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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, August 11, 1893, Image 5

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General Clunie Treats the Supervisors!
to Some Oratory.
lie Declares That the Theaters Cannot
Open Undor the Present License—
Arthur Sej-mour Warms Up.
There was a lively scene in tho Board
l i] ervisors' chamber late yesterday
The walls fairly shook with oratory,
and there was repartee enough ttiere to j
delight a uian laid up with the t;out. It ;
was all about the trouble which has
arisen between the county aud the man
agement of the local theatres, over the '
jiayment of licenses. It will bo remem
bered that the county has sued for somo
alleged delinquent licenses, and the J
theatrical folks, while denying that they |
owe anything, also want the license fixed j
by the county reduced forthe future, in
order that the theaters might opon per
manently—they claiming that the present !
license prohibits operation at a prolit.
General Tliomas J. Clunie, Major W.
A. Anderson, E. A. Crouch and .1. H.
Todd appeared before tbe board for tho
purpose of asking fot a reduction ol tno
county license on liie Metropolitan
Theater and Clunie Opera-house. Major
Anderson acted as spokesman. He pre
sented the petition which was shown to
the Trustees last Tuesday, signed by busi
: en, and asking that the license be
reduced. He also presented a resolution
to the same etlect adopted by the Keder- I
ated lraues. ["he heal theaters, he said, I
ware expensive to handle, and the pres
ent licenses meant tbat they would huve!
to lie run at a loss if at all. In all Euro
pean eilies, ho said, theaters were subsi
dized by the public. The latter recog
nized tliat amusements were necessary in
all cities. In no city in tiio United Stales
oi the si/c of Sacramento was such a high
ie demanded as is dove hero by both
city and connty. As it stands vow the
present management cannot and has not
run the theater at a prolit. On the cou
ti ary, in the past thoy had been
r; \ at a LOSS,
And in support of this statement the
Major read the affidavit of C. E. Klein
sorge, who keeps the theater books, show
ing tbat for several years j ast tiie theaters
had lost money. The board should tako
into consideration the enormous ex
pense. Tlie lioenses had all beeu paid since
the present management took charg .
Heeatise there was animosity in certain
quarters toward one member of the man
nt was ito reason why the officials
sn.mil prevent the people from having
i lents, in- said. A permanent stoei^
coin].any at the opera-house was conteut
i. but the man who was goiiii. to
undertake it had written Ihat he couldn't
stand tiio license.
Chairman Morrison wanted to know ,
what the management would suggest as
a proper license for any outsider who
siiould open a theater here.
Tne Major repliodjhat it should be in
proportion with tlie license asked for by
the petitioners.
At this juncture, Geueral Clunie asked
permission to say a lew words, and he'
soon waxed oratorical. lie said the '
"combination" in ihe theater manage- j
ment complained of was not an injury to j
the public, lt was simply a method o:\
tion adopted by the owners to save
themselves from loss. Previous to the
coalition both theaters lost heavily, for
i i • reason that they were cutting each
other's throats. What they proposed to
iii now was to run both theaters—the
( luiiie with a permanent stock company
al cheap prt es and the Metropolitan for
high-priced combinations. Tlie General j
said he had a right lo expect fairness ut
the hands of the people of .■sacrameuto.
Ho had always been tho friend ol the
city, he said, and cited as instances his
work, when a State Senator, in defeating
ebria bill, which, if adopted, would
hive ruined Saciamento; bis subscrip
tions toward Last I'ark, the Kiverside
. beautifying Capitol i'ark and other
similar actions, all of wiiich, he said, ■■ _\
him thousands of dollars. Still, he said.
he didn't suppose tliat when he applied
to the City Trustees shortly tor per
mission to substitute electricity lor gas
in tbe theaters that they would grant the
request because Mayor Steinman is inter- \
in the gas company. The theaters i
pay at the rate ot si jn ■_ month for &;ns. be
declared. and .he guessed this was too j
good a thing for tho Mayor to let go of.
Continuing, (.enerai Clunie said he was
willing to sien an agreement that tho Su- I
perviaors should liave access to the thea
ter books at any and all times, so they i
i uld see how milch in.,m-y was liein"_'
made, if any, and he would forther agree
that as soon as the prohu exceeded 2 per
cent, per annum tlie iieouso should bo !
raised. "1 am not depending on tliese
is for a living,'' he said, "bnt !
have an interest Ln Sacramento au.l her
people, and 1 want them to have whal
tbey are clamoring for—good amuse
ments .v cheap rates. I can close up these
theaters and go away, and I'll oai just as
good beefsteaks as i eat now. 1 don't
think 1 am being treated fairly, gentle
men. Here, when 1 come back from the
ust, I nnd myself overwhelmed with
lawsuit* —unnecessary lawsuits, i have
lo defend all of tliese, and that's expen
peiisive, as you all know. A couple o:'
young lawyers here, who are not very
busy, evidently, have rushed into court
and branded me before the people as a
man who won't pay his bills, i don't
like it, gentlemen. Those young men
should have come to me or my agents
tirst, and thoy would have been .shown
the receipts proving that i.iy licenses
liave been paid. They have uot acted
rightiy in this matter."
M \"Mnt P. UEI'IIIs.
Arthur Seymour and E. Hartman, the
"two young lawyers" the General re
tltting in the lobby, and
countenances indicated they did not
- ' the thrusts made at them. Mr.
Seymour arose, and addressing the
board, said: "I'll answer all that wheu
the 11 enerai gets through."
"Why not answer it now, before I get
through?"asked Mr. Clunie.
Seymour toward the General,
and pointing his linger at htm, said:
"General, if you really desire it I'll teli
you and U'.e board, here, just how 1 called
mi your agi ut. Mr. Crouch, iv reference
to this matter, and I'll tell you, too, if you
■ it. just what Mr. Crouch said to
me about it.''
"«,o ahead and tell it," said Clunie.
"Don't keep anything back on mv ac
count, sir. I'm not afraid of anything
you might say. My life i^ an open" book.
Go ahead, now,don't keep anything back,
I say."
Chairman Morrison interrupted the
discussion at this juncture to teli > leneral
Ciunie that Messrs. Seymour and liar.
were simply the servants ol tie
board and were uol altogether responsi
ble for the law suits. They were em
ployed for the purpose of examining tne
county license books and ascertaining
who were i'uey were iv-
Ktrucfa ct ihe mouey if possible,
and ii they failed, to bring suits for the
money. The theater people were not the
. c, however, adhered to
tlie I- OOU r waa the cause of
a.i the trouble, and he charged the youug
,; dr and too hasty.
Tve knowu that young man since he
, child," he said. "1 knew bis daddy
before liim. and 1 never ex peoted that "
WHAI I i;u . it - .in.
