, with occasion offering favorably,
addressed Mr. Dougherty and in behalf
Of .Mr. Rhoada presented him with an
elegant, gold-quartz matchbox, and de
livered himself also of a neat speech ap
propriate to the occasion. Mr. Dougherty
was completely surprised; so much so
that his effort to reply in soher earnest
failed and he fell back on native wit and
made a brief reply, winding up with a
pun that created roars ot laughter and
This evening a musicale will be given
at Pythian Castle for the benelit of Si
loam Lodge, I. Oi G. T. The vocalists
will bo Mr. Weeks, Mrs. 8. Katsensteta,
Mrs. A. Carter, the Misses Zimmerman.
Messrs. Gibson and \ andereooK. Reci
tations by Mr. and Mrs. Durrell, Miss B.
Stargel and M rs. F. H. Kelfer. Instru
mental, Messrs. Keil. Nealo and Miss
Potnmer. Accompanists, Mrs. C. A.
Neale and Mrs. Annie Aitken.
At 8 o'clock this morning the box shoot
for the testimonial concert to W. IF.
Kinross, the well-known baritone and
musical director, will open at Purnell's
book store. Those desiring choice of
seats should engage them at once as the
promise is that there will be a crowded
Death of Miss Fannie Cravens.
The many friends of Miss Fannie
Cravens, daughter of Judge and Mrs. R.
O. Cravens, will learn with pain and sor
row of the death of that most estimable
young lady, which occurred on Saturday
Miss Cravens was 22 years of age, and
hud been in delicate health for two or
three years past. She grew up to woman
hood in this city, where she leaves a wide
circle of friends to mourn her death. Her
parents, in their sore affliction, have the
sympathy of too entire community and
of many friends throughout the Btate.
A Ucllc of tho I-ynchiuar.
Night Jailer Naghel, at the police
Station, has a piece of the rope used by
the Redding mob on Saturday night in
the lynching of the Ruggles brothers, the
Stage robbers and murderers. It was
brought down by a railroad conductor.
Everything in Readiness for It to
Begin Its Work,
The Assembly Chamber Hnndsomely
Docorutod— Delegates and Others
Already Arriving.
The committee in charge of arrange
ments ior the Republican State Conven
tion has everything in readiness for the
occasion, and when that body convenes
to-morrow it will find everything in
Major W. 11. Knuis and W. H. Govan
have had charge of arrangements for ac
commodations for tiie delegates, and of
the decoration of the Assembly chamber
of the Capitol. The work o4 decorating
the Assembly chamber has been done by
George Boyne, under the direction of
Major Ennis. and they have succeeded
admirably. The room presents a very
beautiful appearance, as the decorations
ar<> both tasteful and elaborate.
The Speaker's stand is nicely festooned
with Hags, and back of it on the wail are
portraits of Harrison and Reid, splen
didly draped with colors and surrounded
with appropriate emblems and mottoes.
The walls are decorated with shields in
bright colors around the entire circum
ference of the room, and the gallery rail
ing is nearly hidden with flags and ban
Long streamers reach from the walls to
the center of the ceiling, aud produce a
very pretty effect.
The lloor, in addition to its canvased
carpet, is covered with a layer of tine
white sawdust, two inches deep, pre
sumably for the convenience of delegates
with pugilistic tendencies, or those who,
in excess of enthusiasm, might try to kick
the bottom out of tho room, or, possibiy,
spit on the iloor.
Sergeant-at-Arms Stafford has arranged
the seats with the plan of seating the
delegates of each Congressional District
together, and altogether everything has
been prepared lor the comfort and con
venience of what promises lobe a very
interesting and largely-attended conven
In addition to the bunting and Hag
decoration, the chamber will be adorned
with an abundance of flowers, potted
plants and evergreens, and the Commit
tee on Decoration has been freely compli
mented by those who have seen the re
sult of its work.
It is proposed to have a ticket office in
the Sergeant-at-Arms' room for the con
venience of those attending the conven
tion, so that they may obtain tickets and
transportation without delay.
