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The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 11, 1896, Image 3

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YESTERDAY'S FRUIT OUTPUT.
Forty-Two Carloads Forwarded for
Eastern Points.
California Peaches Still Have the Call
Over Those From Eastern
Orchards.
Shipments of fruit continue to pour
out of the city and State for Eastern
Points, and yesterday forty-two car
loads left here. Until the crop begins to
come in from the peninsula (New Jersey
and Delaware) California peaches will
be on the market without competition,
a*, late advices show that but one car
load of Georgia fruit has been offered
ln New York, and it was of poor variety.
In speaking of the general outlook
A. J. Hechtman, of Porter Brothers
Company, said yesterday:
"There is nothing specially new to re
port in the fruit business. Prices in
the Eastern cities are somewhat lower
to-day than yesterday. This is largely
due to the condition of the fruit on ar
rival at destination.
"Minneapolis had a good sale to-day
on Bartlett pears, shipped in a C. P.
Ventilated fruit car, and sold at $1 SO
to $1 90 per box.
"With larger and better quality of
fruit coming in now we believe satisfac
tory prices will be realized for the next
two weeks at least.
"Tragedy prunes from the river dis
trict will be cleaned up this week, and
the growers who shipped their plums up
to this time have every reason to con
gratulate themselves over the results.
"Pears are beginning to come in a
little larger and of better quality.
"The dried fruit market is inactive.
The offerings of dried apricots to the
trade in the East have been quite large,
and Eastern buyers have the impression
that the shortage in the apricot crop is
not so great as was indicated from re
ports early in the season. In this, how
ever, we believe that they will find that
their judgment is wrong and that the
quantity of dried apricots in California
this season will not come up to their
expectations. Brokers in the East have
been soliciting offers for choice dried
apricots for less than seven cents per
pound on board cars in California, but
we believe the fact is that dried apricots
are coming on entirely too early to be
sold promptly at a decent price free on
board cars in California. There is too
much green fruit for any one to want
dried fruit in any quantity.
We believe the dried fruit market
will be much better later on than it Is
now. We think this depressed state
will continue so long as people insist
upon making free on board offerings.
When the dried product is not wanted.
"Choice new stock California apricots
are being passed out in Chicago in twen
ty-five to fifty pound lots at from nine
to ten cents per pound. The buyer in
carload lots figures that anything he
buys now will have to be carried ln
storage until September, and possibly
October, consequently he makes bids in
accordance with these ideas and takes
the expense of storage and insurance
into consideration.
"The volume of deciduous fruit being
shipped from California this season is
less than it has been for a number of
years past, showing conclusively that
the crop has been very much reduced —
from frost damage jr weather condi
tions. The past few days have been
extremely hot, but up to this time we
have not heard of any damage to the
fruit or grape crop."
Mr. Earl, of the Earl Fruit Company,
said: "Prospects are not very favor
able for California peaches in the far
Eastern markets this season, on account
of the very heavy crop of peaches in
Maryland and Delaware. It is reported
they have the largest crop In Maryland
and Delaware they have had for many
years. These peaches will come into
the Atlantic Coast markets early in
August, in the meantime California
peaches wiH have the Eastern markets.
"We are selling large quantities of
peaches on our free on board cars, orders
for shipment to Western markets, and
will have a good Western trade right
through the season.
"Bartlett pears are selling at low prices
in Eastern markets at present, on ac
count of the fruit being too small. Trees
are so heavily laden this season that
growers have been anxious to pick the
fruit earlier than usual in order to re
lieve the trees, and in consequence the
Eastern markets are overstocked with
small pears. It would be advisable to
go slow in shipping small pears from
now on, and give the Eastern markets
an opportunity to get in better shape.
"Plums and prunes continue to sell at
ep'endid prices, and are among the most
profitable fruits grown in California.