"I'd like to reply to the General,"
interrupted Seymour, who was now
thoroughly aroused.
The Gene „ (fully gave way, and
I man proceeded: "A great deal
." he began, "a 1 out these
■v paid, and U
i were uncalled for. After being em-
I by tue board we m sot through the
books carefully and found thai since
.v baa bee
in for both theaters. 1 went to Mr.
Ji—the General's statement that 1
didu't to the eoutrary notwithstanding—
ami told him what I had ascertained frotn
an examination of the books, and told
him I would like to look at his receipts
in order to make comparisons. Mr.
Crouch, after saying that the theaters
owed nothing, told tne that they only '
paid hah rates—that it had all Let.v fixed
up: tii.it they should only pay half rates
tothe <i-3*and half rates" to the county.
Now, when I was about to go out. Mr.
Crouch said to me: '__.cc, here, Seymour,
if v taken me two years to lix this
thiiiK up, and I don't want you to butcher
it up.*"
"Startling disclosures, sir! startling
disclosures!" exclaimed (leneral Clunie.
"I cant'c help sir,'' replied Seym mr.
"You brought this on yourself. We have
shown your agenta and you all the len
:• 11 ■■>■ possible and have shown you all
iurtesy possible."
"I think so, too," responded the Gen
"Yes, and after your airents subjected
us and tho county to all the delays and
inconvenience possible, and wouid give j
us no satisfactory answers, we deemed it
proper to bring the suits iv order tliat the
conns mit-tit decide how much vuu
owed the uounty. Wo have found that
only one payment was made two years'
ago and that you liavo no', paid your
- s sines. Now, that's all 1 have to
say ior tbe present, but ! don't wisli you
to cast any reflections upon us."
"1 want to apologize, sir," said oenoral
Clunie, rising and addressing the young
lawyer. "I did not know that I'rouch or
Todd had been consulted in thu matter at
ull. lam a gentleman, and never refuse
an apology when I have made a mis
take." Then turning to tbe Supervisors
tho General jsaid: "But, gentlemen. 1
wish to say a word or two more to ynu.
1 want to fjet t'nis thing straightened out,
1 > ant my agents to come up here and
meet with you, so that ali can go ovor the
I receipts and Looks together. 1 want
them to show you that lam honest in
tins matter and am not trying to deprive
tin county of anything that belongs to
"You've had five months to do that in,
j General," remarked Chairman Morrison.
"Well, I didn't know anything about
jt then," said Mr. Clunie; "but I'm liere
now asking the privilege. I'm talking
ior myself now. I'm the fellow that's
been sued, you know. I think we can
all get together • and lix this thing up.
Mr. Seymour will help us, 1 know. Of
course he's a liltlo hot at me now, but hu
I is willing to do the square thing, I know."
"I only got hot because you cas* re
ilections upon me," said Seymour.
"Well, 1 apologized tor tiiat. What
mon. can I do?"
"You forgot that you were a young \
lawyor yourself ouce and was not very
"Ses, and I gue3s 1 would have
grabbed on to just such a little snap as
this, too."
Everybody laughed at these sallies.
Clunie and Seymour continued their duel I
of words tor yiiite a bit, but were getting :
better nal ured all the while.
Mr. Morrison did not think that tbe j
board shonld have anything to do with
tiio matter in iis present shape. It wus
tiio duty of Clunie and his adonis to
meet with Seymour and Hartman und
for the iat.er to report results to" tho:
board. "We don't want to go into court ;
ifweean belp it," he said, "because it
- .the peo lea whole lot of money.
But if you owe the county anything you
must pay it. that's all. It will not be
ion any other basis. 1 believe in
is and want to sco all kinds ol*
wholesome amusements for the people, '
lor tbey are beneficial. But 1 don't be- i
| lieve in allowing one mau to shut up the
wholo town."
.Mil Tn lit: OVERLOOKED.
Chairman Morrison brought the Gen
eral back to his engagement with the
board by informing him that the Super
visors had been entirely ignored by him
and Lis agenis with reference to the back
licenses -tbat nobody had ever appeared
beiore the board in connection with the
"Well, may be ihey haven't," said tho
i.eneial. "Lut I'm here now for inyseli.
I'm a pretty good follow for looking out
for myself you know. I'm here to talk
to you.''
"(Lad to see you," said the Chairman,!
nodding pleasantly.
"Thank you. i dad to see you all," was
the General's reply. Then, talking earn- i
estly, he asked tho board to appoint a j
committee to meet with him and his
agenta and sco if tliey could not come to
some agreement as to just how the ac
counts stood between the couuty aud the
The General assured the Chairman that
the present theater management was not
a monopoly. A monopoly always raised ;
prices, but that had not been dove iv this I
| ease. (>n the contrary, it had furnished]
cheaper amusements than Sacramento j
overbad beforo. The General then went j
back to tho original request that the lv- !
ture license be reduced.
Mr. Morrison, however, declared that !
houses doing business with people that
owed them money usually desired tho
lack i'ilispaid liefore selling theui auy I
more goods. He thought the same tiling;
should apply in this ease—tho delinquent :
n ens, _s should be paid before there was
any talk about a reduction.
I. very body bewail to talk at onco. then,
and it was apparent thai a better feeling
existed between both sides. The i.enerai
appeiue,! to the board to lot iiim run the j
theater without loss, and Manager Todd
said that his bread and butter depended j
! upon tlie opening of tho theaters. Agent !
Crouch explained to the hoard tiiat the'
ihe did not bring his receipts and
a c .mils before the Supervisors was thai
he had never been asked to. Mr. Hart
iniin. the other "young lawyer," ex
plained that Todd had agreed "to address
the Supervisors, but when h.i did he
I talked about nothing but the desired re-
I ductiou, an I would not mention the de
limjuenoies. Major Anderson read his
j petition and liied it with the clerk, and
a so ::, ile v few more remarks. And so
! ie went on for some time—everybody said
som ithing.
diy .-supervisor Todd made a speech
; in lavor of reducing tbe licensee, and Su-
I pervisor Curtis indorsed Ins sentiments.
(.hairman Morrison said, however, that
ild '-ote lor no reduction uutil the
ueut licenses were paid,
r some further talk, however, all
i meet iv the chamber to
morrow, have the books and receipts
with them and setae the whole mat er of
delinquent licenses up amicably, if pos- ■
. Alter that tliey could talk about the ]
re tactions asked for.
_____ ___—
lhL*y Are All to be Sold If Purchasers
(iiu bo Found.
