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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 13, 1895, Image 12

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1895-07-13/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
The COMMERCIAL
WORLD.
SfMMARY OF THE MARKETS.
Silver unchanged.
Wheat stronger. ]
Other cereals unchanged.
New Hay firm.
Bran and Middlings weak. •
Beans dull.
Potatoes and Onions about the same.
Creamery Butter easy.
Cheese in ample supply.
Fine Eggs linn. Common dull.
Turkeys advanced.
Tomatoes and Green Corn sell well.
Figs scarce and higher,
Sharp advance in Lemons. //-
Grapes lower and dull.
Dried Apricots steadily advancing.
Honey in good supply and quiet.
Provisions quiet.
Heavy supplies of Coal coming.
Hawaiian Rice higher.
Hides rule firm.
Hops unsalable. -
; WEATHER BUREAU REPORT.
United States Department or Aamcui/
tcre. Weather Bureau. San Francisco,
July 12, 1696, 6 p. m. — Synopsis and general
forecast.
The following are the seasonal rainfalls to date as
compared with those of the same date last year:
Eureka .12, last year .00: Red Bluff .16, last
year .00; Sacramento .04. last year .00; San Fran
cisco .01. last year .00: Fresno .00. last year .00:
Los Angelas .00. last year .00: Sail Diego .00,
last ye »r .00: Yuma .00. last year .00.
The following maximum temperatures have
been reported from California stations to-day:
Eureka, 58 degrees: San Francisco. 60: Los
Angeles. 76: Red Bluff. 92: San Luis Obispo. .0;
San Diego. 70: Sacramento. 80: Independence, 90:
Yuma, 102; Fresno. 90.
Much cooler weather prevailed to-day at Seattle
and Portland, and nearly stationary temperature
prevailed elsewhere, except over Idaho and L lah,
where the temperature rose: cloudy weather con
tinues to prevail along the coast from San Fran
cisco northward, and clear weather prevails else
where with wind generally westerly. An area of
low pressure prevails to the north of Montana, mov
ing southeastward: over the Pacific Coast there has
been no change in the barometric pressure except
a slight rise over the western portion of Washing
ton and Oregon. The condition to-night is such
that rain would occur within twelve hours over the
greater portion of Washington, Oregon and Cali
fornia If it were the winter season, but no rain is
probable from the conditions. Fair weather with
Blight temperature changes will most likely con-
San Francisco data: Maximum temperature 60
degrees; minimum. 55; mean, 58.
Forecast ma^eßt san Francisco for thirty hours
ending midnight July 13, lt>9s:
For Washington—Fair weather: nearly station
ary temperature in western portion: cooler in
eastern portion; licrht to fresh westerly winds.
For Oregon—Fair weather: nearly stationary
temperature in western portion: cooler in eastern
portion: light to fresh westerly winds.
For Northern California-Fair weather; nearly
stationary temperature: westerly winds.
For Southern California—Fair weather: nearly
stationary temperature westerly winds.
For Idaho—Fair weather: slightly warmer.
For Nevada—Fair weather; nearly stationary
temperature.
Utah— Fair weather; slightly warmer.
For Arizona— Fair weather: slightly warmer.
For San Francisco and vicinity— Fair weather;
Blight temperature changes; westerly winds.
B. S. Paqi-e. Local Forecast Official.
- NEW tURK MARKETS.
NEW YORK, N. V.. July 12.—Speculation at
the Stock Exchange to-day was decidedly irregular,
the railway list ruling firm, while rather sen
sational declines were noted in the industrial
group. Of the latter leather preferred was the
weakest, selling down 4 percent to 84y 2 on reports
that the company intended to increase its capital
to the extent of $4,000,000 bonds and similar
amounts of common and preferred stocks. Presi
dent Hoyt subsequently denied these reports, and
stated that the company held nearly $6,000,000
bonds in its treasury. The denial led to a sharp
recovery, and in the late trading the stock recov
ered to 86%. American sugar was under the ham
mer all day and dropped from 110y 8 to 1071 4.
with a subsequent rally to 108' g. A leading trader
was the heaviest seller of the stock and his brokers
fought every rally.
While sugar and leather were heavy, Chicago gas
showed some strength, and on buying, supposed to
be for the short account, advanced from 54% to
66v's@56V2. Tobacco declined slightly, but dis
tilling and cattle-feeding and general electric
showed slight changes on the day. The railway
list was firm throughout. The reports of damage
to the spring wheat, crop, current yesterday, has
failed to materialize. Dispatches to leading railway
officials were to the effect that the condition of the
spring wheat was all that could be desired. As a
result the railway list held like a rock all day. An
other thing which encouraged local holders was the
successful placing of $5,000,000 3% per cent loan
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company in London
by the Speyers. New England was a weak spot ana
fell 4% points to 47@49%. Near the close, notwith
standing rumors of gold shipment by to-morrow's
European steamers, the market ruled firm and as a
rule the railway list was at or near the top of the
day. After the close of the board it was announced
that a firm of bullion-dealers had engaged 9250,000
gold for shipment to Europe and that the shipment
must be increased to 9375,000. Active stocks,
however, closed strong and Vi^il % per cent higher
on the day. Canadian Pacific and Chicago Gas lead
ing. Leather lost Vs@l% per cent. sales were
256,493 shares, of which 77.900 were sucar,
39,500 Chicago Gas and 22,000 leather. The bond
market was strong. Sales were $1,281,000. Penn
sylvania 4%'s rose to 1131/3: New Jersey Midland
firsts, 21 4 to 116%: Nashville, Florence and Shef
field firsts. 3% to 89: Long Island s's, iy 2 to 122;
Burlington and Quincy sinking fund s's. 3% to
108; United States Cordage 6's, 1% to 37%. and
Oregon Improvement s's, % to olVi- Oregon
Short Line Consols fell 6Vi to 45, and do ctfs,
2Vi to 44%. Savannah and Western first certifi
cates, after failing to 60. recovered to 63.
Grain and Merchandise.
NEW YORK, N. V., July 12.—Flour—
better demand; Winter wheat, low grades, 92 70
@3 30; do fair to fancy, 93 50@4; do patents. 94 20
@4 25; Minnesota clear, $3 10@4 10; do Straits,
$3 30@3 90; do patents, 93 90©4 50; low extras,
92 70@3 30: do City mills, 94 15: do patents,
*4 60; Southern flour, quiet, steady; common to
fair extra, 92 40<d,3 15; good to choice do, $3
Cornmeal—Dull, steady; yellow Western, $2 80®
2 90.
Rye— Nominal. »
Wheat — Dull, firmer, with options. : No. 2 fed,
■tore and elevator, 71Vi@71%c; afloat. 72% c:
f.o. b.. 72y 2 (a.73y0c; ungraded red, 66@73c; No. 1
Northern, 75@76V2C.
Options advanced IJ>4@l3/BC, on better cables, for
eign buying, reported crop demanding west, higher
western market and local covering, fell 7/gC(<tlc
on realizing, rallied %c on coverings, closing firm
at iyß@l3/sc over yesterday, with a fairly active
trade. September and December most active.
No. 2 Red July. 71/sc; August, 7134 c; Septem
ber, 72y«c: October, 72% c; Dtcf-mDer, 745/ Be.
Corn— Quiet, firm, scarce: No. 2, 49% c ele
vator, 507/ 8 c afloat. Options were dull and irregu
lar, closing steady at 13gra.15/gc advance, following
the West and on local covering. September most
active July, 50c; September, 50% c
Oats— Quiet, firm. Options dull, easier: July and
September. 27V8 C- Spot prices: No. 2, 27Vi@
27». 8c; No. 2. white, 33» 4c: No. 2. Chicago. 28*4®
283/gc; No. 3, £6%c: No. 3, white, 32»4c; mixed
Western, 28®29c: white, State and Western, 33
©39c.
Steady; demand moderate. -.New • York
State. 3@9c; Pacific Coast. 3@9c. . .
Pigiron—Fair demand; firm. American, $1150
@14. -
Copper—Firm. Lake, 910 90®ll. - >
-Firm. Domestic, $3 30@3 32%.
Tin—Quiet. Straits, 914 10; plates firm, fairly
active.
Spelter—Flat. Domestic, 92 57i/ 2is3 60.
Wool—Firm: fair demand. Domestic fleece, 15®
22c: pulled, 15@34c: Texas, 10@14c.
Lard —Quiet; easy. Western steam. 96 60;
city, $6 10*6 15; September. 96 72, nominal.
Refined, moderate demand; con in 11, $7 15;
South American. $7 35: compound. .*..i?i:s 25.
Pork— Active: firm. Mess, 912 25@1S.
Butter — Fancy - firm, fairy active; State
dairy. ll@l6y 3c; do creamery, 17c: Western
dairy, 9(&13c: do creamery, 12@17c: do factory,
b@l2%c; Elgins, 17c; Imitation creamery, ll(g»
lie
Cheese—Quiet and weaker: state large, 6@7%c:
do fancy, 73/ 8@7.%c; do small, 6y2@Bs/ 8c; part
skims, 2%@5c: full skims. iy 2@2c.
Eggs—Fair active; steady; Staieand Pennsylva
nia, 13y 2@l6c: Western, fresh, 12%@13%c; do
per case. $1 50@3 60.
Tallow— Active: lower: city, 4Vic.
Cottonseed Oil— Quiet: unchanged.
Rice— Firm : unchanged.
Molasses— Fairly active; unchanged.
toffee— unchanged: July, 914 sG®l4 65:
August, 814 65: September, 914 75@14 85; spot
Rio dull, steady, No. 7. 915 50.
Svgar —Raw firm; quiet: fair refining, 2%c: cen
trifugal. 96 test, 3Vic: refined, firm; unchanged.
California fruit quotations: Oranges, fall Va
lencia, $2 35@3 20: Mediterranean Sweets, SI 40<a>
2 90: St. Michaels, 92 20@2 90: Peaches. Hale's
Early. 91 30; Apricots, 60c<£$l 50; Bartlett peurs,
*3 15@3 45; Plums, peach, «1 35<a.l 65; Royal
Ha:ive, 91 05(31 35. Prunes, Tragedy, 91 46@
2 10. .Raisins—Three-crown, 3V4c; prunes, four
sizes, 514 c. ■ -- -•• -.
CHICAGO MARKETS.
CHICAGO, 111.. July 12.—Wheat values were
buoyant this morning, and shortly after the open
were about 6%c above the; low mark and
board earlier in the week. Talent was very bullish,
arguing from the standpoint of higher cables, light
receipts and of the strength manifested by corn.
The ease wltn which prices advanced during the
first half hour was equal to the rapidity with which
the decline of Monday and Tuesday was made.
There continues to arrive to-day fresh' reports of
Injury to spring wheat, but the emphasis with
which these! stories are denied by reliable au
thorities leaves the trade in a condition of doubt>
and uncertainty, but as it is believed the crop is
open to injury and not to further Improvement,
the logical result is that buying Is considered safer
than Bclllnir by people of conservative Ideas. . '
Receipts at Chicago to-day were 49 cars and the
Northwest had 75. Withdrawals from store were
68,100 bushels and 179,685 bushels cleared at the
seaboard. . September wheat opened from 675/ 8c
to 67*/ Be, sold between 68y 8 c and 673/ Be, closing at
68yic, l@iy 8 c higher than yesterday. Estimated
receipts for to-morrow, 60 cars.
