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title: 'The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 10, 1896, Page 3, Image 4',
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SCHOOL ELECTION CASE.
Mge Catlin Continues It Till Next
The Testimony of the Plaintiff All
in, and the Defense
Th contested school election In the
American River District occupied Judge
Catlin's court all day yesterday, the
plaintiff getting the testimony for his
side of the case in, and P. J. Ford, who
acted as Inspector of Election, being
partly examined for the defense.
B. Feraut testified that Julian Fer
aut, Ed. Carroll, Dominico Sorocco and
Charles Moley were all challenged, hut
the board allowed them to vote without
Swearing them ln. Their ballots were
all on pink paper. Entricum voted with
out challenge o<n pink paper, and his
ballot had Sullivan's name printed on
It, with his own name written under
neath. After the polls were closed,
Ford proposed to put everybody out and
count the ballots. Witness objected,
and asked that he be allowed to have
four men —an equal number to the other
party—in the room.
Ford tried to shut the crowd out, but
could not close the door, and they all
came in. One man Jumped into the
Window. The board counted one ballot
for Sullivan that had two names on it.
When the polls opened there was a chalk
box used, and two ballots were put in
it. They were afterward taken out and
put in a second ballot-box which was
brought. He thought Ford proposed
the second box. Someone asked to
have the inside of the box shown him,
but it was refused. Witness partially
aa«f the inside of the second box, but
Saw no ballets in it.
The second box was not tied up dur
ing the election, nor had it any candle
grease on it. At one time Ford took
two tickets, and, holding his hands to
gether, held them up over the slot in the
box and let the one next his body slip
in, holding on to the other. Witness
protested and told him not to vote two
tickets. The ballots were not counted
when first taken out of the box, and
v.he-n the votes were counted there
Were forty-two for each candidate.
Then someone suggested a recount, and
he saw Ford count one ticket twice, and
protested against it.
Kd. Carroll voted, but witness did
re>t know of any Ed. Finley living in
the district. Carroll's name does not
sppear on the register. When the votes
were being counted the second time,
and witness objected to Ford counting
one ballot twice, the ballots already
strung on a wire were counted, and wit
ness was proved to be right.
W. Z. Foote testified that several
men were challenged, but the Board of
Election took no action, and they were
allowed to vote without being sworn in
L P. Eldred swore that he made sev
eral challenges, but the board paid no
attention to them, and on one occa
sion Ford told him to go away and not
lo bother with it. When Lippincott
came up to vote there was some dis
pute as to whether he should vote or
not. George Vice snatched his ticket
from him, and handed another ticket
to Ford. Ford did not take it, and Lip
pincott afterward procured such a
ticket as he wished to vote, and voted
A. H. Foote testified that Ford held
the ballots in such a manner when put
ting them into th - box that those around
could not see what was done with them.
When a challenge was made he would
drop the ballot into the box before the
voter could be sworn. The board took
ri" ac tion OB the challenge* and the chal
lenged men voted without being sworn.
He heard Ford tell Eldred once when
he challenged, to go away and . not
bother him. The red box last used as a
ballot box was not tied, and when some
one asked to see what was in it the re
quest was refused.
Ford held one of the ballots on the
eecond count and called off the name of
Sullivan twice. Either Mails or Feraut
objected. Witness did not know whether
the ballot was tallied twice or not. The
ballot box had no strings or candle
grease on it when it was taken away
W. Smith had lived in the district for
ten years but knew no one in the dis
trict named Ed. Finley or C. Duffy. The
four men from the Burns ranch came
there on May 7th. He saw them taking
their blankets in on that date. They
were challenged by Eldred, but the elec
tion board took no action on the chal
lenges and they voted.
Cameron Boothroyd testified that his
brother offered his vote and it was found
that two tickets were folded together
and his vote was refused. He took out
one of the tickets and handed the other
to Ford, who was going to take it. when
George Vice called out "What are you
doing? What have we got you for?"