Secretary Steppaeher came up from
San Francisco last evening, also a num
ber of delegates and other prominent
No pencil naturalized after August 10th
will be able to vote at the November
Early on Saturday morning Officer Gib
son arrested a Chinaman on Sixteenth
aud I street with sixteen chickens in his
It is announced that General James B.
Weaver, candidate of the People's party
for President, will visit this city on the
10th of August.
Thomas H. Price, who was married
here seven years ago, is suing his wife for
a divorce in San Fraucisco. He alleges
intemperance on her part.
G. A. Burns, the street sprinkling con
tractor, has been charged by Water In
spector Dole with violating the ordinance
designating the hours for sprinkling.
In Saturday's Police Court H. Burton
was charged with obtaining groceries to
the amount of f1.86 from Henry Hoffman,
under false pretenses. His examination
was set for the iiSth inst.
Yesterday John A. Coleman, the come
dian with Thatcher >8 Minstrels, visited
the i'ancho del Paso, by invitation of Mr.
Haggin, and inspected the great breeding
iarm and its rare horses. Coleman was a
successful jockey iv his younger days.
Some-MO sacks of grain belonging to
tho estate of James Cojl were destroyed
by lire on Friday on theßanchodel Paso.
Nobody seems to know how the tire
started. There has been more loss from
lire in the grain fields over that way this
summer than for many years past.
Going to the Hills.
The choristers of St. Paul's Church will
leave to-day for Towles, Placer County,
for a vacation in the hills. To-morrow
night they will be joined by Rev. G. A.
Ottmaun, rector of the church.
WHITE to Cooper for everything in the
musical line. 601 J street.
tA Veteran
.** > ■ Joarph 11. in
ttierich, Eli'j E. 146 th
SL. N\ Y. City, in 18C2,
at the battle of Fair
Oaks, was stricken with
Trphoid FfTfr. and
after a long struggle In
hospitals, vras discharg
ed as incurable with
ronmmptita. lie has
Jo*. Hemmerich. lately taken HoQd , s g^.
saparilia. Is in jrood health, nnd cordially rec
omu ends 0000*8 SARSAP.tBILLA
as a general blood pnrlfier ar.'l tonic medi
cine, especially to his conJrades in the O. A. E.
HOOD'B PILLB are hand mads, and are per-
Ject in compoiitiua, proportion out! appearance. . i
He Sang for Charley Reed in the
Golden Eagle Hotel.
His Professional Career Began Here
la Sacramento—He Was a Black
smith at IJeno, Nevada.
Few of the hundreds of Sacramentans
who heard tho wonderful singing of
Richard J. Jose, with the Tuxedo Com
pany last week, were aware that it Avas
right here in this city that that phenome
nal vocalist made his start in the pro
fessional musical world.
But such is the case nevertheless.
Mr. Jose is a native of Cornwall, Eng
land, and is 28 years of age. When quite
young ho came to this country, anchoring
at Reno, Nevada, where ho was taken
into the family of W. J. Luke, a
blacksmith of that city. Mr. Jose
was learned tho smithy's art, and it
was while he was engaged in dramming
out horseshoes that it was discovered that
he had a wonderfully s\ve6t and powerful
counter-tenor voice. It was thought at
first that it was simply a boy-voice, and
that it would soon break intoa lower reg
ister. But as time rolled along the young
fellow's voice became set and still re
tained its fullness and richness, without
breaking a particle.
Some eight years ago some professional
people heard "Dickey,'? as he waslfamil
iarly called in Reno, and some one of
them told Charlie Reed, the minstrel,
about his voice. Reed was on a tour oi
tho State with his company at the time,
and had just landed in Sacramento. He
telegraphed for Jose, Baying he would
pay his expenses if lie would come to
Sacramento and give a sample of what
he could do. Jose was ambitious and
jumped at the proposition, lie left for
Sacramento the next day. He found
Reed at the Golden Eagle Hotel, and the
laiter, accompanied by several members
of his company, took tho young fellow
into the parlor and sat him down at tho
piano. Jose sang a simple little melody
for them, and it set them into ecstacies.