Corn—The strength of corn was a subject of
much surprise and comment, and was only ex
flamed by the theory that the shorts were not sat
isfied that the late frosts in lowa . had not
caused serious damage. The area covered by
the freezing weather Is a productive one. but with
the entire loss of the crop of that section it is diffi
cult to see bow the yield in the aggregate would
be anything but extraordinary.
Prices shot up 2c during the first thirty minutes
to-day, the demand coming entirely from "shorts,"
and the imperative nature of the injury by Its
force influenced holders against selling. Liverpool
cables were tirm and higher. Receipts were 178 j
cars, and 184.996 bushels were taken from store.
Export clearances amounted to 114,682 bushels
September corn opened at 446^c, advanced .to
46V2C, closing at 45% c. lVi@.iy 8 c higher than
yesterday. Estimated receipts for to-morrow, 250
cars.
Oats— Further than showing full approbation of
the upward trend of wheat and corn by remaining
tirm oats did nothing to bring them to the front to
day. The trade was good and prices advanced
slightly, but otherwise there wa*> little notice taken
of this market.
Receipts were 168 cars and 35.962 bushels were
taken from the store. At the close the slight ap
preciation had been lost, September closing Vgc
under yesterday. Estimated receipts for to-mor
row 215 cars.
Flux was easy. Cash No. 1. 85: August,
91 26@1 251 ' 2 ; September. 91 24Vi@l 24^; Octo
ber. $1 24<§>1 25. Receipts were two cars. „
Provisions— The provision market was firm to
day. At times business was good, while at others
it became quiet and inactive. The selling assumed
large proportions during the latter part of the
morning and it looked very much as though Ar
mour was the principal. Prices lost much of their
firmness and declined materially, afterward rally
ing slightly. The close was 7 1 / aC under yesterday
for September pork, 2Vss c lower for September
lard and 5 cents lower for September ribs. Closing
prices:
Wheat— 66% c; September, 68 Vic; Decem
ber, 703, C.
Corn— 45Vsc: September, 45% c; Decem
ber. 3«Vic: May. 36ViC.
Oats— July. 233.c; August, 22% c: September,
23s/ B c:May.27c.
Pork-July, $11 17%: September, $11 22%.
Lard— July, $6 32%; September, $6 42%.
Ribs— July, $6 15: September, $6 25; October,
$6 32%.
There was a firm tone to the fine makes of cream
ery butter and local orders absorbed all that was
received. Medium and poor grades displayed less
strength. Prices were unchanged.
Eggs were firm. A fairly good business was
transacted, but it was mostly on local account.
Fresh stock sold at lie perdoz.
Livestock.
UNION STOCKYARDS, 111., July There
were light receipts and a fairly active general de
mand for cattle to-day. Prices ruled stronger, and
s©loc higher in a number of instances for choice
beeves.' Arrival of hogs were light, but there were
a good many carried over from yesterday. Tfcere
was a good demand early and prices moved up
s@loc "p 100 pounds, but later the buying was
slight and the advance was all lost. The offerings
wtre fair of sheep and lambs, but there were more
of the hitter than the former. Sheep were firm
and lambs weak.
Cattle — Receipts. 4500. Common to extra
steers, S3 30@«: stockers and feeders. 92 2O<<£4:
cows and bull's. «1 50@3 75; calves, $2 50@5 60:
Texans, 52 25@4 75.
Hogs— Receipts. 8000. Heavy packing and ship
ping lots. $4 90@,5 25: common to choice mixed,
$4 7!Wffis 27%: choice assorted, $5@5 27%: light,
$4 854-5 20: pigs, $3 70(d.4 85.
Sheep — Receipts. 7000. Inferior to choice,
?1 75@4 25; lambs, ?3@5 75.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT SALES.
CHICAGO, Tli., July 12.— The Earl Fruit Com
pany sold California fruit at open auction to-day as
follows: Royal aprlcxs, $1 30:311 55: peaches,
Hales early, 65{£80c: Crawford, $1 10: St. John. ;
$1 25; Tragedy prunes. $1 30©l 80; plums, peach,
$140@155; purple Dnane, $1 15@1 60; Japan,
$1; Abundance, $1 25©1 50: Royal Hatlve, 90c@
$1; Satsuma, ?1 10@l 25; Washington, ?135;
Burbanks, 91 30@l 65; St. Catherine, $1 25; Ger- j
man, $1 25: pears, C!app's,sl 90: Bartletts, $2 25: j
grapes, Fontilnebleau.fi 45: Madeline, $1 45; :
nectarines, *1 35(g.l 40: tigs, 25@35c
Porter Bro3. Company sold to-day at open auc- !
tion: Bartlett pears, $1 70@2 45: half boxes Bart
letts, $1 'Js@l 23: half boxes Clapp's favorites,
$1 05: peach plumß, $1 30@l 85: Tragedy, $1 20
(a I 75; Abundance, $1 15^.1 60;- Burbanks, $1 30
©1 55: purple I mane plums, $1 25(q»l 50: Simonis,
$1 40@l 50: Mikados, $1 »s@l 45: Washington
plums. $1 25(&1 40; Ro>a ; Hatives 70c@l 25.
BOSTON, Mass., July 12.— Earl Fruit Com
pany- sold California fruit at open auction to-day,
realizing prices as follows: Satsutna plums, *3;
Burbanks, $2 87; peaches, $1 40 / 12; crates,
$1 88®2 30: Traced? plums', fl 85(a,2 13: Mrs. $1 :
St. Catherines, ?1 05@120; Bulgarians. 90c; single
crates, grape.*, $1 35; nectarines $1 0&; peaches,
60c@*l 10.
Porter Bros. Company sold at open auction to
day: Bartlett pears. $3 70: Barry prunes, 93; j
Tragedy, $1 80@2 eO; Satsumas, $2 74: Burbanks, {
$2 60: Oprons. »8 12; P. D. plums, $1 55(32; Wash
ingtons, $150@175: Peach plums, $1"25(a>l 62;
St. John peaches, $1 50(3,2; Hale's Early, SI 25®
1 60:ns;s.55c<S91.
The National Fruit Association sold fruit at open I
auction to-day as follows: Royal apricots. $1 40@ j
145: Silver prunes, $130: peaches, 50c<a;?l 20; j
pfars, $1 10@l 60: Tragedy prunes. $1 15(g.l 75; !
RnrbAnk nlums, $1 35(g:l 40: Purple Duane plums, i
$1 local 70: other plums, *1 05@l 40.
NKu YORK. N. V., July 12 -The Earl Fruit i
Company sold California fruit at open auction to- J
day (West Shore dock), realizing price? as follows: '
Bartlrtt pears, $3 10(d,3 30; Tragedy prunes, $1 75 ;
02 10: p 'ach plums, $1 40@2 35; purple Duane, !
$1 45@i 50.
Porter Bros. Company sold at open auction to
day: Bsrtlett pears, ?3 3603 75; Washlngoon !
i plums, $2 30@3 35; Simonis, $2 65@3 30: mixed]
plums, $2 65; Bnrbenks, $180f<£2'65; Tragedy, I
! $1 10@2 35: Sntsunia-'. $1 HsCdi2 20; German
prunes, $2; P.l). plums, $1 45@1 85; peach flu 11 s.
.f 1 65©1 85; Norman plums, $1 90; Royal Ha- ;
tives. $I@l 65; St. John peaches. 91 55@>2 15:
freestones, $1 46; Hale's Early, $1 05@>l 45": figs,
$1 25@1 45; Fontainebleau grapes, tingle crates,
$1 25. ' F*V&* :
' MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., July 12.— Porter Bros. !
i Company sol'! at open auction to-day: Bartlett |
Pears, $2 55: Tragedy Prunes, 92 05@*2 20; Peach
Plums, $1 80@l 90: Hale's Early Peaches, 90c.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 12.— The Earl Fruit
; Company sold California fruit at open auction to
day, realizing the following prices: Tragedy Prunes,
$170: Plums, 9154: Peaches, 9118; Figs, 96c.
Car sold for $1500 cross.
CINCINNATI Ohio, July 12.— Peaches, choice
Georgia, 92 76@3; California, $1 40(3ll 60; new,
early harvest, $2 75@3; Plums, fancy. 3'J@3sc;
California, 92 25: Oranges, Florida, .*•_' 50(ai3 for
I large, $3 25@3 60 for small; California Navel,
[ 93 50: seedlings, 92 7583: Messina, 92 25@2 75.
ST. PAUL, Minn , July 12.— National Fruit
! Association sold fruit at open auction to-day as
follows: Peaches, bs(§,9oc; prunes, 92 15@2 30.
DUX'S REVIEW OF TRADE.
NEW YORK, N. V., July 12.— R. G. Dun A Co.,
In their weekly review of trade, will say: A busi
ness so strong and rapid that the conservatives
fear it may do harm is out of season in July. But
the seasons this year lap over and crowd each
other. May frosts and frights, it is now evident,
kept back much business that would naturally
have been finished before midsummer and the de
layed culmination of one season gets In the way of
efforts to begin another on time. But the volume
of business, however it; may be measured, is re
markably large for the month.
The week has been notable for a sensational fall
in wheat of 8c in two days, followed by recovery of
sc. The sudden drop in prices was the result of
speculative rather than commercial influences,
though exports not half as large as last year —
2,097,000 bushels flour included, from Atlantic
ports for two weeks of July— against 4,227,000 1a5t
year— bad their effect, as well as Western receipts
of 1,937,000 bushels against 2,166.000 last year.
Tin: latest news Indicates an enormous crop I of
corn, much the largest ever grown if the weather
favors, but the price is only 3/ 8 c lower than a week
ago. .
Speculation in stocks has weakened In spite of
better crop prospects, caring more for current prices
of sugar, gas and whisky than for railroad earnings
and tonnage. Railroad storks of the better class
I have been fal rly steady, but those liable to assess
ment are weak. The average has declined
12 cents per share, while trusts, after
some sensational changes, average 47 cents
lower. The weekly output of plglron was
171. tons, having risen 13,000 tons in June.
The rapid rise in prices has brought into operation
many additional works and there is still a rush to
buy before prices advance further.
'I'll*- demand for structural forms is enormous.
Bessemer pis; lias advanced to $14 40 at Plttsburg
and wire nails to 91 55, both higher than in Octo
ber, 1892, and gray forge to $11 25. Copper is
slitter at 10.7 c bid and lead at 3.5, but tin is
slightly lower at 14c Wool is still advancing, with
enormous 5a1e5— 12,714,000 pounds for the week,
and in two weeks of July 26,497,000 i pounds,
against 11,986.000 in the snme weeks of 1892. As
the sales are about four times the weekly con
sumption it is obvious that the market is essen
tially speculative, but the rise abroad has set the
country ablaze so that Western holders are asking
even bigber prices than heretofore. ' .' . • " .
Scarcity of domestic wool helps them and the
enormous sales of foreign only compensate for the
reported decrease in the domestic clip. ■' ■•• '
Cotton goods continue active and strong with
comparatively little difficulty as to labor. I It is not
the season for activity in boots and shoes, and
orders have fallen off. Prices of shoes, leather and
hides are as stiff as ever. ' • , • . : ■■■-
Foreign trade Is not quite encouraging, exports
for July showing a large decrease. -( : • >
1 The failures for the first four days of July show
liabilities of $1,257,000, of which 9386,000 were of
manufacturing and $702,000 of trading concerns.