"The cherry season Is over and prices
realized for last shipments have been
very satisfactory Indeed, netting grow
ers £5 to L'o cents per pound after de
ducting cost of boxes, packing, freights,
commissions, etc. The Earl Fruit Com
pany has completed for
regular shipments of California pears
and other fruits to Dondon this season,
and will send forward shipments from
Sacramento every Tuesday. These Lon
don shipments w ill make passeng-r
train time from Sacramento to New-
York and connect with the fast express
s-teamers of the American line, which
make the trip from New York to South
ampton in about seven days. South
ampton is only a few hours journey
from London by rail. Our first London
shipment went forward on the 7th. and
will probably sell in London about the
L'L'l. The cost of freight and refrigera
tion from Sacramento to London is $1 50
per box for pears, and 73 cents per crate
for plums and Prunes."
The arrival of fruit from down-the
river districts yesterday amounted to
h.lss boxes, or seventeen carloads.
The total amount of fruit leaving for
Eastern markets yesterday was forty
two carloads. divided as follows:
Cyclists Should Always Use
WtW ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ TVOI'N BRFISKS,
I fl M \\\\\tW V_gl9 SPRAINS.
TO AVOID LAMENESS, RUB WITH IT
AFTER EXERCISING.
CHAFINGS, Hi Is B Iv I H
refuse Substitutes—Weak, Watery. Worthless.
use pond's extract ointment for piles*
Sent by mail for 50 cts.
POND'S EXTRACT CO., 76 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK.
Peaches 13%, plums 10, pears IT 1 ,., ap
ples %, mixed 1. Of the amount in car
loads Chicago gets 7, New York 12, Bos
ton 3, Philadelphia 2. Kansas City 1, St.
Paul 1, Buffalo 1, Baltimore 1. Montreal
1, Minneapolis 1 and other points 12.
The next trainload of fruit for the
London market will be dispatched next
Tuesday evening by the California
Fruit Transportation Company, which
inaugurated the business three years
ago. This company receives and for
wards consignments for shippers, but
controls the transportation, refrigera
tion, etc., of the fruit.
"It is our purpose," said Mr. Quigley,
the Sacramento Manager, the other
day, "to push this matter of sending
California fruit to London in the hope
of creating a demand for it there that
will make it a permanent and profita
ble business for our growers. It has
been uphill work for two seasons, but
the difficulties at first encountered are
being overcome. We have taken some
severe risks, but have faith in the suc
cess of the enterprise."
LIGHT CALENDAR.
The Heat Has a Depressing Effect on
Law-Breakers.
In the Police Court esterday morning
William Van and John Clay were de
clared to be vagrants and sentenced to
serve six months each in the County
Jail. As the culprits expressed a de
sire to leave the city, the commitments
were withheld an hour to allow them to
do so.
The case of J. Stout, charged with
having disturbed the peace, was con
tinued until July Kith.
The sentence of Ed. Filand. found
guilty of battery, was further continued
until to-day.
The cases against B. C. Lament and
T. Graham, charged with having ma
liciously mutilated the paint work on
a house at Sixteenth and P streets,
were continued until July 17th.
John D. Searle. charged with having
stolen a number of pieces of furniture
belonging to A. Bloomberg from a house
on lower X street, was discharged. The
eividence showed that the fur
niture alleged to have been stolen did
not belong to Bloomberg.
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION.
The following articles of incorpora
tion have been filed in the office of the
Secretary of State:
Red Cap Mining Company, formed to
conduct a general mining and real es
tate business. Principal place of busi
ness, San Francisco. Directors —Chas
Appleton Hooper, David Christian Hen
ry, Alameda; John Fletcher Sims, Berk
eley; Eugene DeKay Townsend, Har
vey Michel Buckley, Franklin Riffle,
Willard Barnes Morris, San Francisco.
Capital stock. $20,000, all of which has
been subscribed.
Long Beach Sanitarium Company,
formed for conducting and carrying on
a medical and surgical sanitarium.
Principal place of business, Long Beach,
Los Angeles County. The directors are:
Dr. M. A. Schutz, Hulda A. V. Schutz,
Dr. O. C. Welbourn, P. E. Hatch, F. E.
Ingham, all of Long Beach. Capital
stock. $20.(100, of which £0,150 has been
subscribed.
