OCR Interpretation


The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 10, 1896, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015104/1896-07-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
DAILY RECORD-UNION'
■ 111 . i
ISSUED BY THE
HSUEITO PUBLISHING COMPANY
CMBcci Third Street, between J and K.
t THB DAILY RECORD-UNION.
A Seven-day Issue.
ono year m ««....$6 00
For six months 3 00
For three months 1
Subscribers served by carriers at Fif
teen cents per week, ln all interior cities
and towns the paper can be had of the
principal periodical dealers, newsmen and
agunts.
The Sunday "Record-Union," twelve
pages, 25 cents per month, delivered by
carrier. Sent by mail at §1 60 per year.
Uptown Branch Office.
At A. C. Tuft's Drug Store, southeast
corner of Tenth and J streets, where sub
scriptions will be received for the "Daily
Record-Union* or the Sunday issue
alone.
OAK PARR AGENCY—At A F.
Baker's grocery, corner Thirty-fourth
street and Sacramento avenue.
THE WEEKLY UNION
(Id Pair os).
fa the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on
the Pacific Coast.
The Weekly Union, per year |1 o0
These publications are sent either by
Wali or Express to agents or single sub
scribers with charges prepaid. All Post
masters are agents.
The best advertising mediums on tne
Pacific Coast.
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento
as second-class matter.
Record-Union Telephone.
R00m5....... , Red 131
fcusineßs Office Black 131
Special Aarencles.
This paper Is for sale at the following
places: L. P. Fisher's, room 21, Mer
chants' Exchange, California street; the
principal News Stands and Hotels and at
the Market-street Ferry, San Francisco.
UOB ANGELES—Eclectic Book Store,
corner Second and Main streets.
SAN DlEGO—Emmel & Co.. 860 Fifth
Street.
CORONADO—Hopkins & Cox, Coro
nado Hotel.
SANTA BARBARA—Hassinger's News
Depot.
FRESNO—C. T. Cearley, 1111 J street.
SANTA CRUZ—Cooper Bros." News
Oepot.
Also for sale on all trains leaving and
coming into Sacramento.
Eastern Business Offices.
"The Tribune" Building, New York
City.
Western Business OSice, "The Rook
sry," Chicago.
The B. C. Beckwith Special Agency,
•ole agents foreign advertising.
"Weather Forecast.
Northern California—Generally fair Fri
day; continued warm weather in the val
leys an<i eastward; light log on the coast;
light northwesterly winds off the shore.
"GOVERNMENT BY INJUNCTION."
"Government by injunction" is de
nounced by the platform of the Demo
cratic National Convention. What does
♦ his catch phrase mean, originated by
Debs and howled by every anarchist
from the beer cellars of Chicago to the
underground Joints of New York? Sim
ply-this: A fellow proposes to seize your
property, to tie you hand and foot and
take your possessions, to dictate to you
■what you shall do and how you shall
do it. He openly end boldly an
nounces his intention, presents himself
with the physical force to carry it into
effect and proceeds to business. You
have no speedy or adequate remedy at
law. Before you can sue he will have
you in your coffin or will have accom
plished his purpose.
In such an emergency, local protec
tion utter failing you, you appeal to a
tribunal of the people in the exercise of
Its equity powers to command him to
stay his hand, and to show cause why
he should not. He is bidd*m to appear
end show to the court why he should
bind and gag you, and put the knife to
your throat and possess himself of your
goods, and the rascal, failing to make
euch showing, is by mandate of the
court restrained, and that mandate is
enforced, as it should be.