Superintendent Covey of the Palo Alto
stock Farm, tolls tli 'that it is
true all tho blooded slock is to be sold if !
buyers can be lound therefor, ln regard
to tue slate circuit he sain:
"It has been the geueral impression
that Kalo Aio would not be represented
on the circuit tins year, but to-day 1 sent
a string of oor besl borses to Napa, where
the circuit opens, and they wili go the en
lire round. There are twelve of tho
horses mall, and thoy constitute some of j
I the most famous on the Harm. Am ing
them is Truman, -1:1.: Advertiser, _:.";
Kowena, .:17, ami Orphina, Doachka,
1 llonibel. Palestiueand Mary Osborne."
Berlin Cough Cure.
For coughs and colds and ail lung and
tnroat atteclions this article has superior
merit. It is perfectly harmless, i_;ives Im
mediate reiiel and cures .tie worst cases
in trom two to tnree ..lays. Indorsed by
our beat physicians. Try a bottle and you
wid always keep it. i'rice, 50 .-ents a
CL C, Liniment, the best remedy for
aches and pains.
Compound sulphur Powder, the most
•l laxative and cathartic known,
i.ives instant relict In rearm of constipa
tion, indigestion, piles, bilioosneea, liver
troubles, rheumatism, gravel, etc.. etc.
A great blood purifier and pleasant to tho
The "vV. ii. Hone Company. San
Francisco, sole proprietors. Kirk,"cieary
A Co., -sacramento, sole agents.
Mi:. Hkni.y _.!■;>.. watchmaker, Nor
wich. N. V., was in a very weak condi
tion after tbe Grip. Death seemed near,
bul Hood's Sarsaparilla overcame all the
j bad eilects aud restored health.
Slow Trading for Shipping Wheat —
Quiet Demand for Milling.
Barley Oflerlnirs Largely Reelected
aud Prices Easy—Much Hotter
Inquiry fbr Oats.
San Francisco, Aug. 10th.
There was slow tradihgln EM-lpplng Wheat
to-day, with a quiel demand tot Hi ling.
Offerings ol Barley are largely n .
now, with prices easy. There la some little
Inquiry Ibr I lata, but business remains almost
ot retail character.
The vegetable market was dull this morn
ing, and prices us a rule were weak. To.____.oea
Bold lower on tbe wharf; sales b Ing made as
low as fifteen c mta. Potatoes wen- steady and
j qniet with fair arrivals, Onioas are un
ihe marltet tor fresh traits i-i weak tor
Peaches, Apples, Plums and Melons. Grapes
also are easier. Apricots del a little
this morning. Berries aredull at quot .Unas.
Arrivals of butter are light, and the Murk t
la firm for all tiie better grades. Eggs are
steady at quotations. Cheese ia unchanged.
The poultry rrikrkel ia dull, with prices
weak mall lines of stock. A carload of East
ern arrived 1 iii- morning, the most of the
stock being sold for dellvt ry.
Produce Market.
FLOUR—We quote: Net cash prices tor
Pamlly Extras. .S3 DO I - bol; Bakers' Ex
tras, * . _>o__>3 00: Superfine, s2 -,■■■■:: its.
WHEAT—9I 05®1 OC t* .:i lor .No. I
shipping, with 91 ".'._, i r ehoiee. Milling
\\ In nl. _<1 13j ,@1 17 m ctl.
BARuEY—We quote: i mi. ,;: '„,_>: •• • .- <-t i
for good qua Ity and , l __>* :■ c loi c
br wing, -r.'.'ji- to •y2'.c, chevalier, Sl :_u i
1 25 v ctl 1 >r standard quality und Sl®
1 12% tor Lower grades.
OAT'S—Quotable r ; _>Cosl OSyctl for new
White und _Sl_.ll 2d forold.
CORN— i i.i.iim... at U2 (895cfor Large 5 el
low. :.-. '..cm.Sl ior Small Yellow, aud UO®
86c $cti for .Vhlte.
CRACKED CORN—Quotable al $24034 50
"c* ton.
OILCAKE MEAE—Quotableat $32 51
$ ton.
CORNMEAL—MiIIers quoti feed at 923 50
@2i iron; nne kinds for tbe table, in large
and small p ickages, 2 ,■;...' tb.
CHOPPED I'i.i.ii -I.in.lable at $17 50,4
1- 50 _• nm.
SEEDS—We quote: Mustard Brown, —
—<•; Yellow, 3c; Canary, Imparted. $o@s Dn;
'.o. California, —; iici.i, 1• I ,-y, lb*, Rapt-,
$:_ 2_ii_l 60; Tiniolliy. i1'.,,. - ts,: Alfalta, 9c
. tt> for California and 10c lor Utah, Mux, sn
• ctL
MIDDLINGS-Quotable at 5:22 :_'l 9 ton.
MILLSsTUFFS—We quol : Rye Flou
Rye Meal, Se; Graham Flour. 3c; Oatmeal,
4'._,r; Oat i.runs. ,",i:; Cracked Wheat, ■-'■..<■
. buckwheat Flour, sc; Pearl Barley, ;■.. 1..c
ft lb; Normal Nutriment, »3» case ofl
cans: Breakfast Delight, >?;j •>•"> <gt ease of 2
\ dozen packages.
BRAlN—Quotable al 91 -■„ 19 ft ton.
li.-v V—-Wire-boUnd bay sells al @l(_jl2 $ton
less than the figures given. Wheat, sio* i 2:
Wheat and Oat, $y@ll; Wild Oat, »7r,o<v
; :, 50; All Uta, _»_((§ 9 tor oral cutting ai
tor second; Clover, 9S@ll; Barley. $8 i
9 50; compressed, $B^lo oO: Stock, $7@_ -j*
STRAW—Quotableat 40®45c
li >)'S- Finn al lS@'.o- ■
RYE—Quotable at _»7}_;e -I ii-Cvci.
BUCKWHEAT -Quota ile at 82 35 2 5o
I "# ctl.
GROUND BARLEY—Quotable at Sl7@lß
! i»toii.
POTATOES —We quote: Garnet Chiles,
M)@(iOc; Peerless, 30®40c; Early Hose. I •.
50c; Kiver Burbanks, 5®75c; Salinas Bur
banks, 81 *ct!; Sweets, l®_.c*tb.
ONlONS—Quotableat 80i __.80c$cU.
DRIED PEAS—We quote: Green, $1 -5 to
S2 25; Blackeye, — In, —; Mies,—® q&otl.
