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GILTS ON THE TOBOGGAN.
SHOOTING FOR THE BOTTOM OF THE HILX. Has the Big National League Been Recruiting Too Lively in This Question? San Francisco 9, Sacramento 1. No excuses to offer. It was a case of giarut against pigmy, and the pigmy was a good thing for the giant. It was a slaughter of in nocents—innocents, most of whom ought to be playing "two-old-cat" to a vacant lot audience. They were up against the real thing yesterday, and the figures at the head of this chapter tell the story all too well. And yet the Gilts are not wholly bad. It is true they were unable to connect with Fitzpatrick's curves, but there are others. There are three, possiby four, ball players with the locals (a little off in batting, it is true, but tried by fire), but the services of the rest might easily be dispensed with and their places fined; by genuine artists from the ranks of any amateur club in town. Great has been the fall. Two weeks ago the Gilt Edge star had reached its zenith; to-day it hais dropped to the horizon. From the sublime to the ridiculous; from the top to the bottom; from the leaders to the tail enders, is but a step, and the Gilt Edges took it like little men—very little men. ' One sparrow does not make a sum mer, and one catcher, one pitcher and one first baseman does not make a baseball team. It was a sorry day for the home team when "Silent" Harvey hied himself to the chief settlement in the citrus belt; it was sad when "Pop" Lochhead shook the dust of the local diamond from his brogans. It was par ticularly sad for the good players they left behind, whose reputations may suf fer from being blocked out with men too slow for such company. Beckwith, the new man, pitched yes terday, and he did it very prettily, but that was all there was to it. The husky gang from San Francisco hit him hard and high up, and gathered in a rich harvest of runs. But Beckwith was a credit to his field. He had next to no support, and infield, touches which would have been easy ones for fast players, escaped and rolled off into the fresh green grass while the man who slogged it frisked playfully around the bases. And even out in the left garden "Pony" "Walker (who used to be a veritable stone wall) gave an exhibi tion of how not to play baseball. He managed to refuse more than half the chances offered and his old-time ad mirers bowed their heads and wept. "Pony" surprised himself at the bat and scratched out two hits —a thing done by none of his compatriots. On the ether hand, "Uncle's" men played ball. They played a practically errorless game, and they played horse with the locals. They easily won the game in the first inning when they rolled up four tallies, and they drew the ladigo strap in the third when they piled up four more. They took another button in the eighth, just to keep them selves in practice, and their stock went up while that of the Gilts went further and further down* The local people took one poor, meanly run in the third and then did nothing in particular until the-end of the game. Each side trimmed a double play, but the feature of the game was Doyle's great throw from center field to the home plate, where he shut out an In dian who imagined he had a lead pipe cinch on the plate. Why prolong the agony? The story of how not to play baseball may be gleaned from th» following tabulated statement furnished by the big chief who makes and unmakes warriors with his pencil: Gilt Edge. ab. r. bh. sb. po. a. c. Peeples. 