That is "Government by Injunction,"
as the Johann Proudhon Altgeld-Till
man anarchistic crew are pleased to
term it. Clearly, when all else fails to
protect, "Government by injunction is
the frogman's blessed resort." It re
strained the King centuries ago from
seizing the poor man's cot; it has held
arrogant aristocracy by the throat and
put its knee upon the breast of disso
lute princes trespassing upon the wid
ow's acre; it has been the poor man's
shield and the freeman's buckler; It is
the buttress against which lawlessness
plunges in vain; it is the bulwark of the
Constitution and the majesty of the
taw incarnate, made by the people, for
the people and for their protection, rich
or poor, high or low, against the as
saults of the lawless and the schemes
of tho vicious.
It is not so long ago that the people
tiave forgotten that two infamous con
spirators at Chicago, in the midst of a
monstrous rebellion, that had tied hard
and fast the limbs of commerce and
chalk'-d red crosses upon the doors of
citizens who dared to assert their right
to breathe and express their belief in the
duty and power of the Government to
put down lawlessness —that two con
spirators, we say, published a letter they
had addressed to the President of the
United States, warning him, between
lines, that if he dared to interfere and
protect the lives and property of Amer
ican citizens from the hand of the mob,
he would be deposed and the Govern
ment of the republic overthrown.'
Had the President replied, had he
hesitated an instant, had he lost a
Becond of time in doing his duty and
ordering troops to Chicago and other
points, all would have been lost and tin
conspiracy to seize the Government
•Wuuld have been carried out. For it is
known now that however deluded the
men who were being used ln that un
happy affair, however innocent the mass
cf them were, the leaders contemplated
just that and nothing less. Yet a Na
tional Democratic Convention now
adopts a report denouncing the
prompt, patriotic and courageous ac
tion of the Democratic President, and
pitchfork orators roar from the plat
form of the hall that Cleveland mv I & i
a sovereign State and subverted tbe
rights of the people. And the conven
tion listened and swallowed, for Altgeld
and his bomb throwers stood by and
dared it to protest. The civilized world
cries shame and the American people
blush for a party that submits to such
domination.
The majority report of the Platform
Committee of the Democratic National
Convention, which has become the plat
form of the convention, pronounces
against the funding of the Pacific Rail
road d-ebts. and in the same breath de
nounces the issuance of Government
bonds, and demands economy in the
conduct of the Government. Yet it is
undeniable that if the debt is not fund
ed and thus secured under new and ad
ditional guarantees, the Government, to
carry out the Democratic idea, must is
sue its certificates of indebtedness for
190,000,000 to take up and discharge
the first mortgage bonds, which, by spe
eilie Act, Congress gave precedence.
This is not all; the Government will
have to expend half as much more for
terminals and feeder lines before it
could operate the roads economically,
upon which It is demanded there shall
be foreclosure. Either this or the Gov
ernment would have to sell the roads
taken, in which case they would not
bring anywhere near the sum necessary
Ito discharge the senior liens. And this
is what a Democratic convention would
call "business" and economy. Every
step taken in the making of the plat
form more and more emphasized the
truth of the declaration we yesterday
made that the motive inspiring the con
vention was in the core of the motto,
"Anything you want, and if you don't
see it ask for it."
The Democratic party has demon
strated in Its efforts to frame a plat
form upon which to go before the peo
ple this year that tire Republican de
ela ration that protection Is the over
shadowing issue, is correct. The plat
form of the Democracy confesses this by
the express language employed in treat
ing of the subject, and the insistence
with which it is dwelt upon. Long be
fore the ides of November the people
. ill be considering that issue as the only
one upon which the el© tion should turn.
It is upon that issue that two great
parties separate, going in diametrically
opposite courses. Upon the secondary,
r financial issue, the simple truth is,
which no sincere person will undertake
to deny, that both parties divide their
membership in opinion. There are free
silver Republicans and monometallist
Democrats, who do not hold that dis
agreement upon fiscal lines should
drive them out of the party organization
so far as the other and greater, because
clearer, better defined and more Ameri
can issue is concerned, namely, the
turiff question, involving as it does the
prosperity of every wage earner, every
producer, every manufacturer, every in
ventor, and in fact, every man, rich or
l>e)or, employed or employer.
