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WORLD'S FAIR EXHIBIT.
The Board of Supervisors Appropriate !
$4,000 for the Purpose.
The $7,500 Proposition Carried, But '
Was Koconsldered—David Lub!n
Addresses the Board.
The Board of Supervisors disposed of
the World's Fair appropriation matter |
1 >avid Lubin appeared before the board i
and reported on behalf of the Sacra- ,
mento Industrial Association and Sacra- j
meuto World's Fair Association, which i
met joiutly on Tuesday evening, that j
those associations favored the appropria- ,
tion of |6,000 rather than the full amount
allowed by law—s7..">oo. This money, it !
Avas agreed, should bo used for a county
exhibit at the World's Fair, whi< h ex
hibit should first bo shown at the State
Fair. Mr. Lubin said that, personally, ■
be preferred the larger appropriation, so i
that a thoroughly good exhibit could be
made. If a small amount of money only
was intended to be appropriated, the
board bad better keep it at home, as a
vhibit v ould hurt the county moro j
than it would help it.
Chairman Greer of the board has been
"working hard to secure the appropriation,
but heretofore could only securo one ;
other Supervisor, Mr. Black, to vote i
with him, the others being opposed to j
any fairly large appropriation. But
day Sir. Bates was in a joking !
mood, and as a couple of lady advocates
ol the appropriation were present, an- \
nounoed that he would "just as soon vote i
lor tlie hull *7.O<K! as not."
Supervisor Black, taking the cue, im
mediately moved that that amount be
appropriated, ami Mr. Greer seconded the
motion. In another second the roil had
been called and the motion carried.
Mr. Lubin and the other advocates:
present cheered lustily and began shak
ing hands with the three Supervisors who
voted the measure through.
But Mr. Greer began to look troubled.
"Gentlemen," he said rising and ad-
Dg the- board, "we started in here
With a joke, but the matter now stands in
a serious position. If we allow this action
to stand 1 think we will lind we have
made a mistake—an unwise step. lam a
mem ber of the committee which appealed
to this board for assistance in getting up
:iii exhibit, and I know that we never
asked for nor expected so large an amount.
Tho committee was satisiied that the
board should begin with a smaller appro
priation, and then, if that were not suf
licient, a littie more could be added. But
to appropriate the whole amount at this
time, 1 think would be a grave error. We
havo no means of knowing that the en
tire amount will be necessary. I there
font move that we reconsider our action
in appropriating 17,500."
"You seconded the motion and voted |
for it, and now 1 won't vote to recon
sider." said Mr. Bates.
"Well, I see my error," replied the
Chairman, "and 1 have a right to correct
it. I believe that we should do as other
counties are doing—make small appro
priations at a time.
Mr. Lubin appealed to the board not to \
reduce the appropriation.
Mr. Bates moved to fix the amount at
but Mr. Greer offered an amend
ment fixing it at jvi,oi*o. The amendment
Mr.lGreer insisted that the minutes j
should show that the exhibit thus ob
tained should lirst be shown at the State
I air in this city, and afterward removed
to the World's Fair.
HIS SKULL FRACTURED.
".moil" Pttoaaso, an Italian, Probably
In tally Injured.
Antone Pacasso, a laborer in the em
ploy of the Electric Railway Company,
iru struck on the head with a pick-han
dlo by Simon Fernandez yesterday where
tliey wore working .on v street.
The men were employed with a num
ber ol others in taking up the old rail
road there, when they quarreled, and
Fernandez, who is said to bo a Portu
guese nejiro, attacked Pacasso, striking
him on the back ol'the head with a pick
Fernandez's story is that Paeasso and
several other Italians came at him in a
threatening manner, and he simply de
fended himself against them. If they
had attacked him singly he would not
have resorted to tho use of the pick
haiuile, but under the circumstances he
claimed he had no other alternative.
1 he injured man was taken to the Re
ceiving Hospital where ho was cared for
by the <ity Physician, who pronounced
the skull fractured and feared it might
Fernandas was arrested and locked up
in the City Jail, after being ideutuiud,by
Paeasso as the man who struck him.
I'm asso's wife camo to the Receiving
Hospital aud has been nursing him con
stantly since he received his injury.
KILLED BY A TRAIN.
Walter Peacock Fatally Injured at
A shocking and fatal accident occurred
yesterday at Brighton Junction, four
miles east ol the city, where the railroads
to Stockton and Placerville meet, by
which Waller Peacock lost his life.