Failures this week have been : 253 in the United
States, against 257 last year, and 36 in Canada,
against 49 last year. . ; ■ -:■-*. jv.
BRADSTREET'S REVIEW.
NEW YORK, N. V., July 12.— Bradstreet'a to
morrow will say : At the close of the second week
in July the condition of trade remains practically
unchanged, although commercial, and j Industrial
activity at many points continues more conspicu
ous than usual at the midsummer season/Prices
generally continue strong, exceptions . being found
among the cereals, hog products, coffee and tea,
while as significant as anything else are the excep
tionally favorable outlook for trade In the fall and
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1895.
the encouraging promise for the wheat and corn
crops throughout the Central, Western and North
western states. It is worth noticing . that almost
all recent cereal crop reports except those which
have been called official have been the most favor
able.
Among the Eastern cities there is a chance for
the better at Pittßburg, Philadelphia, Baltimore
and Providence. With a few . exceptions ; general
trade is quiet and summer dullness prevails
throughout the South. . . ■.
At many of the cities throughout the Western
and Northwestern States merchandise : markets
present the dullness Incident to' the first half of
July, although at all points the outlook for fall
trade Is reported good. At Chicago the volume of
business is reported heavier than expected at this
time. Collections are good and the crop market is
favorable. - , ■ < .
The industrial situation Is characterized by
Western piglron furnaces being sold nine months
ahead. St. Louis, Kansas City and Omaha all re
port a fair volume of business, prices hardening,
and an unexpectedly favorable crop outlook.
On the Pacific Coast trade conditions continue
favorable. - The construction of the Ban Joaquin
Valley Railroad is aiding business In many direc
tions. Extensive wheat engagements at .San Fran-
Cisco leave that port bare of tonnage. Portland,
I Of., reports prospects of a good fall trade and im
provement in the salmon catch. Washington crop
reports are encouraging, and there are thirteen
ships loading with lumber at Tacoma. At Seattle
there is a notable Increase in mill operations and
cargo shipments.
BANK CLEARINGS.
NEW YORK, N. V., July 12.— Bank clearing
totals at eighty-four cities for week ended July
11, 1896, with comparisons, as telegraphed to
Brails reefs :
>■■ Percentage
Cities. Amount. Inc. Dec.
New York.. 8838.139.623 40.5
Boston 108.599,878 24.8 ......
Chicago 105,684,008 42.3
Philadelphia 72,222,677 6.0
St. Louis 26,985,332 11.7
Plttsburs: 17,628.311 14.2
j Cincinnati 15.024,550 2.7
Baltimore 10,670.789 1.8
San Francisco 12.737,242 48.5
Kansas City 9.993.491 3.9
New Orleans 7,361.048 3.4
i Louisville..... 6,297.295 ...... 1.5
I Detroit 7,091,145 16.6
Minneapolis 7,579,670 38.8.
i Cleveland 6,867,592 8.7
Providence 5.661,700 17.9
Milwaukee.... 6,092.600 36.2
Indianapolis 4,971,024 13.9 ......
Buffalo... 6,356.275 20.2
St. Paul 6,200,018 55.2
Omaha 3,859,702 18.6
Columbus, 0 3,965,700 17.8 .'■!
I Denver 2,928.200 19.1 i
Dallas 1,906,933 16.5
Richmond 3,679.104 15.4
Hartford 3,522,658 22.2'
Peorla 2.171,626 12.5
! Savannah 1.914.146 42.5
! Washington 2,095,255 2.9
'. Memphis 1.658.724 14.5
i Fort Worth 1,020.346 30.1
Rochester 1.441,744 15.2
sormzneici. Mass 1,755,090' 25.8
New Haven 1,907,472 .•
I St.Joseph 1,357,000 ...... 26.2
Worcester 1,375.685 3.7
Portland. Me 1.462,782 2.8
Bait Lake City 1,296,375. 41.9
Atlanta 1.211,876 19.8
: Los Angeles 1.048.997 77.0 V
i DesMotnes.. 999.754 6.7
Portland, Or 1,451,3F0 46.5
Norfolk 1,015,452 3.2
Nashville 1.236.566 3.-S.l
! Syracuse 1,183.949 26.3 ......
j Grand Rapids 919.864 9.2 •
i Fall River 802,777
! Scranton 816,366 23.4 ......
! Wilmington. Del.. 769,237 .. 3.6
; Lowell 878,976
Helena 514,960 4.9
Tacoma 553.884 47.4
Sioux City 497.713 9.1
I Wichita 306.771 15.0
! Seattle 558.858 16.7
: Topeka 322.655 1.5
! New Bedford 428,764 12.9
I Saglnaw.Mlch 476.H62 31.8
Lexlrgton.Ky 462,977 3.5
Spokane * 460.886 76.9 ......
Lincoin 320,713 14.7
Jacksonville - 340,011 25.4
Birmingham. 360.909 14.6 ......
Binghamton 472,000 18.8
; Bay City. Mien 448,611 43.5
! Kalamazoo 274.725 12.2
I Chattanooea 253.779 22.8
! Rock ford. 11l 312,651 29.4
I Akron, 0 298,769 21.0
'Canton.Ohio 226,358 43.9
Springfield, 0 218,840 46.3 ....'..
Fanro. N. Dak 193,535 94.9
' Fremont, Nebr 70.70S 24.7
Sioux Fails. S. Dak 64,969 49.6
| Hastings, Nebr 61,881 37.7
•Little Rock 290,829
I •*Waco 1.081.208 4.4
♦•Houston 4,138,987 18.0
Galveston 4,219,100 5.2
Totals. U.S $1,146,243,696 29.5
Outside of New York
City 608,104,073 19.0
DOMINION OF CANADA.
Montreal $15,264,846 42.0 .
Toronto 6.655.305 1.6 ......
Halifax 1,437,285 ...... 12.8
Winnipeg 905,808 4.1
Hamilton 813,524 22.6
Totals... $25,076,768 21.9
I *Not Included in totals because of no comparison
for last year.
**Not Included In totals because containing other
items than clearings. -
NEW TOKK STOCKS.
Bonds* Exchange. Money and Railroad
Shares.
Money on call has been easy at l@iy a *: last loan
at 1% and closing offered at 1%.' Prime mercantile'
paper, 3%@4%. Bar silver, 66~gc. Mexican
dollars, 53V4C. Sterling exchange is strong, with
actual business in bankers' bills at $4 M!,'a4 89Vi
for sixty days and $4 90*34 90Vi for den and.
Posted fates. $4 89%@4 90%. Commercial bills,
84 88@4 88%. Government bonds firm; State
bonds quiet: raliroaa bonds strong. Silver at the
Board was quiet. ••.'■'
- - - CXOBINO stocks. \r : *';•■.■-;
Am Tel A Cable.... ,94%! Norfolk A West.... 3%
Atchison '........ 101/8 Preferred.........' 143/ 8
I Adams Express. -.147 North American... 6%
Alton, Terre Haute. 83 Northern Pacific.. 4fyg
1 American Express.ll3 ; Preferred IS
; American Tobacco. 11334 Northwestern P9
Preferred 116 1 Preferred 144
1 Bay State Gas.... rrl 8 N. Y. Central .....iOU/i
I Baltimore A Ohio.. 62% N- Y. Cbicago&S.L 16
Brunswick Lands.. 2 l /4 Ist preferred 72
Buffalo, Roch AP. 21 i 2d preferred 30
Canada Pacific... 57 N. Y. N. H 210
1 Canada Southern.. 53 Va N. Y. A New Eng. 49 Vi
Canton Land....... 50% N. Y. Susq A W.... 10
j Central Pacific... 18%; Preferred 2K
Ches.AOhlo Ontario.... 8
I Chicago Alton 157 |Ontnr!oA Western. 37%
Preferred 176 ,Oregon- Improvmt. 11%
1 Chicago, 8.&Q... 85% Preferred 35
I Chicago E. 111... 65 ,Oregon Navigation. 26
Preferred 99Vi Oregon Short Line. 6V4
! Chicago Gas 66Vz Pacific Mall 29
Cleve <fc P ttsburg.ls7 iPeoria, D.A Evans. 63/ 8
Consolidation Coal. 32Vi l Pittsburgh W pfd. 30y 2
Consolidated Gas.. 142 V? Pullman Palace... 172
C. C.C. St. Louis. Quicksilver 2 3 / i
Preferred......... 92 | Preferred 19
Colo. Fuel A Iron.. 38% Reading IBV4
Preferred 90 .RioGrandeAWestn 17
Cotton Oil Cert 26 Preferred 43
Commercial Cable. 150 Rock 151 and....... 71%
Del. Hndson.......l3o%RomeWat AOgdenlls
i Del.LackAWesternl63 St. L. AS. W 7V
DenverAß.G 15 | Preferred..'. 17V2
Preferred 47%5t. Paul 68»/«
Di5ti11er5........... 20% erred. .-..:.... 122%
General Electric... 36 St. Paul A Duluth. 28
1 Erie.. 10*41 Preferred 91
Preferred 22 St. Paul & Omaha.. 39%
' Fort Wayne..;.. 160 Preferred. 116*4
Great Northern pfd. 127 St. P. M. <y M......115Va
(ir<en߻y % -?!lverCertlncat.... 67V 8
Harlem 260 Southern Pacific... 24
I Hocking Coal 5V4 Southern R. R..... l4»/g
! Hocking Valley... 24% ■ Preferred..:. 42%
1 Homestake. ....... 23 ear Refinery 108
n. & Texas Cent... 2V4 Preferred.......... 9954
Illinois Central 86 1 /" Term. Coal A Iron. 37y 8
lowa Central. 10y> Preferred 08
Preferred 33V* Texas Pacific 12%
i Kansas & Texas.... 18 l . I'oI.A.A.A Mich. 2
Preferred 38V' rol. A OhioCen... 46
! Kingston A Pern... 3 Preferred -....."79%
! Lake Erie AWestn 26V; Louis & K.C. «
I Preferred 84 Preferred 14%
I Lake Shore 147 Union Pacific...... 13
I National Lead 34 U. P.. Den. <fc Gulf. 5%
(•referred HQ*/, U. S. Cordage 1
Long 151 and....... 86 Preferred 2y a
j Louisville & Nash. 59y- Guaranteed.. 4%
j Louisville NaA Ch. 6% U. H. Express ..;-41 .
Preferred 25 Vi U. S. Leather...... 16»/»
Manhattan Consol. lll 1/4 Preferred......... 863/ 8
Memphis A Charts. IB U. S. Rubber. 40
i Mexican Central... 1U Preferred 93
! Michigan Central.. 100y 4 UUca A B. River. .lso
Minn AS. L — — . Wan. S. L. & Pac. BVa
Preferred ..-.... — - Preferred 19%
Minn. A St. L com. 20 vVells-Fnre0........107 -
Ist preferred . .-. . . ; 82 Vestern Union ... 91 '
2d preferred...... 47 , -.Vis Centra*....;... 6VV
Missouri Pacific... ' 32<y; Vheellng AL. E.. 16%
Mobile* 0hi0.'.... 23y Preferred .'.;.... '-63%
Nashville Chatt... 68 ' ' ». m Cotton Oil pfd. 73%
I National Linseed.. 28 \- V ÜBeef.. 110
N.J. Centra 1.......102. ......102 " 1 I Traction • 9%
CT«SIN(* BONDS. •' ' .