Free silver, free riots, free bombs Alt
feld and the "Bonny Blue Flag"; no
interference with conspiracy to over
throw the Government, freedom for an
archists and financial tinkers: freedom
from the restraint of law, a gag In the
mouth of the courts that the- Constitu-
defenders may be helpless; de
nouncement of the President for crush
ing the most hellish plot ever conceived
lo place a dictator in the seat of author
ity at Washington and make the Infa
mous proclamation of Debs, Sovereign
&: Co. the charter of license and the war
rant of anarchism —these are the dis
guishing features of the labor and tra
vail that have brought forth the lat
est Democratic platform.
NOTE AND COMMENT.
The Vreka "Journal" has entered
upon a new volume and now boasts of
being in its prime at forty-two years.
Tbe ''Journal" is one of the best interior
ipera of our en —edingly large ex
change list. We have read it weekly
Cor twenty years and more, and can say
v ith feeling that it is a welcome face in
tie sanctum. The - Journal" is a good
r, and one that does honor to its
< muiunity.
A New Country.
A party of tourists were examining
one of th< large trees of California. One
of the party remarked
world!"
An Irishman who was with the party
crled OWI Now faith, how oould that
be?" and burst out into laughter.
"Surely any one knows this is a new
. runftry, and how the mischief could
that tree be ould?" — Harper's Round
Table.
High-class photos, Young, 4L'l J. *
Gladness Comes
] a ith a better understanding- of the
W nan-ient nature of the many phys
ical uTs, which vanish before broperef
forts gentle efforts—-pleasant efforts—
riebtrj directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
seas are not due to any actual dis
hut simply to a constipated condi
tion oi the svstcm. which the pleasant
family ia\ative. Syrup of Pig*, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the on!y
remedy with millionsof families, and ft
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to tbe fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs«•< which it acts. It is therefore
all ■Uaportaat, in order to get lbs txme
hcial effects, to noto when you par
chase, that -. ou have the genome wtjr
lie which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia f% Syrup Co. <»nly and sold by
all reputable druggists.
IT in the mpfkiWhi of pood hcattn,
■ • • system is regular, laxatives or
er remedies are ttiennert needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease one
i be commended tb the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
informed everywhere, Syrup of
Fip> stand* highest and is most largely
u»cu and g;ves most general satisfaction.
SACBAMEOTO BADLY BECOBn-TOTOX. jPBTpAY, .TTJtY 10, 1896.
VOICE OF THE PRESS.
EXPRESSIONS OF INTERIOR CALI
FORNIA NEWSPAPERS.
Comments Upon Things Local, Gov
ernmental, Practical, Theoret
ical and Current.
San Diego Union: It is not surprising
that France can hold expositions whose
splendor fairly dazzles the world. The
managers of these undertakings appear
to have solved the problem of raising
the necessary funds. It is stated that
the visible resources for the exhibition
of 1988 already amount to $I'U,OUO,OOO,
and the promoters are ready to begin
building operations at once. Much of
this money is provided by popular sub
scription, which a lottery feature makes
so attractive that, although the books
have not yet been opened, its success is
assured by the preliminary applications.
It is a characteristically French way of
doing things, and would not be tolerated
in countries with a stricter code of
morals, but as a mode of raising money
it has its advantages when compared
with the tedious and unpleasant meth
ods in vogue In the United States. But
for all that, the next time this country
gets up a big exposition, it will not re
sort to the lottery method of raising
the necessary money. And when the
United States undertakes the construc
tion of the great Nicaragua Canal, the
Government will not adopt the gamb
ler's tricks that preceded the collapse of
the Panama undertaking.
EVIL BEGETS EVIL.
San Diego Tribune: Medical men have
decided that it is not advisable to make
suicides items of news and are taking
steps to put a stop to the publication of
such matter. They have observed that
when a suicide is made public, others
immediately follow. The same is true
of all kinds of crime. The manner in
which they are committed is no sooner
announced than other similar deeds of
atrocity become known.