3b 4 1 0 0 0 2 0 Stulz, 2b 3 0 1 0 5 4 0 Stanley, c 4 0 0 0 3 4 1 Doyle, cf 4 0 0 0 3 1 0 Shanahan, lb 1 0 0 0 8 0 0 Walker. If 4 0 2 1112 Sheehan, ss 3 0 I 0 2 6 2 Rice, rl" 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 Beckwith, p 4 0 0 0 1 1 0 Totals 30 1 4 1 *24 19 5 San Francisco. ab. r. bh. sb. po. a. c Pyne, cf 4 2 1 0 1 0 0 Reilly, 3b 5 1 1 0 1 2 0 Krug. ss 5 2 4 0 4 5 2 Sullivan, lb 3 1 0 0 14 2 1 Hilderbrand, rf 4 0 1 0 2 0 0 Muller. If 3 12 0 10 0 O'Neil, 2b 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 Swindells, c 4 1 2 0 3 2 0 Fltzpatrick, p 4 1 0 0-1 4 0 Totals 33 9 11 0 27 16 4 Runs by innings—1 23456789 Gilt Edge 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—l Base hits 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 o—4 S»m Francisco ...4 0 0 4 0 0 0 1 •—9 Base hits 4 0 1 3 0 1 0 2 •—ll Summary: Runs responsible for—Beck with 7. Two-base hits—Krug 3. Swindells. Sacrifice hits—Stanley, Beekwith. First has, mi errors—Gilt Edge 3. San Fran cisco 3. First base on .called balls—Off Beckwith 7, off Fitzpatrick 7. Left on bases—Gilt Edge 9. San Francisco 7. Struck out—By Beckwith 2. by Fitz patrick 2. Double plays—Sheehan to Stultz to Shanahan; Sullivan to Krug to Sullivan. Wild pitch—Beckwith. Time of game—One hour and 50 minutes. Um pire—Patsy CabiH. G. A. Griitin. official scorer. STANDING OF THE TEAMS. ■r. ■/. -I. - pi<lp!p S po aj B .t 2 - = = E 5 5 3 2 3 i 2 I O 3 i » » 3 Clubs. z _ _ = - . ::=<-- j; 5'l"-r 5 • ft © P <» * ■ • • • IS ■ i * j r ' 'j Sacramento I..I 0! 0| 21 0| II 3| 8i375 Watsonvllle '..< 0 .. 2 1 0 21 5 9 555 San Jose 0! It.. 0| 2 0 4 8 500 Santa Cruz ] 2 0: 0 ..j 3 01 51 8'625 Oakland 0| 0| 2i 01.. lj 3| 8 375 San Francisco 3 2 0 0 o!..| 51 91555 Games lost ...( 51 41 4l i| 5| 4J.J„j_ Clubs. 3 a Nails Every family wants a few at least, once in a whiles We have them at grocery prices and bear in mind that we carry a large line of hardware including com mon tools, garden tools, small hardware, etc., etc. It will pay you to see us for these. r . ■ i American Gash Store, Cor. Eighth and X Sts. DEWEY DAY FETE. Native Sons and Daughters All Hard at Work for It. The Native Sons and Native Daugh ters are going to great expense to have every possible attraction for those who attend the Dewey Fete at Oak Park on May Ist. There are to be two plat- forms, one for the dancers, and on the other platform, at the opposite end of the grounds, takes place the crown ing of the May Queen, reception by the Queen and the athletic part of the pro gram. The latter will consist of spec ialties! by members of the Sacramento Athletic Club, including the "Lightning Two," D. E. Newbert and E, C. Schenk, assisted by Robley and Karl Schenck. The grounds are to be lighted by electric lights, and in addition hundreds of lanterns of red, white and blue will add greatly to the effect. Day by day the list of names of those who are decorating carriages for the procession is increasing, and it may be necessary to add another band. Grand Marshal Ennis is assigning a place to each one, and it is.earnestly hoped that citizens will send in their names as soon as possible, to avoid confusion at the last moment. The football game is to be between the Grammar School and the Oak Park teams. • There are to be over 100 members of Parlor in the various booths at 3ak Park, and a committee of ladies ■vere at the Park all Saturday planning for the location of the different side shows and booths. It was decided to irrange the various attractions in two streets, side-show attractions and booths to alternate. The children to be admitted to com petition in the baby show are to be of any age up to one and a half years, and the committee would like as many as possible of the Chinese babies to be in Chinese costume. The living pictures, under charge of Miss Jennie Davis as Chairman, as sisted by Mr. and Mrs. "W. F. Jackson, promise to be one of the finest at tractions of the evening. There will be six or eight different tableaux, and peo ple may rest assured that they will be well repaid by visiting this attraction. This will be given in the pavilion. There will be a lunch room, under the management of Mrs. W. A. Gett, where people may have coffee and sandwiches it any hour of the day or evening, so no jne will have to leave the grounds for the sake of getting something to eat. Following is the result of the ballot ing for May Queen since the last re port: Lotta Petrie 1992 Alma Heitman 1942 Isabelle Hammond 17-1S .Vorine Hems 1070 Belle Thomas 379 Edna Johnson 310 Lulu Goepel IS9 fialpha Hale 188 Helen Peterson 119 Ethel de Maranville 