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FAIR OAKS WATER SUPPLY.
A MATTER THAT THE PEOPLE ARE CONSIDERING. Their Conference With tne Repre sentative of the Ditch Com pany on Saturday. (Correspondence Record-Union.) At the meeting held in the school house last Saturday evening Mr. Buch anan, Secretary of the Ditch Company, gave a very clear statement concerning the water privileges for Fair Oaks, and made many suggestions as to what may be dona to increase the water sup ply and meet the present demands of . the Increasing planted acreage. Mr. Buchanan threw a good deal of light upon this water question, and left the Imp lesion that better arrangements ■will be made for using the water. E. I. Galvln, in a brief address, Showed that with the abundance of water within reach of Fair Oaks and vicinity, the City of Sacramento had the largest suburban advantages' of any city in California. The feeling prevailed that the citizens of Fair Oaks should strive to forget past grievances, avoid litigation, make as good terms as they can with How ard A. Wilsons or their successors, who ever they are, and take up the mat of increasing the waiter supply them sei\ cs. For the purpose of carrying out all the suggestions, and looking into the whole question of increased water sup ply, a meeting of the citizens will be held on the evening of the 23d, when a committee will be appointed to repre sent the landowners and regulate the distribution of water for the present season. The situation may now be summed up as follows: The amount of water can be used is 3,0<>0 Inches. Fair Oaks and the miners are using less than 2,000. Fair Oaks' present piping capacity is 175 inches, sufficient to irrigate the present acreage of planted lands of 1,800 acres, if economically used. The piping system now belongs to Howard & Wilson (or their successors), who are keeping it in repair. The orig inal agreement by the Howard & Wil son Company to put in a thirty-Inch mail; has been fulfilled, only In the mat ter of laterals. The present main line was a temporary affair, being a twelve- Inch one. Ihe original plan was to supply water for 10,000 acres, which was to be sold by the Howard' & Wilson Com pany. Subsequent to this agreement the greater part of these lands were withdrawn from settlement, leaving about 3,000 acres to be supplied with "water, for which the present temporary Jnain is inadequate. The question that now confronts the owners of this smaller tract is what is to be done to increase the irrigating capacity of the piping system? Here is water enough, which the company is arxic-Uc to turn upon this land, suffi cient, as Mr. Buchanan said, "to drown out the whole community, even on these hills." A nether similar main line will secure enough water, but a twenty-four inch mr>.in will irrigate 4,000 acres. Mr. Buchanan, as the representative of the Ditch Company, gave many as f- smance* of the good will and fair deal ins which would be carried out. The citizens are ready to hold the company to its promise, but the Ditch Company knows that this community has often listened to good talk, and may expect that any future action will be taken deliberately and after a careful exami nation After the meeting adjourned the cit izens lingered long for consultation. A feeling of confidence in the future of this suburban community is stronger, and there is a resolute purpose to join in the effort to secure to it all the ad vantages which lie within its reach. The next meeting is to be at the same place next Thursday at 7 o'clock in the .evening. AMUSEMENTS. The Jessie Shirley Company made a grave mistake in producing the play it did on Sunday night at the Opera house. Had it presented the drama of last night. "A Daughter of the Em • pire," first, it would have deserved much greater favor at the hands of the public. The play of last evening is new; it is Mr. Cottrell's best. He will be remembered as the author of "The Man from Tombstone," a failure; but this second play has much of original ity and merit, though it moves -too slowly, is not as clear in plot revelation as it should be, and bears the earmarks of the 'prentice hand. Nevertheless it is a wonderful improvement upon Cot trell's first effort. Its period is the time of the first Napoleon, its story is a romantic one, and its text is clean, free from exaggeration, and is unique in plot and in style. Miss Shirley's company appeared in it to far better advantage; her female support lost in Kirlishness and gained in womanly character and dignity, and Miss Shirley herself was revealed as an actress