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STATE OF TRADE AND INDUSTRY. - Continue at a Maximum Volume for This Season of the Year, Wl!!a Prtos as a Whole Have Not Been Apprjacied in Race.it Years. Strength cf Values Still Most Notable Among Manufacturered Textiles, While Cereals, Hides and Leather and Manufactures Thereof Have Also Strengthen ed Slightly. NEW YORK, Nov. 17.—"Brad-treet's" to-morrow will say: General trade and industry continue at a maximum volume for this season of the yar, while prices as a whole manifest a strength unapproaohed in recent years. Strength of values is still most notable among manuf;'.ctuied textiles, but cereals, hides and leather and manufacturer thereof have also strengthened slightly. On the other hand, pork products and tin art- slight ly lower. The great majority of pries, however, remain firm at unchanged quotations. An active consumptive demand for wool la reported at lead ing markets, accompanied by a fair ex port demand and a further reduction In stocks. Cereals do not manifest any striking change this week, but the resisting power of the market is apparently greater, more moderate receipts of wheat at the West inducing soma covering, and corn is sympathetically stronger. Another feature naturally attracting attention at this time of the year is the active demand for, but generally reported small stocks, bf coal available, both East and West. Lumber displays continued strength, and advic s are of an uiitx 'pc edly very heavy cut this winter both in the Northwest and at the South. Some shading in provision prices is noticed, largely as a result of heavy receipts of hogs. Sugar is in rather slow d-mand. not withstanding reiterated reports of the settlement of the war among refiners. The market for iron and steel is rath er auieter at the East, but a heavy demand both for pig iron and steel is reported at Chicago. Some shading in prices of plates and steel billets is leported, but Bessemer pig iron is higher. In other metals a feature has been a decline in tin, both at home and abroad (partly recovered later, however), while copper rtmains unchanged. In hardware a further ' decline in builders' grades is reported, but al ready some ordeis for next spring's delivery' are being placed. Wheat (including dour) shipments for the week aggregate 4,.">41UK»7 bushels, Cgeinst 4,(£0,540 last week; 5,«7i»,141 in the corresponding week of 1898, 6.- E81,7C2 in lt"9T, 3,937.233 in 1898 and 2,916,833 in 1895. Since July this sea* si.n the exports of wheat aggregate 81, --779,869 bushels, against 83,299,397 last year, and 95,973,526 in 1897-98. Corn exports for the week aggregate 4,603,718 bushels, against 4,581,447 last week. Since July Ist this season corn exports aggregate 88,070,895 bushels, against 56,828,916 during the same period a year ago and 56,670.440 in 1897-98. Business failures in United States this week number 189, as compared with 18U last week. L' 29 in this week a year ago, li:S5 in 1897, 308 in 1896 and 323 in 1895, Business failures in the 1 Kimanlon of Canada are 19, as against 23 last week, 24 in this week a year ago, 37 in 1897, 47 in 1896 and 42 in 1895. NEW YORK. Nov. 17.— R. G. Dun & Co.'s "Weekly Review of Trade" to morrow will say: The signs of the shrinkage of the new demand for iron and steel products be come more clear, and while prioes of pig are maintained without change, and billets are quoted lower, only because premiums for early deliveries are no longer paid, plates are qoutcd lower at the East. The strength of bare at the West is largely due to the great de mand for cars, of which it Is said that 1,000 per day are ordered, but at the East prices are a shade lower. A new demand does not make up for the rapid completion of old orders in some lines, so that competition of works weakens prices. In minor metals, the collapse of Lon don speculation depressed tin to 26 cents on Wednesday here, but subse quently an advance in the foreign mar ket Drought the New York price up to U8 cents. A sale of copper by the Calumet and Hecla. said to be of 20,000,000 pound*, lowered the price to 17 cents. Spelter is weak, with lead and tin plates unchanged. Textile manufactures are doing well, although in woolens the speculation in material threatens to cause some em barra-ssiment. Sales of wools were air-airr heavy. 21,642,311 pounds at the thiee chief markets, making in two weeks 41.823311 pounds, against 17.4.'57.10' i last year, when the mills were well em ployed. Clearly a large share of the transactions has been for speculation, but the mills have been buying also, es pecially those recently started after long idleness. Prices are a shade stronger for fine washed Eastern fleece, and for tine and medium delaine, so that the entire list averages about an eighth of a cent higher. Wheal declined a fraction, but fully recovered, although Atlantic exports •Were only 2,976,55] bushels, flour in cluded, against 3,968,768 for the same APENTA The Safest and Most Reliable Household Aperient The RICHNESS of APENTA WATER in natural saline aperients renders it the most valuable and safest laxative and purgative. week last year, and Pacific exports 720,753 bushels, against 1,988,083 last year. The course of the market is the more noteworthy because Western re ceipts are much reduced, being only •">, --887,867 bushels, against 10.337,311 last year. Failures for the week were 219 in the United States, against 223 last year, and 20 in Canada, against 20 last year. Bids for New Cruisers. WASHINGTON, Nov. if.