Mr. Henry Roth, of 1848 South 9th
3treet, St. Louis, was the usual
mercurial treatment for contagious
blood poison. He was twice pronounc
«d cured, but the disease returned each
time, he was seized with rheumatic
pains, and red lumps and sores cov
6ered his body.
*'I was in a hor
rible fix" he
says, "and the
ment I receiv
ed. the worse I
seemed to get.
Whatever. I was stiff and full of
pains, my left arm was useless so
that I was unable to do even the
lightest work. This was my condition
when I bewail to take S. S. S., and a
few bottles convinced me that I was
being- benefitted. I continued the
medicine, and one dozen bottles cured
me sound and well. My system was
under the effects of mercury, and I
would soon have been a complete
wreck but for S. S. S."
S. S. S., (guarantied purely t> actable)
is the Oflljf cure
for real blood
cases. The mer-
curial treatment . k/^M
of the • al- IfejP »0 WB?
ways does more
harm than pood. Ilewarc of mercury)
Books on the disease and its treat
ment mailed free to any address by
jjwitt Spccilic Cu., Atlanta, Cia.
and Kearney said, "Alnt you onto your
job?" Ford would not take the ballot
At another time witness saw Ford
drop in two tickets for one vote in spite
of the remonstrance of Feraut. He also
corroborated the testimony of other
witnesses regarding the recount and the
refusal to open the ballot box when it
was brought in, and its condition after
Bate in the afternoon the defense be
gan its innings.
P. J. Ford testified that Entrican's
ballot, containing Sullivan's name and
his own, was counted for Sullivan. He
denied that he called a ticket off twice,
or that he was charged with having
done so at the time. He also denied that
he put in two ballots for one vote during
the election, or that he put in an extra
ballot on the second -ount. When the
ballots were taken out of the box the lid
was turned back and he put in his hand
and took them out and counted them.
The question of who should have charge
of the ballots came up and they were
finally delivered to Trustee Umberg, the
Clerk of the Board of Trustees. The
box was simply closed and not sealed.
Finley, Duffy, Sorocco, Casselli, Julian
Feraut were all residents of the district.
The court announced that the case
would go over till next Tuesday.
THE HOTTEST YET.
Yesterday the Mercury Climbed Up to
The Weather Bureau report shows the
highest and lowest temperatures yester
day to have been 104 and 72 degrees,
with very light and variable winds,
but mostly southerly, and clear weather
The barometrical readings at 5 a. m.
and 5 p. m. yesterday were 29.80 and
29.76 inches, respectively.
The highest and lowest temperatures
one year ago yesterday were SO and .">7
degrees, and one year ago to-day 84 and
The dry thermometer at 5 a. m. was
7.'} degrees, and the wet (sensible tem
perature) was 60 degrees; wind south
east, five miles per hour and the weather
The dry thermometer at 5 p. m. was
101 degrees, and the wet (sensible tem
perature) was 74 degrees; wind south
west, eight miles per hour, and clear
The average temperature was 88 de
grees, and the normal was 7." degrees,
showing yesterday to have been 15 de
grees warmer than the normal tempera
ture for July oth.
Yesterday morning at 5 o'clock it was
2 degrees cooler than the day before at
the same hour.
At 5 p. m. of the Sth the temperature
was 100.5, while at ~> p. m. yesterday the
temperature was 101.2 degrees. Yester
day was 1 degree hotter than the day
What is needed to cause a change is
a stiff breeze from the south or south
west, blowing from eighteen to twenty
or twenty-four miles per hour. This
would waft the coast air into the inte
rior for some distance before it had
warmed up to any great degree.
Captain Ironside is to Have Charge in
Ensign W. B. Campbell and Captain
W. Buikema, who have had charge of
the local Salvation Army work, with
headquarters on Seventh street, have
received orders to say farewell and
leave for San Francisco immediately.
They will be succeeded by Captain Har
ry Ironside, well i;nov, n all over the
West as the "Boy Preacher."