of lively spirit, discernment and intelli gence. The male support did far better also—assuredly there was room for it. Mr. De Roco's gipsy vagabond was a correct conception of a fellow too weak to be an assassin; selfish and cunning enough to play the rascal, and yet with enough of kindness in his nature to do Justice, even though it was tainted by eelfish purpose. Miss Sinclair's Mother Stella was a distinctly good simulation of age by youth, and Mr. Abram's per sonation of an aged French roue was a really artistic work, albeit the level upon which it moves is repulsive. An octet minuet was danced and posed po handsomely and gracefully as to se cure a. recall —a most unusual thing. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ BE A GOOD MAN. | 4> rpO THR MAN WHO HAS VIGOR THE T w k^m\\\mm\%~-' — world looks like a great playground. * ♦ 11 la a P leasure to llve - t0 breathe, to * + Jk >. Jump and run. He has vitality and it is J ♦ bubbling through his nerves like the * ♦ \- spring of youth "I am ftellr.g tine. I ♦ " ke a D 6hting-cock." says Joseph - ♦ L. Machado. Alvarado, Cal., Jan. 12. ♦ '"• He 801 the vim from the use ot ♦ ♦ my Dr- S"* 1611 + t Electric Belt. ♦ ♦ Fill your nerves with Electricity every ♦ *~ i\' t !^^ r < '4f" night while youjleep. It develops vital- 4, ♦ iv^^kV 1 ' y anQ makes » man feel as if he was 4, ♦ %»\mfp ™ again. 4, - Read my book, "Three Classes of Men." It Is full of truths, of facts for men who + vent to be strong. Call if possible, or let me send you the book, closely sealed, 4> 7 freo. 4> dr. m. a. Mclaughlin, sse^tfj.?^^ px-Ssadeu's Belt* ate t o \ lot sale la dm» stores. v 1 *•* All in all, the change from the stiffness, unnaturalness and inconsistency and amateurishness of the first night to the characterful, spirited and natural ac tion and bearing of last night was a complete surprise. Whenever merit is discernible it is a pleasure to commend it; where demerit preponderates it,is a duty to rebuke it. In that way only can witness and artist be alike justly served. So with the Shirley company: it may be cast to fair advantage and be equal to giving a performance com mensurate with the price it charges to witness its work. The costumery last night, by the way, was elegant, rich and costly. Evidently the; company has been fitted out with a new and very superior wardrobe. To-night Miss Shirley will present the spirited society and romantic drama, "Russian Intrigue," dramatized from a popular tale by Harry Lask, who has done some clever work of that kind, and is thoroughly "up" in stage buslnesss. The seat sale for subscribers for the Capital Concert? Series begins at Pom mer's music store this morning. Manager Ficks has written a return engagement for Nance O'Neil for March oth and 7th, the plays yet to be fixed upon. The matinee of the James-Kidder - Warde engagement Aext Thursday will not begin until 2:45 p. m., in order to accommodate teachers and others en gaged) in the earlier hours. VOICE FROM SOLANO. People of that County Want a Sen ator Elected. (From the Vallejo News.) Reports from Sacramento indicate that there is a tendency among Repub lican members of the Legislature to go into a caucus and settle the Senatorial question. The members realize that their constituents expect them to elect a successor to Senator White, and are not prepared to return home with the duty undone. The natural way to teach a satisfactory result is to go into a cau cus and have the majority select the man who is, in their judgment, the best choice. The mere fact that one candidate is believed to be the strong est in case of a general break up of factions is no reason that the caucus should not be had. The members owe it to the Republican party and the people of California to elect a United States Senator, and should take the best way to attain that end. We be lieve that Solano's representatives are ready to go into a caucus and have the matter over with, so they can attend to the interests of their constituents. THE COMING FIGHT. La Fontise and Denny Are Front Rank Scrappers. Considerable interest is manifested in sporting circles over the coming twenty round fight between Mose La Fontise and Martin Denny at Armory Hall on the night of the 27th. La Fontise is the Montana lad who smashed Tom Pendergast's jaw in a fight hire late ly, and Denny is a recent arrival from Australia who claims the lightweight championship of that country. Jimmy Anthony, the Australian featherweight, and Paddy- Maloney of San Francisco, will .go four rounds as a preliminary attraction, and a pair of heavyweights