105 May Keating 122 Kate Beiwener 78 Ada Van Alstine 07 Mamie Chamberlain 05 Mylinda Wise 44 Mrs. Nellie Vaughan 45 Mrs. Henry Feldhusen 37 May Hesser 36 Minnie Eberhardt 30 Edith Miller 28 Sally Beaumont 28 Etta Steinman 27 Mra H. G. Smith 20 Mrs. "William Murphy 15 Carrie Cothrin 22 Alice Lillian Lewis 21 Annie Campbell 21 Mollie Robb 20 Beatrice Wright 20 Floretta Hodgdon 15 Mrs. P. Ruman 15 Ir.ie M. Gillis 14 Annie Heisen 13 Mrs. J. H. Dolan 12 Lulu Welsh 12 Nellie Cady 12 Mrs. Charles Perkins 12 Thea Noack 11 Mrs. Geoige H. Clark lO Mrs. George G. Locke 10 TWO BURGLARIES. They Were Committed on the Same Block Saturday Night. The busy burglar was abroad last night and plied his nefarious work while people slept. The residence of C. W. Prentice. 1401 L stret, was enterd and thoroughly ran sacked, but so far as is known'the bur glars got only a dollar in cash and a few trinkets of more or lees importance. Andrew Wasson lives In the same block with Mr. Prentice, his street num ber being 1415 L, and at his residence the burglar had better success. He en tered Mr.' W'asson's bed-chamber and while the latter slept went through his clothes which were hanging in an ad joining closet. The burglar got about Sl'O in coin, a gold watch, solid gold chain, valuable locket, and a $.~>o gold slug, worth prcl>ably double its mint value on account of its rarity, slugs which passed current forty years ago being scarce articles. Just how the* burglars effected en trance into the houses is not known. The police officers believe they are ex perts in their line, and as several ex convicts are known to be in the city the probability is that the right man will be rounded up. Grangers' Harvest Feast. Sacramento Grange, No. 12, Patrons of Husbandry, on Saturday, con ferred the third and fourth de grees on a class of nine, which was followed by the usual harvest feast and a fine literary program. Notwith standing the dreary outlook in the early winter, the farmer is now looking for ward to the harvest, which promises to be sufficient for the demand. . The prompt use of the famous old Jesse Moore AA Whisky, with quinine, at bedtime, will almost invariably break up the severest cold. Sold by all druggists. • * The Corcoran Returns. The river steamer H. J. Corcoran, which brought a load of excursionists from Stockton on Saturday night, start ed on the return trip at 8 o'clock yes terday morning. Had No License. Constable Clark has arrested Ah Toy for peddling without a license. Bisque Figures & Ornament Daj Artistic designs in bisque smoke sets, vases, figures, candelabra, flower holders and hundreds of other fancy articles at prices that WIW open your eyes. Some articles cut 60 per cent. Some articles cut 50 per cent. onns at«ii> HALF PRICE, Great American Importing Tea Go. 017 J street, Sacramento. TfIJS KJfICORD-UJSION, SACRAMENTO, MONDAY, APIIJTL 84, 1899. A DAY WITH THE TARGETS. SHOTGUN AND RIFLEMEN ON THEIR METTLE. Scores Made at Bluerock Matches, Also at the Military Range. The high wind that prevailed yester day did not deter the bluerock shooters from having a little sport. The mem bers of the American Gun Club held a shoot at the American River Bridge, at which the scores were as follows: Newbert 1111111111—10 De Merritt 1111101011— 8 Stevens 1111011010— 7 Curley 1111001101— 7 Favero 1101101010— 6 Just 1101001011— 6 Frazee OOllOlOoll— 5 Talman 0001101011— 5 Tumbler 0110001010— 4 Brown 0110000010— 3 Match at 25 bluerocks: Newbert 1111110111110111101111111—22 De Merritt 1111111100110111111111001—20 Stevens 0011111011101011011111100—17 Favero 0111001001110111010111111—17 Curley 0011110101111111001101110—17 Tumbler 1111101010010110111110010—16 Ta 1 man 0101011100110111100100100—13 Brown 0101111000100011101101010—13 Frazee 0110100000100100100100000— 7 Just 0100001011010000100000000— 6 TRAP AT EAST PARK. There was also bluerock shoeing on Eckhardt's grounds at East Park, where some good scores, and so"!t that were otherwise, were made. The men were all in good spirits, had an enjoy able Cay of it, and intend to keep up tneir