U 8 4s, re* ...... 112 IKs Pa lsts DendlvlO9
Do, 4s coupon...H2i/ 2 MKT2ds .. .62-
US4snew,reg.....l24 Do, 45..... ....... 87VJ
Do, 4s coupon. ..124 Mutual Union .110 ,
Do. 25.. 1.... 97 N J Cent Gen 65.. .115
; Do. 2s registered . Northern Pac lsts.ll6S/ 8
i Do, 65...... 1165/8 Do, 2d5.:. ..:... 101 1 '
' Do. 6s coupon.... (5% * D0,3d5. ...... .:.'." 72 y 8
Cherokee 4s, 1896.100% Northwest Consols.l4l .
, Do, 1897 100% Do.deb 59........110
Do, 1898 „:.•. 100% OR A N>lstg...:.:ilO : '
Do. )899..........100%5iL&1r0nMtGen5s 82Vi
Pacific 6s of '95.... 100 St LA SF Gen 6s. 108
D. C. 3-6 55. .......110 St Paul Consols 126
Ala Class A 4 107 St. P. C. APa lsts. ll7
Do, Class B 4, ss. 107 Do. Pac Cal ists..]l2
Consol 45.. i..,.. 98 Southern R. R. 63. 98Vi
Missouri funding..- — . Texas Pacific firsts 93V*
N Carolina con 65. .125 Texas Pac seconds. 30%
Do, 45...:.;-.:... -.104', UuionPaclstof'96.lo6%
80 Carolina 41^8. ..109 - West Shore 45..... lOSVi
Term new 35.!..... 90y 2 Mobile A Ohio 45. . 68
V a funding debt... 62 R OranaeWeatlsts 77Vi
Do, reg ■ Cbe5&065.. ...... 112 .
Do, deferred 65... BVi Atchlson 45. ....... 76y2
Do, trust rcpts st ' 6y 8 | Do, 2ds A...'.'..;.. 293/,
Canada South 2d5..107y0G H AS A 6s 104
Cen Pac lstsof '95.101 Do. 2d 7s. ..V... 103
Den All (.Ist 115 ' H A Tex Cent .109y a
Do, 45..... ...v... 86% Do.con6s 108
Erie2ds 67 Reading 45......... 78
Kansas Pa Consols 71 Missouri U5...... 100
FOKEIUN MAKKETS. ;
. ': -. ' WHJtAT (IN ; LIVERPOOL. '„ -■ . > • ' •*' ■
LIVERPOOL, l Eso,, July 12.— The spot market
is quiet at 5s 1%d(35s 2%a. Cargoes are steady
at 26s 8d July-August.
FUTURES. ;..'•!
The Produce Exchange cable gives the following
Liverpool quotations for No. 2 Red Winter: July,
5s 2d: August, 5s 2Vid: September, 6a 234 d;
October, 63 3Vid; November. 5s 3d.
SECURITIES. /'A
LONDON. Eng.. July 12.— Consols, 107%; silver,
30% d; French Rentes. 102f osc.
EXCHANGE AND BULLION.
Sterling Exchange, 60 day 5......... — 84 883,4
Sterling Exchange, sight.....; — 4 90
New York Exchange, sight — 02%
New York Exchange, telegraphic... — 05
Fine Silver, spot, jounce..... — 66"/ 8
Fine Silver, 30 days — «6%
Mexican Dollurs 64 64%
GRAIN ON THE SEAWALL.
At a meeting of the Produce Exchange yesterday
a resolution was adopted to -the effect that the re
duction of lay days for grain on the seawall from
thirty to ten days was detrimental to the interests
and trade of this port. The following were appoint
ed a committee -to request the Harbor Commission
ers to rescind the objectionable rule: H. Dutard,
George Morrow, a. S. Moseley, Jacob Palmer and
Jonas Erlanger.
INTERNAL REVENUE COLLECTIONS.
Internal Revenue collections In this district for
the fiscal year of 1894-95 were $1,760,919, against
91,652,445 for 1893-94.
PBODUCE MAKKET.
WHEAT AND OTHER GRAINS.
WHEAT— Was strong yesterday all over the
world. This market made no advance of conse
quence, however. No. 1, 88^i(S.90c; choice, 91i4@
92V2C: lower grades, 80@85c: extra choice lor
milling, 95c@?l '& ctl.
CALL BOARD SALES.
Informal Session*— lo o'clock — December —
400 tons, $1 005/s: 100, $1 00%: 200, $1 00%.
May— loo, 81 00%.
Regular Morning session — December— 6oo
tons, $1 OOa-i ; 100, $1 00%. May— soo, $1 06%.
• afternoon- Session — December— 6oo tons,
$1 005/ 8 ; 100, $1 00V»-
BARLEY- trade at steady prices. No. 1
Feed, 57y»@60c; choice. tflVic; Brewing, 65@
72y 2 c^cti; Chevalier, $1 05&1 10 for No. 1 and
B&@9oc ~& cti for No. 2.
CALL BOARD SALES.
format. Session— lo o'clock— No sales.
Kkoular Morning Session — DecemDer— 800
tons, 6S%c.
' afternoon Session — December — 100 tous,
63 7 / c; 1200, (J3*ic.
OATS— Nothing new. Milling, Sl@l 05 "& ctl;
fancy Feed, $ I@l 05: good to choice. 87V2(ai95c:
common to fair. SO(&86c: Gray, BO@B2y 2 c;. Red,
75(»S0c: Surprise, 97"V'sC@$l 07 V 2 ¥ ctl.
CORN— DuII and quoted as before. Large Yellow,
$1 iyi/ 2 @l 15: email Round Yellow, $1 15@1 '20;
White, $1 05@l 10 a cti. 4
RYE— SOo. for old and 81 14 c"& ctl for new. Oc
casional sales.
BUCKWHEAT— BS@9Oc 3 ctl.
FLOUR AND MILLSTUFFS.
FLOUR— Net cash prices are: Family extras,
$3 50@3 60 ■& bblj Bakers' extras, «3 40@3 50;
superfine, $2 26@2 50 ~£> bbl.
MILLSTUFFS— Rye Flour, 3Vfcc Ib; Rye Meal,
3c; Graham Flour. 3c; Oatmeal, 414 c; Oat Groats,
sc: Cracked Wheat, 3y 2 c: Buckwheut Flour, 4y c:
I'earl Barley, 4 Vi@4 3 /ic^i 1b; Rice Meal, $12(&15
V ton.
CORNMEAL, ETC.— Table Meal. 3(s)3Sic: Feed
Corn, $24@25; Cracked Corn, $ 24 60©26 50 ti
ton; Hominy, 4y a (£j)l34c f, tb. .
HAY AND FEEDSTUFFS.
BRAN— Continues weak at 812 50@13 50 ton.
MIDDLINGS- Range from $15 for low grades
up to $18 "f> ton for the best.
FEEDSTUFFS— Ground and rolled Barley,
$13 50@14; Oilcake Meal at the mill. ?25 'f, ton:
Cottonseed oilcake, $24 $ ton.
HAY— New is strong and is now bringing as
much as old. In fact, there is very little difference
between them now. New Wheat is quotable at
$B@lo 50; New Oat, SGiq.B; new Wheat and
Oat. $7<<a9 ¥ ton: new Barley, $5@7 %4 ton; new
Alfalfa, $5 50(gi7 50. We quote old Hay: Wheat.
$S(a,lo 50 '& ton: Wheat and Oat, *7 60@9 50:
Barley, :f6®B: Oat. $7 50(0,9 50: Clover, $7(^8;
Compressed, $7 50&9 50: .Stock, $s(*ji6 13 ton.
ST^AW— 50@75c ?. bale.
• BEANS AND SEEDS.
BEANS— Quiet. Prices show no further varia
tion. Bay os, 81 25@1 60 t* ctl: Small Whites,
$2 65@2 90 ■$ ctl ; Pea, $2 6003 85 9 ctl ; Large
Whites, $2 GO(a/_' 80; Pink, $1 25@1 45; Reds,
$1 25: Blackeye, $3: Red Kidney, nominal at
$2 50@3; Limas, $5@5 20 fl ctl; Butters. $2®
2 25 for small anfl $2(0,2 50 for large.
SEEDS— Mustards nominal. Flax, $2 25@2 60 i»
ctl : Canary, 3 Vi@3y a c « lh : Alfalfa, 7(5,73 /4 c ; Rape,
l^i@2Vic: Hemp, 4c tb.
DRIED PEAS— Split Peas, 4(a4»4c; Green Peas,
nominal; Niles, nominal ; Blackeye, nominal.
I'OTATOES, ONIONS, VEGETABLES.
.. POTATOES— Yesterday's wharf sales were as
follows: Garnet Chiles, 60v£65c; Burbanks, in
boxes, 65c@$J : in sacks, 50.a75c; Early Rose, in
boxes. 55@75c; In sacks, 60@00c f> ctl.
ONIONS— SoId as follows: New Reds, 70©75 c
* ctl: Sllverskins. 75<a86c # ctl.
■ VEGETABLES— River Tomatoes sold very high.
Corn ruled firm. Squash was lower. No change
in Cucumbers. Green Peppers, 2f>(j£6sc bx; Green
Corn, 75c@$l 25 *» sack for Vacaville. 60c@$l "j»
box for Berkeley ami $1 50.0,1 7.'. for Alumeda;
Tomatoes from Vacaville, 75c(i$l 25 V box: from
the River. $2 s(>(s.'J 75 '$ box:"Summer Squash, 25
@.'iOc for Bay: Asparagus, from tiOc for common up
to *'<{ 60 for choice: Green Peas, 2(&2y 2 c V lb;
String Beans, 4i"a,4i'.>c f»- Ib; Hay Cucumbers, BOn'o)
75c $ box: Green Okra, fpi«n 25: Egg Plant,
$I@l 50; Cabbage, 75c I*ctl; Feed Carrots, 30
@40c; Garlic, '2(a.3c f 11..
BUTTER, tHEKSE AND EGGS.
BUTTER— There is no change, though the mar
ket continues easy with good supplies of creamery.
Fancy dairy keeps scarce.
Creamkry— Fancy, 36c, with an advance for
special brands: seconds, l @lse t*, lb.
Dairy— Fancy, 14@15c r 1 lb: good to choice, 13@
13yac: medium grades, ll(a>l2Vi|C; store Butter,
nominal.
CHEKSE-Steady. There I* plenty here, how
ever. Fancy mild new Quotable at 6©6y 2 c: com
mon to good, 4@sc: Young America. B(<j,7c; East
ern, liy a @l2y 2 c: Western, (J@Sc "$ lb.
EGGa— Common are hard to get rid of, but fine
ranch rule firm. Oregon. 18c; Eastern, 13V2@14c
$ doz; Duck Eggs. 15@17c; store Eggs, 12y 3 (gjl4c;
ranch Eggs, 16<al8c t' doz.
POULTKY AND GAME.