Reed signed him at once, and Jose sang
in San Francisco a few nights later. His
success dated from the lirst note he
After playing the season out with Reed,
Jose joined the Birch and Cotton com
bination and then went east to New-
York, to join Doekstadter's Minstrels.
Here be made his great hit with the song,
'•With all her faults." lie had a falling
out with Doekstadter, and the latter Im
ported a tenor from England to sing
"With all her faults," advertising ex
tensively that ho would back his new
man against Jose tor 110,000. Jose ac
cepted the challenge and a date
was set when both should sing. The
audience was to be provided with blanks
and wero to cast their Votes after the two
singers finished. Tho house was packe 1,
but when Jose put in an appearance at the
Stage door lie was refused admittance,
the object being to make the audience be
lieve lie was airaid to put in an appear
ance. Hut the young fellow was not to
\>e denied in that way. He went around
to the front entrance, paid f«>r his admis
sion and then addressed tii.' audience
—explaining what had been done—
from the orchestra. The people became
wild and carried him upon the stage.
The singing contest finally came oil' and
then the votes were counted. The Kng
lishman had two votes and Jose had the
balance of the house. After leaving
Doekstadter Jose joined the "old Home
stead" company, singing In the church
scene. Then he joined Thatcher and is
with him yet.
Ed Frazier has gone to Santa Cruz to
join his wife.
A. G. Carter, of San Francisco, is at the
Western Hotel.
Charles Trainor is spending a few days
in San Fraoeisoo.
Russell Flint is having a good time in
the Plnmas Big Meadows.
George M. Mult and family have gone
to the Plnmas ilig Meadows.
Depute Tax Collector F. A. Shepherd
is back from his southern trip.
Mrs. J. W. Wilson and Miss Lulu Wil
son are stopping at Santa Cruz.
A. K. Noack has returned from his pro
longed sojourn in the Eastern States.
i: iwin K. Alsip, and daughter Kffie,
left Saturday on a trip to Los Angeles.
11. J. McKusick and F. M. Campbell,
of Oakland, are at the Golden Eagle
Jake Steppaeher, Secretary of the Re
publican State Central Committee, is in
the city.
Mrs. George Xaghel is visiting the
family of A. F. Laschells at Biggs, Butte
Rev. B. B. Burton, pastor of the First
Christian Church, will leave to-day for a
month's vacation.
Mrs. H. F. Dili man, who has been
dangerously ill, is now thought to be iv a
fair way of recovery.
Judge George B. Hlanchard is now able
to be out daily, but has not fully recov
ered from his severe illness.
Robert McPherson, a prominent raisin
grower of McPberson, Orange County
has been on a visit here with his wife.
M i-<s Kdith Lindley is going to visit
Colorado, In company with her sister
Mrs. Win. Hunt, of \N"adsworth, Xev.
K. H. Ilawley and wife left Saturday
for a few days' visit to Slippery Ford.
They were accompanied! by Hamilton
Haw ley.
diaries 15. Eilerman, the popular young
cornetist, spent yesterday in this city
with his friends and returned early this
morning to San Francisco.
General J. F. Sheehan, Register of the
Government Land Office in San Fran
cisco, came up from San Francisco last
evening, and is at the Golden Eagle
1 [oteL
City Auditor Young and wife returned
yesterday from Siakiyou, where they had
spent several weeks at the various re
sorts about Mount Shasta, including a trio
to the McCloud River.
Samuel Pope, foreman of the Recohd
[JlflOß composing-room, has gone for his
annual outing. He will try the trout in
Prosser Creek aud Independence and
Webber Lakes, then whip the brooks
that tumble down the canyons into the
beautiful Sierra Valley, and will conclude
his outing with a visit at the Campbell
Hot Springs there.