practice. In order to maintain interest in the e,->crt it would be a good idea for those who shoot at East Park to organize a club and shoot matches with the other club, one week at the bridge and the next at East Park, alternating weekly. Competition of this kind would attract others to the shoots, and in a litt'e while the rivalry would bring out good fields of shooters. The scores at East Park yesterday were as follows: Match at 10 bluerocks: King 1010101010— 5 Eckhardt 1101111101— 8 Ruhstaller 1011111001—7 Blemer 0111010101— 6 Hubbard ollolOOlll— 6 Chapman 1110010101— G Hoag 0011001111— 6 Shaw ..0110010000—3 Moore 0000001011— 3 W. H. Smith 0010101000—3 S. Smith 0000100100—2 Match at 15 bluerocks: Hoag 111111111100111-13 Ruhstaller 111101000111010— 9 Eckhardt 111100100110011— 9 Chapman 001101010110101— 8 Shaw 111101000000100— 6 Team shoot at 25 bluerocks: Eckhardt OlOOlllllOollllllllllllll—2o Hoag ■. lOOOlllOllloOOlOllimilO—l6 Shaw 0011111001001100101011100—13 Total '. 49 Ruhstaller 0111111110001111011101011—18 Chapman 0100111110010110110003011—14 Moore llOlOOlOllllGlOllOllOOOOO—l3 Total 45 Team shoot at 25 bluerocks: Eckhardt 0111011111011111111111101—21 Hoag 1011011111111110110110011—19 Blemer lOllOOOOOOlllllOlOlOlllOl—l4 Shaw lOOIOOOIOOoOOOIOOOOOIOOU— 7 Total 61 Ruhstaller 0100110011100101111101001—14 Smith COIOIIOIIOIIOIIIIOIIIIIII—IS Moore 1010101000101000110011001—11 Chapman OOOIIOOOoIIOOmooOOOIoOO— 8 Total 51 Match at 20 bluerocks: Smith 10111111111111111101—IS Eckhardt 01111011011011111100—15 Ruhstaller 11110100010101111001—12 AT THE RANGE. Following are the scores made yes terday at the weekly target practice of the National Guardsmen: Company G —Lieutenant De Finnis 32, j Sergeant Guth 35, Sergeant Klein 30, ; Sergeant Petitdidier 32, Sergeant Klees ■ 29, Corporal Bates 27, Corporal Finnley 32, Corporal Brown 44, Privates Hart ; meyer 30, P. Cook 20, D. Cook 25, Gor -1 dan 30, Wackford 30, Kelly 30, Lara bee 27, Ruhl 32. j Pool S> ooting—P. A. Brown 42, Major IW. L "Wallace 40, C. Hartmeyer 34, P. Cook 27, J. Milliken 22. WORDS OF PRAISE. Past Grand Commander Powers Lauds Sacramento Hospitality. Expressions of satisfaction and good j feeling 1 among the visiting Knights Templar in regard to their welcome during the conclave by Sacramento Commandery and the citizens of Sacra mento have been frank and frequent. They all point the siame way and show that an impression has been made by the hospitality shown them upon • prominent citizens of every portion of : the State that will long redound to the j credit of Sacramentans as generous ! and hospitable. One snich expression, coming from a high source, is worthy of notice. Past Grand Commander Powers, on being requested to give his impressions of the conclave, siaid: "The holding of the session of the Grand Commandery at the same time and place with the department conclave ! has been greatly successful in this in stance and much exceeds the expecta ! tions of the officers and members of th i Grand Commandery. While we all looked to Sacramento Commandery to do honor to itself we had no idea that it could succeed in giving us a recep tion and provide entertainment for the j visiting Sir Knights and their ladies on i a scale of magnificence seldom exceed led at the triennial conclave of the order. "The decorations on the lime of march were especially noticeable, and gfive j evidence fhat the citizens of Sacramento '■ cordially supported the lo>cal Comman dery in welcoming the Templars of the jurisdiction. "It is doubtful if the standard set by Sacramento will be attained at any of the succeeding conclaves, as it takes time, money and good taste to produce the results witnessed at the present conclave. I have failed to hear the slightest murmur of dissatisfaction, but !cn the contrary the highest praise and commendation for E. Sir Hale and his staff of officers and the judgment shown by him in the selection of his commit tees. The appointment of Sir Knight HeintzeJman as Chief of Staff to con duct the parade, of Sir Knight Pike as Chairman of the