will have a six-round bout. The principals are high-class fighters and ought to put up as exciting and scientific a contest as one could see anywhere. SOCIAL EVENTS. Friends of Charles Churchman gave him a party last night at his home, 2518 I street, and a most enjoyable evening was had by all. There was piano, mandolin, a graphophone and violin music, refreshments, etc. Those pres ent were N. Schoemaker, Willie Weden, Mrs. Churchman, M. Churchman, Mrs. Daly and Messrs.. Chapman and Dun ning. Perkins School Celebration. The pupils and parents of Washing ton School District (Perkins) will cele brate Washington's- birthday on Wed nesday at 2 o'clock and render a pro gram prepared by Mrs. Clara A. Mo- Donald, their teacher. County School Superintendent B. F. Howard expects to be present. They will also observe Arbor day. Fourteenth Street Church Revival. Fourteenth Street Church Revival Rev. C. C. Herriott, an Oakland evan gelist, who for the past three weeks, has been holding meetings at Davis ville, preached at the Fourteenth-street Presbyterian Church Sunday morning and evening and will hold evangelistic meetings in that church for the next two weeks. Recruits for Repressa. Sheriff Grace of Sonoma reached here last night with a prisoner named Dolph Wood, who goes to Folsom Prison—oth erwise known as Repressa—there to so journ for a year for selling liquor to Indians. Died in San Francisco. W. A. Rogers, father of ex-Chief of Police John B. Rogers of this city, and one of Sacramento's pioneer citizens, died in San Francisco on Sunday. De ceased was for a long time employed in the railroad shops here. Red Cross Society To-Day. At 3 o'clock to-day there will be a general meeting of the Red Cross So ciety at Foresters' Hall for the quar terly session. It is desired that there be a full attendance. Died in Germany. Wolf Glickman, father of M. Gliok man of this city, died in Germany Jan uary 27th at the age of 86 years. Try McMorry's 60c uncolored Japan tea; E. B. tea, 70c; G. P. tea. 85c; P. F. Japan tea. SOc. 531 M street. • THE IQK, SACRAMENTO TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2J, 1899. ANTI-CARTOON BILL AMENDED. (Continued from Sixth Page.) servitudes of the right to the now and use of water. A. B. 542, Raw, to amend the Aft to create the office of Lake Tahoe Road Comm isisiion er. A. B. 140, Raub, to amend the Act to provide for the protection of lands from overflow, other than lands recog nized as swamp lands. A. B. 377, Boynton, to amend the Penal Code relating to fish. A. B. 504, Burnett, to appropriate the sum of $25,<XX) to pay the claim of Claus Spre<ckels for money due and owing to said Claus Spreckels from the State of California. A. B. 481, Valentine, to pay the claim of J. C. Nichols. A. B. 730 (substitute for A. B. 598), to appropriate the sum of $1,300 to pay the claim of William Henry Murray. A. B. 252, Conrey, to pay the claim of E. M. Strout. A. B. 303, Conrey, making an appro priation to pay mileage to A. E. Pom eroy, Percy R. Wilson, J. Marion Brooks and T. P. Lukens from Los An geles to the cities named in attending the joint meetings of the Normal School Boards held at San Jose June 27, 1897, and at Sacramento December 14, 1898. A. B. 405, Lundquist, to pay the claim of William H. Donnelly. A. B. 415, Rickard, to pay the claim of Julius Herzog. A. B. 428, Belshaw, to pay the boun ty due Joseph Schwindel. -A. B. 05, Valentine, to pay the claim of Maria Willhartltz. A. B. 383, Mead, to amend the Act to establish a uniform system of coun ty and township Governments. A. B. 468, Dibble, prohibiting officers 1 and employes of State institutions vis iting, or being, at Sacramento during the session of the Legislature unless required by the Governor, by the Leg islature or either house thereof, or by a committee of the Legislature, and for the betterment of public service. A. B. 102, Dunlap, to amend the Civil Code. A. B. 505, Dunlap, to amend the Code of Civil Procedure relating to the time of redemption of real estate from sale under execution which is changed from twelve months to six months. A. B. 423, Cowan, to amend the Act to authorize the California Home for the Care and Training of Feeble-Mind ed Children to admit idiots, epileptics and mentally-enfeebled paralytics. A. B. 092 (substitute for A. B. 330), to amend the Act to establish a uniform system of county and township Gov ernment, relating to the general per manent powers of Boards of Super visors. A. B. 330, Johnson, amending the Act to establish a uniform system of coun ty and township governments, to the levy of taxes