BEANS—S lies ol novi Bayosal $2 myctl-
Hues, $2 :;")■:.' 10; Butter, *2 6002 ;.">■
Pink, ■■ 2 ii 8 10; Red, s2 75®2 80:
Lima,92 50®2 75: Pea, S2 10A2 no; Small
White. 92 10®2 65; Large Wnite, S2 45®
•2 55 »ctL
. EGEI'AIJLES —We ouote as follows;
Green Okra, 35®G5e "t* box; Egg Plant,
iOC ft box; ' .reen Corn, nC®6s<* fl
Back; Alameda Corn, 81 '__.il 50 ] cr box;
Berkeley Corn, _o' ■6 ■ fl box; Green leas,
! ;_®2 l,_e '.' If.; strliu Beana, l'.,__,3c fl Os; Alar
I me ia .Summer Squash, 15(g) ,0e lfl box, Cu
cumoers, 10®35c ,- box (or bay; Pickles,
Cl 60 for No. 1 and 60efictl for N0.2; Green
Peppers, 25® lOe fi box tor Chiles and 4o® GOc
| tor Bell; River Tomatoes, 25® 10c for Earge
boxes; VaeavlUe Tomatoes, Lo@lsc fl box;
Turnips, 75c ctl; Beets, _Il®l 25flsack;
Carr its. 15®50c; Uabba_re, 50®55c; Garlic,
lc ft tb; Cauliflower, 60070 cfl dozen. Dry
Peppers, 5e "t* lb; 1 iry Okra, 15c fl tb
FRESH FRUlT—Apples, ;>.,-;, f) box;
Pears, 35®50c » box; Bartletl Pears, 40050 c
fl box for No. land 25@30c for No. 2: Ked
Nectarines, 40050 afl box; White Nectarines,
15@;i0c fl box; Strawberries, S3 5005 ~fi
chest for lar_te,and9 L®s tor Longwortb; itusp
; berries, _..-fq.~> "p. ohosl; Aprlcois, :.'.",(,■. oc fi
In ix and l®l' 4 c r 1-in !■ ik; figs. In - .".0r...
box single layer, uml 65075 c f.r double; !
Peaches 25@50c 9box; 36050cf) bskt,and !
l®l'.,cfl lb in bulk; Blackberries, jsi ;
Icliest; Huckleberries, 708 c V ft; Piums
60c ft box as to variety; Egg Plums, in bulk,
: (10012; Gre n Gages, sio@l:_ 50 v ton;
Cantaloupes, 50076 c%< crate for VaeavlUe,
i anil 75c05l 25 for River; Nutmeg Melons,
; 350H0C 9 box; Watermelons, ?i.@io fl l oo:
Crabapples, 31 o.>o<-fU>ox.
GRAPES -Sweetwater, 25050 c; Muscat,
40061 c; Black, 50075 c _rt box; Tokay, 75®
85c $ box,
CITKIS FRUlTS—Mexican Limes, S I 600
5; California Limes, —@—c fl box; Lem
ons—Sicily, — Co— ; California Lemons, $1®
1 26 for common and 91 6002 50 for good
to choice; Bananas, 9' 5002 50 >. bunch;
Hawaiian Plaeapples, $I@4; Mexican Pine*
i apples, j>3-n.; 'f dozen.
IiRIi.O FRUIT—We quote: New Apples
are quotable al 3%@4c f. tb for quartered and
! 4®ac lor sliced; New bleached Peach
i, j. ; Ato lent-, spot, i;' /._.: ! 2 e; Prunes, future
d livery, ','■■_ ■„,'■-. Dates, 4^osc; 1882
I'll.ncs, ,"®~c; pitted Plums, 7 \./i_i_i-':_,!■;
Grapes, 2o fl lb for Qrsta ami \-,®\ts fl DB for
secomls; sun-dried Peaches, t®s f u>;
bleached Peoctoet, 607 c; evat orated Apples,
in boxes, 708 c f fc; Figa, 1 $6c ior pressed
an-l .'.(iif >; 3 c lb :,.:■ unpreased,
RAISINS—We quote: Lonilon layers,
91 2501 50; loose Muscatel, 90c@l lb in
boxes aiiil j;._ ■_ I .. ■ f lb In sucks.
M'l's-U'i quote as rollows: Chestnuts
7® !0c fl ib; Walnuts, s®7c for hard shell, —o
to -c,ior sol: sbell and —c fl tb for paper shell:
Chile Walnut-, 800 c; Calilornia Almonds,
16016 c for sol; shell, 7@ec t< r hard shell auo
- o—c for iiaper shell; Peanuts, 401>jc; Hick
ory Nuta, s!g.',c; l-'ilmris, 10®lO>io; Pecan,
8010 c for rough and 11012}jc for polished;
Brazil Nuts 809 c; Pine SuLa, 12^0130 --lb;
c. „. anuts, S4®s fl hundred.
li NEY—Wequote: Comb, 10® 12c; light
amber, extracted, 5,e; dark, 4i...•j,4._ 1 c; water
white, extracted, .'., t,■>' ...c ji tb. "
BEESWAX—Quotableat 22026 cj* B>.
1,: TIER —We .j io c a. lollows: Fancy
creamery, 26®27%c; fancy dairy, 23026 c;
good to choice, 20022 c; common grades,
16c to 18e 01k; pickled roll, nominal al 20
i 2lc; lirki i, nominal al l,**@2_ic; Eastern
ladle packed, 17®] Bcf) lb.
CHEESE—Wcrquote* Choice to fancy new,
oe; t. ir in .uni, 7®Bc; Eastern, ordi
nar. to tine, ill :e f) th.
EGGS—We quote: California ranch, 21®
25c; store iois, 150180 fl dozen; Eastern
50] 8e * dozen.
Ii Hi.'lKV—V.'e quote us follows. Live
Turkeys-Guii iers, 17019 cfl Jb; Hens, 17c
to 18c; Roosters, 85 6 ior ol<l and $4®5 for
_: Fryers, 83 5004 50; Broilers, $2 to
9 I iust 5o;
_;,$305; Geese, old, 91 25; Goslings,
8101 50 ft pair; Piteous, $1 2"n i j,l SO fl
' WouL— rin.::
ruia.yea sfieeea 8010 a
to 8 mo.itu.-. s(g,i;>
Do, Foothill lull!
.rthern i..
1> x.ru Humboldt md Mendocino. .1:; l .
Nevada, mole and light 3
i.'.. '.i®lo
a, Kastern, choice 12®15
In), Eastern, poor siilo
„;., !—i. ._ :n Hams, 13
. I .
fa-t . aiifornia Bacon, heavy
and medium, 12'd;13 ; do lv :. 1 ■
do, ext a .!. t, 15 jll6c > fc; Pork
. prime mesa, *f 17®1 -;
i. $2o 20; do,
extra :lear,|
I * bhi; Beef, nn s . bbls, f 7 5008; do, exlra
a ail >'. 81 . 12 fl
,912 ,1 I
l.a-t ::■ . ard, I ere __, e®y>_c,
-tea,a. 1001 _• ■; 10-16 pails, l_f.-;
5-», 12!-jc; 3-fc, i:. ,c; Calllornia, iijtb
'"■-■'■ -. ■_-. li ,iilo; io
i :.0-ft> backets, lHii|i,.j; onmiiuuuJ, BV4c
tlerees and 9c toi ht b ds.