— The Board of Naval Bureau Chiefs to-day decided on recommending which bids should be accepted for the six new protected cruisers. The names of the firms are not announced, but they are under stood to be the Union Iron Works of San Francisco, Louis Nixon of Eliza bethport, N. J.; Bath Iron Works, Bath, Me.; W. S. Trigg Company of Rich mond, Va.; the Fore River Company of Massachusetts and Neafie & Levy of Philadelphia. Long Tunnel in Black Hills. DEADWOOD (S. D.), Nov. 17.—The American Mining Company of New castle, Wyo., has begun a tunnel at the base of Ragged Top Mountain which will be a mile long, and will connect with a thousand foot shaft from the top. It will be the longest tunnel in the Black Hills, and will cost $3,000. --000 before a pound of ore is mined. Im mense reduction works are planned, and a town named American City has been laid out to which the Burlington is building a branch line. Bank Robbery in Kansas. KANSAS CITY. Nov. 17.—A "Star" special from Parker, Kan., says: 2 o'clock this morning two masked men broke into the Parker State Bank, and binding and gagging Cashier Slaughter, who slept in a rear room, blew the safe open with dynamite, securing $1,500. Then they stole two horses and es caped, with a posse in pursuit. The Emperor Starts for England. BERLIN, Nov. 17—Emperor W T illiam, the Empress and two of their sons, i Auguste William and Oscar, left Pots j dam at 8 o'clock this morning for Kiel on their way to England. QUIET AT PRESENT IN SOMOA. NATIVES AWAIT NEWS FROM TREATY POWERS. Say That Unless Annexation is the Solution of the Question War Will be Inevitable. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17.—Advices to the Associa-ted Press from Apia, Samoa, dated November od. received to day per the steamer Alameda, from Australian ports via Apia and Hono lulu, state that everything is quiet in the Samoan group; that the collection of taxes is progressing smoothly, though it is said that the Mataafans will not pay the taxes over to the Government but will only collect the same, and when trouble comes up in the future both parties will then have the necessary sinews of war. Both parties are anxiously awaiting news from the treaty Powers as to the future of Samoa, and many state that unless annexation is the solution of the Samoan question war will be the inevit able result in these islands. That the Commissioners did not col lect the whole of the arms of the Sa moans is every day becoming more ap parent. At Tinsila's funeral his village alone showed fifty-two guns in their possession, and in Savaii the natives of Saulonga (Mataafa) are constantly seen with rifles, carrying the same in their boats openly and without interference-. It seems to be generally accepted as true that the Mataafans have a great many rifles in their possession, espec ially in the district of Itu of Fafine in Savaii. where hundreds of rifles have been seen lately. Business has been brisk and copra plentiful since the war. This year will be a record year for ex ports and imports. No news yet here as to the payment of losses sustained by whites at hands of natives in the- war time, but the Ger man Consul is paying out to German sufferers sums of money proportionate to their losses, such sums to be re turned when compensation is paid, and if no compensation is granted no re turn is asked for. Last month at the election of a Coun cillor for the East Ward it was a direct trial of strength between Germans and their friends and Britishers and their American friends. The British candi date, E. W. Gurr, was returned by a large majority, the defeated candidate being Herr Leonard, a German, re spected alike by British and Germans. The United States Government wharf at Pago Pago is progressing rapidly, and about 200 feet of the pier is com pleted. Difficulties at first kept the work back but further out they disap peared and progress is the order of the day. Naval authorities of the United States Government, through the Captain of the Abarenda. are negotiating for the pur chase of lands adjoining the coal sta tion at Pago Pago, and I understand have arranged for the purchase of a considerable parcel of land next to the Kimberley grant. Healey, Tibbitts & Co., the Pago Pago wharf contractors, are having trouble with Dr. Solf, the Presid?nt, who is suing them in the Supreme