Mrs. Geo. W. Cunimings has returned
from San Francisco almost completely
rvi overed from her illness. Mry. Cuui
niings has always acvompaiued her
husband, who is Superiutciida?>t for the
American River Land and Lumber Com
pany, on his expeditions, and has roughed
it considerable. She will go to the camp
in the hills with him, and remain there
during the work on the railroad.
Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yes
terday: Mrs. J. E. Murphy, H. \V.
Berry, M. Stinehill, Max Myer, New-
York; J: E. Piekart, Virginia; W. H.
Davis, Detroit: W. H. Aikcn, Santa
Cruz; A. H. Den, Santa Barbara; J. I).
Payne, Jr., Kansas City; J. K. Wilson,
Loa Angules; M. S. Bayer, l^akeport; S.
B. Siiies, ii. C. Daver.jioit, L. C, Sher
wood, Y\\ Burnbam, li. Kckley, 3. Step
pacher, Jas. H. Doolittie, H. M. Todd,
<jeo. J. Campbell, J. H. JUeecher, Albert
Purch, J. F. Sheeban, San Francisco;
Eniil Dinzler, Woodland; C. J. Wiilson
allejo; 11. J. McKuaick, S. G. Hillborn,
P. W. Hall, W. H. Sidendortf, Fred M.
Campbell, Oakland.
Ten Thousand Persons Enjoy the
Open-Air Music.
The double-band concert at the Plaza
last evening attracted an immense con
course of people. At one time the entire
square was closely crowded, and coiupe-
tent judges estimated that fully 10,000
persons were present. Although some
dispersed before the programme was com
pleted, a vast crowd remained until the
rendition of the final number, "America."
The two bandsdiscoursing alternatively
kept up a continuous and almost unin
terrupted strain of melody, and it would
bo difficult to accord to either its just
measure of praise.
The programme seemed to have been
arranged with especial taste and regard
for appropriate order, and the alternating
numbers fitted and followed with admir
able harmony. Most of the selections
given were now, or comparatively new
medleys, and even the more lamiliar airs
were given with peculiar skill and in
The accomplished cornetist, C. B. Eiler
nun of San Francisco, pleased tho audi
ence very much, and was heartily en
cored. Competent critics pronounced his
solos to be unusually iiii", while his
"tongueing" of the cornet and scientific
manipulation of tho keys was perfect.
Tho First Artillery Baud occupied the
stand near the fountain and was led, as
usual, by its couductorC. A. Heale, while
the. new stand erected near the Stevens
monument was held by the Hussar
Band, under the guidance of its director,
Pedro Cortez.
The crowd was partial to neither stand,
apparently, but shifted from one to the
other as nluch as the crowded state of the
grounds would admit of.
As usual the crowd was a remarkably
orderly and quiet one, and no disturb
ance or indecorous behavior was notice
able. Among the hundreds of small
boys present there was, as a matter of
course, considerable romping and some
noise, but no one was inclined to be
critical of them.
i t was after 10 o'clock when the familiar
strains of "America" announced the end
of the grand double concert and the
thousands of gratified people dispersed.
NOW Citizen.
Theodore Madson, a native of Germany,
was admitted to citizenship by Superior
Judge <"atlin Saturday. W. A. Root and
J. li. Houston testitieii in the applicant's
Ironmolder*' Picnic.
The Ironmoldexs* Union of this city
will hold its fifth annual picnic at Rich
mond Grove on Sunday next, the i>lst
instant. The admission will be 50 cents,
ladies free.
A Steamer Deck-Hand Loses His Life
in the River.
Ho Went Down Within a Few Yards
of a Score of Men—No One
Kuow Him.
At 1:30 o'clock yesterday a man em
ployed on the little Hint-trading steamer
Acme, at the foot of X street, was
People who witnessed tho occurrence
say that tho boat-hands were very slow in
offering any assistance, and that it was
between five and ten minutes before a
rope was thrown to him, and it was so
bi^ !«><! heavy that it did not reach him.
There were probably twenty-tive or
more young men about there at the time,
ami plenty of skills moved within a few
yards of the drowning man, but nobody
had nerve or energy enough to under
take his rescue. Some who were ap
pealed to .said they wore afraid the drown
ing man would pull them to the bottom.