The unfortunate youug man came from
Pilot Hill, and was on his way there
when he met with the accident which re
sulted in his death, lie was waiting at
the station for the train lor Folsom. when
a freight train came along on the other
As both trains neared the station he be
came contused and jumped upon the
track ou which the freight was com
ing, with the result that ho was knocked
down and badly bruised, beside suffering
a fracture of the skull.
He was removed to the County Hospi
tal in an unconscious condition, where
he died a few hours afterward, lie was
only 24 years of age, and was v brother
in-law of Sheriff Conroy of Placer
THE BING KONG TONGS.
Examination of Two of the Highbinders
The preliminary examination of Chin
Hane and Uoey Yen Sing, ibrthe murder
of Lee Gong during the recent highbinder
outbreak, has been going on in the Po
lioe Court for several days past. The
taking of the testimony through an in
terpreter has been very slow and tedious
work. A good many witnesses have
put on uv the defense.
it i» expected that the last witness will
be examined to-day and the case sub
(_ Larles T. Jones and General Carey are
conducting the prosecution, while Gen
eral A. L. Hart is employed by the de
ionse. It is evident that the highbinders
are working every point to iutroduce as
much conflicting testimony as possible
and involve the atiair in the usual halo
If these two are not held the entire mob
will be released, as there is compara
TEE MATCH OFF.
Rubon^toin and Johnson Will Xot
Come Together 'Ihis Even!,,);. *
The special boxing match which was to
have taken place at the rooms of
the Sacramento Athletic Club this
evening between Henry Ruhenstein
and Thomas Johnson, has been de
clared off. A telegram was received from
Johnson yesterday from San Francisco
announcing his inability to enter the
ring at the agreed time.
From the tone of Johnson's recent cor
respondence, coupled -with the fact-that |
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORP-UXTOX. THTHSPAY, JTXY 14, 1892.-SIX PAGES.
he had neglected choosing seconds, and
evinced no interest in the selection of
judges, referee, etc., many of the ciub- ;
men believe that he never intended to
face the gritty and hard-hitting cham- |
pion, Rubenstein—in other words, that
he was afraid of him.
POLICE COURT CULPRITS.
Only a Few Offenders Up Before Judge
J. Harbeck admitted to Judge Cravens
yesterday that he had been drunk, and
was fined §v for his "jag."
M. G. Dandried was arraigned for vio
lating Ordinance No. 276, in selling liquor
•without a license. He asked time to em
ploy counsel, and was given until this
Facundo Martinez, found guilty of bat
tery heretofore, had judgment indefinitely
suspended in his oaso. He showed that
he had a sick wife and two children de
pendent upon him for support, and as the
difficulty in which he was Implicated was
not apparently of his seeking, the Judge
was inclined to be leuient, especially as
he has borne a good oharat tor.
George Irving and John Kelly were ar
raigned for stealing grain from the Sac
ramento Transportation Company. P.oth
pleaded not guilty, and demanded trial
byjury. Kelly's case was fixed for Mon
day next, and Irving's for Thursday, the
-Ist inst. A venire was ordered for
jurors, and the witnesses cited to appear
at the times stated.
RESCUED FROM A TOUGH.
A Woodland Widow Who Was L.ed
Astray by a Man.
A woman whose home is in Woodland
came to this city on Tuesday night to
meet her brother. As she did not ap
pear at tho hotel where slio was to moot
her brother, the latter applied to tho
police, and the woman was found at a
down-town lodging-house that has a very
She was not alone, either, having in
her company a man whom she met in
Woodland before starting for this city,
and who had induced her to drink sev
eral times. The supposition is that he
intended to rob her.
The woman, who is a widow, is said to
have been somewhat out of her head
since the death of her husband.
LOW DEATH RATE.
The Genera! Health of the State Con-
Socretary Lame of the State Board of
Health Offers Some Warning Sug
gestions Ajjalnst Cholera.
T>r. J. R. Lame, Secretary of tho State
Board of Health, in his report for the past
mouth, says that mortality reports from
109 cities, towns, villages and sanitary
districts, having ah aggregate population
of 788,073, show 1,021 deaths trom all
causes during June. This corresponds
to a death rate of 1.29 per 1,000, or I~>. Is
There were 196 deaths due to consump
tion, 58 to pneumonia, 21 to bronchitis,
oto congestion of the lungs, 17 to diar
rhea and dysentery, 33 to cholera in
fantum, 03 to other diseases of the stom
ach and bowels, 22 to diphtheria, 7to
croup, 14 to scarlatina, 7 to measles, 5 to
whooping-cough, 14 to typhoid fever, o to
malarial fevers, S to cerebro-spinal fever,
1 to erysipelas, 34 to cancer, 8!' to diseases
of the heart, ti to alcoholism and 475 u>
No deaths from la grippe were reported
Keports of prevailing diseases from 70
towns and sanitary districts outside ot
the large cities show 23 cases of pneu
monia, 77 of bronchitis, Oof pleuritis, 6 of
congestion of the lungs, 200 of diarrhea, 57
of dysentery, 6,'J of cholera morbus. 32 of
cholera infantum, 77 of inflammation of
the bowels, 20 of diphtheria, .32 of scarla
tina, 31 of measles, 15 of wbooping-cpugb,
4iJ of la grippe, 24 of typhoid lever, 118 of
malarial fevers, 6 of cerebro-spinal lever,
13 of erysipelas, Ul» of rheumatism, G3 of
neuralgia and 72 of tonsilitis.