Court of Samoa for duties on goods landed by them at Pago Pago. Mr. Tibbitts claims that he wis granted express permission to land the goods free of duty by the Consuls in June last—the Consuls then acting as President—and cannot see the justice of being called upon three months lat er to pay duties when the Consuls gave him permission. The matter is before the court and Mr. Tibbitts is contest ing the matter and also protesting against Acting Justice Osborn, who was one of the Consular oßard when the permission was given, sitting in judgment in the case. I will send full particulars next mail. THE RECORD-UNIOIS, SACRAMENTO, SATURDAY fI NOVEMBER 18, 1899. ....THE GRAND DOLL FETE OPENS IN ANNEX TO=DAY.... Something entirely new in Sacramento. Do not miss seeing it. TO-DAY SALE OF Men's Sweaters, Gloves, Ties, Linen Cuffs, Etc. LOT I —Men's sweaters, heavy weights, and in dark blue or garnet; suitable for working wear as well as bicycling. SALE, CQn PRICE OOU LOT 2 —Men's madras cotton shirts, in quiet patterns; stiff laundered bosoms and separate cuffs. SALE £7- PRICE, Of U LOT 3—A quantity of the " 'kerchief ties" that so many men and women have been wearing. Soft, flowing ends and bright Oriental colorings. Early in the season the price was 50c. SALE \7m PRICE, lib LOT 4 —Another supply of men's heavy knit Jersey cloth gloves, with leather between the fin gers Fleecy on the inside. Will give good wear. SALE jr p PRICE, iJb LOT 5 —A quantity of men's white linen cuffs, excellent quality and good styles. We only have sizes 10 and 10A. SALE "Jl n n r PRICE, |2b ]f\ LOT 6—Men's string ties, 1 inch wide and in bright silk patterns. SPECIAL (0 1 0 PRICE. \l2h We also wish to call attention to our men's heavy cotton working shirts, with double sleeves and double yoke. Made just as well as such shirts can be made. We are sure you will like them. PRICE, 50C Our 1899 men's flannelette nightshirts are here. They are cut good size, well made and the very best sort of value at 50c. Men's heavy wool socks, heavy ribbed about the calf. Just as warm as "socks can be and great favorites. OUR nr PRICE, Z3U Band Concert To-Night. There will be a band concert in our stores to night. Music by the Second Infantry Band. J. B. Costello. Director. ' PROGRAM. March. 'Cumberland '61" Herbert L. Clarke Overture, "Light Cavalry" Suppe Selections from Offenbach's operas Cornet solo, "AirVarie" Chapelle Bolero, "Souvenir De Cadiz" Bossisio Medley of popular airs M. H. Smith Duet for cornet and trombone, "Miserere" (Messrs. Costello and W'itherell.) March, "Stars and Stripes" Sousa Weinstock, Lubin & Co., 400 and 412 X Street, Sacramento] BIG AMERICAN OARSMAN. England's Champion is From New York City. The foremost oarsman of England, and perhaps of the world, is an Amer ican, and a true, loyal American, yet very little is heard of him in our own country except in an occasional news dispatch when he wins some big event, such as the "Diamond Sculls" or the "Wingfields." For two years Benjamin Hunting Howell of New York City, has been the acknowledged greatest ,oarsman on the Thames, and is to-day the cham pion of all Great Britain, having agam won the "Wingfields." an open event, and the greatest of the year. For the last two years he has won the "Dia- mond Sculls," and he also holds the record for the course. Three years ago Howeil was beaten by Ten Eyck, aUo an American, by half a length, in rec ord time, and it was after this race that the very unfortunate talk arose as to the amateur standing of Ten Eyck; but none of the objections came from Howell, and at the present time his one ambition is to have another chance at his former antagonist, as he feels that he has improved greatly since the last race. Howell has been a resident of Lon don for the last six years, having been at Cambridge University for four years, and, since his graduation, a partner and London manager for his father's branch. He commenced row ing in England in 1894, but it was not until June, 1885, that he rowed his first race with Trinity Hall (Cambridge) crew, and won the "Head of the River." In the same year he rowed in the Cam bridge crew that defeated the Cornell boat at Henley, winning the Grand Challenge Cup. In this year and the one following Howell rowed in about eight of the best college events. It was not until October, 1896, that he commenced his career as a single oarsman, and he tells of his experience in the start that he capsized three times during his first day's work. In 1896 and 1897 he rowed in the 'Varsity eight, the 'Varsity double sculls and pairs; and again, in 1897, he sat in the boat that won the "Head of the River." The same year, in July, Ten Eyck pulled his boat over the line just a scant half length ahead of Howell's, in the greatest ra.ee that has ever been seen on the river, with two Americans pulling for the supremacy of England, and with the rest of the contestants "nowhere." In October