Ministerial Life Insurance Company,
formed for the transaction of a life and
accidental insurance business. Princi-
place of business, Los Angeles. The
directors are: John A. B. Wilson. Geo.
F. Board, Alfred W. Morgan H. G.
Brainard and David W. Edwards, all of
Los Angeles.
Salisbury Mining Company, formed
for conducting a general mining busi
ness. Principal place of business, Plac
erville, El Dorado County. Directors—
Monroe Salisbury, Placerville; W. H.
( rawford, Albert W. Longley, Chicago;
Charles F. Irwin, George M. Clark,
Placerville. Capital stock, $400,000, of
which $300,100 has been actually sub
scribed.
Oregon Gold Mining Company, formed
to construct irrigation and mining ca
nals and to conduct a general mercan
tile business in Butte County. Princi
pal place of business, San Francisco.
Directors —J. 08. Gunn, Daniel Wilson,
Josiah Champion, S. F. Grissim, B. C.
Brown, all of San Francisco. Capital
stock. $1,000,000, of which $2,500 has
been actually subscribed.
Dos Palos Butter and Cheese Com
pany, formed to conduct and carry on
a general dairy business at Dos Palos,
Merced County. Directors —R. J. Hoyle,
J. E. Place. F. B. Marks, D. A. Stock
ing. S. C. Lowe, P. O. Baldwin. J. A.
Fisher. A. Julius and P. Gratib-. all of
Dos Palos. Capital stock, $;{.<KM), of
which (1,500 has been subscribed.
Native Sons' Election.
D. D. G. President, H. L. Luttrell, in
stalled the following Officers of Sunset
Parlor, No. 26, N. S. G. W., on Thurs
day night: Past President. George B.
Lovdai; President, Frank J. Heintz;
First Vice-President, Taubner Goethe:
Second Vice-President, Emil Steinman;
Third Vice-President. D. M. Morris;
Treasurer, C. M. Goethe; Financial Sec
retary, C. J. Carly: Recording Secretary,
J. E. Rowe; Trustee, J. H. Pond; Mar
shal, C. Seavey.
Asylum Trustees Appointed.
As Trustees of the Southern Califor
nia State Asylum Governor Budd has
appointed and commissioned the
following named persons: W. H.
Patton of Los Angeles. vice
George Croley, term expired; T. B. Van
Alstyne, Santa Ana, vice Frank A. Mil
ler, term expired, and John McGonigle,
V< ntura, vice J. K. Fisher, term ex
pired.
Fine Household Goods.
At the northeast corner of Third and
X sit., is, UP stalls. Hell &; Co. will sell
at auction at 10 a. m. to-day all the n. w
and elegant furniture, carpets, cur
tains, steel range, sideboard, etc. The
furniture has been in use but a few
months and is all choice.
Summer Night Concerts.
Sufficient funds have been secured al
readj for six opt a-air concerts and the
first will be given at the Plaza next
Sunday evening by the Second Infan
try Band, C. A. Neale, conductor.
It is proposed to have the concerts
continue d until Octoln-r.
SACRAMENTO DAILY BECOBD-TTNTOIT, SATUBDAY, JULY 11, 1896.
SUPERIOR COURTS.
Law Calendar Disposed of in Two
Departments.
Judge Johnson heard Judge Catlin's
law calendar yesterday. In the case
of S. J. Fenton vs. E. R. Lanpher, the
motion to strike out portions of the
amended complaint was denied and the
demurrer overruled.
A change of venue to Glenn County
was granted in the case of George F.
Todhunter and others against W. S.
Armstrong.
Other cases in Department One were
continued.
DEPARTMENT TWO.
In Department Two Judge Johnson
made an order confirming the sale of
real property of the estate of Henry
Spierling, deceased.
Patrick Kelly was appointed adminis
trator of the estate of Elizabeth Hale
han, deceased, and Thomas Fox, A.
Trainor and H. Freund appraisers; no
tice to creditors in the "Record-Union."
All of the estate of J. H. Miner, de
ceased, was ordered set aside to the
family.