and the issuance of bonds by the Boards of Supervisors of coun ties. A. B. 440. Eugene Sullivan, concern ing a Veteran Volunteer Fireman's As sociation of California. A. B. 043, Robinson, to provide for the disposal of money raised by citie3 or towns for public improvement after the fi.me has been completed and paid for. A. B. 575, Valentine, amend the Act to provide for classification of mu nicipal corporations. A. B. 712 (substitute for A. B.s 18, 173). prescribing the manner of locat ing mining claims upon the public do main of the United States. ADJOURNMENT. The House adjourned at 10 p. m. ONE LONELY BALLOT. Which Resulted in the Election of Nobody for Senator. Yesterday's joint ballot passed off in the usual manner. It was monotonous and void of interest, and no change was noted. Only one ballot was taken. Before adjournm'nt, Caminetti offered a resolution which was ruled out of order on the ground that the joint ses sion was held only for the purpose of balloting for Senator. The resolution which was offered in the Assembly later in the day and which will be found in full in the Assembly proceed ings, provided for petitioning Congress to call a Constitutional Convention, with a view to submitting to the peo ple a proposition of electing United States Senators by a popular vote. The ballot resulted as follows: Whole number of votes cast, 102. Necessary to a choice, 52. Barnes 9 Bulla 8 Burns . 25 Grant 25 Bard 3 Scott 1 Estee 1 Felton 1 White (D.) 23 Phelan (D) 3 Rosenfeld (D) 2 De Vries (D.) 2 Balloting at noon to-day. Revival in Yolo County. (Correspondence of "Record-TJnion.") Tremont, Feb. 29th. Eds. "Record-Fnion": Last Sun day was a blessed day for the friends of the old Tremont (Yolo County) Pres byterian Church. The house was well filled with the residents from all the country round to witness 1 thp ordinances of baptism and the Lord's Supper. The Rev. Mr. Dorrance, who has been supplying us with preaching every sec ond and fourth Sabbath afternoon of each pionth, for the past seven months, in addition to his work at Davisville, had the pleasure yesterday of receiving into the church four adults on profes sion of their faith. One of them was baptized, and three were the heads of families. At the same time five in fants were baptized. Next week a series of cottage prayer meetings will be instituted. The first one will be at the home of Mrs. Jane Hyde, on Tuesday evening, February 28th, at 7:30 o'clock, conducted by Mr. Dorrance. Under the present auspices and out look we can see no ireason why Tre mont Presbyterian Church may not soon become one of the strongest and most influential country churches in the Presbytery of Sacramento. There will be preaching next Sabbath at 2:30 p. m. in the church by the pres ent supply, and Sunday-school at 1:30 p. m. Everybody is cordially invited and urged to be present at any and all of the above services. CHURCH-GOER. PERSONAL MENTION. Miss Charlotte A. Megerle has re turned from a week's visit to San Francisco and Alameda, For Probate of Will. Elizabeth A. Lauder, by her attor ney, C. A. Bliss, has petitioned the Superior Court for the probate of the will of her husband, the late Thomas A. Lauder. The estate is of nominal value. Petition for Letters. Mary J. Watwood has petitioned the Superior Court for . letters of adminis tration on the estate of Anna Lake, which consists of $1,200 in cash. Mil ler & Brown are her attorneys. Ah Sing's Robberies. Ah Sing of Marysville was arrested for robbery last night by Officer But ler. It is said that he departed with the funds of various Chinese, having obtained the funds by force. Fined for Gaming. Sin Tung was fined $100 in Police Court yesterday afternoon for violating the gaming ordinance. AGAINST THE RAILROAD. Decision Relating to Stoppage of Through Trains. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. —In the United States Supreme Court to-day a decision was handed down by Justice Harlan construing the constitutionality of the. State law of Ohio regulating the stoppage of through trains at certain stations. The law requires that any railroad company in the State shall have at least three trains a day, if so many are run, stop at any station on its line containing not less than 3,000 popula tion. The action was begun against the Lake Shore Company because cf its refusal to obey the law by having as many as three of its trains stop at the town of West Cleveland. The railroad company contended that the statute was antagonistic to the Federal Constitution, in. that it inter fered with. commerce betweeen the States. The