Howell was elected Captain of the University Boat Club, and also rowed In the fours; and in the same month he met with one of the most remarkable accidents on rec ord. While rowing a practice spin on the river, and while going at full speed, he collided with another shell, also going at full speed. The sharp point of the other boat pierced his shell and struck the calf of his leg just below the knee, paseed through his leg, and, coming out in front just above the ankle, there it stuck. The other oarsman could not back off, as withdrawing the point would cause Howell to bleed to death; neither could he get HoWel! to assist him. as the slightest movement of eith er would upset the frail crafts. Finally a man swam off to them with a slaw, which Howell took and sawed off the point of the offending boat, leaving the piece sticking in his leg. He was then towed to shore and carried to the club house, where a surgeon drew the piece of the boat and dressed the wound. He was only confined to his bed for three weeks, and in December was sculling again, although using a fixed seat. Now he shows the point of the boat that went through his leg as one of his row ing trophies. Howell is 24 years old and stands six feet four and one-quarter inches in his stocking feet. He has an enor mous sweep, and when rowing his fast est seems to be scarcely exerting him self at all. He is slow to take the water at the start, and almost invaria bly is well behind during the first part of the race, but he possesses wonderful finishing power, and for this reason his races are always exciting ones to see.— Harper' Weekly. AN AFRICAN MISSIONARY. Why the Boers Do Not Like the English. The "St. James Gazette" contains this arraignment of the Boers by an African missionary: "Among the deputations at the autumnal assembly of the Congrega tional Union at Bristol yesterday was the Rev. W. Dower, representing the Congregational Union of South Africa, and his was the speech that excited most attention. Mr. Dower, who has recently returned to England, after thirty-four yeais' continuous labor in South Africa, said that their ministers at the present time were standing up like one man to demand that from the Zambesi down to Cape Town every civ ilized man should be treated with equal ity in the eyes of the law. He loved the Dutch, he was not ashamed to say it; he had worked side by side with them for many years, he had many personal friends among them; but whenever they came to the question of even-handed justice and equality to colored men, then came in the cleavage At the root of the terrible condition of affairs at the present time in South Africa was the question of color and the question of equality. The Dutch had patriarchal notions about color. They said God intended the colored man to be a servant, and that the English, in abolishing slavery and in desiring to give them the franchise, were acting against nature and against Scripture. The corner-stone in their policy in the Transvaal, and the very thing on which their State was founded, was that no man touched with color should enjoy the rights of citizenship. In the Trans vaal and in the Orange Free State a colored man could buy as much land as would bury him, but nothing more. Why was it that the members of the Transvaal Government were so ob- stinately opposed to the idea: of intro ducing the outianders amongst them? Was it a question of independence? In dependence in the mouth of English men and in the mouth of the Boer was a different thing. Independence with the Boers was freedom from external control, in order that he might deprive other men of their independence and tax men without representation and to deprive them who were as white as they were of the privilege of citizenship. Why was it they were afraid of the outlander? Because they knew that when he came in it was only a question of time; and the more humane policy of Cape Colony and Great Britain would be the policy of the Transvaal. So far as he knew Dutchmen, that was the one thing they would not tolerate. They liked it pretty much as a cat liked mustard, and they were prepared to fight and to die in defense of that ob solete and unrighteous policy which de prived a colored man of all civil rights :Ta Aim'c I $10 AND $12 j 1 1 o-aay s [ Black ? Millinery! 