Executive Committee, and of Sir Knight Atkinson to preside at the banquet gave the greatest satis faction and proved the eminent ability of the gentlemen selected for the vari ous positions. "The Giand Commandery has ex pressed by resolution its sense of obli gation to the Sir Knights and lad>s of Sacramento Commandery and to the citizens, for their successful efforts' in providing for the pleasure and comfort of their visitors, but I am sure that it would require whole pages to give place to the many expressions of indi vidual opinion in commendation of Sac ramento's royal welcome." A sample line of Premo and Pony Premo Cameras, at a great reduction. W. H. Eckhardt, 009 X street. * Try McMorry's Blend Coffee, 35c. * CHARLEY BROWN IS HAPPY. He Will Soon Have His Sister's Big Fortune. Charles C. Brown will soon be "on velvet," to use a sporting term. For upward of two years he has been awaiting the result of the rehearing of the case in New Orleans in which he was in 1896 awarded! the estate of his deceased sister, Fannie Brown-Hinkey- Mills, valued at from $60,000 to $100, --000, and at last a final decision has been rendered in his favor. Mr. Brown has been confident all along that he would be awarded the es tate, but the Louisiana officials tried to have it escheat to the State, and after the Supreme Court had once declared in his favor a rehearing was granted the Attorney General. For more than two years every possible effort has been made to if possible find some way by which Mr. Brown's claim might be legally set aside, but the deeper the inquiry into the antecedents of the dead woman the stronger were the proofs established that he was the person en titled to the property. It has been an expensive bit of liti gation for the Sacramentan, but even after paying his lawyers Mr. Brown will have more than enough left to keep him in tobacco and good clothes for the remainder of his days. He will soon be missed from Slater's Addition, but when he corrals that New Orleans bud get he will doubtless come back to Sac ramento with his wad of greenbacks. Weather Reports. The "Weather Bureau reports show the highest and lowest temperatures yester day to have been 55 and 43 degrees, with fresh to brisk and high southerly winds and cloudy weather prevailing. The barometrical readings yesterday were 29.75. The highest and lowest temperatures one year ago yesterday were 80 and 50 degrees, and one year ago to-day 89 and 54 degrees. The average temperature was 48 and the normal 00, showing yesterday to have been 12 degrees cooler than usual for the 23d day of April. River, 22 feet and falling. Called on the Governor. British Consul General Bickersgill of San Francisco, in company with Cap tain Detchmendy. the recruiting officer now stationed here, called_ on the Gov ernor on Saturday afternoon and were cordially received. The Captain was one of the officers engaged in the fight at San Juan. Another Bicycle Stolen. On Saturday evening, while John V. Powers was in Major Gett's law office, someone rode off on his chainless Sterling bicycle, which he left at the foot of the stairway. Raise in Telephone Rates. A general raise in telephone rates could easily be made if there were but one telephone company in Sacramento. The Capital Telephone Company is not raising its rates,, neither is it trying to make people pay more money in or der to get a promise of service from its telephones. Good service is a part of its business. The price of the "Capi tal's" two-party line, selective signal, long distance instrument is $2.50 per month with free local switching; main line $3.50 per month. The "Carpet Bag" solicitors of the "Old Telephone .Mo nopoly" are again making the assertion that "they intend to drive the "Capital" out of the telephone field in less than six months." The Capital Telephone Company is in -business to stay and so long as the tele phone using public want reliable tele phone service at fair rates, the Capital will be here to give it. * Ice Cream Novelties. Ice cream, ice cream soda and ice cream novelties for dinner parties and banquets. Everything at reasonable prices. H. C. Fisher's new confection ery, 822 X street. * To find out the real low prices now prevailing in fine millinery you have to go to the Sacramento Home Supply Co., J, Seventh and Eighth. * Pineapple cocktail; delicious and healthful. Sanitary Liquor Store, 321 X.