court held this contention to be unfounded, saying that the injury involved was only that of subserving the public convenience, and that the State had a right to legislate to that end. The judgment of the Supreme Court of Ohio was therefore affirmed. Just ices Brewer, Shiras, White and Peck ham dissented, and Justices Shiras and White delivered dissenting opinions. Justice White based his dissent upon the ground of discrimination against through trains. . Justice Shiras con tended that trains running from one station to another, carrying mails, etc., I were subject to the control of Con gress, and not to the control of State Legislatures. The question was, he said, one of the convenience of the en tire public, and not that of the local public alone. PORT WASHINGTON FIRE. About Thirty Families Made Home less by the Conflagration. PORT WASHINGTON (Wis.), Feb. 120. —Last night's fire, which totally de stroyed the plant of the Wisconsin 1 Chair Company, covering two blocks, ! and laid waste three additional j squares, was finally brought under con trol this morning. The loss to the [chair company will be about $300,000, fully insured. The loss to the property adjoining will amount to about $50,000, partly covered! by insurance. The small losses were sustained by about thirty or forty individuals. The chair company gave employment to about 000 men. The fire started in the veneering department, and spread rapidly. The lumber yards and ware houses adjoining were well stocked, and furnished good food for the flames. About thirty families were made homeless by the fire. The territory burned includes Franklin street to the lake, a distance of two blocks, and from Pierce street to Wisconsin, about three blocks. The block bounded by- Washington and Pierce from Franklin to the lake was 'badly scorched. The losses include the Dartin and Western Plow Works. Engineer Kuekie, reported missing, has turned up, safe and sound. The latest estimates on the losses of last night's conflagration bring the fig ures up to $500,000. Of this amount $350,000 is on the property of the chair company. the rest falling on the busi ness and residence section of the burned section. Michael J. Hackett, fireman of En gine Company 4, was probably fatally injured by falling bricks. Captain V. J. Linehan of the same company was also injured. Against Payment of Rebates. WASHINGTON. Feb. 20. —In the United States Supreme Court to-day the case of Dunlap vs. the United States was disposed of, the decision be ing in the interest of the United States. The case involved the validity of a provision in the Wilson Act, providing for a rebate on the tax on alcohol used in the arts and! manufactures. It came to the Supreme Court of Appeals from the Second Circuit. The opinion was rendered by Chief Justice Fuller, and was against payment of rebates to the manufacturers. COMMERCIAL. SPOT WHEAT UNCHANGED, BUT FUTURES HIGHER, Sample Barley Market Stronger and Higher on Call—Oats Firmly Held. San Francisco, Feb. 20th. Locally, it continued to be a dry-wea ther market for Wheat, and the feeling was firm. Spot prices were unchanged, but futures were higher. The Chicago market was steady to firm and fairly active. The English market was a shade firmer. Barley was higher on call and the sample market was stronger but without activity. Oats continued to be firmly held. Buyers are purchasing sparingly. The receipts were very light and all from Oregon. Corn was quiet and steady; none arrived to-day. Hay continues to be strongly held, owing to the dry weather, but the de mand is not brisk and the market rather quiet. Bran and Middlings are firm and unchanged. No Middlings were offering to-day. Fruits are generally quiet. The high prices asked for the best Apples and Oranges check trade. Dealers complain that there is not near the demand that promised last season. Peas are about out of market and hardly warrant quota tions. Grape Fruit is slow of sale. Butter still has an easy tone. Receipts are. plentiful. Cheese is quiet and un changed. Eggs are in good demand and steady at the quotations. Beef is easier, not because it is plen tiful, but on account of the Lenten sea son, which lessens the demand. Veal, Mutton, Lamb and Ho"gs continue firm. Prodnoe Quotations. FLOUR—Family Extras, $4<fi4.15 per bar rel; Bakers' Extras, $3.90@4; Oregon and Washington, $email@example.com per barrel. WHEAT—Shipping Wheat, $1.13% per ctl for No. 1 and $1.15 for choice; Milling Wheat. $1.17Va1.20. BARLEY—Feed, $1.26Vi<51.30 per ctl; Brewing, nominal. OATS—Poor to fair, $1.25®1.27}» per ctl; good to choice, $firstname.lastname@example.org.