Although only in his twentieth year,
he has seen nearly six years Salvation
service, during which time he.has had
charge of a number of stations all over
the coast. Of late he has been doing
special work in connection with the
Central H. Q. His last regular appoint
ment was at Stockton. \\ here his congre
gations were in advance of any church
In the city. Over 100 converts were made
during his stay there. He will have his
welcome meeting Saturday night at 8
o'clock in the Salvation Citadel. The ad
mission will be free,
THE CROLY CASES.
Motion to Strike Out the Supple
The California Pacific Railroad Com
pany, through A. L. Hart, its attorney,
has tiled in the Superior Court a motion
to strike out the supplemental com
plaint in the case of E. J. Croly against
J. M. Morrison and others, on the
ground that it was filed without mo
tion or permi.-sion of the court.
The Southern Pacific Company i.nd
the California Pacific Railroad Com
pany have filed a demurrer to the
amended complaint of Croly against
them, on the ground of defects and un
certainty of allegations.
James McNasser's Estate.
W. I). Lawton. EL H. Hawley and E.
their inventory and appraisement of the
estate of James IfcNasser, deceased,
consisting of 1,017 acres of swamp
land.valued at $51,900; real estate in tl *
block bounded by X and L. Tenth and
Eleventh, $10,000; real estate in the
block bounded by L and If, Ninth and
Tenth, valued at $16,250; the west
sixty feet of lot 10. N and O. Twelfth
and Thirteenth streets, value J at
$8,000; mining property value I at
$1,075, and personal property aggregat
ing in all. $924(31 05.
Governor Budd has appointed the fol
lowing Notaiies Public: Edward C.
Robinson, Oakland; W. E. Hawkins,
Ager; Charles H. Freeman. National
City; H. A. Krohn. Gold Gulch, Mudcra
County; D. Galbraith, Los Angeles.
W. H. Cotetottgh, Peter Bohi and J.
O. Coleman have filed in the Super:«a -
Court their inventory and appraisement
Of the estate of Fannie If, Coleman, con
sisting ot $5,500 in cash and lif* Insur
ance policy for $2JSOO,
Normal School Trustee.
Governor Budd has appointed Telfair
Creighton Trustee of the State Normal
School at Los Angeles, vice F. A. Moiy-
Reanx, holding at the pleasure of the
Ludwig Anderson, a native of Swe
den, was granted naturulizut|oS papers
yesterday bf Judge Johnson, on tha tes
timony of L. P. Anderson and M. I).
Trustee of Whittier.
Governor Budd has appointed Charles
H Keyes of Pasadena Trustee of Whit
tler State School, vice Andrew Mullen,
On July 23d, 24th and 2-">th one Oi the
grandest Indoor bicycle tournaments
ever given on the Pacific Coast will be
held at New Pavilion, Fifteenth and N
si reels. This will be a trrat to all ad-
Ai» k.JivJmea.rhao Studio. 10th.*
SACRAMENTO DAILY RECORD-TOIOST, FRIDAY. JULY 10, 1896.
ALL THE BIDS THROWN OUT.
Too Much Demanded for Repairs to the
Supervisors Who Object to Spending
Any More Money on the
At yesterday's session of the Super
visors the following applications were
filed for reductions of assessments:
C. W. Mier—South 42% feet of lot 2,
the east 14.". feet of the south 102 feet of
the north half of lot 2, I and J, Front
and Second streets, assessed at $2,200
and improvements $500. Reduction
asked to $1,750 on real estate and $250
L. P. Gilman—Lot 5, L and M. Fourth
and Fifth streets. Real estate assessed
at .S:;..'?OU and improvements $2,200. Re
duction asked to $2,400 on real estate
and $2.1 Mitt on improvements.
B. R. Crocker'—Lot 1, L and M. Front
and Second streets. Assessed for $2,
--000. Reduction asked to nothing.
