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1. . . EY A COXKIPZ-S'T LOVKB.
s-+J HE'S as dainty as a rose,
.\- • C s| BhP has s.i.-li a pretty nose,
J**— Ami she just knows how to pose
J-, J lv aer pew.
She wears such a fetching hat.
•' "■.' And I watch her as a cat
Will watch a mouse or rat.
-.'.r.. : r Wouldn't you?
'.' - * **. If you were In my place
.-. ■ And til.l see her pretty race
' -,-- * And her form so full of grace,
■"•■,■■ '..- ; '. That in love up to your ears
* :■- .*• '•' Ton would fall, but then no tears
,- * - 1 would have; the little dear's
'■'.'-' All, all mine.
- v — "N. Y. Herald.
ON THE HELEN.
!. .- ',- fco*scr.r*DF.D.J
• f 'tT'S fresh enough here.' said Rob; 'and
■■'■■■ I*? so you can have all that yon wish. But
1$ about these presentiments Miss May. I
was telling Harry that mine, if they were
bad. generally come true.'
"•Then 1 hope you have no bad ones
how,' she replied, nervously.
' '■•-. '. . "His face grew very sad and worn-looking.
and there was a nervous movement of the
'• • mouth that seemed to tell of anguish, as he
■•„ strove to conquer some emotion that strug
gled with him. At last he grow calm,
though when lie spoke bis voice was hoarse
' and strange.
"'1 am sorry to say that I have bad ones,
and moie so because they bode no good to
one whom I held dearest on earth.'
• "Miss May's ice grew pale, then hushed
KJ&hotly with color ere she replied.
"* This is truly too bad, Mr. "White, but
perhaps the person you loved so very dear
. . '■■) is now safe in her cosy home, and does not
J even know how tlie wind is blowing out
"'1 vis!, she was, Miss May, but I know
SSi*^ she is not. Even now she is listening to the
■ tosh of this northeaster, and so I have not
" ' Indeed. Is she then at sea.'
'•■' "She is. Oh, forgive me. Hiss May, for
.-■".. speak— ig, but I can't help it. You are the
• :' dear one. the dearest one, on earth to me,
'•'*.. and it. is for your safety I fear. Oh, my
darling! my darling! would to God you
.■•'•: . were in your home now."
■■':';.. "Bis words had come rushing out, deep,
',:.--. '. istrong and fast, as soon as the spell that
'**' ■ held his tongue was broken, anil when his
•: passionate declaration was made he hung
bis head as if ashamed of his speech. But
■';' .'.there was no need, for '.ho soul of Miss May
'.. . . '-.''. was true and womanly, and it knew and
' -• valued a love like that of Rob at its true
-'.. worth. When she had found that it was
: she who was dearest on earth to him a glad
■ _ . , light bad iime to her eyes, and a happy
".'■•. ' look stole swiftly over her ice. When he
.*-..* finished that passionate appeal she held out
' both her bands to him, but his head was
.'turned from her aDd he did in.*, see Ihem.
. He heard the one word she spoke though,
-. • '•' e.ven with the wind roaring and surging
... . about the ship. lie would have heaid it
: had the storm been twice as wild.
. "Hi- look was full of surprise that be
•'.: ' **. came joy an I happiness, as his eyes saw the
'..biv.e 1 a: spoke in her glance,' and notice!
.; the- hands ready to welcome his affection,
'.*'. and* with a glad cry he clasped her to his
.:. ■'■':. breast.
.'. '.-'. .* ■--*••* My darling,' was all that he could say,
'*:' . .." '-. and yet in lliose words there "a- a teuder
:.■..'.• ' lie iiud joy that would render many sen
tences eloquent. For a moment the glad
'•'."' '.'.ness of love's triumph made the dark
■'; ". ■ ' _' 'thoughts that had idled his mind dim
• '. : .'..memories that hid no power; but, as he
•*'.'-. raised his face, a great column of moonlight
,-_*_"• . • ' broke, from a cloud-rent and lit up the toss
-•••/ ... ing sea for miles ar_un_ Scarcely had Ins
.... 'eyes glanced at the sei when the gladness
. • ; .of his face changed to an ashy despair, and
• *. ' . ."■ ine'ery, 'Oh, my Cud!' ring -t ut like
_ r - -. '*" - a-.iiyine, wail, he jumped to the open c0m
.,.-• y.an. i. way and closed it; linn seizing the
.'■" .wheel, he spun it around like a toy. The
• next instant I bad taken a look to windward,
' ': and my heart stood still
• .- .*; ■ "in the broad glare of the moonlight I
saw the great dark hull of a large ship bear
..,-.'..■ ing down full on us. She was scudding uu
.;*.-.'• det close-reefed sails and coming at a rate
■ •' *. of speed that would have carried ber clean.