June was comparatively a healthy
mouth. The death rate per thousand was
1.29, against 1.47 in ISIU. There is shown
an increase of diseases of the stomach and
bowels, but that is expected in summer,
when the fruit ripens. Cholera infantum
is more frequently fatal during the warm
Those diseases which increased the
mortuary reports of the winter continue
to abate. Small-pox is not reported at
all. It is, however, reported epidemic at
Victoria, L 5. C. and although • Oregon and
Washington lio between us and that
point, it may very soon be necessary to
place an inspector at the northern bound
ary of the rotate to detain any persons
showing symptoms of the disease.
Cholera, true to tradition, is following
upon the heels of la grippe, it has leaped
all boundaries between Asia ami Kurope,
and is reported as devastating the famine
stricken districts of Russia. Bat with
the rapid and easy methods of travel,
cholera no longer moves at a man's pace.
Like a winged messenger, it has arrived
in the great capitals of Kurope, and con
sultations are being held to decide what
best may be done to stay Its fatal spread.
Common prudence would dictate that we
look after our private and municipal
sanitary affairs, it is just as well to ex
pect no benefits from quarantine in
cholera. It lias never alone checked the
progress of this disease. Cholera has al
ways mocked at quarantine, but it has
been repeatedly balked by want of tilth
and polluted soil to breed in and spread
from. It is the duty of medical men to
explain to the public that cholera is not
contracted, like small-pox, measles and
scarlatina, but from swallowing the
germs in water and food, or, after they
have effected a lodgment iv the throat,
from a vitiated and poisoned atmosphere.
We may not be visited at all, but the
specter will be shorn of half its terrors
when we have done all there is to be ac
complished to hold it back.
The I/adies' Benefit.
All should remember that the popular
Millinery l'.mporium has been removed
to 519 J street. For bargains cali on Mrs.
F. J. Sullivan. *
Look out for dogs. City license, water
rates, dog license now due. Pay imme
diately and save trouble.
White to Cooper lor everything in the
musical line. 831 J street. *
Z 1 N To prvtcf the
/ t"i I public from fraud
C~j— —A and imjxs-.ition,
f^~*^S the geman 1 :
Vi-X^/ icines of Dr. R.V.
Pierce are now
/^"*^ vv^^v on^T tbrough
/ v o >v druggists, au
/(/ |/\ thonzedas
/v^ " "Fitf \ agents. They are
/\ V /J o ll'J I \ the cheapest med
/'~O //o j I, \ icines to use, as
I // A \ as *^c "est '
i s- \Jj ° • I because in every
|v /''^ft case, you pa y only
S^-vS' I I ■ for the good you
*~ get. The money
is refunded if they fail to benefit or cure.
Being sold on this peculiar plan of " value
yd or no pay.'' the prices of the genuine
guaranteed medicines always havo been, are,
and always will be, as follows :
Dr Pierces Golden Medical Discovery, .
„ . ?1.00 per bottle.
Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription,. . .
.$l.OO per bottle.
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets, 25c. per viaL
Suspicion naturally and rightfully at
taches to any medicines purporting to be
Dr. Pierces, when offered at 007 other prices
than those above given.
"GREEN GOODS" SWINDLERS.
: What the Treasury Department Says
They do .Not Sell Counterfeit Money,
But Simply Pretend to do so—
A. L. Drumrnond, Chief of the Secret
; Service Division of the United States
Treasury Department, writes as follows
to a banker of this city, exposing the
methods ol" that class of swindlers who
[ pretend to sell counterfeit or contraband
i paper money. As there are gullible peo
ple who arc constantly being swindled
j by these frauds, the letter may serve to
I put others on their guard. Says Chief
Sib: From the tenor of your letter I
am led to Infer that the parly offering to
i sell counterfeit money is of the numerous
'■ class of swindlers known by the title of
' "Buodlers." Such persons never deal in
it. but make a pretense of doing soon
purpose to inveigle dishonest persbns—
Woo would buy counterfeit money if they
could—into parting with their good
money in the hope of getting counterfeit.