POULTRY— continue to rise, being
scarce. Hens and young Roosters are very firm.
Live Turkeys quotable at 13@.15c for (.oliblers: 13
15c for Hens; Geese, ?! pair, 75c(S$l; Goslings,
$Ua.l 25 '# 007.: Ducks, |Sm4 for old and $2 60@5
for yoong; liens, $5 50(4i7 V iioz; Boosters, young,
*6 J.OCa.B 50: do. old, $5(a;5 60; Fryers. $4 50@5 60
fi dozen; Broilers, $3 60&4 lor large and $2@3
for small; Pigeons, $1 26 lor young and old.
GAME— Nominal.
DECIDUOUS AND CITKUS FRUITS.
: ORCHARD FRUITS— Figs are very scarce and
much higher. Burtlett Pears are small, being wind
falls as a rule. Peaches and Apricots show no par
ticular change. Nectarines, 7.V for Red and 50@
65c for Whit ; Cantaloupes, $3@3 50 %* large case:
Watermelons. S10(g20 V 100; Figs, 6o@tioc
V box for s ngie and 81<&1 25 for double layers:
Plums, 2S&B0C; Early Peaches, 25@40c y box
and 25@40c V. basket: crawiords, 86®50c "ft box
and basket; Apples, 26@75c fl box and 25@40c {*■
basket: Crabapples, 50c ■? box: Pears, 40,a60c ¥
box and 35@4Uc f» l)8kt; Bartletts. !?l(a;l 25 f» bx ;
Apricots, 35(g,KOc "f* box and 35(§.t50c \>. basket for
Royals and ;- _'. r );a,40 '& ton to the canners; Cherries,
60f0,85c IS box.
■ BERRIES— Prices show comparatively no change
from ■ day to day. Biac ; berries are quotable a
$1 25@3 "# chest: Raspberries, $2fg)3; Currants,
$334 60: Strawberries, Jp'J 60(0)5 tor Longworths
and $1 50@3 chest for larfr«J berries. • .
GRAPES— .sweet waters and Fontainebleaux con
tinue, slow of sale at 25®76c t* box.
CITRUS FRUITS-Lemons are scarce and con
siderably higher. Navels are quotable at $1@
2; Seedlings, 50@75c: CiUifomia Lemons, $2 bO(g,
3 for common and $4@5 » box for good 10
choice: Mexican Limes, $4 ? box; Hananas, $1 26
(3(2 %i bunch: Pineapples, 92fg;3 %i dozen.
DRIED FRUITS, RAISINS, NUTS, ETC.
DRIED FRUlTS— Apricots have gone up again
and sell as ' fast as offered. No " talk about new
Peaches yet, and very little about Prunes. We
quote new Apricots at SW^% C - Old Fruit is nom
inal as follows: Prunes. 4 sizes. 4c: larger sizes. 5@
6c: smaller sizes, 2y a @3%c; Apples. 4@4%c for
sliced and 5(a5V 2 c V"> for evaporated; Bleached
Peaches, 4i/ 2 (a)6'; Pears, 4@4y 2 c for evaporated
halves. 3@4c tor quarters and iy 2 @2c for inferior
goods ; Plums. 3@3y»c for pitted and 1 2 c for
unpitted; Figs, black, 4c , for pressed and 3y a c for
nnpressed. ' ' ".
: RAISINS AND DRIED GRAPES—Raisins—4
crown loose, 3y 2 c- f/t. 3-crown, 2V^c; 2-crown,
2c; seedless Sultanas, 3c; seedless -Muscatels, 2c
%« lb; 3-crown London layers, $1 35@1 45 box;
clusters, $2 25@2 75; Dehesa clusters, $2 60; Im
perial clusters, *3 60: Dried Grapes— l%(sl%'s lb.
NUTS— Walnuts, 7@loc for paper-shell and soft
shell, . and 6@7c for hardshell: Almonds.- 2@2y a c
for hardshell, and 6<&oc %* lb for softshell. and
for naper-shell; Peanuts, s(g.t;c for Eastern and
4@4y c for California: Hickory Nuts. s@6c: Pe
cans, Be for rough and 8c forpolishedr Filberts, Sftj)
9c; Brazil Nuts, 7fe7V2C ¥ ; n>: Cocoanuts, $4 50
@6 60 ft 100.
• HONEY— Continues quiet, with liberal stocks on
the local market. New Comb, lu@l2c: new water
white extracted. s@sVic: light amber, extracted,
4y2@sc:'dark amber, 4@4i/4C^lb. .
BEESWAX— Quoted at 26@27c %» lb.
.PRO VISIONS.
CURED MEATS— Bacon,' 8(38%c for heavy ana
BVb®»c t» lb for light medium", 11(S<11V2^ lb for
light, 12@12y a c ft ; for extra light and 12Vs@13c
for sugar-curea; Eastern Sugar-cured Hams, 12@
12y 2 c; California Hams. lQ\/ 2 Mess Beef, $7
©7 50 ii bbl; . extra mess do, $$(&& 50: family do,
•10; extra prime- Pork, $9 50 fT bhl; extra clear,
«17 60@18 f bbl; iiiess,sls(g»ls 60 %i bbl; Smoked
, Beef, B (aioc ft lb. -.■■■ ' ; , ••-■: ■•>• :•
--i LARD— Eastern, tierces, SyaC ■& ' lb for com
> pound and 8c ft lb for pure; pails, 9c; California
tierces, 6c for compound and 7VjiC for pure half
bbls, 73/ic; 10-B) tins, 8c $ lb; do 5-lb, 8y 3 c fi lb. .
COTI'OLENE— 7%c in tierces and 88 /4 c V* B> In
10- tins.
HIDES, TALLOW, WOOL AND HOPS.
HIDES AND SKINS— The circular of W. B.
Sumner & Co. says: ."Hides and leather continue
active, and during the past month have advanced
somewhat in values. The advance In wet salted
I'ldss is relatively more than the advance in
leather. Salted Hides are in short supply in this
market and are in active demand. Dry flint Hides
are shipped to the Eastern markets and bring lib
eral values. Dry Kip, however, are somewhat
neglected and rule at lower prices than dry Hides.
The present quotations on salted and dry Hides are
higher than have been known to the trade for
many years. The California law is virtually pro
hibitory in handling California'- Deerskins. Deer
skins from Oregon, Washington and Alaska and
from foreign ports are received in quantity, but the
demand is limited and the poorer grades of Skins
are very quiet. This is especially true with the thin
and long-haired winter Skins." Heavy salted steers,
10y 2 @llc; medium. 9y 2 @loc "$ tb: light, 9c: Cow
hides, 9c: salted Kip, 7c; salted Calf. 10c; salted
Veal. 8c "$ lb: dry Hides, usual selection, 19@
10y c fl tb: culls and brands, 14@14y 2 c f> tb: dry
Kip, 14@15c: Cry Calf. 20c; prime Goatskins, 20@
?5c each: Kids. sc: Deerskins, good summer, SOc
T^ lb; medium. 16<a25c: winter, ,10@15: Sheen
skins, shearlings, 10fa20c each; short wool, 25©
each; medium, 30(£45e each: long wool, 40@60c
ench. Culls of all kinds about 1 «c less.
TALLOW— No. 1 rendered. 4i4@4y 2 c: country
Tallow, 4@4V4c; refined, 6c: Grease, 3@3y 2 c %* !b.
WOOL— Firm at the quotations. New lambs'
and fall clips are quoted at 6@Bc f, Ib. Quota
tions for thespring clip are as follows: Humboldt
and Mendocino, 12y @14c; Choice Northern, 10
@llc: San Joaqum, seven months', 6@Bc: do, 12
months', s@«Vjc; Nevada, £@10c; Eastern Ore
gon, heavy. 7(<i;Bc; do choice, 9@loc; Valley Ore
gon, 12@13y 2 c ?! tb.
HOPS— Unsalable and nominal at 2@Bc $ f,.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
BAGS-Calcutta Grain Bags, 4i/4@4S/ 8 Wool
Bags, 24@26c. ;
COAL— Harrison's : circular says: "During the
week there have been four arrivals from the north
ern collieries aggregating 8798 tons of Coal, and
ono arrival from Australia with 1940 tons. The
very light arrivals from .-• British Columbia this
week demonstrate a disposition to diminish ship
ments from that section until the present large
stocks htr? in yard shall be further reduced. As
the weather has moderated the sales of fuel for
grate and house-heating purposes are almost nil,
and the British Columbia grades are always the
first to feel the weather effects, hence the present
accumulation. The almost dally inquiry has been
of late, what shall we do with all the cargoes of
Coal* coming here from England and Australia?
and regardless of the quantity already listed, new
names are being daily added. As fully 90% of the
cargoes loading and to be loaded have already
passed from first hands, no demoralization of
values should take place, caused by the ottering of
unsold cargoes after arrival. With the simultane
ous arrival of Coal cargoes in September, October
and November, which must occur at periods dur
ing those months, if there is not more co-operation
and unity of action between the Coal receivers and
the grain shippers than in the past, there will be
anything but a festive time along the wharves. Our
delivery berths this year will prove much too lim
ited, unless stiffening is furnished by the outward
charterers with dispatch, when the delivery of the
Coal rargoes is so far advanced, that further deliv
ery would Imperil the vessel." Wellington, $ 8: New
Wellington. $8: Southtield Wellington. $7 50:
Seattle. $6: Bryant $H: Coos Bay, 6: Wallsend,
$7 60: Scotch, .$7 60: Bryrnbo, $7 60; Cumberland,
$10 in Dulk and $12 in sks; Pennsylvania Anthra
cite Egg, $12: Welsh Anthracite Egg, $9; Cannel,
£8: Rock Springs, Castle Gate and Pleasant Val
ley, $7 60: Coke, 812 in bulk and $14 In sacks.
RlCE— Hawaiian is again higher under light
s'ock-s. Chinese mixed, $3 12V 2 17%: No. 1,
$3 55@3 70: extra No. 1, $3 95@4 20: Hawaiian,
$5; Japan, $3 75©4: Rangoon, $3 40@3 50 "$ ctl.
SUGAR— The Western Sugar Refining Company
quotes, terms net cash: Cube, Crushed, Powdered
and Fine Crushed, all 534 c; Dry Granulated, 5y 8 c;
Confectioners' A, sc: Maarnoiia A, 45/s c : Extra C, ,
4y 2 c; Golden C, 4Vic; D, 4c; half barrels, y^c
more than barrels, and boxes Vie more.
SAN FRANCISCO MEAT MARKET.
No change reported in any description. Whole
sale rates for dressed stock from slaughterers are as
follows:
BEEF— First quality, 5@5y 2 c; second quality,
4V»c: third do, 9me f, tb.
VEAL— Large, 4@3u; small, s@7c f, £b.
MUTTON — Wethers, 4i/ 2 @sc; Ewes, 4@4y c
$ lb.
LAMB— Spring, s@6c ? lb.
PORK— Live Hogs. 4c ? lb for large, 4Vi@4s/gc
for small and 3»ic lor feeders; dressed do, sy a #
6y a c. - - •
RECEIPTS OF PRODUCE.
for 24 HOURS.