55** J * [SpCCjfllS | Ribbon, Bc°Yard. I ABOUT THESE VELVET HATS. *™ One year ago this month we made a special offering of fine black hats at the above price, thoroughly up to date and all Fashion's latest productions. It is almost needless to say that every hat was sold dur ing the first ten hours. During the past week our workroom has been busy preparing just such another lot but with this difference—that every hat offered was made by our expert trimmers specially for this sale. No slightly shopworn or off styles will find their way into this lot, in fact, we never have them here. We always keep the trimmed stock moving by our magnetic prices. Please remember there will be one of each kind, but plenty of variety, including \ "The Gainsbro," "Marie Antoinette,'' ''La Pompadour," Spanish? Turbans, Directoire, and Many good shapes. The trimming will consist of Paradise and ostrich feathers, velvet, wings, ornaments and sequin jet. In short, if you need a thoroughly dressy hat in the large, medium and small shapes, you can find them. We shall offer no hat that figures less than $10. and many that go up to $12. A limited quantity only, so don't come late in the day and expect to find the same selection that you might have had by being on hand at 9:30 a. m. SPECIAL m OFFERING, OIiUU TAFFETA RIBBONS. It pays to keep a close watch on the round table in Millinery Department. It happens so often that good ribbons at temptingly low prices are to be found there. To-day WE SHALL OFFER GREAT Q« RIBBON VALUES AT 31 We shall make this a sort of a clean-up from our regular stock, to include ribbons from 2J to inches wide. You will find fancy styles, plain taffetas and other good ribbons. The price is certainly low, being very much less than many of them cost direct from the loom. However, we need only to say that better values will not be seen anywhere. Colors are black, white, cardinal, fuchsia. Nile, royal, brown and fancy stripes. JST* 9c yard WE OFFER TO-DAY <£X ftf\ MEN'S OVERCOATS, tpu-111/ This is a special Saturday offering. Men's dark blue kersey overcoats, with velvet collars, well lined with good Italian cloth. Sizes 24 to 42 chest. Worth Regular $7.50. Special Price, $5.00. within the Transvaal. They might say, 'What about the Jameson raid?' As to the Jameson raid, let them hang their heads with sorrow and shame, but was Jameson the only raider? Hadn't the Boers ever raided? Hadn't their whole history since they left the colony been one continued raid? and if it was bad of Jameson to raid, was it not bad of them? The whole country' was bristling with anomalies, paradoxes, and prob lems, and it would require all the wis dom of their statesmen, even after the war was over, whoever won and who ever lost, to make it possible for them to live in South Africa." Pores of the Skin. Summer days are dangerous to active persons who are inclined to be thought - less as well. For instance, how often a boy will get overheated in a game of ball and then hurry to the river and go swimming! Let me tell you what medical science has shown to be the result of so thoughtless an action. The boy is poisoned! Yes, as certainly poisoned as if he had taken a dose of "rough on rats," only the first dose rarely kills him. One of the most im portant functions of the skin is its method of discharging through the pores (the millions of minute canals that the skins of humans possess) vari ous refuse substances that would poison the body if they remained in the sys tem. When a person becomes heated, moisture oozes from the pores in no ticeable quantities, but in health the pores are continually discharging re fuse matter in the form of moisture, even if it is not noticeable. Now if one is very warm and leaps into cold water the delicate nerves of the skin are para lyzed for a time, the refuse that should come through the pores remains in the body, for the pores fail to work. The result may be only a twinge of rheu matism in the joints, or a cold. But if such things are done often chronic rheumatism is likely to result, or the poison may attack some weak spot in the system and chronic sickness fasten upon the victim. .On the same prin ciple it is necessary to keep the body clean in order that the pores may not become clogged. Persons who perspire easily and freely keep clean and healthy with less bathing than those who rarely have drops of perspiration on them. Workmen who toil in the heat and sweat keep in good health by their per spiration, for they usually have little time or inclination for bathing. Tha odor that comes from garments that have been in use for some time without renovation is the odor of the refuse which the pores have discharged—the poison which would corrupt the body if It were allowed to remain in the sys tem. Be careful about getting heated and at once bathing to get cool. Be careful not to sit in a draught while heated un less you are well protected by clothing. W 7 hen part of the body is clothed and another part that is usually clothed has been relieved of covering, then is the time that you may expect to take cold. Such a condition causes some of the pores to close, while other of the pores are open. This upsets the machinery and clogs some of the pores and a cold follows. If you want to "cool off" re THE LATEST YARN. A Pittsburg drummer tells this new yarn: I always carry a bottle of Kemp's Balsam in my grip. I take cold easily and a few doses of the Balsam always makes me a well man. Everywhere Igo I speak a good word for Kemp. I take hold of my customers—l take old men and young men. and tell