Bids were opened for the Improve
ments and changes to be made in the
Courthouse and jail, plans and specifi
cations for which were prepared by J.
A. Seadier, the architect.
Hut two bids were received, from T.
J. Willett and G. A. Wendt. the former
being for $3,450, and the latter for $2,
--$l2O. The bids were segregated as to
the different portions of work to be
The Committee on Contracts retired
and considered the bids, and made the
"Mr. Chairman: Your Committee on
Contracts beg leave to report that the
bids for a dungeon and windows in the
Courthouse we believe to be excessive,
and as for a woman's ward, we have
one now in the eastern part of the jail.
Therefore we recommend that all bids
The report was signed by Supervis
ors Dreman, Todd and Jenkins.
Supervisor Todd expressed the opin
ion that it would not pay to expend so
much money on the old building. Some
timQ in the near future a new Court
house will have to be built. He did not
not believe in paying $000 for a dun
geon, and as for the women's ward, the
Sheriff could separate them from the
men if he wishec.
Chairman Morrison thought the win
dows in the upper story of the building
should be improved. The offices on that
floor required it. He also favored a
ward for women in the County Jail. A
new Courthouse is a long way off,
owing to the hard times, and there
should be a proper place for women
prisoners in the County Jail.
Supervisor Dreman said he favored
the improvement of the windows, but
thought the women prisoners could eas
ily be separated from the men in the
jail as it is.
Supervisor Curtis believed the im
provements should be made, as they
should not be delayed until the county
can build a new Courthouse.
After some further discussion the
roll was called and the report adopted,
Morrison and Curtis voting no.
All the members thought the bids
were rather excessive, and Chairman
Morrison moved that the Clerk read
vertise for new bids. If the work could
be done cheaply enough, he thought it
should be done.
The motion was carried, and the
board then took a recess until 10 o'clock
Its Chiefs for the Coming Term
On Wednesday evening Wenonah
Council raised up the following chiefs,
the ceremony being performed by Great
Pocahontas Mabel Curtis of Nevada
City, assisted by Past Pocahontas Ma
mie Crone and Past Powhattan Frank
Gorden and Mrs. Emma Cronkite, Dis
Prophetess. Lizzie Gorden; Pocahon
tas. Kate Wilson; Powhattan, Harry
Meredith; Wenonah, Annie Gill; Keep
er of Records, Bertha Brazile; Collector
of Wampum, Maggie Holmes; Keeper of
Wampum, Roena Chambers; Pianist,
Lizzie Dillman; Physician, Dr. Joseph
ine Callahan; First Scout, Minnie Plum
mer; Second Scout. Nora Klenk; First
Runner, Mary Cropper; Second Run
ner, Emma Cronkite; First Councilor,
Mac Beer; Second Councilor, Alice
Kunz: Guard of Wicket. Kate Eiszler;
Guard of Forest, Charles Leighton;
First Warrior, J. W. Crone; Second
Warrior. G. H. Chambers; Third War
rior, rank Gorden; Fourth Warrior, Nat
Representatives to Great Sun Session,
which Will convene at San Francisco,
Tuesday, August 4th, were chosen as
follows: Mis. Lizzie Gorden, Mrs. Kate
Wilson, Mrs. Nora Klenk, Mrs. Bertha
Brazile, Miss Roena Chambers, Mrs.
Martha Mathenia; alternates, Mrs. Em
ma Cronkite, Mrs. Lizzie Dillman, Mrs.
Delia Haedrich, Mrs. Minnie Plummer,
Mrs. Abb;.- Wis... Mrs. Maggie Holmes.
Aftei the election ice cream and other
refreshments were served and a social
lime w as enji >yed,
C. T. Jones and A. J. Bruner Will Not
Yesterday morning Judge Hinkson
slated that he had been informed that
neither C. T. Jones nor A. J. Bruner,
Wham he had appointed to defend L. L.