Floor, qr. »ks 4.662 Wool, bis 132
Wheat, ctls. 2,296 Wine, gals. 78 950
Barley. ctls 11,826 Hides, n0... 1,860
Oats.ctls 1.976 Pelts, udis 259
Rye, ctls. 200 Tallow, ctls 66
Potatoes, eks. 8,488 Lime, bbls 402
Onions, 484 Leather, rolls SO
Middlings, 5k5..... 169 Quicksilver, llaski 150
Rr»n, »ks 750 Chicory, bbls " - ■• -'8
Hay. tons.. 767 Borax, ctls 409
■■ • — ♦- — • . .. i , '■
FAMILY RETAIL MARKET.
Roll Butter is rather dearer. Eggs are also rising.
■ Turkeys and Hens are dearer. Meats are un
changed. Some kinds of Fish are dearer.
Most kinds of Fruit ere cheaper, though Figs are
dearer, being scarce. Melons are still high. In the
Vegetable line Tomatoes sell highest, being scarce.
' Following Is The Calls regular weekly retail
price list:.
COAL— PER TON.'
Cannel — ©10 OOlPleasantVal 9 50@10 00
Wellington. — ©10 00 Southrield
New Wei- Wellington — @ 950
linzton (51000 Scotch — (at 950
Seattle...... — (k'B 00 .Coos Bay... 7 00® —
Castle Gate. 9 50&10 00
DAIRY rRODUCK, ETC.
Butter, fancy, $ (Cheese, Swiss 20/3,30
square S3® 40 ! Common Eggs t*d zl sfs> —
do, f* roll — <ai3s| Ranch Kegs, ~f dz. (£2O
do. choice —(S3O! Eastern Eggs 15(a) —
Ordinary do 26927 Honey, comb, t*tt>. @15
Cheese, Cal B<aiO do, extracted.... 10®12
Cheese, Eastern. . . 1 5@20 i
lIKATK— PER POUND.
Bacon 1 5(81 7 1 Pork, fresh — @12
Beef, choice 12@15|Pork, salt 12@15
tlo, good B^lo|Pork Chops 12@15
Corned Beef B<# — Round Steak Kailt)
Ham, Cal —(a 15 Sirloin Steak...l2^ml6
do, Eastern..... — (2;15| Porterhouse, d 0... I?@'JO
Lard 12(a.15 Smoked Beef — (sls
Mutton ».... 8<5;10 Pork Sausages.... —(g,2o
Lamb B©lo Veal ........10<ij)15
POULTRY AND DAME.
Hens.each..... 60® 75 Turkeys, '?■ Ib.. 17® .20
Young Roost- Ducks, each... 60(a> '65
ers. each 7ii@l OOGrese, each....l 50&2 00
Fryers, each... 50(& 65!PIj:poiis, >>. pr.. 60(n> 65
Broilers, each.. 36@ 60 Rabbits, "p l . pr.. 25(g» 40
Old Roosters, I Hare, each 20(g> —
each.... 00@ 65; -
FRUITB AND NUTS.
Almonds, Ib — <a>ls!Limes, 1? d0z......15/§>2o
Apricots, >* It) 5© 6 Nectarines, "$ 1b... B@lo
Apples. "t» lb..' 4W Cpranges, "ft d0z. .. .15(5*40
Blackberries i»dwr2o®2s!riums, f> 1b........ 5(& —
Bananas, ?. . .15te20 Peaches, $ 1b..... 4 (a. 5
Coconnuts, each...lO@l2!Pcara, "t 1 Ib :.. 4(Si 5
Cherries, tb loraiS-Raisins. t». Ib 5(q;15
Crabapples, ?. 1b. . . Raspberries,^ d wr2o(S*2s
Cantaloupes, each. 25(i*3f> Strawberries,
Currants, l^ box ..«5&50 iS drawer 20@40
Kijrs, V lb — 15 Walnuts, ?Ib 15@ —
Lemons, 9 doz 30@40 l
VFOKTABLES.
Asparagus, V Ib..'. 6(ai2|Lentils, •ft ...... 6@ 8
Artic-hokPs, ? i! ) .doz..lo^uJ<o!Lettuee, f>. d0z....15t020
Beets, 1& doz . . . . . . .12(a.l5iOnions; f> 1b. ...... 3M 3
Beans, white, "ft lb.— On sOkra, green, i>> lb.. — (ii;ls
Colored, t* lb 4(^ 6 Peppers, dry $ tb. . — @25
Lima, fi Ib s(s 6|Pepper,green, t* lb. B(<* 1 0
Cabbage, each s^lo Parsnips, f, d0z.. ..16^)20
Cauliflowers, each. 5$ 8 Potatoes, t* 1b..... '2(i 3
Celery, "f bunch... sfni— 4 d7.bchs.ls(gi2o
Cucumbrs.V dz 10ml 5 Rhubarb, fi lb 4fa) 6
Cress. V dzbunchs.2UW26 Sncre, '? Ib.. 25(a:35
K:g Plant; x* ... ; 5 String Beans, ¥> lb. 6(dl 8
Garlic,^ Ib :. Wai 8 Thyme, !l> 20(d)30
Green Corn, ~f doz.lO((A2s!Turnips. r 1 doz 15@20
Green Peas, i* lb.. 4@ s|Tomatoes, "ft tb 10^12
FISH— PER POUND. .
Barracuda.... .12®15Sea Bass ..10^12
Carp Smelts; — @15
< fish 10rail2 501e5......;... —(a.lO
Flounders.... —<d>\o Skates, each 10(a>12
Halibut.. 5 Sturgeon — Co: —
Herring........:... — Tomcod ........ — @15
Klngfish.-...........10(5j>12|Tr0ut .... : 20©25
Mackerel — Clams, 1? gal . @75
do, Horse — — Do, hardshell, -
Perch......; Kill) 100 50@ —
Pompano... 60^60 Crabs, each ....... . 10<a> —
Rockfish.... (a)l 2 Do. softshell, "9, dz.25(a135
Salmon, 5m0ked.. .20(i»25 Mussels, %* qrt.....10©15
Salmon, fresh..'. . . . — (Si s Oysters, Cal, 100.60r« —
Shrimps........ 8&L10 Do, Eastern, '$ dz.25(g»35
5had................ -(o*lo
THE STOCK MAEKET.
Ypsterday was another quiet day, with no
changes worthy of remark.
NOTES.
The Bullion and Best it Belcher assessments fall
delinquent In board to-day.
The Argentum-Jiiniata Mining Company has
declared a dividend of 3 cents per share, payable
July 15.
At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the
Spring Valley Water Company on the 17th an
amendment to the by-laws will be proposed chang
ing the day of holding the annual meetings from
the third Wednesday of July to the second
Wednesday of January.
The Xorth Banner Consolidated Tunnel Com
pany of Nevada County has levied an assessment
of 3 cents per share, delinquent August 6.
Superintendent Kervin reports operations pro
gressing favorably on the Brunswick lode. Two
more men heve been put on, making sixteen in all.
At the point on the Hale A Norcross ground whore
the incline will be sunk it was found that more
grading was necessary than was at first thought.
The incline will in all probability be started next
Monday. The incline to be sunk on the Bes: <&
Belcher and Con. Virginia ground will be stsirtf d
next week. Work on the tunnel from shaft 3 in
Savage ground is progressing in an expeditious
manner, and the work is getting fairly under
ground.
The Ophir Company has decided to expend
$2000 on the work of prospecting to the westward
with a diamond drill in conjunction with the West
Consolidated California and Virginia, Andes nnd
Mexican mining companies. The latter com
panies have yet to take action. Superintendent
Lyman writes that by prospecting ahead of the
face of the West Consolidated drift, from 100 to
200 feet, with a diamond drill, the question 01
whether a west ore body exists in' that Immediate
vicinity can be quickly "and economically settled.
Bulwer— During i he" past week crushed about 170
tons of ore: average battery assay sample, $'il 00;
railings, $9 12. Put Into the main ore chute about
forty tons of ore. grade about the same as that
they are crushing. Shipped- to the Nevada Bank
on the sth inst. bullion valued at $4332 62.
The Mann County Water Company paid a quar
terly dividend of 75 cents per share on the 10th.
The California-street Cable Company paid a
monthly dividend of 50 cents per share on the
10th inst.
The Engineering and Mining Journal of New
York reports $729,450 paid in dividends in June
by twenty-four mines, and $4,428,830 for the first
six months of the year by forty-seven mines. The
last-named total Includes $500,000 by the Calumet
and Hecla and $400,000 by the Qulncy, both copper
claims In Michigan. There was also $300,000 by
the Smuggler silver mine of Colorado.
BOAKD SALES.
> Following were the sales in the San Francisco
Stock Board yesterday: ; ■
BKOULAR MORMIXn sesstov— 9:3o. ■
100 Alpha 09:200 Ch011ar.. .. 68100 0vrmn.. ..21
600 Alta 18200 (* A C 40500 P0tcgi....41
300 Belchr.... H A N.. 1.451100 Savns:e....49
200 B A 1i.... 60 BOOL Wash... 01 300 Seg 8e1... .11
500 8u11i0n. ...10200 Mexican. .6Blloo sNev ....61
100 C P0int... 41 50 67i 50 YJacket..46
100 40 100 1.451
AFTERNOON SESSION— 2:3O.
100 Andes... .31100 Conn 95 60|P0t05i....42
200 B A 8....62i1000 A C....41: 60 P0t03i....41
100 61 700 H &.N.. 1.50 1 00 Savage... .so
200 63450 1.46 100 Scorplon..o4
100 8u11i0n... 10200 Justice. ...ll 200 Seg 8e1.... 11
300 Chollar... 700 0cc1dt1.... 20100 S Nev 61
200 .....681 50 0phir. ..1.45250 Union C..35
50 CCAV...2.80i100 1.50200 V Jackt...4s
Following were the sales in the Pacific mock
Board yesterday.
KKOt'LAR SESSION— IO:3O.
100 Alta IBlßOO Con lmp..ol|4oo 1.50
100 Ande5.... 30 200 Con N V.. 03650 1-47 V.
200 31 700 C P0int. ..41 200 overmn...2l
400 BAB 58200 Exchqr... o3 300 20
200 60 700 G AC 41200 Potosl ....41
400 Bullion... 10 250 H AN. 1.45 900 Savage.. ..49
100 Caledonia.l3lloo Justice.. Scorpion..os
200 Challenge 33400 L Wash... ol 900 SB A M..12
300 Ch011ar... 69 1000 Mcx 68 250 Sierra N.. 6l
700CCAV...2.76 600 , 69 300 Union.... 36
450 2.80300 70100 V Jacket. 46
40 Confd 981400 Occldenil.23! .
AFTEUNOON SKSBION— 2 :30.
300 Alpha. 09200 C P0int... .411100 0ph1r...1.50
100 Ande5.... 33|600G A C... 42 100.. 1.47%
200 B A 8....611300 43 400 Potosi 42
500 80die. . . . 200 HAN 1.47y» 600 Savage. ...49
800 8u11i0n. ..10300 ..........1.611,900 50
200 Bulwer. ..05200 Ju1ia. ...... 04 200 51
300 ChallngC.3s4oo Kentck...O4 Scorpion..os
800 Ch011ar.... 69200 Mcx 69 300 SU Hi 11.. .04
300 CCA V... 2. HO 900 70i200 Union C..36
300 2. 77 V» - 00 Mono 06 300 Utah 05
900 Conlmp..ol'6ooOvermn...22 l 300 V Jacket.46
CLOSING QUOTATIONS.