These Bwindlers are usually located in
cities, but New YorK contains by
far the greater number.
They send circulars in Imitation of let
! tors 1^- thousands all over the country,
i inviting their correspondents to visit
New York, naming the hotel at which
they should stop, and otiering them great
inducements to purchase. Those who go
alter such bargains never obtain counter
feit money, and seldom return home
I without leaving all of their good money in
the hands of these plausible but danger
In August. 1885, James T. Holland, of
Abilene, Tex., allured to the city of New
fork by a circular similar to that for
i 'a aided by you, met Tom Davis and
j Theodore, his brother. These men, while
pretending to sell Holland $10,000 ol so
called counterfeit money, but which wero
genuine notes, cheated him of his good
money. Holland, at once discovering the
cheat, shot Tom Davis, killing him in
stantly. A jury subsoipuentlv acquitted
Another practice is to toll on their vic
tims by sending a genuine one or two
j dollar note, or parts of the same, and
representing them to be specimens of the
counterfeit notes they have for sale.
i nder the various names of "Green
A nicies," "Creeii Cigars," "Green
Leaves," etc., *aey offer for sale counter
feit money w» ich they aver is printed on
plates stolen the Bureau of Engrav
ing and Printing of the Government.
Not a plate of any kind has ever beeu
stolen troni that establishment.
Those who have counterfeit money for
sale do not writo letters requesting
strangers to buy it. Even after the intro
! duction of a now man by one counter
i feiter to another, it takes a long time to
establish such friendly relations as would
| induce a counterfeiter to trust a new
| comer. Yet thousands of criminally
i foolish people believe they can purchase
counterfeit money as they would butter
or cheese, and, in their attempts toob
; tain it, are robbed, and an honest public
I sentiment says, "Serves them right."
The crime of which the "boodler" is
guilty is covered by Section No. 5480,
United states Revised Statutes, as
amended and approved March 2, LBB9,
and the offender, upon conviction, is
liable to a line of $-~<W and imprisonment
I for eighteen mouths. It is next to im
possible to obtain legal evidence against
these swindlers; and were one of them
j arrested and brought to trial, the testi
mony of the main witness ihe who lost
i the money) would be weakened by the
I fact that he would have been a criminal
If he could.
This office is in daily receipt of
J "boodle" circulars, sent in from all
I>aits of the country, hence the necessity
oi putting this explanatory statement in
its present form.
■ ♦- —
! Some of Them the Work of Bold Incen
i 4 diaries.
A defective stovepipe caused a small
blaze in the tatnale factory on Seventh
street between H and 1 yesterday morn
ing, but neighbors extinguished the fire.
About 10 o'clock another fire occurred
in a barn on the premises of C. Bagnall
| at Twenty-fifth and O streets, but the
damage resulting was small. „
S-omebody attempted to burn the church
iat Twenty-fifth and X streets late on
| Tuesday niyjit by setting on fire some
i rubbish in the rear of the building. It
was discovered in time, however, to
save tho structure.
Several attempts at arson havo been
made lately and if the guilty parties
should be caught they will be apt to real
ize that they had mistaken their vocation.
MR JONES' JAG.
Thought He Was a Bicycle and Con
fined Himself to tho Koad.
In response to a telephone call Special
Otlicer Greer went to Tenth and P
streets yesterday evening with his ambu
lance to suppress a drunk who was
reigning in that vicinity.
Officer Ahem accompanied Greer, and
when the officers reached the scene they
found their man laboring under the de
lusion that he was a bicycle. He had
taken to the road, aud was rolling along
at a good gait and in a cloud of dust.
A Her a lively tussle, the rotary indi
vidual was extracted from the dust and
dirt and carted to the police station,
where he said his name was Jones—John
A "Walnut Grove llutehvr Accused of
Threatening Ills Family.
Yesterday Mrs. Fred Wickers of Wal
nut Grove came to the city and swore out
a warrant against her husband for threat
ening to murder her and their three chil
dren, and Constable Brissel left for the
village down by the mouth of the river
to make the arrest.
A lew months ago Mrs. Wickers ap
plied for and waa granted permission by
the .Superior Court to conduct bus ness
on her own account, and it whs apparent
theu . that matters were not running
smoothly between her and her husband.
Ho Left Ills Wife and a Hotel Business
lor Another Woman.