Callendine, General A. L. Hart having
withdrawn from his ease, were willing
General Hart, who was present,* stated
that he had received no compensation
for the services rendered by him in the
lirst trial, the security given him by
Ci lien,line plowing to be worth nothing.
The case was one of the hardest he
had ev< r tried, ami ii came near break
ing him down. He did not feel physi
cally able to try it again, and expected
to move his office to Sail Francisco and
commence practice thtre the Ist of Au
i list. He thought, tor these reasons,
that it would be a hardship for him to
be compelled to continue in the case, and
although he had been retained in the
llrsl wile and had done his duty without
i ompensatipn, he bad made no arrange
ment with Callendine for the second
Mr. Brunner sai l that he had never
asked to withdraw from an appointment
by the court, and had gone into cases
where he had to foot the bills from his
own pocket, but ha could not act as
('alien.line's counsel without prejudic
ing tie- Interests of his own clients, as he
had several cases set lor the same time
as the Callendine trial
C. T. Jones said he had defended many
persons without pay. but felt that he
should not act in this ease, as the Dis
trict Attorney had consulted with him
<<iul outlined his proceeding in it to him.
Tie- Court held ai! the excuses valid,
and excused the attorneys from serving.
In the afternoon he announced that he
had appointed Albert M. Johnson and
R. T. Devlin to defend Callendine.
The Weil Examination.
The case of John Weil, charged by
Supervisor J. M. Morrison with criminal
libel, had been tet for examination in
Justice Henry's court yesterday When
the matter was called it was continued
till next Tuesday, owing to one of the
attorneys being engaged in another
An Appeal Taken.
Assistant District Attorney Jones yes
terday filed a notice of appeal to the
Supreme Court from the judgment of
Judge Hinkson's court quashing the
original indictment against the mem
bers of the First Precinct Election Board
of last November.
Street Railway Changes.
A change in the operating system of
the Electric Street Railway went into
effect yesterday, by which the men will
have twelve-hour shifts and a propor
tionate increase in pay, according to the
number of hours they work.
Commissioner of Deeds.
Governor Budd has appointed Arthur
R. Torrey Commissioner of Deeds for
California, to reside at Boston, Mass.
The eight-lap bicycle track which has
been under course of construction at
New Pavilion, Fifteenth and N streets,
for the past week, is completed. The
public is cordially invited to call and
see the riders training for the great
events which take place July 23d, 24th
und 25th. *
This will be the last opportunity to
get lots at auction prices in South Sac
ramento. Apply Edwin K. Alsip & Co.,
1015 Fourth street. *
F. do Wolfe Hennah,
The optician, has gone to Santa Cruz
for a vacation. All inquiries can be
made at Peters' drug store, corner
Ninth and K. *
Speaking ol Pianos!
Here's a choice. We have the Jacob
Doll, Kranich & Bach, Behr Bros..
Sterling. Conover, Mathushek and the
unrivaled Steck, all on sale at our new
warerooms, 71G J street. Neale, Eilers
Co (Cooper Music Co.). *
Galvanized wash boilers, $1 each;
tub, 50c; washboards, 15c each; cot
ton clotheslines, 40 feet, 8c; wire
ciotheslines, 75 feet, 15c each; 3 dozen
clothespins for sc; Mrs. Pott's irons,
set of 5 pieces, $1 each. American
Cash Store, Eighth and K. *
Removed for good, your dandruff and
itching with one bottle of Smith's Dan
druff Pomade. Guaranteed by Wash
bourne & Co., druggists. *
Piano-tuning.—Paul Schoen of Oak
land is here at Hammer'sor Pommer's.*
Another invoice of shirts with col
ored front and white body. The latest
design. Price, $1. W r m. M. Petrie,
022 J, bet. oth and 7th. *
Best rooms and offices in city. The
Turclu, Eighth and K. Lowest rates;
janitor and light free. *
Dr. R. D. W 7 ait, dentist, 705 J street.