FRIDAY, July 12-4 p. it
Biri.Aiktd.i Bid. Asked.
Alpha C0n..... 08 09 Jackson 20 —
Alta 16 17iJu!ia.. 02 04
Andes 30 32 Justice 11 18
8e1cher........ 37 3* Kentuck. 03 0*
Best A Belcher; 62 63 Lady Wash.... 01 02
BentonCon.... 35 —Mexican 70 .71
Bodie 26 27 Mono 05 07
Bullion 10 ll'Mt. Diablo 15 —
Bulwer » 05 06 Nevada Queen. — 05
Caledonia...... 12 14 Occidental 20 21
Challenge Coo. 34 35 Ophir 1.45 1.50
Chollar 68 69 ! Overman 20 21
Con.Cal.A Va.2.75 Potosi 42 48
Con. Imperial. — Oljsfavaee 60 51
Confidence 95 97iSeg. Belcher... 11 12
Con. New York. — 03|Sierra Nevada, rtl 62
Crown Point... 40 —Scorpion 04 05
EastSierraNev — 05 1 Silver Hill 02 05
Exchequer 02 03^Silver King.... — 20
Eureka C0n.... — 20 Syndicate — 04
Ciould A Curry. 42 44,UnlonCon 34 35
Hale A Norcrs.l.4s 1.60 Utah 03 05
lowa 04 05l Yellow Jacket. 45 4B
STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE.
FRIDAY, July 12-2 P. M.
UNITED STATES BONDS.
Hiil. Alike,!. Bid. Asked.
U coup.. 112 113141 C 545reg...112 113Va
MISCELJuANEOCB BONDS.
Cal-stCbless. 107Va — Do, iss6s..lOl —
Cal Elec L 65106 — PAORv6s..llO 120
Cntra CW 5s 99V2100 PACh Uy6s. — 971/2
Dpnt-stex-cp 80 93 Pwl-«tRR 115
EdsnLAP6s. — IOBV2 Rrno^AVUkLlOa 105-
FACH RR6sloo — ißivef\VCo6s — 100
Geary-stßss. 97Va^02Va SF*NPRKSsIOO»^IOI%
LosAngL6s. — — SPRRAriz6s 971/2100
Do.Gnted.6s. — 103 f?PßßCal6s.ll2 —
Mkt-stCble6sl2l — SPRRCaISj. 87l< 2 100
NevCNgßßs. — 102 Do, lconjrtd. 87 1 /2 100
NPCRR6S.IOO — SPBrRCal6s. 97Va100
NyßCal6s.. 98% — iSVWater6s..l24 —
NRyCalßs.. — — !SVWat»>r4s.. 99 100
Oak Gas 102V2 — StktnGAE6s -» 103
Do, 2diss 55.. 102 Vi — SunstTAT6s — 103
Omnibus 65.. 1191/3 — Sutter-stßss.lOß — %
PacßollMbs.io2 — VisaliaWC6s — 92
WATER STOCKS.
Contra Costa. 57 v 3 — San Jose — 100
Marln C 0 .... 47y 3 — |sprng ValieylOOVslOOVi
GAS STOCKS. .
Capital — 42 Va PaclHcLlght. 45 50
Central 95 — ■ SanFrancsoo 71 —
OakGLAH. 443,4 4 5 1/4 ! Stockton 16 23
Pac Gas Imp. 81 4* 82 ;
INSURANCE STOCKS.
FiremansFd.ls2 — |Sun — 60
COMMERCIAL BANK STOCKS.
AmerBATC. — — LondonPAA.l2B —
Anglo-Cal. .. 55 60 London&SF. — 31
Bank of Cal.. — .223 |Mer."h Ex... 12 —
CaISDATCo. 54 — Nevada — —
Firs;Nationl.l7O 185 SatherßCo.. — —
Grangers.... — —
bavinos BANK stocks.
GerSALCo.. —1760 jfSavALoan.. — 150
HumbSAL.IOOO — Securltv — 275
Mutual — • 45 lUnion Trust. 830 —
SFSavUnion — 500 |
STREET RAILROAD STOCKS.
California.... 103 Si — .Oak.SLaHav — 100
Geary-st — 00 | Presidio. .... — 13
Market-5t.... 41 42 iSutter-st — —
POWDER STOCKS.
Atlantic D... 17 18 Juoson — —
California — 75 — Vigorit — 30c
Giant.. — 151/ si
MISCELLANEOUS STOCKS.
BlkDCoalCo. — -12 iPacAuxFA.. 1% —
Cal Cot Mills. — — Pac Borax... 98 100
Cal Dry Dock — — PacIANCo. — 30
EdisonLlght, — 95 IPac Roll Mill 17 —
GasCon Assn. — — ' Part Paint Co — 9
JUwCASCo.. — 6y 2 Trans Co — 25 Va
HutchSPCo..lOV 12 PacTATCo. 62 —
JuasonMfgC. — — Sunset TjcT. 35 —
MerExAssri.loo — United 0 Co.. — 25
OceanicSSCo — 30 I
lIORNINO SESSION.
Board— lßo S F Gaslight, 71; $1000 S V 6%
Bonds, 124.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
Board-80 S F Gaslight, 71 ; 25 S V Water, 10014.
Street— 7s S F Gaslight, 71. i; -: :,"
♦ — ♦ — •
THE CALL CALENDAR.
July, 1895.
July 6,
Full Moon.
10
11
19
ff\ July 14.
<i»/ - Last Quarter.
U
IB
16
17
€)
Jnly 21,
Netv Moon.
'J'J
25
28,
First Quarter.
28
I 29 I 30
OCJiAN >TKAMIi:MS.
STit*«HR. ,|
.■>h - J»T' V* TI »N
s»;i*
i Ft KB.
Alee Hlnchii l Portland..-. I
Kio Janeiro China A Japan
Oregon..*;... Portland '
Santa lies*.. • San Dlezo. . .
Walla Walla ; \'lc Pet Sncl ,
J-arallon ; Vaaulna Bay..;
st Paul .. I Newport ...... '
Pomona ... Uuniboldtßay ;
Arnso ... Coos Bar
Wreott..;..'. ' Kel River. .... i
State of Cal Portland !
Mexico...'., s"an Dieco
Washtpnaw Panama ...... !
City Sydney Panama...... !
Umatllla... , VlcdtPgtSnd |
(lumboldt... ' Humboldifiay
1 ruckee I'urtland ...... I
Kureka.... Newport
I'oint Loma. Grays Harbor
North Forte. HiimboldtHav .
Julyl.S, 6pu;Vallejo
Julyl3, 3pii il' M S 8
JulylS.lOAM Spear
uI V U.I lam Rdw'y 2
July 14, 9am Udw'y 1
Julyl6,lo4M Miss 1
July 16, Bam Bdw'y 2
■ July 18. v!pm Bdw'r 1
.iul\-17,10am Vallelo
July 17, oam Valleio
.inlylg.lUAM Spear
JulylS.llAM Bdw'r 1
JulylS. 4pm Umb rrt
July 18.12ir P3IBS
July 19. 9am BdWy 1
July 19. 9am WMtn'n
JulyVO. 4pm Vallejo
■July 2o, Bam Bdw'y 2
Julv?o,r>M Main
Jnly2l. 9am MlM'n 1
-;t -..IMKKS TO AKRIVJE.
STK.AMKR I
Pomona. I Humboidt Bay
San Mateo .'.... Coraox '.
Fnrallon 8ay ........
Weeott.. .-....;:. Kel River . •■••
StPaui.... ; I Newport. ............ '"•
San Benito : Tac0ma... ...... "•*
Bandorille. Uoouille Klver...'. '.".""" I
Crescent City. ;. il'rescfnc City.. ...... . ■. .
Araeo .. Coos Bay !"!!"** j
Umat111a........ ! Victoria & Pucet Sound
state 01Ca1..... Portland i
Willamette Val. Mexico . ... .....";] \ '.'.'.".
Costa Jlioa ..... Departure Hay.!. ......
Truckee i*0rt1an0 ................
C0r0na.......... San Dieg0..:......
Mine01a. ........ C0m0x.....
North F0rk..... Humboidt 8ay..........
Point jjoma.:... iHrays Harbor ... '
Mackinaw...... Tacoma...... |
HumDOldt ...... Humboidt. .bay.. ....... !
Kureka... Newp0rt................. :
Kahumt.... i Kahu1u1..... ..;......;;.. (
Del N0ne..:.... Urays Harbor j
Santa Kosa. San Diego .......... !
Tropreso.. Panama........ !
Cltvof Puebla . . Victoria <jt Pu«et Sound ;
0ree0n.... ...... ! P0rt1and............:..;..
San Wa5........ Panama .....■■.. ■
July 13
July 13
July 14
July It
July 14
jJuly 15
(July 15
iJuly 15
July IS
'July 15
July 15
Ju'.y 15
July 16
July 16
July 16
July 17
July 17
;July 17
IJuly 17
July 18
'July 18
July 19
(July 'JO
IJuly 20
July 20
July 20
July '21
:vof
SUN AUD TIDK TABLE.
<_
■<
Wa
WA
SUN.
-.arge.jSmali.
4.Slr| 3.VJ6A
.ILarge
! Sets
Klses.
.OOP
.22r
4.58|
4.68,
II V ■i.ltiMiK AIIIM BULLETIN.
JiHAMC'If BTMUMBAPKIO OFFICE, U. 3- X., ■»
M I.H'HANTS 1 I-:.\fH»VriK f
Wa.v t han^isco. July 12. 1893. )
T)}* tlm« bull on Teieeraph mil was dropped
exactly lit noon t<» day— i. c.. at noon of the 12Uta
meridian, Of M exactly Bi\ M.. (ireenwlch time.
a. I. I' ki.kr,
i.'fii'i'-i'ui- '". S. N.. in «-hnr-.'".
all II' !'!>«. INTKL.L.IGKXOK.
Arrived.
FIUDAY, July 12.
Stmrßunol. Walvlg, :v7!/ 2 hours from Port Los
Anglos: ballast. to [. |.; White Lumber Co.
Stmr Alcatntz, ■ oi»r>n, 86 hours from Port Los
Ancles: ballast, to I. E White Lumber Co.
stmr 'Hanta Bom, Alexander, 58 hours from
San Diego, etc; pass and mdse, to Goodall, Perkins
ACo.
Ur sttnr Gaelic, Pearne. 25 clays from Hongkong
via Yokohama 1 ., days 8 hours 44 miv; pass
and mdse, toOAOSS Co.
Stmr Lacuna, Peterson. 48 boon from Port Los
Angeles: ballast, to Pollard A Dodge.
Stmr «i"i Jose, Knssell, 28 days from Panama,
etc: pas* and mdse, to P M 8 s ■.'>.
eschr Reliance, Jensen, 36 hours from Point
Arena: 85 cds bark, to Beadle* Co. Up river di
rect.
s<hr Enterprise. Injrwenen, 10 days from Cos
m«po!is; -MO M ft lumber, to Grays il arbor Com
mercial Co.
Schr Ocean Spray, Skipper, 24 hours from
Fort Ross: 110 cds bark, to N" Iverson.