* I am now prepared to do a general money-lending business. Advances made on watches, diamonds, jewelry, pianos and furniture: terms reasona ble. All business strictly confidential; i perfect secrecy; private office. Old gold and gold dust bought. Exchange arid money broker. 022 X street. Emil Steinman, proprietor. * | The "Wiley B. Allen Co., 415 X, han ' die pianos only, but they handle lots of them. They are doing a much big j ger business than ever done by any piano house in Sacramento. High grade i pianos at reasonable prices do the | work. * Try McMorry's 60c uncolored Japan tea; E. B. tea, 70c: G. P. tea. 85c; P. F. Japan tea, 50c. 531 M street • La grippe averted by drinking "Glen brook"—s3 a gallon. Theo Blautb, 407 X street. Tel. 297. • Gas fitting, plumbing, tinning, roof ing. Petralli Bros., moved to 521 J. * Everything for the house in electrical supplies. Tom Scott, 303 J street. * Try the El Dorado, 826 J street, for a glass of steam or lager. * Whisky Hill Wells office. G3l K. * Try McMorry's 45c tea. 531 M. • DIED. SrRGESON—In this city, April 23d, Pierce 1., husband of Kate Surgeson, son of George and the late Mary F. Surgeson. brother of Dick, Mamie and William Surgeson, a native of Cali fornia, aged 26 years and 7 months. Funeral notice hereafter. THOMAS—In this city, April 23d, Maria Thomas, the beloved wife of Antone Thomas, a native of Azore Islands, aged 44 years. 11 months and 16 days. Funeral notice hereafter. CASTOR! A For Infants an* 1 Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Signature of Umbrella. Cork Elm. Palm, etc., shade trees. H. McWILLIAms, The Florist, Elm Nursery, Twelfth and IT Streets. Both 'Phones, No. SO. w-\ • 100 styles to WLP _ * _*_> _-*»_ f\C** choose from, all DUffgies i^r&z. C_7*_J bus Buggy and ■■■■maBDH. H. Babcock & Co. DIGGS VEHICLE AND IMP' CO. coos—xoio Second St.. Sacramento. We want your trade, as our stock is com plete and prices up to date. SEE US. Louisville Slugger Bats, • Reach Ball, Victor TVVitts and Gloves. KIMBALL Sc UPSON, Sporting Goods. <5:25 J. >♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦ _±±±±+___±__*__±±±+* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ SACRAMENTO'S EXCLUSIVE DRY GOO DS STORE Monday's BARGAIN OPPORTUNITY! Don't wait too late in the day to come —some of the lots will close out quickly. In our Domestic Department you will find bona fide bargains, not goods manufactured and specially bought for sale purposes. In our Silk Department we put on sale up-to-date novelties in figured and corded effects. SILKS. 450 yards 24-inch Plaid and Striped Wash Surah Silks, fast colors; for general wear these silks are un equaled; the regular price is 85c a yard. MONDAY'S CQo PRICE, DOU 1,000 yards Novelty Corded Taffeta Silks, in length and cross-wise stripes; exquisite colorings; just the thing for fancy or shirt waists; the former price of this line, $1.25 a yard. MONDAY'S Q7« PRICE, 0 I U 1,250 yards of Novelty Plaid and Fancy Striped Taffeta Waist Silks, all new and desirable patterns; these are wonderful values; regular price, $1.25 and $1.35 a yard. MONDAY'S Q7„ PRICE, 0 I 0 B. WILSON & CO. Cor. Seventh and J Sts. WELCOME! WELCOME! WELCOME! Visitors to Sacramento are especially invited to call into our store, take a chair and let our clerks show what is 1 latest and most beautiful in wall paper. The new wall paper designs present this Spring many distinct de partures from anything ever previously produced. It seems as if the wall paper artists have eclipsed all for mer efEorts. Whether an or der is left or not, you are welcome. It must be a pleas ure to you to see these rich designs as it is to us to show them. W. P. FULLER & CO., Second Street. * Bulbs, 35c aDoz, CHARLES C. NAVLET & BRO.. Wholesale and Retail Seedsmen and Flor ists, 520 X street. Sacramento. HAVE YOU SEEN OUR SI 10 00 Butcher and Grocery Wagons? j The best value ever offered in the wagon line. We will always be pleased to show them to you. A. MEISTER & SONS, 908-914 Ninth St., Sacramento. MAY & BANDY, - COLLECT ORS, 006 I Street. Both 'Phones. The collector known as "DICK" May is not and never has been connected with the above firm. $^™*wk^^rv*a t ail "aj^k^^^S H The smallest child can get pre- Ssj an seriptions filled, or purchase any- m 81 thing in our store of the same gy fl high quality as the millionaire, 6 X our prescriptions are filled with m M care and are compounded of the H purest and freshest drugs. eg 1 GREEN'S PHARMACY, | Golden Eagle Hotel Building, j P SEVENTH AND X STS. f§ Domestic Dept. 10,000 yards of 29-inch Light and Me dium Pontlac Percales, a strong and durable cloth, printed In fast colors, and a splendid value at 7c a yard. Monday s ony ,is t! nn PRICE, iU for OLUU One case of Bates' Seersucker Ging ham; these are mill ends and come in short lengths, from 3 to 12 yards in a length; regular price is 12Vic a yard. MONDAY'S On PRICE, Oil 100 dozen fringed Linen Huck Tow els, with colored border; 18x3S inches; an unusual value at 20c each. MONDAY'S 1C«« PRICE, luali 25 dozen Bleached Turkish Towels. ISx42 inches, possessing special absorb ent qualities; a good 16 2-3 c value. MONDAY'S |0« PRICE, \L\t One case ready-made Bleached Hem stitched Pillow Cases, 45x36 inches, made of good quality standard sheet ing; regular price, 16 2-3 c each. MONDAY'S 101 „ PRICE, IZali SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY (PACIFIC SYSTEM.) APRIL. 9, 1899. I Trains Leave and are Due to Arrive at Sacramento: LEAVETRAINS RUN DAILY.iARIVE (For) I (From) 11:U0 P Ashland and Portland...' 3:55 A 10:20 A]Los Angeles. El Paso &\ 1 East I 6:30 P 11:45 AjOgden and East 4:50 P 9:55 PiOgden and East f 5:40 A 7:00 A|Callstoga and Napa | S:O5 P 2:00 PiCallstoga and Napa I 10:55 A 5:15 P,Los Angeles 11:35 A 4:50 PjColfax I 9:40 A 9:45 AiKnights Landing and Oroville 2:30 P 7:15 P Knights Landing and I Oroville 7:60 A 3:45 Ajßed Bluff via Knights | Landing & Marysville. 10:00 P 6:30 Ajßed Bluff via Woodland *6:50 H •6:45 AlRed Bluff, via Roseville | and Marysville «7do F 3:25 P:Red Bluff via Marysville 9:50 A 5:55 A|Redding via "Wiliows 2:50 P 4:10 A|San Fran via Benicia 10:40 fl 5:55 ASan Fran via Benicia 9:40 F 7:00 A|San Fran via Benicia 8:05 P 2:00 P,Sa.n Fran via Benicia 10:55 A 5:10 P|S,an Fran via Benicia.... 11:30 A •10:00 A iban Fran via steamer... |*i:00 A 10:20 A|San Fran via Livermore 2:55 p 10:20 A San Jose 2:55 P 10:20 A | Santa Barbara 2:5b P 7:00 A|Vallejo and Santa Rosa 8:05 P 2:00 P|Vailejo and Santa Rosa 10:55 A 10:20 AlStockton and Gait 2:55 P 5:15 PlStOCkton and Gait 11:35 A iSlockton and Gait 6:30 P 11:45 A Truckee and Reno 4:50 P 9:55 P(Truckee and Reno 5:40 A •7:00 A Folsom and Placerville.. *4:30 P 3:15 P|Folsom and Piacerville.. 9:35 A ~A—For morning. P—For afternoon. •Sunday excepted. tMondav excepted. T. H. GOODMAN. Gen. Pas. Agent. Phillips-Judson Excursions East THROUGH CARS AND THROUGH managers to Chicago and Boston: also for St. Louis, New York, Philadelphia and ai! points East. Choice of two routes weekly, each personally conducted from sea to sea. Central scenic route via Ogden every TUESDAY (a. m.) of the year; Southern route, via Los Angeles and St. Louis to Chicago and Boston, every .MONDAY during the winter months. Lowest rate and best accom modations. Imitated, but not equaled. C. J. ELLIS. Agent S. P. Co., will furnish proper ticket. San Francisco office, 19 Montgomery street. VOSEMITE I VALLEY I THIS WONDERr-UL CREATION OF NATURE IS NOW AT ITS BEST. Just what that means, however, the ablest writers and the most talented artists have been unable to tell us. They have written volumes and have painted the very heavens in their efforts to do the subject justice, but in despair have finally exclaimed Go and See for Yourself. Now that's good advice. You will find there a