Examination and consultation free. *
Best board and best rooms at the
Pleasanton, 908 L street. *
Cutbirth's first-class cabinet photos
reduced to $2 per doz. 13th and K. *
Upright "Steinway," "Emerson,"
"Gabler," "Pease" and Ludwig & Co.
pianos on easy terms. Pommer's Music
Store. 820 and 831 J street. *
Try cur latest—Fruit nectar. The
great Eastern success. Only 5 cents a
glass. Welch Bros., at Ninth and J. *
Dog licenses, city licenses and water
rates now due. City Collector, south
west corner Fourth and J streets. *
Store your furniture at Sacramento
Warehouse, Front and R. Tel. 513. *
Dr. Weldon, 800 J street, extracts
teeth without pain; local anaesthetic. *
Best garden hose, 10 cents a foot:
hose repaired. Tom Scott. 303 J. •
Fancy tube cake molds, 2, 5 and 10
cents at Hirsch & Son, 1013 J . *
Pasteur germ-proof filter. Egan
Bros., 821 X street. *
RICKEY-SHIELDS—In this city July Bth,
by Rev. Father Walsh, James T. Hickey
to Jennie E. Shields, both of Sacra
LAINE-HARVEV—In this city, July 7th,
by Rev. M. D. Buck, at his residence,
William H. Lain* of Sacramento to Miss
Cora Harvey of Salinas. •
SMITH—In this city, July fith, to the wife
of George H. Smith, a son. (Los Angeles
and San Francisco papers please copy.) •
SIMMERMACHER—In this city, July Sth,
Louis ('., husband <>f Amanda Simmer
macber (father of Lulu and Emma Simmer
macher, stepfather of Laura Simmer
mncher, brother of (ins and Charles Blm
mermaeber, Mrs. Km ma Hotchkiss and
Mrs. Henrietta Lave), a Dative of Califor
nia, aged years, tl months and i days.
Friends and acquaintances are respecfc
fuHy Invited to attend the funeral to
morrow (Saturday)ats£3o p. m., from the
parlors of Geors* BL Clark, 1017 and 1019
Fourth street. T
DUHAIN—In this city, July *th Mnrie J_
wife of Charles K. D.ibain, and daughter of
A. C. and M. V. <;ray. a native of Mai vs
ville, Cal., aged 13 years,Bmonths and' 20
dass. iMarysviiie papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully iuvited to attend tin' funeral this day,
at 2p. in., from her late residence, 1714 Si
jß* Mow are *
Your Kidneys? X
Does Your Back Ache?
* J£H°bbs *
* Cparasus a si *
* KldlffevPillS pdsonsoi ,m- r v
JL ™/ purities from
W the blood. Healthy Kidneys make V
jgfe pure blood. (PI
JET Dr. Hobbs Sparagus kidney Pills
MJ| cure Rheumatism, Gout, Eczema, &f7}
5J Anxmia, Pimples, Bad Blood. Bright s jT
M| l):*.-ase, Malaria, Backache, Kidney fiy
» Pains, Dropsy, Pain in the Abdomen.
CI Frequent Urination, Inflammation of A
Kidneys, etc. Endorsed by Pl;ysi-
fQt cians and Druggists. 50 cents a box. ffl|
je Sample Pills and Valuable Book free,
Wjl llobbs llfmrdjr Co., fhlrntoapd Bm Kranelw O
T/I X #■? A PTL T. f Tr»d*.Jl»rfc ), 7>r. fTofifcn EfttZa
Xirer I'ilU don't yripc. Only lOCtntaa Vial.
Why do people use other
flavoring extracts ?
Because they don't know
that Schilling s Best are
strongerand finer and cheaper.
Your money back if you
don't like Schillings Best.
A Schilling fc Company
San Francisco „ Cj
9:30 A. M.
In this sale will be offered thou
sands of yards of bright, new sea
sonable Cotton Dress Goods and at
prices much below value.