Mrs. Mary Criaamaa, who keeps the
I Hiberuia Hotel on the river front, was
granted a divorce tkom her husband,
William H. Crissman, i.y Superior Judge
Catlin yesterday on the ground of d'o
It appeared froni the evidence that he
maltreated his wife while living with her,
i and finally left town wiih another
' woman, g>iug to Fresno, where he is
j now living with her.
K.-al Batata Transfers.
The following real estate transfers have
been recorded since our last report:
A. O. Gregory and wi.'e to Mrs. Mary
Hubbard—Lot 2, L, M, Nineteenth and
Jokn A. Mover to Cecelia K. Anthony
—Lot 1. H, I, Twenty-fourth and Twemy
liftb. streets; §I,'JOO. '
Isabella Van Winkle to Mrs. Isabella
Romain—Quit-claim as her separate prop
erty to an undivided half of the south
half of the north bait' of the east half of
lots, I, J. Third and Fourth iitrooti; west
half of the c:<-: liali of lot li, L, M, Third
and Fourth btrcets, and north half of the
south half of lot 1, M, >~, Third and
Same to Helen Van Wiuklo—Quit-claim
to an undivided twelfth of the same laud
as in the above deed.
Sunio to Henry L. Van Winkle—Undi
vided twelfth in same land aa in the
Same, to Laurence E. Van.Winkle—Un-
divided twelfth in samo land as in the
Estate of Isaac 8. Van Winkle, de
ceased, to Isabella Van Winkle—Half of
Sacramento property; to Alice, Isabella
M. Roinain. Helen, Henry and Laurence,
an undivided fifth; to Ada'Hiller. Alice D..
Isabella M. Romain, Helen, Henry and
Laurence Van Winkle, an undivided
twelfth in same land as in the above
Isabella Van Winkle to Mrs. Ada
Hiiler nee Van Winkle)— Quit-claim to
an undivided twelfth in same laud as in
the above deed.
Same to Mrs. Alice D. Gauld—Undi
vided twelfth in same land as in the
An Evening in an Art Gallery.
Lovers of art, and all who appreciate
beautiful pictures, are assured of a treat
in the Congregational Church to-morrow
evening. By the aid of the stereopticon
Rev. J. B. Silc.x will exhibit copies of
some of the famous paintings that adorn
the galleries of Europe and America.
The works of Corregio, Murillo, Dore,
Turner, Bonheur, Bouguereau, Kaul
back and others will be thrown on the
canvas. Among them is a tine collection
of Madonnas by Kaphael, Uei'reggcr,
Bodenhausen and others.
Some of the most noted pictures of tho
I)ore Gallery will be shown, also from
the Metropolitan Museum of New York
and the t orcorau Gallery at Washington.
This will be a rare opportunity to see
copies of the masterpieces in painting and
statuary. The admission is '26 cents;
children half price.
Pleasant July Weather.
The Weather Bureau's reports show tho
highest and lowest temperatures yes
terday to have been S4 J and 53?, with
light to fresh southerly breezes and a
The highest and lowest temperatures
one year ago yesterday were 95 and 62?,
and one year ago to-day, 96° and Mr.
S. B. Smith, who was appointed by Su
perior Judge Van Fleet as administrator
of tho estate of Joel P. Carter, deceased,
filed his bond with the County Clerk
yesterday) His sureties are John Weil,
F. \V. Kratt, M. Miller, W. l>. Comstock,
A. Heilbron and W. F. Peterson, each of
whom qualify for $10,000.
How He Came to Grief at Rosevilie
\i goto i* r\ d w
After Getting Kelleher Drunk, ITart
ley Bobbed' Him and Hastily
Left the City.
James Kelleher, evidently a hard
working countryman, came in from nag
gin's ranch on Monday, and preparatory
to going to Rosevilie indulged in a spree.
On Tuesday he fell in with a man by
the name of J. M. Hartley, and as Hart
ley was without money Kelleher pro
vided for the drinks for the two ou
numerous occasions, ami on Tuesday
night induced his new friend to consent
to go with him to Rosevilie.
The two men went to the depot, where
\ Kelleher purchased tickets for himself
| and Hartley, and while waiting for the
I train liberally patronized the saloons in
i the neighborhood.
It seems that Hartley withstood liquor
better than Kelleher, for the latter suc
cumbed and went to sleep, whereupon
Hartley "went through" him, taking his
watch and chain and £17 in coin. Hart
ley then disappeared.
As soon as Kelleher regained his senses
he reported at tho police station, where it
was learned from Kelleher that he and
his "friend" Hartley had rendezvoused
at a saloon at Second and 1 streets, and
that tho proprietor could probably de
scribe his fraudful companion.