narrow, crooked chasm seven miles long, with rugged battlemented walls lO times higher than the highest building. You will find water falls leap ing from vertical cliffs ICS times higher than Niagara, You will see mountain parks studded with every variety of for est tree and flowering shrub. You will see thundering torrents, roaring cataracts, beautiful iakes, inspiring skies, brilliant rainbows, a wealth of ferns and plant beauty, and all the birds of the air burst ing their very throats in song for the pure ecstacy of living. THE TRIP HAS NO HARDSHIPS. You go in a luxurious sleeping-car to within sixty-five miles of the valley, and the remainder of the way in comfortable coaches over a fine turnpike. Hotel rates in the valley are from $2.50 to $4.00 per day: and the charges for guides and saddle animals vary from $1.00 for a trip on the floor of the valley, to $1.00 for an all day trip up the difficult trails. The side trip to the famous MARIPOSA 810 TREES is $2.00, and should always be included. C. J. ELLIS, Southern Pacific Agent, will tell you all about ticket rates and train movements. He will also give you a folder containing other information about Yosemite. RUBBER HOSE We have Hose at 4£ cts., 8 cts., 10 cts. and 12£ cts. a foot. If you need, hose we can please you. KILGORE & TRACY, Cash Grocers, N. E. cor. Eighth and J. \ ARE IN DEmAND. J 2 We can print or engrave them. You will know that you are up-to-~ / date and have paid the right price, m 2H. S. Crocker Co., 208-210 J STREET. w THE MANHATTAN TYPEWRITER has arrived, and to see it is to wish to have one. PRICE, 875. D. JOHNSTON & CO., Stationers and Printers, 41Q J Street. -41Q Sit Down. When you call into either of our stores for ice cream soda, do not hesitate to take a seat in booth or at table, and enjoy if fully and at your ease. barton 7 X-» EVER TRY A COLUMBIA HAM? We know you'll like it. Just as good? No; there's no ham in the mar ket that's equal to the Columbia Ham. Just try it. MOHR & YOERK PK'G CO., 1034-lO»8 J STREET. HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. GOLDEN EAGLE HOTEL, SEVENTH AND X STS. STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS. FREE 'BUS to and from the depot. GRAY & TITUS. Props. _ ■ ; ' --■ - ~ ' CAPITAL HOTEL, SEVENTH AND X STS. EUROPEAN PLAN. STRICTLY FIRST class. Electric cars pass the door ever/ three minutes. BLESSING & GUTHRIE, Props._ WEST ERN H< >T EL, THE LEADING HOUSE OF SACRA" mento, Cal. Meals, 25c. WM. LAND, Pro prietor.J-Yee'bus to and from hotel STATE _ HOUSE HOTBLj Corner Tenth and X Sts., Sacramento. BOARD AND ROOM, ?1 25 TO $2 PER day. Meals, Hoc. Accommodations first-class. Free 'bus to and from hotel. W. J. ELDER, M gr. EBNER HOTEL. 11C X, bet. Front and Second. This well known hotel has been reopen ed, rooms remodeled, beds and bedding new and clean: bar stocked with best wines, liquors, beer, cigars, etc. Terms moderate. CHRISTIAN ABEGGLEN, Prop. TURCLU HOTEL, 805 X Street. CONDUCTED ON THE EUROPEAN plan; strictly first-class; hot and cold baths free to guests; electric cars pass the door. FRANK MEYER, Prop. THE METROPOLITAN^ 437V£ X Street. AN ELEGANT MODERN ROOMING house, centrally located. Rooms in suites and single ai popular prices. Travelers solicited. _ MRS. K. J. C. KgTCHTJM. MAISON FAURE. RESTAURANT DE FRANCE AND Oyster House, 427 X street (formerly near Golden Eagle Hotel). Meals a la carte at all hours. Family Orders, Banquets and Wedding Parties L. FAURE, Proprietor^ THE SADDLE ROCK RESTAURANT AND OYSTER HOUSE, FIRST-CLASS HOUSE IN EVERY RE snect Ladies' dining-room separate. Open day and night. BUCKMAN & CAR RAG HER, Proprietors. No. 101l> Second street, between J and X, Sacramento. BAY RESTAURANT -1025 Second Street. Private rooms Tor families; open flay and nijrht. Orders served outside. Oys ters in every style. MATT and JOHN! RADONICH, Proprietors. CAMPI'S RESTAURANT. ITALIAN-FRENCH 60c DINNER OUH specialty. Lunch, 25c, with cognac—Ravi oli and Tagliarini—every day. P. FER* RONI & CO.. Props., 1013 Second streets Orders by 'phone. Sun. black W7. 3