We want the light of day upon evil,
that we may know where and how to
fight it, but when newspaper reports
becomt text books of immorality; when
the minds of our people are fed on the
sickening details of horrible crime;
when, in fact, it is about all that the ig
norant have to read, we need not be sur
prised at the terrible results.
Evil begets evil just as truly as good
begets good, and it ought to be impos
sible for the so-called sensational news
papers to exist.
WELCOME CHANGE.
Alameda Telegram: Peary is contem
plating another journey to Arctic re
gions, this time to bring back a forty
ton meteorite he discovered last year.
This will be a welcome change from the
usual purpose of seeking the Pole An
expedition armed with derricks will in
spire greater public confidence and in
sure more speedy success to the relief
party in locating it later.
STRONG INDICTMENT.
Fresno Republican: A contemporary
remarks that the Democratic party is
one of the most colossal shams that
ever flaunted its false colors before the
eyes of the plain people. That is a pretty
strong indictment, but when the party's
tearful protestations of sympathy for
the common people are compared with
the record it has made during the past
three years, the facts appear to justify
the assertion. Never before in the his
tory of the country did a i>o]itical party
appeal to the plain people so artfully
and with such consummate hypocrisy as
did the Democracy In the campaign of
1802; never in the history of this coun
try has an administration been so ser
vile and shameless in its servitude to
the trusts, the monopolies and the
money power of the country as the ad
ministration now approaching its dis
honored and disastrous end. That the
party has the hardihood to again appeal
to the masses of the people for their
confidentce and support is a fact so as
tounding that its counterpart could
hardly be found outside the realm of
politics.
Will X >PTNG HER UP
Riverside Press: The country has
been nearly ruined so far as business
is concerned through the acceptance of
the tariff for revenue doctrine four
years ago. The "rich growing richer
ami the poor growing poorer," was a
plaus-ibl.- appeal to ignorance and envy
To-day we have this topic dropped by
the Democracy, for the results cf ex
perience have demonstrated its foolish
ness. But the same old set are now
■ whooping her up" for a new theory,
the most effective argument being that
its adoption will ruin the bankers. Jt
wiil be well for ordinarily intelligent
people to steep and inquire if silver mo
nonv tallism, which will be the outcome
if Altgeld, Bland & Co. shall effect the
ci d they seek, is not dead sure to ruin
everybody ekM as well as the bankers.
Ir. pulling down the magnificent finan
cial policy of this country there is every
nason to believe that not only the
bankers but everybody else will be
crushed in the ruins.
A DEMOCRATIC WAIL.
Petaluma Courier: Kver since its or
ganization the Republican party has
i rented by the blunders of Democracy.
And now. on the eve of one of the most
important campaigns of their forty
years of antagonism, when the outlook
Was most hopeful for the Democracy,
8 For 50 Cents. 8
2 Men and boys who have 2
q not yet procured theirsum - «
X mer Straw Hats should q
§view the assortment in our X
wmdnw .-«t half v dollar X
each. q
q We have also a fine line of X
q high gr»de Straw H«ts run- q
5 ning up to $4 and $5 each. q
LP RE I) TB OUT , 8
802 <J STREET. g
00fXKD(X>CK)CXXXX)CX)OOO00OO0
Business Houses, Contractors and Public Men
—MMOMHMB wint
■BWSPaPER INFORMATION OF ALL KINDS
BY THE—
PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU,
610 Mcntcauiery- meat. San Franomoo.
Superior to COPAIBA, CUBEBS & INJECTIONS
J Kb r
A CURE IN 48 HOURS.
it Is making the great mistake of going
into the free silver swamps and firing
the brake. This has resulted from the
peculiar faculty Democrats have of
throwing over their leaders an,d trust
ing to luck before their victories are
well won. The Republicans see our
shortsighted and fatal policy, and are
not slow to take advantage, for they
always present a solid phalanx.