-: fancy feed, $email@example.comV4 per ctl; Gray, Milling, $firstname.lastname@example.org: Surprise, $1.40®1.50; Red. for seed, $email@example.com; Black, for seed, $1.45*11.55. CORN—In sacks-Large Yellow. 11.10: White, $1.10©1.12 M !: Mixed, $1.07%®1.10; Sniall Yellow, California, *I.l7Vj®l-» per cti. nominal. RYE—sl.l2M><&l.ls per ctl. BUCKWHEAT—NominaI. MIDDLINGS—S2O(322 per ton. BRAN—SIB.SO(3I9 per ton. ROLLED BARLEY-$26.50®27.50 per ton. HAY—Ex-car or cargo: Wheat. $13,50® 17.au per ton: Wheat and Oat, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Oat, »t.50@'14.50; Island Barley, $12.50@14; Upland Barley, nominal; Alfalfa, $11.50® 12.50; Stock, .$lO. STRAW—4O@7Oe per bale. HOPS—Crop of 1898, 10@12c per tb for oi dinary and 13615 c for good to choice. BEANS—Bayos, $1.75tft1.85: Butter, $2.50; Pink, $1.90«i.2.05: - Red, .$3.25(33.50; Lima, $3.20®3.25; Pea. $2.40*i2.50; Small White, $2.10<g2.15; Large White, $1.70®1.80; Black eye, $3.75; Red Kidney. $2.40«i2.50. POTATOES—Sacks—Early Rose, $I@l.lo per ctl; River Burbanks, $1(31.10 per sack; Oregon do, $1(31.35 per ctl; Hum boldt Burbanks, $1®51.15 per ctl; Peta luma do, 90c@$l per ctl; Merced Sweet Potatoes, $1.b0®1.75 per ctl; New Potatoes, 2%@3c per tb. ONIONS—6O*i9Oe per ctl for California and $1(5)1.15 for Oregon. VEGETABLES—Asparagus, S®l2%c per tb for common, 15*i20c for fancy; Green Peas, 4(37c per tb, including Los Angeles: Garlic, 6@7%c per tb; Tomatoes, $email@example.com for Los: Angeles: String Beans, —S3)— per tb. including Los Angeles; Egg Plant, 10 fij.l.'c per lb for Los Angeles; Green Pep pers. —*i—c per Ks*i Dry do, 10*jl5c per lb; Mushrooms, 75c(35l per drawer for wild. FRESH FRUlTS—Armies—Fancy, $1.50 ©1.75 per box, and common to choice, 50c ©$1.25. Pears—7s® 85c per box for common and $2 for cold storage Winter Nellis. CITRUS FRUlTS—Oranges. Navels, $1 ®1.50 box for common and $1.75(32.75 for choice; Seedlings, ■ Ysc®sl.so per box; Jap anese Mandarins. $1.25® 1.50 per box; Mexi can Limes, re-pack, $5.5056 box; California Lemons, 75c!551.25 for common to good, $1.50@2 for choice and $2.50 for fancy; Grape Fruit. $1.50(33 per box. TROPICAL FRUlT—Bananas, $firstname.lastname@example.org per bunch; Pineapples, —@— per dozen; Smyrna Figs. —®>— per tb; Persian Dates, 6<f((i'<jC per tb. DRIED FRUlTS—Apricots. 10®12>/jC for Royal and 13% c for Moorpark. Prunes— 4C-50s, ;c; 50-60S, 4?4<35c; eC-'Os. 3i/s®4c; 70-Sos. 3@3%c; 80-90 S. 2V*<@2%c; 90-lOOs, 2® 2%c; 100-HOs. m®i«c: Black Figs, In sacks 3*T4e; White, s®6c; Peaches, 7%@WJ for good to choice, 9ffj9'/iiC for fancy, and —®—c for peeled: Plums, 4 1 /V3SV;C for pitted, l®l>£c for unpitted;Apples, 7fe@7sic for evaporated and s@s'/jC for sun-dried. RAISINS—New crop. "f. o. b, Fresno: Boxes, 20 tbs net, 6-crown Imperial clus ters, $2.50 per box; 5-crcwn Dehesa clus ters, $2: 4-crown Fancy clusters, $1.50; 3 crown London layers. $1.30: 2-crown do, 3|its Seedless Muscatels, 5-tb boxes, Ungraded Loose Muscatels, 3Vfcc; Sul tanas, unbleached, 4Hc ■ BUTTER—Creamery, 26**27 c per lb; sec onds. 24@25e per lb. Dairy—Fancy, 23c; other grades, 19*(21e per tb. Packet But ter—Pickled, 15<317c per lb; Firkins, 16® 18c ;ier lb. CHEESE—New, ll®12c; old. —@—c; Cal ifornia Cream Cheddar, 12c; Young Amer ica, 12®13c; Eastern, 12</i@l3V 2 c; Western, HVi<gl2c. EGGS—California, 14®15c per dozen, with select at 16c. POT LTRY—Live Turkeys, 12® 13c per lb for Hens, and 12c for Gobblers; Dressed do, 12* i 15c per tb; Roosters. $4.50(35 for old and $U.email@example.com for young; Broilers, $3.50*? 4.50 for small and $5*i5.50 for large; Fry ers, $5.50®6; Hens, $5.5C5<>.50; Ducks, $4.50® 5.50; Geese, $firstname.lastname@example.org per pair; Pigeons, $1.50 per dozen for old, $2.25(32.50 for young. GAME—Ducks—Canvasback, $2.50*13 per dozen: Mallard. $2,505/3: Sprig, $1.25; Teal, $1; Widgeon. 75c® $1: Small Ducks, 75c; Quail, $1*(1.25 per dozen; English Snipe, $2.50; Common do. $1.25; Gray Geese, $1.50; White do, 75c; Brant, 75e@J1.25; Honkers, $3; Hare, $1; Rabbits, $1.25; Doves, 65c. Meat Market. Following are»the rates for whole cat casses from slaughterers to dealers: BEEF—First quality. 7%c; other grades 7@7%c per lb. VEAL—7 , A@Sc for large and S*jS!ic per tb for small. MUTTON—Weathers, 9@9%e; Ewes, S%® 9c per lb. LAMB—9*iloc per lb for Yearling and 15c per tb for Spring. PORK—Live Hogs, o'/ic per tb for me dium. 4%*i50 for small, s®sUc for large; dressed, OH(SBc per tb. Closing Grain Quotations. Chicago, Feb. 20th. WHEAT—May. 73% c; July, 71 Vie. New York, Feb. 20th. WHEAT—March, S3c; May, 77% c; July, 75% c. San Francisco, Feb. 20th. WHEAT—May, $l.lS7j>c; December, $1.20. BARLEY—New, CORN—Large Yellow, $1.10. 