HIDES ANU SKlNS—Quotable as follows:
sound. i
Heavy Steers, 57 lbs up,f» tb ..-I'_,-___. — 4 o—e
Medium Steers. 48 to 56 _bs._4 0—
. 12 to i: ■ < :i ®_
Cows over 50 As .3 @_
Light Cows.3 to 50 lbs ....; t&—
- 3 i_—
Kips 17to:iO!bs 3- _ y4
Veal Skihs, lOto 17fca 5 in,— 4 tf—
-10 Ts "i . ._.•: 4 05
Ln lii les usual ac etton, 1 '■„ :.-; Ury Kips
f lb; Cnlf >kin-. do. tir#7e: Cvii
Kipai . LOO2I c
In short, 25@40ceach; do me Hum,4o®
60ce«ch; fli . 7.>- each: De - -
snmuier, 30c ao, go,,d medium. 20 • do
j winter. si*loc fl lo; uoat skin... 30®50c
to perfect, 10ft25c for dam
aged, aud 5 i-1,.. ■ eacn for kids.
TALK- iW -rßetlned, 6 t l enden
5' c; country Tatlon 1 i'..e; Grease, 2-.. -»
3c "p tb.
Mont Murkot.
Following are the rates for whole ca;.
from sian. iterers todealcrs:
BEEF—Flrsl quality, b(S>r>',,-, seennd qaal
ity, l.,.'i."ie; third quality. 3J^4c fl ft.
CALVES .1; .te „;.• ai 4'_._tc for large and
s®7'- '.- If. lor -in 11.
MUTTON " •- eplb.
LAMB—Spring, 703 cfl fc.
PORK—LiveHo_;s, on foot, grain fed, heavy
and ine;:u 1. 5 ; stock Hoes, i;.,e; dressed
Hogs. -(»- ■ „■ r ft.
Eastern nnd Forol_.n..
Ni.w Voui., August 10th.
WHEAT—August, ';7:_c; September, 69c;
October, 71 _,; November, .-le; December,
; ■ c.
CaicAoo, Angaat 10th.
WHE VT—August, r.o'.c; s, ptember, U0"'„c;
December, 68 c
Liverpool, August loth.
WHEAT- Higfier prices asked, but noad-
Culifbrnia spoi lots, 5s Ud;
off coast, 28s ;: . . _-s 6d; Just shipped, 29s
3d; nearly "ne. .ss 3d; ear.. last and ;
on p 1- a.c, i_ net; Whe,' Imports into U.K..
119,0 'I „!-: Corn, 2 17,0.10 urs; Flour, 33 1.
--000 bbls; Frenoh country markets, rery
urn,.; Wheal 111 Paris, steady; ■ .0 ,f. firm;
weather in England, local thunder storms
prevail nt.
Business Continues Quiet—Fresh Fish
There is little new in Uie situation iv local
markel circles, business continuing
Tin re is a plentllul snppl. la all lines ol ;
I-'iii lis and Vegetables, al stationary
A small Invoice of Florida Oranges was re
-0 1 'i to-day, and were placed uu Bale at 40
cen s per dozi 11.
To-mbrrow (Friday) the following vttr ties
of l-'ish will be on sale, .bough Salmon ,s very
>(*aice; Smelt, locftib; Flounders, Ioe; Sole,
li ; Itoek Cod, Isc; Seabass, 10 ; Bl .r_ on,
K.'.ji-; Hallibut, loc; Salmon, IT.c. Cattish,
luc: 1; irracula 15c
In smoke'! and cured Flsh the folio
pries will rule: 'In gon Smoked Salmon,
fr tb; California Smoked, 10c; Smoked Stur
geon. SOe; i: d Herrings, 15c *> ■■■"■■ a;
1 : ■ ulh Bio ers, IOc; . in,111 ilu,'. li, s,
: • ~s -xs It,; Ki;p red Herrints, lOc fl ■'■ • :
Sail Codfish, i.e-tii'ii, 15c V lh; Cain..ruin.
10 ■ Brick, 200. Holland if. -rings, -
dozen; Select M Ichners, isl r dozen; Mack
erel, extra, selecl I'.ii-t, ru, 50c each; Califor
ni:, Mai kerel, live for :_.~ic.
sbell Fish are quoted as follows: Large
Eastern Oysters, 3flc , dozen, small, _!sc;
opened, one; __agle Brand, 7Oc 51 can; Blue
Point, SOe; Son Clams, \7.y ft doi in;
Hard 1 Inns, .;,<■ fl quart: drabs, luc each,
two ior tide; Crawiisli, liie -41 id.
llotail Prlees.
Following are t ie prices uske I by retailers
for tin- various articles mentione I:
i.KKKN FUUIT—Apples— It raw berry, si
a box; Green, 75c. Fears—Bartletts, 4c;
Plums Peach, "ie; Green Uage, sc; Purple
Duane, sc; Prunes—German, sc; Washington.
sc; Fetiches -Crawford, 4c; i'ustiu clings, 3c;
Sweetwater, sc; Crab Apples, sc;
Watermelons, 10 eh; Cantaloupes,
10 I ■ each; Strawberries, tuo boxes for
':..'■: Blackberrli s, tv,o for 1 sc.
DRIED FRUIT Apricots. lo@l2c s>. tb:
Appl s. S@ 10c; Peaches, 12@16o; Plums, 12
SIlc; Prunes, 8 tilOej Pears, 7_j)9c; Ni
lues, lt-igjlGc; Grapes,?] %* box; Figs, s@Bc
CITBUB FRUITS- Limes—Mexican, 10c fl
doz: Lemon. Si ly, foe fldoz;common, _}5o;
. . in ; ' ■!• uu,-- iliv r-i 1 . 25c; Los
Anaeles, 15c r tt,z; C ooanuts, lOc each;
Pineapples, J;V eacn; Bananas, 25<535c fl
DAIRY PRODUCE—Butter—Valley, ? roll.