Schr Guide, Olaen, 10 days from Wiliapa Harbor;
200 M ft lumber, to Golden Gate.- Lumber Co.
schr Arthur I, Kro.'. 24 hours from Iversens
Landinsr; 90 cds wood, 50 cds bark, to N Iversen.
Schr Eclipse, Gutterman, 5 flays from Eureka;
lumber and shingles, :o Ciias Nelson.
Schr Rio Rev, Isigkelt. 24 hours from Bowens
Landing: 124 M ft lumber, to Heywood A Hackley.
Scbr Corinthian, Zaddart, 24 hours from Point
Arena. 120 cds bark, 20 eds wood, to Bender Bros.
Up river direct.
Cleared. <
FRIDAY, July 12.
Stmr SaDta Rosa, Alexander, San Diego; Goodall,
Perkins A Co.
Stmr Saturn, Lewis, Panama; Panama Steam
ship Co.
Stmr Oregon, Poiemann, Astoria: Oregon Kail
way A NavCo.
Br ship James Kerr, Powles, Queenstown ; Geo W
McNear. •
Sailed.
FRIDAY, July 12.
Stmr Hnmboldt. .Edwards, Eureka.
Btmr KnreKa. Jepsen, San Pedro.
■ Stmr Giosy, Inland, Santa Cruz.
StmrSunol. Walvig.
Stmr Lacuna, Peterson.
Stmr Homer. Drisko. Coos Bay.
Srmr Whifesboro. Johnson.
Shin Lev] O Bursess. Yungren. Tacoma.
Nlc bark Salvatore, Jacobson, Champerico.
Schr Abbie, li;'.n--i-ii.<
Schr Bender Bros. Thompson, Fort Ross.
Schr Nettie Low, Low, Point, Reyes. .
X«:e«rr!t
. POINT LOBOS— JuIy 12— 10 P. if.— Tv »-.thei
cloudy; wind SW: velocity 26 miles ncr hour.
Charters.
The bark Aiden Besse loads cannery supplies for
Karluk, Alaska; schr Ethel Zane lumber at Port
Gamble for Peiropaulovski.
Spoken.
June I— On the equator 31 W, Br ship Dunard,
from Portland for Sligo.
.Domestic Ports.
FORT BRAGG— Arrived July 12-Stmr Noyo.hc
July 11.
COOS Arrived July 12— Stmr Arago, bnc« |
July 10.
ASTORIA— July 12— Stmr Signal, from
Puget Sound.
Sailed— Stmr Truckpe. for San Francisco; schr
Ida Srhnauer. for San Francisco.
NEWPORT— SaiIed July 12— Stmr South Coast,
for San Francisco.
PORT BLAKELEY— To sail July 12-Schr
Enterprise, for San Pedro.
Arrived July 12— Chil bark Pad flco, from Val
paraiso.
WESTPORT— Arrived July 12— Stmr Protection,
hence July 11.
USAL— Arrived July Stmr Newsboy, hence
July 11.
GRAYS HARBOR-Arrived July 12— Stmr Del
None, hence July 9.
SAN PEDRO-Sailed July 12— Brig Courtney
Ford, for Tacoma.
VENTURA— SaiIed July 12— Stmr South Coast.
SAN DIEGO— Arrived July 12— Yacht Lurline,
from Santa Cruz.
PORT LOS ANGELES— Arrived July 11— Stmr
Westport. from Bear Harbor.
EUREKA— Arrived July 12— Stmr North Fork,
hence July 11.
Sailed— schr Jennie Thelin; stmr Pomona, for
San Francisco.
HOQUIAM— SaiIed July 12-Schr Mary and Ida,
for San Francisco.
Eastern Ports.
NEW YORK— Arrived July 11— Stmr Newport,
from Colon.
Foreign Ports.
NEWCASTLE, Arrived July 11— Br ship
Swanhilda, from Liverpool to load lor San Fran
cisco. „
SYDNEY— Arrived July 11— Br stmr Warrlmoo,
from Vancouver.
YOKOHAMA— July 10— Stmr Peru, he
June 24. June 24— Schr Mattie T Dyer, from a
cruise.
Sailed July 10— Br stmr Evandale, for Puget
Sound."
LIVERPOOL— SaiIed July 11— Br ship Califor
nia for Snn Francisco.
- HAKODATE— In port June 19— Br schr Mascot,
with 787 sealskins: Br sclir Charlotte n Cox, 80o:
Br Geneva. 1137; Br schr Vera. 853;schr Ida
Etta, 575: schr E B Marvin, 946; Br schr Ag
nes Macdonald, 71.
Arrived June 23— Schr Viva. 60S. 26— Schr Ed
war.] E Webster, 776. 27— Schr Diana, 873; schr
Bonanza. 927.
NEEDLES— Passed July 10— Dutch ship Adri
ana, from Hamburg for Santa Rosalia.
VALPARAISO— SaiIed June 6— Chil bark Ema
Louisa, for Port Townsend.
NANAIMO— Sailed July 12 — Barb Rufus B
Wood, for San Francisco. jjflTlnll
Movements of Tram*- Atlantic Steamer*.
NEW YORK— Arrived July 12— Stmr Britannic,
from Liverpool and Queenstown: stmr Wittklnd,
from Bremen: stmr Prussia, from Hamburg; stmr
Normannia, from Hamburg, Southampton and
Cherbourg; stmr Noordland, from Antwerp; stmr
Burgundla, from Marseilles.
Sailed for New York— Stmr Fuerst Bismarck,
from , Southampton. 11— Stmr Anchoria, from
Glasgow.
: Sighted— Adriatic, from New York for Liv
erpool, passed Brow Head.
. importations.
REDONDO— Per Santa Rosa— l bx lemons, 1 sic
harness, 3 horses. 7 cs honey, 15 sks ore dirt, 2 bxs
seed. 1 sulky. 1 cart.
Santa Maria— los sks wheat,
Rocksidin;— lo6 sks bit rock.
San Diego— 2oo cs mln water, 3 cs wine, 7 cs oil,
1 sk copper. 1 sk zinc, 1 1 cs iron and shoes, 2 sacks
beeswax, 24 bxs oranges, 1581 sks oats. 1 bx pa
per, 33 cs honey, 216 bxs lemons, 34 hf.bbls pickld
fish, 128 bdls dry fish. 8 pkgs household goods, 5
bxs type plates. 4 pcs r eranite. 143 . sks rags, 1 b.x
books. Ics dry goods, 151 bdls hides, 6 bxs butter,
7 bbls tallow.
Los Aneelr s via Redondo— lo crts polishing gds,
18 r>kc« household goods, 1 wagen, 7 bis wool.
Port Harford— 6 pkgs mchy, 9 pkgs mdse, Ibx
books, l sk trlmnilnes. 23 cs honey. 1 coop poultry,
1 bx fruit, 15 dressed calves. 2 coops chickens. 15
bdls hides. 35 bxs butter, 33 cs eggs, 9 bxs fish, 1
cs cheese. 1 cs shoes.
Santa Barbara— l cs canned eds, 192 bxs lemons,
27 bxs oranges. 1 bx frames, 6 bbls mm water.
Port Los Angeles— s bxs lemons, 1 mat rice.
. Los Angeles via Port Los Anceles-7 bxs filters,
1 pkg mdse, 1 bdl hose, 4 cs varnish, 2 bbls green
paint. 1 bx b metal. ;
MEXICO— Per San Jose— lll4 bxs limes, 11 bxs
tamarinds, 5 crts pineapples.
Panama— 4 pkkes rndse. '
Costa Rica— 2o bans coffee.
. Nicaragua— 2oo bags coffee, 1 cs mdse.
Salvador — 595 bags coffee. •
Guatemala— sl3 bags coiTee, 17 pkgs mdse.
South America— 6 nkgs aguardiente, 1 sk beans.
Consignees.
' Per Santa Rosa— E Gamier A Co: Hills Bros: G J
Becht: Wilson A Baechtel; Wet more Bros; Vex*
mont Marble Co; Amer Press Assti: A C Smith : J
P Thomas: Wood. Curtis A Co; Chas Harley & Co;
Levi Spiegel A Co; M T Freitas A Co; Haas Bros;
A Galll Fruit Co: Neuburger. Reiss A Co: _ J M.--
Donnld: De Bernard! A Co: Co« Seed and Plant Co:
0 B Smith A Co: Selby Smelting and Lead Co: H O
Miller: Dodge. Sweeney* Co; Sanborn, \ ail A Co:
Brlgham, Hoppe * Co: H !>urar,l: C Carpy A Co;
H N Tildt-n A c<>: Kowalsky A Co: L D stone & Co:
J Ivancovich A Co: Dairymen's Union: Berges A
Dominicon: C E Whitney A Co: Brown Bros A Co:
Goodall, Perkins A Co: Allen A Lewis: American
C VG Co- D Keefo A Co; D E Allison A Co: A L
Bryan Shoe Co; (Jet 7. Bros A Co: Witzel A Baker;
I H ileckmnn A Co: O Camillon! A Co; Wm Cline;
American Union Fish Co: LG sresovich A Co: Pac
Can Co: 8 Brunswick: HHeckmanACo: Pacific
Pavin«Co: Enterprise Brewery: 8 r Milling Co;
Buss, Sanders A Co;Tacoma Commercial Co: \\ It
Hammond: Oregon Fruit and Produce Co: Henry
Clifton : Wheaton, Brt-on A Co: Liaussig A Co: E
Adams A son. Wieland Brewing Co: i Bllalght:
M r Cabral: Bell, Fly A Co: W B Sumner A Co: 11 .
OGreenhood: Italian-Swiss Colony: A i- Slought;
Pac Ammonia and Chemical Works; Boston Wo
ven Hose Co: C Pennell: H Waldeck; JoL-as Er
langerACo; Chns Montgomery A Co: Lemoine A
Co- CJLeistACo; Bancroft, Whitney A( o; J J
Miles; Bass-Heuter Paint Co; Kowalsky A Co; Ar
nad Haraszihy A Co; Roth. Blum A Co; Wilson
Bros; D M OiborneACo; Wiester A Co; Labor
Per** 1 !! Jose— W R Grace A Co; nellmann Bros;
Wells, Fargo A Co; Easton A Schwartz; Cabrera,
Roma A Co; C schilling A Co; Castle Bros; John T
Wright; Hvman Bros: Dleckinann A Co; Ooldtree
Bros- Haas Bros; Schwartz Bros; John O'Brien; W
Loalza A Co; J lvancovicn A Co; L F Lastreto; A
Levy A Co : L(J Sresovich A Co ; Garcia A Magginl ;
OMeyerink;.Chluda A Flack; Cabrera A Suiter;
p M S >s Co. ■ ■
P OFFICE FURNITURE
AND FIXTURES.
C. F. WEBER & CO.,
300 to 306 Tost St.. cor. Stockton
A LADIES' GRILL ROOM
Has been established- in the Palace Hotel '
ON ACCOUNT- OF REPEATED DEMANDS
■ made on the management.' It takes the piaco ■ '
of the city restaurant, with direct entrance from .<
Market st. Ladies shopping will find this a most .
desirable place to lunch. Prompt service and mod-
erate charges, such as have given the ■ gentlemen's
Grillroom an international reputation, will preval
in this new department, g

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