As nearly as could he learned i'rom a
number of the buys and men at the tish
market who saw the man sink, ho
was ■ short, dark-huired young deok
hand, dr—OO In working clothes.
Alter making very litte effort at saving
the imiu'a life, the Acme steamed oft up
the river, and, as tar as learned, made no
report of tho matter to anyone.
A couple of boys some minutes later re
ported at the police station, and the
Coroner was notified.
The man sunk within 200 feet of the
shore. The presumption is that most of
those who saw him thought that he was
bathing. He raised himself out of the
water and appeared from the shore to be
a good swimmer, but was either drawn
clown or struck by the paddle-wheel of
the ateumer.
one elderly man, who claimed to have
witnessed the drowning, said the man
bad no clothes on but a pair of drawers,
and \v;is in bathing, and that there were
several men about in bathing costume.
At one time tbe drowning man was
within a couple of feet of the paddle
wheel of the steamer, and called to those
on the steamer for help. Soon afterward
he saw him drift away and sink.
A Kkcokd-Lmox reporter was on the
scene fifteen minutes aiter the drowning
occurred, but aa the boat on which the
unfortunate man was employed had gone
on its way, no one could be found who
knew his name. The bxxly had not been
recovered last night.
After the above was put in type a man
was found last night who said the
drowned man's uame was Mcl-loskey.
She Lonsod a "Crib.''
Late on .Saturday niirht Captain Brad
ley surprised a Spanish woman named
Anita Karrar in the act, as he says, of re
ceiving pay for a crib, or den, "routed to
another woman for immoral purposes at
■m L street.
The following square pianos will be
sold way down for cash: Two Chickering
& .Sons', two Mathushek and one Man
hattan, all in good order. Hammer's
Music Store, 820 J street. *
CRAVENS—In this city. July 2:Jd, Fannie K.
oldest daughter of Judge It. v. and Mary .1.
Cravens, a native of Sacramento, asred 21
years and lo months,
**~Friends and acquaintances arc respect*
fully invited to attend the funeral this
Monday at 4 r. M., from St. Paul's Church.
Casket will not be opened in the church.
Friends can view the remains at her late
residence, 1217 IT street, Monday from 1 to
3v. M. Interment private.
BOITANO—In thiselty, July 23d. Domenigo
■ I'nilip Boilano. a native of California, and
5 months and 22 doys.
••if-Friends and acquaintances of the fam
ily are respectfully invited toam-ud the fu
neral, which will take place srom ttw resi
dence of lu> par.jits. 1322 Sixth street, this
(Monday) afternoon at 2 o'clock, them;e to
the Cathedral, where funeral services will
be held. *
SENIOR— In thlst city, .Inly 24th, Mary Ann
ttenior. a native of England, aged S3 years,
1 mouth and 4 days.
&«-Fuuerai nonce nereafter. *
Vknilla Of Perfect purity.
Lemon -1 Of great strength.
Almond -| Econo™yi" their use.
Rose etC-J Flavor as delicately
and dellcloushr aa the fresh fruit.
Hotels, Restaurants, Boarding Houses
and Private Families.
TODAY AT 9:30 A. 31.
towels—item £
Bleached Honeycomb Towels, 5 cents.
One mixed lot of Huek and Barred Linen Towels, medi
um size and fine quality, at 11 cents each.
Exceptionally Fine-quality Bleached All-linen Damask
Towels, with handsome colored broehe borders, large
size- 23x49inches, knotted fringed ends. The regular
value of these Towels is 6O cents. Our price for this
sale will be 32 cents each.
All-linen Bleached Damask Table Napkins, size 5-8, good
quality and a specialty for restaurants, 44c per dozen.
Fine Imported German Damask Napkins, size 22x22,
superior quality and pure linen, 98 cents a dozen. This
is an excellent size for private families or hotels.
Butcher Linen Napkins for hotels and restaurants, with
plain red borders, sizes 14x14 inches, good heavy
quality. Price, S3 cents a dozen.