McLaughlin, proprietor of the saloon,
gave a description of Hartley, and pre
suming he had gone t<> Koseville on tho
ticket purchased by Kallener, a telephone
message was sent to Constable Trippet,
requesting him to watch the train and
arrest Hartley if ho appeared.
Constable Trippet round the man, ar
rested him, and turned him over to an
officer, who brought him back to the city
early yesterday morning.
Kelleher's watch was found on Hart
ley, and he was promptly identified by
his victim and by McLaughlin.
The Cigar-makers' Union has elected
the following oliicers: President, S. L.
Taylor; Yloe President, Carl Fuchs; Fi
nancial and Corresponding Secretary, M.
Rettinuer; Treasurer, A. Hertzel; Ser
geant-at-Arms, J. Beck; Trustees—E.
Yager, M. Kun and J. Beck; Finance
Committee and Auditors -P. Mass, K.
Yager and S. L. Taylor; Delegate to Fed
erated Trades, M. Itettinger. The union
selected Rettinger and Yager a special
committee on Labor Day.
The Carly Divorce.
The divorce suit of Henry B. Carly
against Ada 11. Carly was heard before
Superior Judge Catlin yesterday and
taken uuder advisement. Carly acensea
his wife with unfaithfulness and names
T. P. Clark as tho intruder upon his hap
Federal Ijjikl Office.
Out of respect to the memory of the
late Kegiater, Judge EL W. Roberts, the
United States Laud Office in this city
will remain closed until after the fu
VSK BtOBSFORD'fI A.GXO PHOSPSATXi
Dr. A. L. /urker, Molro«€, Minn.,
aajK "It produced a gratifying: and ro
markable rcgeneratine afiaot in a case of
EH7BSELL—In this city, July 1 nth, Harriet
M. Kuwell, (motber of.l. F. Rnwcill. Mm
Ida Si. Jenfc di and Mrs. Clara <>. Hiide
lirandt . ;t aatlva of New York, aged <;7
years. 1 month and 4 d-ty--.
<*-Fruml.-uiidaoijuaiinaiices ;ire respect
lully Invited t<> attend the funeral to-mor
rmv Friday morning :tt 10 o'clock, trwu
l:- r la >. 141 8 .1 itn • t.
UoUKKTS— In tin- <-i:y, July I^'tii. Juii^e
Edmond \V. Roberts, a native ofFennsyl
vania. ■:-' d •>
-«* Fru -iujs and acquaintance! arc re
folly Invited t<> intend tin- funeral, to
i v. m.. from his late reaidence
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla Of Perfect purity.
Lemon -! Of Rreat strength.
Aimond - j Economy ln thelr «w
RoseetCrj Flavor as delicately
And deliclously as the fresh fruit.
<frft*ggg^_jjgiltt for Utgingtock, gubht & QLo.
I TOUR OF THE WORLD,
j A. small advertising souvenir, containing 36 excel- I
j lent views of leading features in all parts .of the I
I world Will be given free at the Motion Counters in j
I exchange for this slip cut out of the paper.
To-day at 0:30 A. M.
LOT I—A broken lot of Gray Blankets, being the
samples of a traveler. Special sale price, 95
cents to $3 73 a pair. Suitable for camping as
well as for the usual purposes of such goods.
LOT 2—A fresh, clean lot of American Cotton Serges.
All good patterns and 36 inches wide.
Although this material has been selling during
the season for a much higher price, we have
decided to make this lot 8 cents a yard.
LOT 3—Bleached Muslin is a household staple. We
are able to offer an excellent quality, soft and
free from stiffening, at 7 cents a yard. Width,
LOT 4—Fine quality Midsummer Zephyrs, in nov
elty patterns, light weight, with smooth, linen
finish. Specially desirable for the present sea
son's wear. Good value at 12>£ cents a yard.
Sale price, 7 cents a yard.
"TnTT'C^Ni I 1 1 >i'"p"l
For some days preparations for a large Special
Sale in FANCY GOODS DEPARTMENT have
been in progress. The writer has tried several times
to get some few facts in regard to it for a preliminary
announcement, but owing to the wide scope and ex
tent of the reductions that are being made he has
been unable to secure information until now.
The sale will occur on TO-MORROW MORN
ING. It will be a clearing out of spring and sum
mer goods in that department, which it is desired to
sell before the season is over.
There will be Demi Flouncings in white hem
stitched, Irish point and scalloped edges. Choice
goods, imported for this season's business.
Black Batiste Flouncing, 45 inches, and silk em
RegLilar Embroideries, 2 to 12 inches, in imitation
of old-time hand embroidery.