The will of James Perry, deceased,
was admitted to prolate, and James
McKenna appointed executor: apprais
ers, J. C. Tubbs, George Suydam and
W. C. Hart..
The sale of personal property of Dan
iel West, deceased, was confirmed.
The fourth annual account of the
guardian of J. E. F. Hays, a minor,
was allowed; also the final account of
I Charles Stever, administrator of the
| estate of Lorin G. Stever, deceased.
I.etita Redding was appointed admin
i istratrix of the estate of James M. Red
ding, deceased; appraisers. Robert Ba
ker, Julius Everson and Gillis Doty.
An order was madi confirming the
sale of personal property of the e::tate of
G. G. Tyrrell, deceased.
The homestead of Frank De Ball, de
ceased, was ordered set aside to the
widow for life.
The final account cf Mrs. Maggie
Stone, administratrix of the estate of
John Spitzbarth. deceased, was allowed.
The will of D. M. Lindley, deceased,
was admitted to probate, and D. A.
Lindley and W. A. Briggs appointed
executors; appraisers. J. R. Foster, F.
Miller and F. D. Griffith; notice to cred
itors in the "Record-Union."
Leave was given to mortgage the real
property of the estate of Wallace T.
Monsch, deceased.
ELDER CREEK SCHOOL.
Entertaining Exercises at the Closing
of the Term.
Miss Edith Leimbach has closed the
school in Elder Creek District, and the
closing exercises were very interest
ing and well attended by the friends
and parents of the pupils. The school
room was tastefully decorated, and the
pupils entered into the spirit of the
occasion in a manner that rendered it
a complete success. Following is the
programme:
Song, "America," school; "Johnny's
Opinion of Grandmothers," Earl Davis;
"Dolly's Lesson," Ethel Smith; "The Old
Grand Army Boys," Albert Davis;
"Waiters' Song," Annie Davis, Hazel
Davies, Grace Finch, Ethel Smith and
Gertie Finch; "Brier Rose," Annie
Jackson; "The New Present," Owen
Davies; "Our Girl," Alfred Ogden; "A
Large Room," Ernest McNair; drill,
"The Snow Brigade," Albert Davies, Ed
die Davies, Alfred Ogden, Frank
Davies, Ray Jackson, Earl Davies; "The
Soldier's Coat," Grace Finch; dialogue,
"The Doctor's Visit." Annie Davies.
Earl Davies, Roy Finch: "Oh," Willie
McNair; song, "Dear Little Love,"
Stella McNair, Grace Jackson; "Enoch,
Cyrus, Jerry and Ben." Eddie Davies;
"When Grandpa Was a Boy," Ray Jack
son; song, Eddie Davies, Alfred Ogden,
Ray Jackson, Earl Davies; "Be Polite,"
Ralph Jackson; song, "Won't You Come
to My Teaparty?" Annie Davies, Hazel
Davies; "Don't," Powell Thaler; dia
logue, "Taking the Train," Stella Mc-
Nair, Eddie Davies, Alired Ogden; song,
"Night Caps," school; "Aunt Sue," Al
fred Ogden; Japanese drill. Hazel Da
vies, Ethel Smith, Gertie Finch, Annie
Davies; song, "Why Don't the Parents
Visit the School?" by the school; "Good
By," Howard Morris, Powell Thaler,
Ernest McNair, Arnold Morris, Ray
Smith, Owen Davies and Ralph Jackson.
CALLENDINE'S DEFENDERS.
They Will Probably be H. L. Buckley
and J. C. Marsh.
Judge Hinkson yesterday excused R.
T. Devlin and Albert M. Johnson from
the task of defending L. L. Callendine
on his next trial for the robbery of the
stree-t car company's office at Twenty
eighth and N streets last Christmas eve.
The ground on which they asked to be
excused was they did not practice crim
inal law.
The court then selected W. A. Ander
son and Hiram W. Jchnson, but these
gentlemen showed that in defending
Kovaiev and Simon Raten recently they
had done their share of charity work
of that kind and they were excused.