Hie; Ftincy Petaluma,ssc;N< radaCreamei .
ruie; Last m, parked, 2tsr 'j, tb; tlrkin, 1-T
20c. Cheesi—Calilornia, 15c fl _.; Voun_j
..ineriea. 1: .,-; Eastern 1 reamery, 20c; Lim
burger, 20o; Genuine Swiss, 40,; Americau,
26c; Martin's 1 'reami ;■;. . 2
■ i-'.is-1 ni.il 1 '.iirli .: ,■. {ii dozen: Kuster :
ii il'KTllY—Turkeys— Liie. 20c .' ib; Gob
blers, 20c; dressed, 24c Clil ken - Heus, S6@
', 50 - doz, 60 :5c • : .-;
doz. One each; Broilers, £4 f* doz, loc
tame Ducks, $9 fl doz, _H>c each; iice.se, -
VEGETABI^ES—Peppers, 5c fi lb; Cucum
bers, lv,: f dozen; Garlic, sc 9 m; SucHr
Coin, 15c ft dozen; Beans—Green, 5c "tt tb;
Yellow, sc; Shell, 7c; Limn 7c. Tomatoes, 2 \".
Squash—Scallop, :_"..; Crookneck, 50. Egg
Plant, "c v. b;Okr__, 10c; Lettuce Bay . I
bea s for 26c; Root Vegetables, 1 J'.c fl .Inz;
Cabbage,lcVß>. Peas -Sacramento, 5c (lib;
a, se. Badishes, three bunches lor sc;
Green Imi ms, thn bunche ■ lor oc.
FOTATOISS—S-arly Hose. i;oc®_Sl *_» sack;
Burbank. Ijcfltb; E'eerless, ■ „■; Sweet, 3c
MEATS-,;.i f—Prime Bib Roast,l2 .!.",■:
Chuck Roast, IOc; Ramp, S•; Brisket, Sc;
Corn Bel. sc; Porterhouse Steak, 15(sl8c;
Loin Steak, I2'._ l iir,.-; Ronnd sunk. IOc;
Chuck, 10c. Veal— Loin and Rib Chops, 15c;
B as) Veal. i_;c. Mutton, Leg, 11»il'.".."
1.0.ii and Rtn Chops, l_;!,e; Mutton Stew, - ;
Shoulder Clio] s, Be. Pork—Roast or Chops,
le CoruedFork, 15c. Sausages, i_' „•; Vi
enna -sausage, 15c; Bacon, lliaine; Ham, 16
BREADSTUFFS—FIour,f 4 40 fn bbi, 51 lo
foroO-lb sack,-. S' 2o for 100-tb sacks, Oat
meal, 10-lb sacks, liie; Corn meal, 10-ttr sacks,
25c; Cracked Wncu, 10-tb sacks, 35c; Hom
iny, 10-lb sacks. IOc; Graham Hour, 10-lb
sacks, 30c Buckwheat, 10-lb sacks, SOc; Rye,
:10c V 10-lb sacks.
HAY A.N'li GRAIN—Oat Hay, 70c '& cwl;
Wheat, Toe; s. cull i quality, 00c; Mia!in, lil.li-
Wheat, whole, *l 40; Barley, 95c; Ground
Barley. 8115: Feed Oate,*] 00@1 s5: .Mid
dlings, $1 15; Bran. 96c; straw, 70#80o.
Rates to I'roilue.'i's.
Following ure the prices to producers of the
various articles mentioned:
GREEN FRUlT—Apples—Strawberry, 75c
-.- box; (ireen, 500. revs Bartletts, COe.
Plums—Peach, :se; Purple Duane, 35c;
linen Gages, 35c Prunes—German,
Washington, ,32e. Peaches—Crawford, 60c;
Tustin ciiii|_*s, 45c: Grapes—Sweetwater,
soc; Crub Apples, 3- t* V-; Watermelons,
p dozen; Cantaloup, s, lfl 30 *p dozeu;
Strawberries, Siw.l 25» case; Blackberries,
so(_ii7i|e >( cas,.
DRIED FRUlT—Apricots, 01 7c fl lb;
IVaeln s. 9@l-0c; Apples. sii.se; l'rune .
10c; Pears, t«_>sc;Nectarines, 7',4,-c; Ituisbis,
fl BO "t* box; i-i-s. 7c; Crapes. :,-.
CITRI s FRUITS Limes- Mexican. 84 V
case. Lemons—Common, -_>1 iO fi box;
Riverside, $3 50; St. I'aula. f|s. Oranges—
Riverside, s_i fl in-x; I'o- Angeles, i_il 15.
bananas. >i ;.',■ 2 60 fi bunch; Fuieapples
[Panama) _i 1.
DAIRY PRODUCE—Butter—Valley, 17,..-
-¥ lb; Fancy Petaluma, lm-; Nevada Cream
ery, 21<r, Firkin, 15i ; ul7V : ;c; Cn,cs Califor
nia, IOc; Yonng America, lie; Eastern
Creamery, 15© 16c; Llm berger, 17 1-;
Genuine Swiss, 28c; Anieriean Swiss, 16918 c;
Martin's Cr, amery, 15@16c.
Kiiii^ —Ranch, 21c fi dozen; -.astern, 19c.
POULTRY—Turkeys—Live Hens, 16c f. lb;
Gobblers, 15c; dressei, I8e; Chickens—Hens,
BO fi dozen: Springs, _!l__.i 60; Broil
ers, $3;Tame Ducks, sr, 50; Ueese 92 fl pair.
VEI+ISTABLES—Peppers, 3c v lb; Cucuni
lers. r>c 'n dozen; Garlic, 6c V- fb; Sugar Corn.
7,,' sack; Beam—Green, 2c; Yeilow, 8c;
shell 5c f* fc; l.linas. lc: Toma s, 30 fl Imx,
— Scallop, left tb; Crookneck, 3c; Ey-
Plant, :ic: 1 Ikra, 7c f» n>: Lettuce (Baj |, 25e fl
dozen; -tool V'egeti bl s. -■•■- lozen; Cabbage,
',„:■ v lb; l''iis Sucramento, :,'c: Alameda, sc;
Radishes, 12% cfl do/.en; Uicn t uiions, s; „.-
-"-» dozen.
POTATOES—EarIy Rose. 40c fl sack; Hur
bank-, 50c; Peerless. 50c; Sweet-, 1 .,- ■& tb.
MEA i :<y.i-e: M itton : '
Lamb, - .nc; \-ttt. lar.e, 605>_c; snail.
:. -<!i'.'c; lii'ys, 5'„■■:■ ■'■„-; dressed Pork,
9c; Hams, Eastern, l,"(jj2oc; Calilornia. 15® 1
1 7c; Bacou. 1 ■.''..._Jl7c.