Six-button Jouvin Kid Gloves, in tans, browns
Black, Navy and Garnet Surah Ribbons, 6 and 7
French Woven Corsets in several styles.
I Neckwear —first-class qualities.
Sofa Cushions, Odds, Ends, Etc.
WEINSTOCK, LUBIN & CO,
AGENTS FOR STANDARD PAPER PATTERNS.
MILLINERY * CLEARANCE * SALE.
For the *ae::x:t tw<z.n.ty dLa.ys a. 1O
per c:e:jn.t. zre:d.u.<3tion on cill Un
tximxn.<^c± and. Trinaipaesd. Hats in.
orcLe::r to close oio.t so as to make
room for ■n.<z.^3ur £all goods.
CALL AT ONCE AT
MRS. M. A. PEALER'S,
619, 6.21 and 623 J Street, Sacramento, Cal.
On Unsold Goods of the
O'BRIEN SHOE STOCK.
M STILL REMAINING.
Men's Fine Calf Hand-sewed, lace or
gaiter style, narrow widths, sizes 3 to
11, $3 50.
Men's Satin Calf, lace or congress, $1 65
*~~«^' «T Men's Working Shoes, buckle, $1 63.
T^ Ladies> French Dongola Button Shoes,
-^ square toe, patent leather tip, $2 23
Misses' Pebble Goat Button, spring heel, $1 23.
Children's Patent Leather Vamp Shoes, sizes 3 to 8, 83 cents
Child's, plain toe, 3 to 3, 43 cents.
REMEMBER, 607~ J STREET,
O'Brien's Old Store.
"ITTATCHMAKERS AND JEWKLKRS, 42s .1 STREET, BETWEEN FOCTRTR *m»
W Firth, Uf-al-rs In \VAT< HKS JKWEI.KY and DIAMONDS. Kfc-.PAIUIN(i in aiu2
branches a specialty, under Mr. iloberg. Agents for ROCJKFuKD WATCH COMPANY^
T EADINO JEWELER OF SACRAMENTO, AGENT TOR I'ATEK PHILIPPE 4 CD'S
Ll WATCHES-best in the world. SIGN OF THE TOWN CLOCK. 315 JjSTREET fkus
TO A. t ROBINSON,
District Attorney of County of Placer,
State of California:
pLEASETAKF. NOTICE THAT APPLI-
X cation will be made to the Governor of the
State of California on WEDNESDAY the
10th (!ay of Aoffwt, 18;^, for th^ pardon of
Mrs. BMlMTßrown, com Icted of grand larceny
in thtUounty f Enaoar, State of California on
th»' loth day of May, 1891. and sentenced to
ite I'rison for said cfiense for the period
of live years, and now conllne 1 in the (jounly
Jail at Auburn, in said County of Piacer.
J. FRANK BROWN,
Jy6-tillau9 Attorney for Applicant.
"By a thoroutfh knowledge of the natural
laws whirh >m the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful appllration of
the fine properties of we 11-st lee ted Cocoa, Mr.
Eppt baa provided or.r breakfast tables with
a delicately llavored beverage which may save
us Mi,,!iy h >avy locton'btlla. It is by the ju
didoaa b irti if of diet tlmt v eoo
stitution may be (rra'.u.tily built up uniil
strong enough u> resist every tendency to dis
>■&*-. Hundreds of subtle maladies ur-il.ar
inffanmnd us ready to attack wherever there
la a \v« »k point. We may escape many a fatal
■haft by k. ping ours-■lvcs well fortified with
pun- blood and v properly nourished frame."
—Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply Wttn hoilin? water or milk.
Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, la
beled thus: JAMES EPPW A CO., Homeo
uathic CbemiAts. L&udou. Kuslaad. TX<kw
State Fair Opens September 5th —Two Weeks.
SEPARATE MIL'S Foil PAVILION PRIV-
M will be received at Becretary'i office
.•t 10 \.m. July 15th: I. I
un and Soda Water, t. To aeU Candy.
3. To s.-n Cider, Bwwtpartlla jin^t iron, uinger
Ale Una Lemoßftde. 1. To sell Popcorn« 6.
To kwp Lum'h-rooni. No bar i>ri\ ilexes let.
Nolampbidi received. t'lv<- s»»| arate priv
llegpg as above ai-htdiilcd. Riff hts ol exhibit
on in \iif nmtnttooa distribution 01 thcr
Rood* on exliibition in sample lot- is r.
Cheeks or cash tor full amount must Meom
papybid. Righl reaerred t» rej<ct any or all
bida. FREDERICK COX, Presldpnt
Edwin F. Syn rf, Secretary. jys-lot
Qnna TIME HAS ARRIVED \Nn
O house cleaning i«i underway, gend your
Laoe iurtiiinn io the
AMERICAN STEAM LAUNDRY
Nineteenth snd I Streets.