Judge Hinkson then selected ex-Police
Judge H. L. Buckley and J. C. Marsh,
and it remains to be seen whether or not
they, too, w ill ask to be excused. But
there are others.
AUGUST MEISS.
He Died Yesterday Morning of Dis
ease of the Heart.
Yesterday morning August Meiss died
ct his borne, 141- X Btreet, of heart fail
ure. Mr. Meiss was well known in this
city, havnlg resided here for the last
thirty years. He leaves a wife, Mary
Mi-iss, and seven children, John, Carrie,
August. Edreth, Minnie. Clara and
Lillie. He was a brother of Louis, Hen
ry and Christ Ifelss, who reside in the
eastern section of th • county, and Mrs.
Kioning of Amador County.
Thirty years ago Mi. Meiss kept a
ii \ cry stable in Ama lor County, but was
a contractor while residing in Sacra
mento. He was a member of the Ger
man Lutheran Church and liberally
contributed to deserving charities.
Many friends mourn his death.
ENGLEHARDT ACQUITTED.
The Jury Found Him Innocent of
Kitty Plynn's Murder.
The case of F. 6. Englehardt. tried for
the murder of a young woman named
Kitty Flynn, was concluded in Judge
Hinkson's court yesterday.
The jury was out but a short time
and returned a verdict of acquittal. The
point at issue was whether or not the
pistol held by Englehardt, the bullet
from which killed the woman, was dis
charged Intentionally or accidentally.
The jury evidently acted on the as
sumption that there was a lack of proof
to show that the \fc>apon was discharged
with intent to kilf'or injure the woman.
Englehardt was defended by W. A. An
derson and E. C. Hart.
Mrs. Duhain's Funeral.
Many friends of the late Mrs. Charles
E. Duhain attended her funeral yester
day from the family residence at 1714
Sixteenth street. Some very handsome
lioral offerings were stnt to decorate
the casket and grave. Mrs. Duhain was
widely esteemed, and her bereaved rel
atives have the sympathy of many
friends.
COYOTE SCALP CLAIMS.
A Los Angeles Claimant Who Wants
No Foolishness.
Governor Budd yesterday received the
following unique letter, which explains
itself—perhaps:
July the 9, 1896— Monrovia Los angels
Co. Cal—MrJames H Budd esq govner
of cal—Dear sir I will write you a few
lines to let you know that I am in need
of some money my home is under mort
gage and I will have to loose it if you
dont send me my money which the state
treasure is debtor to me three hundread
dollars for coyote scalps you must do
something I have got to have my money
it must come I hold you responsible for
it you may send me my money and I will
give you a powr of eturney to collect
myelalmesfromthe state you will please
give this attention and save a good deal
of trouble I must have my money this
month surely.
JACKSON HIGGINS.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Transactions Recorded Since the Last
Report.
W. L. Pritchard to William Curtis-
South 8t! feet of north 96 feet of lot 13,
Oak Grove tract.
H. J. R. Tietz et ux. to M. J. Curtis-
Lot 20. Curtis & Eowley tract.
J. W. Wilson, trustee, to A. M. Phoe
nix—West 15 acres of lot 2, block 14,
Fair Oaks.
Frederick Schneider et ux. to Charles
Schneider—l4.44 acres near Thirty-first
and R streets.
J.Ankener etux. to Francis Clinesmith
—South half of north half of lot 1, G
and H, Ninth and Tenth streets.
New Notary Public.
James H. Thompson of Santa Rosa,
Sonoma County, has been appointed a
Notary Public by the Governor.
Summer Clearing Sale.
The Red House Company commences
their summer clearing sale to-day. They
have a large stock of new goods to of
fer, such as laces, hosiery, wrappers,
dress goods, etc. Merrimac calicoes,
4%c yard; summer dress goods. sc;
large sleeve wrappers, with cape, 73c;
towels, 50c dozen; heavy crashes, sc;
Russia crash, ~\/.,c yard; ladies' $3 to $5
silk waists, with large sleeves, $1 75;
boys' fancy sateen blouses, 25c; 1,000
dozen hosiery of great values. Read
their bis- ad. *
Finest in tho Country.