BREADSTI FrS -Flour,f4 fl bi>i; Oat
iO-9> sacks, ::]_,■ f. _b; _t:> s., ft loi.-in -
Cornmeal—White, $1 90 fl 100-tb sacks; Yel
low, *1 (JO fl 100-tb sacks; Cracke ; \\
<<> What 13 tho condition of yours? Is your >
<j. hair dry, harsh, brittle ? Does It split at the & :
X ends ? Has it a lifeless appearance ? Does Ma ;
$► fallout when combed or brushed? Is it full <*
A- of dandruff? Does your scalp itch? Is it dry o '
x or In ft heated condition ? If these are aome *<>
< ..f y ;r bj -.proms be warned in Ume or you X
will become bald. ">
I Skookum Root Hair Grower |
\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\fL- 1 dassarstjr and grow, hair *C*
X Hi . r: in, healthy. and free >►
-V j ' :' \ Bot b.ipplv yoa 6- :.,' rii- "/;
X [il., »*5 I £\r_'.< ta v*. anii we triil •> ;
I Id. on re- ST
<£ ' I'" ' 1 ' -_ • Or-nrar, V
s_ _ 91 > per b, -!ei 6 for <6 1
X THfIDC MARK , .- _. per __,r;'./i '
>.* -:..-ist_TO_ 6tor}S-». *> 1
.<* B7 South Fifth Ay.., . ie* Ycrk, K. Y. ■*>
.&_4**K***>*/*;i'^^ |
92 35 9 100-lb sacks; Graham, *2 %» 100-lb
ilvV AND GRAIN—Oat Hay, Sluil:, fl
ton; Wheat, 910013; see. tul quality, slO:
Ailalfa, $991050; Wheat, whole, si 20*
etl; Barley, _0c; 1 orn. -?1 25; Bran. Rl i 50
3* ton; Mi Mlin.-s, s_'i •« ton; Ground Burl y,
521 9 toa; straw. 50©55 cfl bale.
San Francisco, August 10, ls'ja.
Helcber SOc H. ,'.• N s"c
■ ua oc Mexican. 10 I
.hollar.. 3oc Potosi -100
C. C.v Va 1 ;,5 Savage -luc
Kureka llritt 45c S. Nevada 40 I
li. C ;;sie V..Picket 45c
Bodie 5c H. St S hoc
c. ai . Ya.l ;..">(_»l 4o Overman ioc
C. Point 85c Potosi lop
Kureka Drift 45 • S. Nevada.. X c
U. J: U 35'- V. Jac-tet .45950 c
Newly .fledged t-awyers.
The following named law students
[ have sucoessfull) passed the examination
| before tlie -supreme Court and have beeu
admitted to practice: Arthur Mciaorley,
Rollln il. Hubbard, Howard Herron, 11.
K. ".tiiis, Charles A. Reynolds, .1. O.
Prewett, 15. S. Spencer, David J. Cowan,
Carlton Gray, b\ li. Lord, James i:.
O'Connor, Theodore A. Bell, J. C. Wat
son, Leslie R. Hewitt, George A. Tubb,
Frank R. Devlin, H. A. llond, (ieorge W.
Smith, Daniel McFadden, Charles de V.
Musaiis. l.ouis Goldstone, William J.
I.oeko, John !•'. Hanlon, J. W. Keys, i
; l.yle Peudegast, John 11. O'Keefe,
Thomas W. Hardy, William T*. Rent'ro
i aud ijostor. Newman.
Articles oi Incorporation.
The following articles ot' incorporation
liave boen tiled in the olliee of tiie Secre
tary of State :
The Laura Mining Company of Stock
ton. Capital stock, *doy>oii, with <_'. il.
VVakefield, J. L Beecher, ('. Grattan and
I. D. -Nicoil of Stockton and 11. K. (lliver,
1.. Kiel and 3d. 11. llarriman of sonura as
The Home Packing Company of Ma
dera, at Fresno. Capital stock, >
with T.. Q. Chuddock, U. L. Morrill, L. L.
Gray, J. L. Choddock and K. S. Chod
dock of Fresno as directors.
Health in Old Age.
Edward Collinson, Queens, S*. V., says:
"1 commenced using Bbandreth's
Piles over fifty-five years ago. I lirst
bought them in Loudon, and have con
tinued using tliem since I came to this
country in ls_;;. [am now over 75 years
old, hale and hearty, and attribute my
wonderful health to the persistent use of ;
Brandreth's Rills. Occasionally I
have a bad cold or severe attack of rheu- ■
matism, indigestion or biliousness, but !
four or live doses of BItASDEETU's PILLS
always cure me. Whenever my chil
dren have been sick with scarlet fever,
measles, acid stomach, disordered diges
tion or costiveness, a lew doses of Brand
itEiii's Rills restored their health at i
The World's Fair-The Chicago "Inter-
This great weekly and the Weekly
Union can he had for |2 a year, or the
i».\ii.v Record-! mo\ and'the Inter
tor so 50 a year. All about the
great World's Fair will be elaborately
treated in Uie TnteT-Ocean. Can be had
for this price only by subscribers to the
Record-Union and Weekly Union.
The use of Angostura Hitters excites
the appetite nnd keeps the digestive or
gans in order. Dr. .!. G. I',. Siegert A*
sons, sole manufacturers. At all drug
gopttg |T alley fruit ilcxnoe.
The Earliest Fruit Land in the State
Equal in ill Respects to tlie Famous Yaca Talley, Which It Adjoins,
uisr_ppiH:cH:]DE:_N:TE:iD terms.
Capay Valley is situated in Yolo County, about 90 miles by rail from San Francisco,
and is traversed in its entire length by the Woodland, Capay and Clear
Lake Railroad, the distance from Esparto to Rumsey being 21 miles.
The Capay Valley Land Company is offering the
most fertile lands in this beautiful valley upon terms which
enable the purchaser to pay for the land out of its own
product, viz: Interest only for five years at 7 per cent.
The only condition imposed is, that a reasonable pro
portion of the land purchased shall be planted to fruit
trees or vines. Land may be bought without this
condition on payment of 20 per cent, cash and re
maining 80 per cent, at the end of five years, with in
terest annually in advance, at 7 per cent. The various
tracts owned by the Capay Valley Land Company hnve
been subdivided into 10 and 20-acre lots, which _.\re for
sale at prices varying from S5O to Si 50 per acre. Simi
lar unimproved land in Vaca Valley has recently been
sold at $400 to $500 per acre.
These Capay Valley lands are under the most favor
able climatic conditions for the prosecution of profitable
fruit growing, and the locality has proved itself to be
one of the earliest in the State. The- grape crop of 1890
from the company's vineyard at Cashmere was picked,
dried and shipped to Chicago and Philadelphia before
the Fresno County grapes were ripe.