THE REAL REASON.
Los Angeles Timers: The real incen
tive of this new crusade which certain
leaders of the Democratic party have
taken up all at once is not a desire for
the free and unlimited coinage of 50
--cent silver in 100-cent dollars. It is a
desperate expedient by which they hope
to gain control of the Government, in
order that they may dispense the pa
tronage which goes with political suc
cess. The utter failure of the free
trade experiment left the experimenters
no hope of success on that issue. Their
only chance lay in raising a new issue,
which would afford them a possible
opportunity to deceive the people and
get into power a second time. Hence
their eleventh-hour conversion to the
free coinage dogma. It is a elesperate
chance, but it is the Democracy's only
chance for success in this campaign.
Anarchists in Disguise.
(From the Stockton Independent.)
When the poet wrote: "A little learn
ing is a dangerous thing; drink deep or
taste not the Pierian spiing," he did not
foresee the rise of a class who drink
deeply and become mere empirics by the
imbibing. The world now seems to be
filled with these pretenders to wisdom,
who are filled with knowledge, but lack
the common sense to make proper ap
plication of it. Some of them possess
the genius to so arrange facts and to
present the>se that suit their purposes
la attractive form, to clothe then, in en
tertaining phrases and the dishonesty
to ignore such facts as do not suit their
mischievous purposes of leading the
people astray and excite them to re
volt.
These empirics arc more successful in
the pie-sent than in the past, for they
have taken care to put money in their
purses, and have aceiuired control of
newspapers and magazines in which to
advocate their disintegrating eloctrines.
Some of them are shrewd business: men,
who, caring little for the doctrines
themselves, seek only to use them as
means of making more wealth.
To this end the papers and magazines
they publish are baited with fine en
gravings, attractive and entertaining
literary matte-r, for which able writers
who are neither anarchists nor socialists
are well paid for their work, which is
used as vehicles for the mischievous
eloctrines a* the poisoner uses wine to
convey his deadly drugs to his victims.
Cunning lecturers with the trick of elo
quence but destitute of its true spirit
appeal to popular audiences and sow
the seeds of discontent by picturing
things as they think they ought to be
and carefully avoid the truth that the
world lacks the material for making
perfect governments or a perfect state
of society, and never will, while human
ity is human, have the material from
which to maintain a Utopia,
Many of those who listen to and read
these misleaders forget for th? time
their own lack of Utopian characteris
tics and eagerly embrace the false doc
trine, each hoping or more often desir
ing to find in others the generosity and
unselfishness they do not find in them
selves. These mischievous misteachers
are to political science what Holmes
was to medical science. They have ab
sorbed learning and have studied sci
ence for- the basest of purposes, reckless
oi the results of,others, so long as they
HALES
Semi=Annual
CLEARANCE
SALE.
Brass Goods lieductions.
All-wool and Wool-mixed Fancy-weave
HOMESPUNS, CHEVIOTS and TWO
TONS ALPACA, in rich, changeable ef
fects, thirty-live choice patterns, 36 to
4U inches wide. Formerly 50c a yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 25 CENTS.
45-inch All-wool FRENCH SERGES,
I fine finish. Comes in twenty-five shades.
Formerly 50c a yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 30 CENTS.
Pretty Wool-tnlXed Printed Challies in
light and dark shades: small and medium
figures. Former price 16 2-3 c yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 10 CENTS.
Fancy Silks.
I Heavy Corded Bengal inc. Fancy Satin
Taffeta, Gros de Londres in Persian and
Brocade effects, and Fine Black Swivel
Silks. About sixty different pieces to
pick from. Former prices, §1, $1 25 and
SI 50 a yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 75 CENTS.
Straw Hat kMm.
Our finest Straw Hats for men—the cel
ebrated KNOX make, that were formerly
If 2 50 and S3 each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, $1 180.