8RAN—518.50*519.50. SACRAMENTO MARKET. Rather Quiet Day in Local Produce Circles. Sacramento, Feb. 20th. The week opened rather quietly In local produce circles. Asparagus is com ing in rather sparingly and retails for 20c per lb. Egg prices continue down ward. Following are the retail prices for thf various articles mentioned: FLOUR— Family Extras, $2.10 per 100 lbs; $1.05 for 50 lbs. FRUlT—Oranges, 15c, 25c, 30c, 40c and 50c per dozen; Limes, 15c; Lemons, 25c: Cocoanuts, 10c each; Bananas, 25c per dozen; Apples, $1.35(31.50 box; Dates, 10c per tb. VEGETABLES—Tomatoes, 10c per lb; Celery, 6c per head; Cauliflower, 10c per head; Carrots, Lettuce, Radishes, Leek, Green Onions, Oyster Plant, 12V4c per dozen bunches; Onions, 2c per tb: Romain, 2 for sc; Peas, 12V4c; Beans, 15c per lb; Cream Squash, 3c per lb; Spinach, sc; Peppers, 25c; Hubbard Squash, 2 1 / io; Onions. 3c per tb; Asparagus. 20c per lb. MEATS—Beef—Prime Rib Roast, 12U*J 15c; Loin Steak. 12V-!®lsc; Rump Steak. 10c; Chuck Roast, 10c; Rump, 8c; Brisket, Ie; Chuck Steak. 10c. Veil—Loin and Rib Chops, 15c; Roast Veal. 12c. Mutton—Leg, il®l2Mic; Loin and Rib Chops, 12Vic; Mut ton stew, 8c; Shoulder Chops, Sc. Pork— 8® 12c per lb. Corned Beef, B@l2V4c; Sau sage, 12'*c; Vienna Sausage, 15c; Bacon, MP3V4CJ Ham, 12*313MiC. POULTRY—Hens. 60c each; Spring SOc each; Broilers, 25®40c each; Tame Geese, $1.50 each; Tame Ducks, 50®65c each; Tur keys, 17c for live and 20c for dressed per lb. EGGS—California, 15c per dozen. DAIRY PRODUCE—Butter—Pickle, 30c per tb; Mountain, 20c; Valley Roll, 20c; Petaluma. 55c per roll; Creamery, 60c per roll. Cheese—California, 15c per tb; Young America, 17c; Eastern Creamery. 15®20c; Genuine Swiss, 40c; American Swiss, 20c; Neufchatel. 10c. HAY AND GRAIN—Oat or Wheat Hay, B0c®$l; Alfalfa, 75c; Whole Barley, $1.35; Ground Barley, $1.55; Feed Oats, $1.50® 1.60; Middlings, $1.10; Shuns* $1.05; Bran, $1; Straw, 60#70c; Corn, large, $1.30; Small, $1.25; Cracked Corn, $1.40; Ground Corn, $1.35; Red Russian Oats. $1.50® 1.73. NUTS—New Walnuts, 15c per tb; New Almonds, 15@20c; New Brazils, 12Vfcc; Pe cans. 16c; Filberts, 15c; Chestnuts, 13c per tb; Pine Nuts. 25c. COAL OIL —Pearl (cases), 17c: Star, 17c; Eocene, lflc; Extra Star, 21c; Elaine, 23c; Water White (bulk). 12c. GRANITE MINING CANDLES—IO oz., 6Uc; 12 oz. 7c; 14 oz.. l%c; 16 oz., B%c. ELECTRIC LIGHT CANDLES—IO OZ., 4%c; 12 oz., 14 oz.. 6V4c; 16 oz., 7Vac. SAN FRANCISCO STOCKS. San Francisco, Feb. 20th. Morning Session—Alpha. 11c; Alta, 16c; Belcher. 32*131 c; B <fc B, 76*i75c; Bullion. 8c; Caledonia, 48'347c; C C V. $2.50; C Point? SOc; G & C, 55c: H & N, 44®42c; Julia. 4c; Justice. 31*t30e; Kentuck, 15c; Mexican. 89(388c: Ophir, $1.45; Overman, 21® 19c; Potosi, 38c; Savage, 39@38c; Scor pion. 7c; Seg Belcher. sc; S Nevada, $1.00 ®1.45: Union, 75c; Utah, 32c; Yellow Jacket. 42c. Afternoon Session—Ophir. $1.3d; Mexi can, 84(356c; G & C, 54c; B & B, 71®72c; C C V. $2.40*12.45; Savage. 37c; Choilar, 46c; Potosi. 39c; H & N, 38<540c; C Point, 33*i-34c; Yellow Jacket. 40c; C Imperial, 2c; Kentuck, 16c: Belcher, 33®34c; Con fidence. S7c; S Nevada, $1.40®1.45; Utah. 30c; Exchequer, 3c: Seg Belcher, 6c; Overman, 18*jl9e; Bullion, 9c; Justice, 27c; Union, 70c; Alta, loc; Julia, 4c; Caledonia, 48c; Occidental, 39c; Andes, 25c; C N V, 4c; Challenge, 25c. Closing Quotations—Alta, 14c; Alpha. 10c; Andes, 24c; Belcher, 33c: Benton, sc; B & B, 73c; Bullion, 9e; Caledonia, 45c; Challenge, 32c; Choilar, 47c; Confidence, S6c; C C V. $2.40; Con Imperial, 2c; C Point, 81c: Exchequer, 3c; G & C, 53c; H & N, 39c; Julia, 3c; Justice. 26c: Ken tuck, 15c; Mexican, 84c; Occidental, 40c; Ophir, $1.35; Overman, 18c: Potosi. 38c; Savage, SOc; Seg Belcher. 6c: S Nevada, $1.35; Silver Hill. 4c; Standard, $3; Union, 6Sc; Utah, SOc; Yellow Jacket. 37c. Jasiness Houses, Contractors aod Public Mci FUBMISHED WITH NEWSPAPER INFORMATION OF ALL BINDS ——BY ALLEN'S PRESS CLIPPING BUREAU, 610 Montgomery street. San Francisco. »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»»♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦»»»» Our stores closed all of Wednesday, February 22d.