LOT I —Will contain a quantity
of newly imported Nankeen Crape
Swiss—a delightful sheer cotton
\ fabric, in all the favorite colors,
such as green, canary, heliotrope,
light blue, pink, gray, corn and
other desirable effects.
Sale Price, 6c Yard.
LOT 2 —Special purchase of
Wide (36-inch) Chatnbray Per
cales. Chiefly black and white
shepherd checks in small patterns,
for skirts, waists, suits, etc.
Sale Price, 9c.
LOT 3 —Sheer Organdies in beau
tiful new patterns, in cream, blue,
canary, pink and lavender. This
is a wide sheer fabric and of a
quality that sells at a much higher
price than we quote
Sale Price, 9c.
LOT 4 —About 2,000 yards of
new Dimity Lawns in exquisite
colors and beautiful designs, in
cluding dots, stripes and new fig
ures* Come in corn, green, yel
low, blue, pink and tan effects.
20 yards for $1, or
Sale Price, sc.
LOT s—Plain5 —Plain White Swiss or
Organdie, for which there is a
great demand. A fine quality,
32 inches wide.
Sale Price, 16c.
LOT 6—Colored French Pique
Suiting in stripes or figures. Navy
blue, French blue, canary, tan,
pink or gray.
Sale Price, 7c.
Weinstock, Lubln <£ Co., 400-412K St. '
BEFORE GOING TO THE MOUNTAINS
SUF»F»LY YOURSELF" WITH
Tackle, Cartridges, Kile or a Sliotpo^
YOU CAN FIND ANYTHING YOU WANT IN THAT LINK AT
ECKHARDT'S GUN STORE,
6Q9-611 X STREET.
CLOSING OUT SALE"
— OK —
An unusually large and varied assortment to select from. Customers
can now get their pictures framed to suit at HALF THE USUAL PRICE.
W. P. FULLER & CO.,
toi6 SECOND STREET. 7
I I<XKyr -, T t I caißi-s who use
» ARE QUICKLY MARRiED.
Try it in Your Next Houae Cleaning.
And all are WINNERS who buy
their Clothing, etc., of E MARKS,
414 and 416 X street.
Because he gives Honest Goods at
Honest Prices. A glance at his
Show Window will convince you
I OFFICE, SECOND AXD M.
' Yards, Secaad and 11 and Front and Q, Sacramtnt*.
COKNKU FIFXU A.M> L STREETS. SACKAAIEN TO. CAL..
3TONSTOCK,LUBIN & CO.]
! Special Sale
Notwithstanding that our
j Trimmed and Untrimmed
j Hats have already been re
; duced in price, we shall make
i still further reductions for to
morrow's sale. This will be
an opportunity to get a stylish
Trimmed or Untrimmed Hat
1 at a very low price.
j LOT I.—Trimmed Hats, suit
able for women, misses and chil
dren, in this season's latest styles,
j comprising Leghorns and Fancy
Straws, Turbans and bonnets in
the latest shapes. We shall offer
a full assortment of Choice
Trimmed Hats in this lot at
Also a large variety of Trimmed
Hats, reduced to the following
i prices to close out our entire stock
j of Summer Hats at
$1 90, $2 50 and $3 25.
LOT ll.—Will contain all of
j this season's Untrimmed Straw
j Hats in every conceivable new
j shape. We will not carry over
1 any of this season's hats, hence the
very low prices, as follows:
25c Hats in several shapes,
Reduced to 15c.
35c Hats in many new shapes.
Reduced to 15c.
50c Untrimmed Hats
Reduced to 25c.
69c and 75c Hats, stylish shapes,
Reduced to 50c.
LOT lll.—This lot will contain
all our broken lines of Mowers, in
-1 eluding Roses, Wreaths, I lya
cinths and Fancy Clusters, etc.,
which will be reduced to the fol
sc, 10c, 15c and 25c.
Hat Sale $
Night, 7:30. \
LOT 1 ~ Men's Good?