1 Lightning Hay Press.
1 Cook House.
4 Work Horses.
A complete outfit for Hay Baling; can cleat
$10 per day.
tT. F. HILL,
Thirteenth oad J btcefitiu.S^ei-wuoatQ.
THE FAR SEEING
VTEED NOT DEVISE THIS .METHOD OF
_^> tnspectlon when better oppurt unities ara
aitonleu by a visit to
L. A. Jacox & Co.,
LEADING FURNITURE DEALERS,
920 and 888 X Street.
♦S-CASH PAID FOfi SECOND-HAND
OUR LINE OF CARPETS
Exact an Investigation, for the prices are be
If the first is good,
The second large
And the third reasonable
Everything should be smooth sailing
both'for buyer and seller.
1 iWe have never had any
goods that so thoroughly answered
the three requirements as the lot of
Jtist in. Of the many attractive lines,
will mention only one, the TOURIST,
a cream paper, ruled, find at the uni
form price of 10 CENTS. The covers
are artotype copies of celebrated build
ings, pictures and scenery.
*i~See them in the window to-day.
Bookseller and Stationer,
009 J Street Sacramento
1G T 1^
Was the year in which
Cotton GARDEN HOSE
To-day our Black Line Is known the world over as
the standard. We were the Urst to put a colored
lino in cotton hoM. Why? Kecuuse others were
trylnp to imitate our goods, compelling us to protect
ourselves. To-day other manufacturers nre putting
colom! threads In cotton hoie, hut do not be cheated:
insist on a Black i.mo. Your dealer may tell
you others are us good, because ho can make more
money out of them, liny only hose with this pink
wrapper and a Mingle pure Black Lint.
T RAD E"S p| RXli **"<£ I
If your dealer offers anything ejsf, remember w«
wUI send express free, for price. Sold everywhere
BOSTON WOVEN HOSE & RUBBER CO.,
»i Devonshire St., 205 Lake St., 14 Fremont Bt,
Botton. Chicago. Ban Franciscob
■-~=r——^-- - *
H. S. CROCKER CO.,
208-210 J Street
BALING WIRE AND ROPS
Lawn Mowers and Lawn Rakes,
SCBAW, INGRAM, BATCHER
«17 AJfP 819 J STREET,
Baker & Hamilton,
—>J*PORTEHS AND JOBZEBS OF—
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL*
: Agricultural Implements and Machines,
BARBED WIRE, CORDAGE, BELTING.
Sacramento -.— -.. ........Cullfornl»
NOW IS THE TIMB;
FirB^c!us•. -.york Kuarmiteed.
Repairing, Paintine and Jobbing
i Manufacturei-sof all kinds of Buggies Hprlnc
\ and two-horse Watfons. (^>rner Eleventh ant
j X streets, .^acrainento. Cal. : .j D
I DUTRTIBTTUTI D- Johnston & Co. i
rJttlft lllVll 4 10J STREET.
if * ORDERS FROM TKE COUNTRY PROMPTLY FILLED * I
mm: iik-ulah annual mkktixo OF
1 the stockholders of VIONKKK MILLING
COMPANY will be betd at tho office of tho
company, corner Broad ;lii<l Union afreets,
Sacramento, on MONDAY. J«ly 18th, at 2 f.
m., for UM purpose of electing a Board of
Ijirectors fur tM ensolng year and for th»
transaction of any and ii.l business whieb
may come betore the meeting.
H. <i. SMITH, I'rosidt-nt.
P. B. smith. Secretary. e-*":?^
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. STATS OF
CalLforota, County of Sacramento.—ln tixe
matter of tbe osutto" of J. W. M. SMTrH.de
vi-ased. Sotlce is hereby s»vc;i thai PBEDAT,
the 22d day of July, 1892, al lOo'dock a.m.
ofaaldday, and th« courtroom <>t said court,
al the Coarthouas, Id Uie city of Hacramento,
Coonty of Sacramento rornla,
the time and place for
proving the will of said 1. \V\ M. >mith. d&
ceaw •!. and !<>r licanng the application of isa
bella smith for the Issuance to her of letters
Witneae my hand and the <eul ofaald court,
this oth day of July, l>v^.
to. W. lIHOADS, Clerk.
Bjf J F. Doodv, Deputy Clerk.
rostra, Attorney lor i\ titiontr.jyC-lOt
I*' FOH A PLATE OF ICECREAM I T~~~
I k a made from pure cream, with 1 U
*aa k stows.