them confidentially what I do when I take cold. At druggists, 25c and &Dc . i move all your clothes rather than a part of them —no matter how much the. breeze, it will be likely to not harm you if you are without clothing or are equally clothed all over. —Professor Butterworth. Charged With Plagiarism. A writer who is given to making verses, long ago composed a pretty lit tle jingle about girls and men and sum mer breezes and fancies that live in all seasons. It was good. He recited it to friends now and again, and they always praised it. One day he wrote out the lines fairly and sent the copy t6 a magazine. Then he went away to the war. He came back with a surgeon's certificate of disability and a discharge not long ago and found his mother had been keeping for him a stinging letter from the magazine editor. together with a marked copy of the magazine itself. There was the poem, with only a word changed here and there; and over it was a name he never had heard. He was in more trouble than when the Filipino bullet hit him and sent him to the hospital, but he wrote the truth to the editor, sending with his letter a number from his friends supporting nis claim. He made no contest for the honor of authorship or the price of the poem. He simply wanted to put him self right with the editor. After about two months he received a letter from a stranger. It was dated at El Paso, Texas, and it ran: "You remember sitting in the mana ger's office at Blan's Theater and re citing a little poem about summer giils, don't you? You may remember me. I was there. I knew you would never do anything with the poem, so I wrote it down. Several other fellows said some good things there, and I have sold them to 'Truth' and 'Puck' and some of the other funny papers. But I like to do the square thing, so I write to tell you. You can get a copy of the magazine with the poem in it. You will find it in the July number. If I could remember the other fellows I would tell them, too." This writer-soldier sent the letter to the editor, simply asking that he be accepted as an honest man, and closed the incident.—Chicago Post. Ladies' Minstrel Performance. There will be a ladies' minstrel per formance at the Clunie Opera-house on Friday evening, November 24th, under the auspices of Rising star Kebekali Lodge. L O. O. F.. with sixty local ladies in the aast an?, rvery hlng new <u,d original, consisting' of songs, jigs, farces, stump speaking and plantation dancing. The program is unique and attractive. I Black Velvet Hats! 11l 1 have the largest assort- 111 UN merit of BLACK VELVET n RAJ'S uud the BEST' DU OU f\ LIV V" to be IHI 111 l shown In the city for (111 1 $5 and Upward, R according to quality of velvet. BIH Call and see for yourself at jjl H I MRS. M. A. PEALER'S, 1 M 621-623 J Street, ij Ml SACRAMKNTO, CALIFORNIA, ♦ Your credit is good here. ♦ ♦ a j our patent bed ♦ X I\ T couch captured T ♦ a\ t a premium for « ♦ convenience, ♦ a .i-l- _ usefulness and J ♦ TriC simplicity. It I X »*»w has a durable ♦ ♦ _ clipper edge and T 2 -fl- f-| -4- is covered in X X Id It velvet velour. ♦ ♦ Price, ♦ 1 Fair $25 \ I CHARLES i7TAMPBELL, i ♦ Louuges, Lace Curtain*. Library ♦ V Tables, Etc. ♦ I -411-413 X St. J j Silk Fibre j ♦ IS THE NAME OF THE ♦ ♦ NEWEST NOTE PAPER. ♦ I LIKE RIPPLES ON THE \ I SANDS OF THE SEA. | ♦ VIOLET, AZURE, GREEN | ♦ AND GRAY. ♦ ♦ 2 V » I H. S. CROCKER COMPANY, ! % Sacramento, Cal. % Ordinance No. 68. THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS OF the county of Sacramento, State of Cali fornia, do ordain as follows: Section L Every person who shall at any time take or ship or cause to be ship ped from the said county of Sacramento into any other county more than t<-n quail, ducks, doves or pheasants, in any one day, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor. Section 2. Every person who at any time, in the said county of Sacramento, State of California, shall hunt, pursue, take or kill any quail, ducks, doves or pheasants, for the purpose of selling or of. ferine for sale the same at any place out of the county of Sacramento, or shall cause the same to be sold or offered for sale outside of the said county, or shall cause the same to be sent out of the said county for sale or offer of sale shall be guilty of a misdemeanor. Section 3. All ordinances and parts of ordinances, in so far as they conflict with thin ordinance, are hereby repealed. Section 4. This ordinance shall take ef fect immediately. Adopted November the 10th, 1599. upon roll call by the following vote of the Board of Supervisors: Ayes—C-illis, McLaughlin, Jenkins and Curtis. Morrison absent. Attest: WM. CURTIS, (Seal.) Chairman of said Board. Wm B. Hamilton, Clerk; nll-10t_ INEACLE MedicaMnstitute, DISEA3E3 OP TUB EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT. NEAGLE MEDICAL INSTITUTE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS, located ptrvaMßUy at W w X »V» iaeramanta.