Black Felt Ha is in popular J
Fedora shape, wide brim, 2
with soft indented crown. *
New goods, never before ot-J
fered for sale and in all sizes. S
Sale Price, 78c. i
LOT 2—Men's Black Felt?
Hats with medium brim and J
a medium flat crown. A S
popular shape with many*
men. These, too, are new 5
goods and telling value at the i
unusual price. f
Sale Price, 66c. 5
We have received a r/'ewi
line of Bicycle Caps in small*
and large checks and plaids; t
also plain black and blue. 5
The very best cap to be hadj
for the money. Price, 50c. %
An active business in this s
branch at present. We don't I
know whether it is simply be-2
cause so many people are*
preparing to leave town, or£
people are finding out tiat the S
very best assortment of such£
goods is here. Perhaps both.J
We also have everything*
likely to be called for int
After the Fourth. J
How the people did come f.. r our ICE
CREAM and WATER ICES, Almost a
thousand gallons sold within the past
few days. Lots left, though. Also,
plenty of pure, freshly made CONFEC
TIONERY. After the Fourth just as
good a time as any.
420 K. * 810 J.
NATURAL | JIT DELIVERED
WOOD, (ma, U)KE ETC. CARPFTP
Of every description is a spe
cialty with me. All work
watchwork given special at
tention. Prices as reason
able as good work will allow.
Leading Gold and Silversmith.
tiiL'J street, bet. Sixth and seventh.
Notice to fatractors, No. 311,
PURSUANT TO LAW AXD TO Tf.m
resolution of the Hoard of Trustees of tho
city ot Sacramento, adopted July t», isiwi,
directing this notice, the undersigned in
vites and will receive al his office, south
west corner of Fourth and J streets, up to
S o'clock p. m. of July 20, 1806, sealed
proposals or bids for the following street
work, to be done according to the speeifi
! ations posted and on tile therefor adopted,
That the alley between L and M streets
in this City, from the center line of Twen
ty-second street to the west line of Twen
ty-third street, be improved by construct
ing therein a vitrified ironstone pipe sewer,
eight (S) inches in diameter with six (0)
inch "V" branches.
All proposals must be accompanied hy a
certified check payable to the order of the
Mayor of the City of Sacramento, for an
amount not less than 10 per cent, of the
aggregate of the proposal, or by a bond
for the said amount, and so payable, and
throughout as prescribed by law.
M. J. DESMOND, City Clerk.
Sacramento, July 8, 180*1. jyy-2t .
Resolution Mmm Work, No. oil.
RESOLVED, THAT THE BOARD OP
Trustees of the city of Sacramento deemg
it to be required by the public interest or
convenience, and hereby orders the fol
lowing street work to be done according
to the specifications therefor adopttd, and
now on tile, to wit:
That the alley between L and M streets
in this city, from the center line of Twen
ty-second street to the west line of Twen
ty-third street, be improved by construct
ing therein a vitrified ironstone pipe sewer,
eight (8) inches in diameter with six <»>)
inch "V" branches.
The C»erk of this board Is hereby di
rected to post conspicuously for a period
ol live days on the bulletin board near the
chamber door of the office of this board,
notice hereof with specitications inviting
sealed proposals for said work, and re
quiring therewith a certified check, pay
able to the Mayor of the city of Sacra
mento, for an amount not less than 10 p< r
cent, of the aggregate of the proposal, or
by a bond for the said amount, and su
payable, all as prescribed by law: ami the
<Merk of this board is also directed to pub
lish such notice for two days in the "Rec
ord-Union." a daily newspaper published
and circulated In this city, und the Clerk
is hereby directed to advertise this resolu
tion as required by law in the "Record-
Adopted July 6, 1898, by the following
vote: Ayes—wachhorst, Kent, McKay,
Tozer, Devine, Pennish, Leonard.
CHARLES E. LE< >NARD,
President of tbe Board of Trustees.
If. J. Desmond, Clerk of Board ot Tins-/