Some Kir- Split Braids in the re-w» s;
yacht shape. Also, some Knox soft braids
I that have been $2 each.
CI.EAKANCE PRICE, $1 15.
ISea'fl ITacht-sbape White Straw Hats,
lo Milan and Sennett braids. Formerly
isl 98 and St 50 each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 75 CENTS.
Men's Straw Hats in yacht shape; not
all sizes in this lot Formerly SI and $1 25.
CLEARANCE PRICE, BO CENTS.
j lien's Work Hats in white and mixed
braids; tight, soft and comfortable. For
i prices, 16c and 25c each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 10 CENTS.
Table Covers.
Tapestry Table Covers, 6-4 size, hand
some knotted fringe. Former price, S2
(ach.
CLEARANCE PRICE. $1 25.
Drapery.
Figured Drapery, soft twill, "2 inches
wide, in dark and medium colors. For
merly 12ttc a yd. CLEARANCE PRICE,
THIRTEEN YARDS FOR $1.
HALE BROS. & CO., 825 to 835 X St
acquire wealth or fame, albeit the fame
is of the basest sort.
Unlike Holmes and the Haymarket
anarchists, they avoid outright breaches
of the law, but are none the less guilty
of crime. Such men helped to cause the
Homestead riots and are at least indi
rectly responsible for most of the strike
riots. They cunningly advocate anarch
ism, but disclaim the name. They real
ly advocate robbery, but, by giving it
the euphonious name of socialism, cause
well-meaning people to accept it uncon
scious that it is such until some devo
tee more reckless than the rest reduces
it to vulgar practice.
They denounce misgovernment, but
seek to supplant bad with worse, and
set up tyranny of capital, but would
replace it with the tyranny of the poor,
the idle and the vicious, under which j
the honest i>oor would soon be dominat
ed by the desperate, the idle and the
vicious. They demand liberality at the
hands of capital and enterprise, yet
would abolish capital and make enter
prise unsafe and almost impossible ry
subjecting both to the rule of the mob.
They pretend to desire the Increase of
human happiness, yet they sow broad
cast the seeds of misery and affect sur
prise that beauty, truth and goodness
do not come as the harvest. In this
mischievous work they are aided lare,.
ly by those who are honest and patri
otic by the encouragement of patron
age to their periodicals. These hen. -t
people look at first only to the entertain
ing matter in their publications or to
their circulation, and, having only
amusement or advertisement in view,
put money into their purses and thus
promote their mischievous labors.
If good citizens would withhold this
aid the magazines and pap»rs would
soon cease publication, and if good peo
pl. would not attend the lectures of the
disturbers, they would soon cease to
lecture, because those who sympathise
with them are too few and have too lit
tle wealth to give them the support
which now, not only maintains the agi
tation, but enriches many of the agi»
tators.
Gastronomical Arithmetic.
Teacher — Suppose, Johnny, your
mother cuts a pounel of meat into eight
parts, what will each part be?
Johnny Chaffie —One-eighth of a
pound.
"Correct. Now, suppose she cuts each
eighth in two, what will each part be
then?"
"One-sixteenth of a pound."
"Correct. Now, suppose she cuts
each sixteenth In six pieces, what will
each piece be?"
Hash!"— Texas Sifter.
Easiest Thing in the World.
"My son," said the irate parent, "I
am surprised, mortified and amazed to
find that you stand at the foot of the
class. I can hardly believe it possible."
"Why, father," replied the son, "it is
the easiest thing in the world." —Tit-
Kits.