Another lot consists of broken packages of Fine Imported
Irish Linen Damask Napkins, some slightly soiled on
the outside, but the quality throughout is good; chiefly
large sizes and many of them ready hemmed. There
is a variety of patterns and we would advise parties
interested to be on hand early so as to make a satisfac
tory selection. Price, SI 25 per dozen.
Fine-quality Bleached Linen Napkins, size 3-8, good
Damask patterns and above the average quality.
Price, 74 cents per dozen.
CRASH—Item 3.
French Crash, all linen, 2O inches wide, makes service
able roller toweling, being free fro in lint. Price, 5 cents
per yard.
LINEN SETS—ltem 4.
Bleached Linen Damask Sets, containing one good-sized
cloth with twelve serviettes, or napkins, to match.
Price. s>l 83 per set.
Cream Damask Covers, with red border, size 2 yards
long, good value. Price, 95 cents each.
This is a useful requisite in every household and comes
in a nice variety of patterns. With a few times wash
ing this cloth will bleach nearly white. These Table
Linens are all new goods and come in Cream Damask,
52 inches wide. Price, 29 cents a yard. A few pieces
of Cream Table Linen will be placed in this sale for 15
cents per yard.
We shall also have a number of useful Remnants of
Table Linen in different quality specially reduced for
this sale.
weinstockTlubin & co.
For the next txxr&nty days a. 1O
per e:ein.t. red uLcrtiorx on all TJn
tTimm&dL and. Trimmed Mats in
order to close oij-t so as to make
room for n<z.w £all goods.
619, 621 and 623 J Street, Sacramento, Ceil. "
yo.«gH.T St., Sacramento,^!., mSS^Bfy. 0' WatC"eS ***
VV Fifth, dialers in WATCHES JEWELRY and DIAMONDS. REP\IRIVQ in alifE
branches a specialty, nndor Mr. Floberg. Agents for ROCKFORD WATCH COMPANY^
ramento. '
MAIN OFFICE—Second ttreet. L and M. YARD—Front and R street*. Sacramento.
WTp «»f drfiStldn nCn I IRC stor e ri S =o!d with .written guar
[ I**, V antee to cure all nervous diseases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of
V s^ A Brain Power, Fits and Neuralgia, Hysteria. Dizziness, Convulsions
V^-A Wakefulness, Lost Manhood, Nervousness. Lassitude and all drains
.^mJ^2BKBm? T 1088 of power of the Renerative organs in either sex. Involuntary
™'"1"1 ■wniw losses, or Melf Abuse, caused by Over Eiertion, Youthful Indisere-
TTi,f»! 1 J . after isb. tons cf the excessive use of tobacco, opium or stimulants which ulti
"!'/, '^ d. to consumpuon and insanity. With every $5. order we give a written guarantee to care
or refund the money. $1. a package, or, 6 for $5. Spanish Med. Co. U. S. Agents. Detroit Mich.
FOR SALE IX SACRAMEXTO BY M. S. HAMMER. 101 X Street, Cor. Fourth.
Wf *3> W JB t«» cnarsßtee to enro all nervoui diseases, such a» Weak Memor?
&' » . \J K» Loss of Brainpower, Headacho. Wakefnlnesn, Lost Manhood. Nightly Kmi»l
>y !'i2iL \« (ft^M >!l''ttS- Nervousness. Lassitude, all drain* and toss of power of the OeneratlTa
.vi * &! *r' l"*^"*^ Ori-'ans in either sex canse^i by over eiertion, youthful erro;» or .^xcesslTo
fitTvoawt' ose of tobacco, opium or stimulants which soon lead to InDrmlty. Consxuao
\as4K<£&Jm*^^z£2Jmf>Mon and Insanity. Pnt up convenient to carry in vei>t pocket. SI per pack
•»~;>u"B'"'^^"^*"6"'^"Bi/ar(?byniaH;SforlS. With ernry IS order we pire awritUn auaranUt to cur*
Bi:7ons AN-DArTERr>-n«;. rr T (jwui tM7t%of*ev- Circalar 1 ree. AddressKerreSetd Co., Chicago, Ux.