The new eight-lap bicycle track at New
Pavilion, Fifteenth and N streets, is not
only the finest but fastest indoor track
ever constructed. The banks 9 are ten
feet high, and to an observer it se,ems
impossible for the riders to retain their
position. Mr. Elwell, the engineer and
builder, predicts all indoor records will
be broken on this track at the tourna
ment July 23d, 21th and 25th. *
Readers, Remember.
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. de Wolfe Honnah,
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, 710 J street. Neale, Eilera
Co (Cocper Music Co.). •
Just arrived. A full line of Catholic
goods. Adam Haubold ketps notions
of all kinds at 11122 J street. *
Mrs. E. M. Carly's Thompsonian
Remedies at Green's Drug Store, Sev
enth and X streets. *
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 Schocn of Oak
land is here at Hammer's or Pommer's.*
Another invoice of shirts with col
ored front and white body. The latest
design. Price, .fl. Win. M. Petrie,
632 J. bet. Gth and 7th. *
Best rooms and offices in city. The
Turclu, Eighth and K. Lowest rates;
janitor and light free. *
Dr. R. L. Wait, dentist, 70." J street.
Examination and consultation free. *
Best board and best rooms at the
Pleasanton, UOB 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 our 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. *
DIED.
M'FARLAND— In this city, July nth,
Robert McFarland, a native of Maine'
aged <;t>.
Friends and acquaintances are respect
fully invited to attend the funeral Sun
day. July 12th, from L O. O. F. Temple,
corner Ninth and X streets, at 12 o'clock
under auspices of General Relief Com
mittee.
MEISS—In this city, July loth, August,
beloved husband of Mary Meiss (father
of John, Carrie, August, Edith, Minnie,
Clara and billie Meiss, brother of Louis,
Henry, Christ Meiss and Mrs. Kroning
of Amador County), a native of Ger
many, aged <>4 years, 4 months and 18
days. (Amador papers please copy.)
Friends may view the remains Sunday
morning, July lU'th, between the hours
of 8 and !> o'clock, at his late residence,
No. 14112 X street. Funeral private.
BURKS—IB this city. July 10th, Henry S.,
son of M. J. and Hattie Burke, a native of
Sacramento, Cal, aged 13 years and 10 days.
Funeral notice hereafter.
MEAGHER—In this city, July 10th, r.iiza,
beloved wife of Daniel Meagher, a native of
In land, aged TO years.
Funeral notice hereafter.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
[WEINSTOCK.LUBIN ft CO.]
Millinery
Special Sale
To=day.
Notwithstanding that our
Trimmed and Untrimmed
Hats have already been re
duced in price, we shall make
still further reductions for to
morrow's sale. This will be
an opportunity to get a stylish
Trimmed or Untrimmed Hat
at a very low price.
LOT I. —Trimmed Hats, suit
able for women, misses and chil
dren, in this season's latest style-,
comprising Leghorns and Fancy
Straws, Turbans and Bonnets in
the latest shapes. We shall offer
a full assortment ot Choice
Trimmed Hats in this lot at
$1 Each.
Also a large variety of Trimmed
Hats, reduced to the following
prices to close out our entire stock
of Summer Hats at
$1 90, $2 50 and $3 25.
LOT ll.—Will contain all of
this season's Untrimmed Straw
Hats in every conceivable new
shape. We will not carry over
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
cluding Roses. Wreaths, Hya
cinths and Fancy Clusters, etc.,
which will be reduced to the fol
lowing prices:
sc, 10c, 15c and 25c.
Weinstock, Lubin dc Co., 400-412K St.
BEFORE GOING TO THE MOUNTAINS
SU RRI_Y YOURSELF - WITH
Tackle, Cartridges, Rifle or a Sliolpi^
YOU CAN FIND ANYTHING YOU WANT IN THAT LINE AT
ECKHARDT'S GUN STORE,
6Q9-611 PC STREET,
CLOSING OUT SALE
-Picture Frame Molding.*^
An unusually larije and varied assortment to select from. Customers
can now get their pictures framed to suit at HALF THE USUAL PRICE.