* to-day—-Tuesday The Hawe*s hat is the best Ladies' vici kid button shoes, $3 hat made, because it's K^SSSS^^ - ? st y»sh. serviceable and Ladies' lace shoes for street economical, wear; three styles, $2.45. Little tots' French calf patent leather shoes, with fancy tops, m *mw 75c pair. '%M W AW nisses' silk vesting top lace AW Jw <g29P shoes, with neat coin toes, AW ' $1.50 pair. mht jTftp OoooSi^ men's new dress and negligee shirts. Quite the most interesting shoeing of men's fine dress and negligee shirts that Sacra mentans have seen in a great while is now being made by us. These shirts are made with a view to combining service with style, and are finished throughout in the most thorough manner. What Eastern fashion ables have but recently stamped with their approval may be seen here. HfflCC advance showing of percale and UICk.o madras cloth dreßS shirts, with the chlftc stripes running crosswise of the bosom; ** new shades of blue; also, the very newest check patterns; perfection in d»| fit; each V* A new line of handsome dress shirts of , extra fine madras cloth, with stripes in all the new shades running across the bosom. These may well be termed ex amples of high art shirt making; per- a. . feet fitting and colors warranted fast.. «pl.uU ; «• We make an advance showing of the ■ llC&llifCw popular soft or negligee oveishirts, of j. fine madras cloth with silk stripes; [ SHI I la made with yoke and pockets and sewed /*■ ' with silk tjfl 1 Another line, $1.50. ', _ gf _ * We've a great variety of suspenders at SUo|/vIIUCI S a popular price—soc; made of good webbing and elastic, with ring or kid ] back and ends, or corded silk ends; pn some have the patent slide buckles..... OUC ', lien's fine suspenders of extra tine < elastic and real French webbing, and , finished with kid ends; all double ' sewed Jpl . Men's high grade susi>enders, $1.50. , , Hale's corner, Ninth and K. Is now reaping a rich harvest. Ii is drawing thousand, witftia it. relent-v| less grasp. The paper* daily chronicle the runirtc of de- i in all parts of the world. Nothing is said of the after effects of the *' .c I Medical statistics compiled by the best physicians in the world j toat 1 over 60 per cent of the cases of acquired consumption are due »■ v ,"... I V The dewa»«f- 3 . Wgtj&i / \ wear -. 3,,. 0 i - a i J \ c Till!re ire afege other If v 1 poinii off weakness .>ler teethe nntn «Lf bers oa tne chart. • .dy eait .oae care a i fUlly " ■•• m ' liar - ;e youreeil .ith them. W /" Hf 11 yoh have an attack of LiaGripjje be \\ ~7 gin tie use c xtUm AN »as soon -as the \\ xii. M acute -yrnpuas have subsided. HUD \ — \ VAN wi!; brug about the 1 \ £\ \ to per .c -t heath.' fter you > V— fc) \ HIT - r *«T l - iends what iiias \ • \ do-.e ' Ntwill cure tfipm I a .ye as } _ ir \ farts" Are: >i ■J>f- \ 1. Tlu ii ncr ,Drane dining the baoks : jOT \ Portio ol UM MM 'i becomes inflamed and \ I 1 thickened and a eivrofitc cutar*b Is the result. \ r 11 HUDYAN will reauec the inflammation, pro- , I 1 duce a perfect circulation of bleod and leave 8 I I the mucous membrane in a perfectly healthy I I condition. _ I I 2. (The Ear DrumV The .mucous ■membrane I I of the ear. It also becomes inflamedWid thick- I II ened, giving rise to - almost total deafness. I mf-\l HUDYAN will prevent the spread .of the in- WM 'i Mnmation. The drum willmot be adfected and W I iring will be unimpaired. I I ~ . Chronic tonsilitis or chronic, sore throat, I irom the same cause as the two prececding. ' I I HUDYAN will prevent its.coming on I I 4. Weakness in the heart. HUDYAN 1 will I I strengthen the heart nerves, equalize the mm\ I circulation of the blood and cause tho heart trA I beats to become strong and regular. | 1 5-6. A weakened condition of the lower'lobes \ of the lungs, leaving them prone to the attacks of pleurisy, pneumonia and consumption. By Its effect on the blood and nerves HUDYAN will cause the lung tissue to beoomestrong and healthy and able to throw of the germs of the much-dreaded pulmonary diseases. 7. Lumbago or weak baok. HUDYAN will strengthen it almost immediately. HUDYAN will cure all of the above symptoms and leave your whole ' system in a perfect condition of health. Go to your druggist at once and - procure a package of HUDYAN for SOc or 6 packages for $2.50. If your druggist does not keep It send direct to the HUDYAN REMEDY C 0.," Lo» Angeles or San Francisco, Cal. Remember that you can consult the HtJD YAN DOCTORS free. Call and see the doctors. You may call and see them or write, as you desire. Address HUDYAN REMEDY COMPANY,* No. 316 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. Cor. Stockton and Market Sts., San Francisco, Cal. j HIGH GRADE BUTTER Tgg^4i^oS ia/ood, curtis & co., 66M.il Wholssali Agents. Headquarters for Creamery Products, EASTERN AND CA&IFOKNXA BTJTTBB., CHBESS, BOOS, BTC. 117 to 12S J St reset. 117 to 12S J Stre»e»«« 7