Fw Sale at JOSEPH HAHN & CO.'S, Draggisis. Fifth aa4 J Ste., Sacra meatt.
Corner Fifth and X streets,
Berkeley, Cal.
etf-giintly equipped School for Glrte In
Ajnerlca. Term begins August SHh. Send for
circuiar to DP- HOMER B. SPR A UCE. Presi
dent je22-ImMWK3p
1 st the earliest moment subsecribe tor the
The latest and best invention
for Pumping, Spraying Fruit
Trees, Running All Kinds of
Machinery, Electric Light
Plants, etc.
84 and 36 Fremont Street.
£cSZ£S?£f£ underway. your
>' inetocuUi and I iitreeta*
J:Y in pursuit of tbe name iocnlity, but the
destined point is near at hand, and thecoante
nanoes will assume a most pleasant aspect
upon their arrival at the stores of
L. A. jacox & Co.,
920 and 922 X Street.
our linhToF carpets
Exact an investigation, for the prices are b©«
yond competition.
"We are prepared to execute work of
this class in all itfe branches.
Engraving, Plat* Printing and Em
bossing is done for us by a San Fran
cisco firm of the highest reputation,
and at the same prices as charged at
the San Francisco house.
Our Card and Invitation Printing is
done by one of our best local offices,
and with type specially selected by
our trade.
Ask to see our album of styles, show
ing correct forms for Cards, Invita—
tions and Announcements.
Bookseller and Stationer,
eoe> «J Street.
**- Record-Union of July 18th explains
why you should cv: oui thtoad.
We are offering extra val
ues in our line.
Ladies' Black Sateen Skirts,
tucked flounce, 79c.
Ladies' Black Sateen Skirts,
wool lace trimmed, $1.
Ladies' Silk Pongee Skirts, silk
embroidered, $8 33, $4,
$4 83 and $6 36.
Ladies' Changeable Silk Skirts,
$7 50, $8 25, $8 76, $9 23
and $9 78.
630 J Street. '
Complete Lines.
208-210 vJ Street.
Lawn Mowers and Lawn Rakes.
& CO.,
817 AND 219 J BTRKnBT,
Baker & Hamilton,
Agricultural Implements and Machines,
Sacramento _..CalIl'orul»
First-class work guaranteed.
Repairing, Painting and Jobbing,
Manu&cturers of all kinds of Buggies Sprfn*
and two-horse Wagons. Corner Eleventh and
K. streets. Sacramento. Cal. 3p
PI a. _v JBr "y JIWJA& ». JLSU Urib-Hr-ii. A-A-Jt-aA»f lJt»m ifMML-^
I DUTWfTTWf* D- Johnston a Co. i
"-ni^rf W if] 11 Bill' T-- t '—n- - n r - ff ■rf -f— gt-^n~f^i-/r'Yr'-d
Timothy Hopkins,
Carnations, Roses, Chrysanthemum^
and Cut Flowers.
JL> Secretary of the Bnildincr Cornmltt««» J.
H. i'ope, tn the fl—Wii'inlTliH at Colusa, Cfel
ifornia, up to July 30, 1.-sii, and wlil be
opened at 7 o'clock r. x. of that day .JBr the
construction of a fwo-story brick and stono
I. O. 0. F. Hall Building, «iox9o, in the town
of Colusa, Cali&jrnin.
Plans and specifications raay be se^n at to©
office of the Architect, L. M. Turton, 144
Main street, Napa. California, or at the olllce
of J. H. Pope, Colusa, ( iilifnriiia.
Bids will be considered for u-inii either tlie
Coluaa County sandstone or the Arizona^ot
any other good stone.
The eomniltteo reserve the right to reject
any or all bifls. BUILDING CO MMITTEB.
_ByJ. H. i'oi-E, Secretary. | jyl-t-td.
day in tho RECOItD-UNION,

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