W. P. FULLER & CO.,
1016 SECOND STREET. '
I . t I girls wmo use
I ARE QUICKLY MARRIED.
J~?*Try it in Your Next Houae Clean ing.
FRIEND & TERRY LUMBER CO.
Office and Main Yard, laiu Second Street. Branch Yard. Twelfth and J.
rDriAIFDV UrinfiTIDTTDS! Aerenoy Knlfhts Landing and Woodland Creameries,
UILA.ULIII ULAIJUI AluLßo. California; Douglas Co. and Reno Creameries, Nevada!
• Strictly Modern. Highest Quality Maintained Always,
"VxTOOID, CURTIS CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
California, Oregon and Nevada Products. Butter, Eggs. Potatoes, Roans, Vegetables, Fruits.
etc. Agents fcanta Paula seedless Lemons- ~*
RHP A "VTCOR'S The niost easllv cleaned and the
1 CT lowest priced of all. To be had only of
fTf^r^tO JAMES Q. DAVIS,
V3l 1 lLj Ui UlUl O. FURNITURE K A»» CARPETS,
I OFFICE. SECOND AND M.
T^LUMBER.
' Yards, Seceaa and if and Front and Q, Sacra mtnto,
\bEST WEEKL,y\ * ONLY $1 50 \
★ON★★ . A . ★
\ THE COAST. \ \ YEAR. V
f THE WEEKLY UNION I
± i
★★
* Contains AH the News of the 7-day *
★ Record-Union. *
Hat Sale
To=Night,
7:30.
LOT 1 — Men's Good
Black Felt Hats in popular
Fedora shape, wide brim,
with soft indented crown.
New goods, never before of
fered for sale and in all sizes.
Sale Price, 78c.
LOT 2—Men's Black Felt
Hats with medium brim and
a medium flat crown. A
popular shape with many
men. These, too, are new
goods and telling value at the
unusual price.
Sale Price, 66c.
New
Bicycle
Caps.
We have received a new
line of Bicycle Caps in small
and large checks and plaids;
also plain black and blue.
The very best cap to be had
for the money. Price, 50c.
Valises.
An active business in this
branch at present. We don't
know whether it is simply be
cause so many people are
preparing to leave town, or
people are finding out that the
very best assortment of such
goods is here. Perhaps both.
We also have everything
likely to be called for in
Trunks.
After the Fourth.
How the people did come lor our ICE I
CREAM aad WATER ICE9L Almeat « I
thousand gallons sold within the past j
lew 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.
j NATURAL | DELIVERED
WOOD, COAL, COKE, ETC. CAKPKT
Cleaning. W. K. CX)THRIN, 1205 Second
street. Telephone £io. OS, 8p
THE DAILY
RECORD-UMON!
Issued Every Day in (lie Year,
iNCIiUDIfIG SUNDAYS.
NO INCREASE IN PRICE.
ONLY CENTS
Per month, delivered at residence!
by carriers.
The Sunday Issue,
A magnificent 12-pa«re (84*
paper.
Only 25 Cents pen Month,
Delivered by Carrier.
Has a large independent circu
lation. Advertise in it.
EVERYBODY READS IT. All
regular ads. appear in the Sun
day issue.
No longer any necessity to wait for
the San Francisco papers on Sundays
to get the news.
Leave orders at tlie "Record-
Union" office, at A. C. Tufts' (trim
store, Tenth and J, or A. T. Baker'a
grocery, Railroad and Magnolia aye-
Utte, Oak Park.
Something New,
EUREKA COMPOUND
It beats all the Eastern Com
pound. It is fresh and sweet
and, the most important part,
it is a home production.
Ask your grocer for it.
MOHR & YOERK PACKING COMPANY,
1024 and IOM J Street. _____
Business Douses, Contractors and Public Mea
—FURNISHED WITH
■EWSPAPER INFORMATION OF ALL EIND9
BY THE
PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU,
510 Monteamery street. Ban Francisco.
3

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