When the Bowels Are Disordered
No time should be lost in resorting to a
suitable remedy. Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters is the most reliable and widely es
teemed medicine of its class. It removes
the causes of constipation, or of undue
relaxation of the intestines, which are
usually indigestion or a misdirection of
the bile. When it acts as a cathartic, it
does not gripe and violently evacuate,
but produces gradual and natural effects,
very unlike those of a drastic purgative;
and its power of assisting digestion nulli
fies those irritating conditions of the
mucous membrane of the stomach and in
testinal canal which produce first diar
rhea, and eventually dysentery. The med
icine is, moreover, an agreeable one, and
eminently pure- and wholesome. Appetite
and tranquil nightly slumber are both
promoted by it.
Plenty of Bargains
Yet in each and every department to make it
oiell worth while to come to-day op to-morrow.
Every article is as advertised and sold at price
advertised. You can suit yourself in style from
the great assortments, and cue guarantee quali
ties, knowing you cannot duplicate them on the
coast at prices cue now name.
As the mercury rises prices fall here.
Wash Goods Reductions.
LOT 2.—A1l our Fine ORGANDY
LAWNS; choice patterns made for 1896.
Regular 15c goods.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 10 CENTS.
LOT 3.—GRASS LINENS in pretty
openwork and small embroidered stripes.
Formerly 20c a yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 12% CENTS.
LOT S.—DRESS DUCKS and PIQUES,
in light and medium grounds. Formerly
12L-.C yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 8 1-3 CENTS.
LOT 7.—A1l our Imported SCOTCH
GINGHAMS that have been 25c a yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 15 CENTS.
LOT B.—All our 20c and 25c White
NAINSOOK DRESS PLAIDS and
STRIPES.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 12% CENTS.
Cloak Dept Reductions.
Capes.
Ladies' Fine Single Cloth Capes, sev
eral styles. Colors, tan, gray and black.
$4, S5 and $6 50 values.
REDUCED TO $2.
$7 50 and |10 cut to $5.
Jackets.
Ladies' Jackets, in black, navy and tan.
Some half, some full-silk lined. $2 50, $3
and S3 25 values.
CLEARANCE PRICE, $1.
$5 and $7 50 values.
CLEARANCE PRICE, $2.
Waists.
Ladles' Fine Dimity and Swiss Waist?,
with white laundered collar and cuffs.
$2, $2 25 and $2 50 values.
CLEARANCE PRICE, $1 50.
Buggy Robes.
• Fancy Figured and Fringed Linen
Buggy Robes. Former prices, $1 and
$1 25.
CLEARANCE PRICE. 70 CENTS.
Composition Books.
Two styles of Scholars' Composition
Books, with good paper for ink. They
are worth double
CLEARANCE PRICE, 5 CENTS.
UcOMFOR CABLE, beeaose it is sooth- yc~>
9in? to the skin ami docs m»t cause/ /// //v C
feceenia, hives or prickly heat. sol^^'U-'U ■L'~f(r~*JL^krC '■<-, X
prevalent nutter woolen garments, ©pp. pl*za )
Dr. Drinel's Linen-Mesh tMefweir A gk\t.
on; POPULAB
Cut=Rate Prices
Have captivated tbe moiif>-
BffcWfß. These are n few
Items to be added to our al
ready extensive list:
Carter's Tills iSe
Brairdreth'a I'ills 15«
Kola Wine 65e
Buttermilk Soap
Cosmeo Buttermilk Soap 10c
Warner's Safe l ure 85<
Pink Tills 35c
Boerieke A Runyon's Homeo
pathic Remedies, iOe; 3
lor 25c
IXG & ALLEE.
CUT - UATK DRUGGISTS,
712 .1 STREET, SACRAMENTO.
END THE WEEKLY UNION TO YOU
friends in the East.
I<tfi7s LOOK AT IT! I
p *PU — No. 7 Cook Stove, g
pi , 3 -
! "7C FOR A FIRST-CLASS-COOK STOVE. WARRANTED IB
, JESJ IN EVERY PARTICULAR.
| Pjj Send for our 1896 Illustrated Catalogue. UN
|! L. L. LEWIS & CO., |
|& j 502 and 504. J Street and 1009 Filth, Sacramento, Cal. fcjjJ
Fancy Goods Reductions,
Veiling.