The railroad passes through all of the tracts owned by
the Capay Valley Land Company, thus insuring excel
lent shipping facilities; and land may now be purchased
in the immediate proximity of either of the following
stations: Capay, Cadenasso, Surrey, Guinda, Sauterne,
Cashmere or Rumsey.
At many of these places fine orchards of the choicest
and earliest varieties of peaches and apricots may already
be seen, and during the coming season considerable ad
ditional acreage will be planted out. One of the recent
sales made by the company was that of the Tancred
Tract, containing 600 acres, to a colony association.
This tract has been subdivided into forty holdings, all of
which will be planted to fruit trees this season.
The fine orchards on the Guinda Tract, where 400
acres have been sold, are especially worthy of mention,
and it is a significant fact that several of the blocks are
owned by successful Vaca Valiey fruit-growers, who ex
pect to make their earliest shipments from here.
| Fourth and Townsend Streets. » SAN FRANCISCO.
Pure and Matured.
Invaluable to the Doctor,
the invalid, and the
Ccod Liver.
Distributing Agents,
Baa ftuetsco, 212 Itoket Z\ Portia i, Zi H- Front Ct
.i^^^K 38 YEARS
// v/vk Oapt. a. ;'. I
tf 'J______ of llatn;)fU.n, Mi-.
_\_m_m_ . .•■i'' I'™ sailed the seas, am
Ttffjy "€Ss'*'\ W *or iiVl' y<"-it* "■'■'
f*r_' ■':, '^** , J\i sup.-rinti iiilirit •> '.
I(A ..W/ 11"' l*. 9* «al li-li
|, .-.■.yj-^ eri.-i, in Al.-isl.-ii. IU
-1 jf, , fy s,iy<: "I waa ex
, ..iy tirrvrm-:
I ;id i severo paiu
'*'' li;_ I-':i;..liy I v
Dr. Miles' New 11, art Cure and li' storatlvi
Nervine, and now bayo the best ot health."
'j hese renii dies nre sold by all drupglsts on
it, int,i:, nr .-,--111 by Dr.
Medical Co., Eflkhart, Ind., tl a bottle, 6 ol
85, expres*i ' ' 'ontaln no O]
tV For saleby all druggists.
I days In rriccs of SUMMED GOODS.
Irst-class workmen. Fit always guar
>> cure themselves withont the ]»•»-: i
posnre,chajige ol diet or changi Inap
tion to boaluesa. The medicine coiituin- noth
ini! that la of the lean injury to tbe cone i v*
ll d. Ask your druggis' tor it Price, -la
boi:le. TuF
And a vi-lveiy softness of the >kin is -
invariably obtained by those who use
Pozzoni's Complexion Powder.
Too much stress cannot be laid upon the great ad
vantage to the fruit-grower of being in early locality.
In most cases it makes the difference between success
and failure The industrious orchardist of Capay Valley
may rest assured that he will derive all the benefits gained
by the first fruit shipments of the season, and that 2c
acres of this rich land, when the trees are in bearing, will
yield a handsome and assured income.
The Capay Valley Land Company has an agent re
siding in the valley, whose duty it is to show the various
tracts to land seekers.
Four townsites have been laid out in different points
in the valley, viz: Esparto, Cadenasso, Guinda and
Rumsey. Town lots may now be purchased at reason
able prices and on easy terms.
The enterprising and flourishing town of Esparto is
situated at the lower end of the valley, and $125,000
worth of substantial buildings have already been erected,
including a fine four-story brick hotel, two large brick
blocks and waterworks, with pipes laid in the streets,
besides extensive warehouses and numerous residences.
The town has a postoffice. school-house and a weekly
paper, and the fine railroad depot contains telegraph
and express offices.
Postoffices have also been established at Guinda and
Rumsey. This latter place, situated at the head of the
valley, is the present terminus uf the railroad. The com
fortable little hotel makes excellent quarters for hunters
as well as land-seekers.
The advantages enjoyed by the settler in Capay Val
ley may be thus concisely summed up:
A soil of great fertility, yielding bountifully of every
A -iff. and climate which will ripen all kinds of fruit and
vegetables earlier than anywhere else in the State.
A dimate perfectly adapted to the curing of raisins and
drying of frnit, without the aid of artificial evaporators.
A location that is central and close to markets. Railroad
communication which enables shipments to be made
quickly and cheaply. Lands which-are sold cheaper and
on better terms than anywhere else in the State.
gusiucoe (Envt-a.
H. F. BOOT. ALE.*:. NK.l__.O_., J. D__l.si.ii_,
j Founders and Machinists, Frout
between N nud O. Castings and Machinery
tst every description i ier,
lAM GUTENBERGER, Proprietor. Work
tbr sidewalks and buildings a specialty. Q _•
oilne una Bteam Engines to order on slort
land Coal, Wagon Lumber and Carriage
Hardware. 709, 711, 718,715 J street,
tractor and Builder. Orders solicited and
promptness guaranteed unlet- nnd shop,
11U4 Seoond street, between X and __„
\ sireet Work, Railway Construction,
wharves, Brid_.es, etc. Sacramento offloe,
lllJ-.tr. et San Francisco office,room 4S,
flltn tloor. Mills Building.
.} . and 0 streets, has the best assortment
uiirTat most reasonable rates.
I Ezcreseneea. etc., removed and no i.ni;e
used. Special treatment tor ali Skln Trouble.
Heal ol references given. Send tor circular.
Rooms 21 and 2:, Postoffiee Balldlng,cornec
Fourtli and X streets, Sacrumento.
IUIO turnouts,
GItAFMILLER BROS., Proprietors.
Telenhone 366.
S3 SHOE so^'ttp.
Do you wear them? When next In need try a pair.
Best in the world.
U.QQm \*2.58
♦3.50-* 152.00
Hist"" "y
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, marfe (ntta fate*
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my S3, 33.50, $4.C0 or
$5 Shoe, They fit equal to custom made and look and
wear as wei!. If yen wish to economlza in your footwear,
do so by purchasing W. L. Dougias Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the boltim, look fbr it when you buy,
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P^HB2»s^l -_'i v.'_____.f
mglK47 ce-sfully trrat.-rl. v.ill find tdis fsrnoiw
, remedy a cen____ and r-pcedr cure for
loet ui-mjloocl, i-rematur,. dcray. hubility lack of
conlidence. mai of tiie
baart, wi-a_ m i»_d dreams,
Ite Price *1 |K.r box. or' ' ..ill curetuasl
caaes. for «6_ poetpaid. Addnss or i_.ll on
St. _. M_.DlO.tl, -N.--TITIITF.,
it I'rcsiont lloiv. l!o3tcn._6_____k

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