Colored Veilings, in plain Tuxedo and
dotted effects. Colors, gray, navy, tan
and brown. Former prices, 20c and 25c
a yard.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 5 CENTS.
Dress Shields.
In both rubber-lined and stockinet.
Worth up to 25c pair.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 8 1-3 CENTS.
Ladies' Gloves.
Ladies, Eight-button Undressed Kid
Gloves, among them the famous Maggioni
make. This lot includes all our S3 50 line.
CLEARANCE PRICE. $1.
Ladies' Underwear.
Ladies' Ecru Ribbed Lisle Thread Vests
with high neck and long sleeves in sum
mer weight. Formerly 40c each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 25 CENTS.
Ladies' Nightgowns.
Fancy White Gowns; good materials,
nicely trimmed and finished; includes our
best » and $1 25 values.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 75 CENTS.
Ladies' Fancy White Gowns, our regu
lar SI 50 grades, in new. pretty patterns.
CLEARANCE PRICE, SI.
Ladies' Fancy Gowns; not a complete
line, but they are rare bargains, as
they've sold at $3 and S3 50 each.
CLEARANCE PRICE. $1 50.
Infants' Cloaks.
Infants' Short Cloaks, in light fancy
checks, new style collar and puff sleeves.
Formerly SI 25 each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 75 CENTS.
Furnishing Goods Reductions.
Shirts.
Men's Stanley Shirts, made of good cot
ton, in assorted patterns. Sizes, 14 to 17.
Formerly 50c each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 35 CENTS.
Half Hose.
Men's Seamless Fast-black Cotton Half-
He se. Value. 10c a pair.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 5 CENTS.
5 You Can t Tell %
(# original. TMrmUt no in
-1 x vention tor savuno in -
#) KICK TIME AND LABOKf)
c) l,^,roverl,,Rlc;,,u " 0!ol "t)
I Edisou Mimeograpb, %
(tm) lnvonted by Thomm A (§,
Edison. InJowed byoverV
• ) w)
i Mimeograph* and ■ full i
(<§ hue of supplies for »ale by f<
•)||. S. CROCIER COMPANY, g
IP STATIONERS, Jj|
j#) Pacific Coast Adtnts, (&
(# 208-210 STREET. #)
HALES
Semi=Annual
CLEARANCE
SALE..
Great (Mm ReWttis.
v
Men's Suits.
Men's All-wool Sack Suits In cheviots,
basket and worsted weaves. All are tho
newest cut and well made. Former prices
rangti from $13 to $22 50.
CLEARANCE PRICE, $10.
Wash Suits.
Our entire line of Boys* Wash Sailor
Suits. All up-to-date styles.
$1 50. $2 and S2 SO reduced to $1.
$1 values reduced to 75 cents.
75-cent values r<>duoed to 50 cents.
Ages are 3 to 8 years.
Shoe Dcp't Reductions.
Ladies' Shoes.
A large assorted lot of Low
Oxfords, Strap and Southern Ties; also,
some Low Button Shoes. Some kid, 6ome
cloth tops, and all fresh summer goods.
Formerly $4 a pair.
CLEARANCE PRICE, $2.
Ladies* Chrome Tanned Kid Southern
Ties, with flexible soles: neat and dressy.
Former prices, SI 50 and $2 a pair.
CLEARANCE PRICE, SI.
Leggings.
Best quality Jersey Leggings, ln two
styles. Formerly $1 pair.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 65 CENTS.
Men's Shoes.
Men's Chrome Tanned Vici Kid Hand
sewed Dress Shoe-, hook and lace and
Congress styles. Formerly S5 a pair.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 50.
Fine Nickel Alarm Clocks,
Good timepieces. Worth 75c each.
CLEARANCE PRICE, 58 CENTS.

xml | txt