oyer the little Helen. For an instant 1 was
."'," .* paralyzed, but it was only for an instant 1
r . ' saw, as Rob had, that if we could fall off
.. ' . lick she might graze us, and cause only a
. wetting, and 1 added my strength to his to
. ■1.0...* the helm up, aud so let her pay off.
■ It would be touch and go with us, 1 knew;
'.. . but little Helen answered her helm beauti
• • fully, and in an instant she fell off before
; tne wind, and the waves foaming along her
v . sides like white-bearded demons.
.. '.*'• "We were not a moment too soon, how
ever, for just as we (rot before the wind the
•**...* . .bow of the ship loomed past us, and with a
P. - * roar, as if a deluge had broken loose, sh"
*.• 'rushed passed us, and a huge wave broke
°. , '■'. oyer the Helen, nearly swamping her.
.• ■ .*. "When i; wis boiling around me, I thought
.'. ; '_'• .hit 1 heard a low sob of fear, followed by
• :••' ■ .a' 'Wild cry_j_ deEpair, and instantly the
-- -""•* ■< thought came— Miss .May. It was too late,
. -.. too hire. When the Helen righted and shook
■ iier sell clear of the water, Miss May was no
. - where to be seen. The companion way was
■..',"' .' thrown open and the captain came running
'. '- 'on deck, just iv time to grasp Rob White,
Who, realizing the full force of bis los-*, had
'.!".- 'sprung to the bulwarks with the intention
"„ '. •••'. ;of flinging himself into the ocean.
.'*.•-■. . "He was so exhausted, however, by his
"'.- .'. struggle at the wheel that trie capiain s on
"'.*- . .mastered him, and shoving him below se
;'.:■'. -J. cured the companion-way. Iliad be _ busy
,V; •; bringing the Helen close to the wind again,
.'■':. .. having taken advantage of the smooth
j water left iv the ship's wake to do this, and
: /.- bad just got her to her old position when
.1 '. ■ .. the captiaiu came to my tide and asked
•' . * : what was up.
■ "In as lew words as possible I told him
'■ all— him bow the ship appeared, how
. we ha.l just escaped being run down ana of
.' . : the seas boarding us; told him of the sub
■ and cry that 1 heard and of Miss May's dis
• • appearance. He rushed from me and com
'■ menced a wild search about the deck, but it
' . .' ' was. all in vain. Miss May was never seen
alive after this. The crew, who bad been
•.-. , brought on deck by the noise, soon learned
.. '. . the sad news, and, as Miss May had always
" : • been a favorite with all of us, a sadder heart
• ed set of men could not well have been
.-• fi nnd.
'"Finding that Miss May was truly gone,
.- ..'.*'. the captain came aft to me, and asked what
• •' was the cause of Rob's strange conduct, and
.-'.; PJ. 1 then told him of the scene that had pre
,". ' ceded the appearance of the shin. He was a
..' kind-hearted man nnd had loved Miss May
• .as though she had been his daughter; aud
;'. • .' he had leit a sincere regard for Bob, seeing
'how brave and worthy tie was. Tears stood
■*' * .hi hiseyes when I finished telling my story,
. ' and In- form shook with the struggle to re
*:. . strain hi- emotion.
••:. •. '"Poor fellow,' he said ;' l must go down
* : to comfort him and my wife.'
. "Then turning to the first mate, who had
• ; ■•.. come aft, he told him what had occurred, and
: ''".';- ■ .as the Helen was lying to again went below.
• The next morning the wind shifted and
•.•'.'•- '* cone fair and also decreased to a moderate
. gale,' so we were enabled to make sail and
run along finely. '■-..*■ .
. ""* "Rob came on deck during the morning
.. and resumed his duties ; but though he did
•not seem to, I noticed that the captain kept
• a sharp watch on his movements. Rob was
.'■''«-*■, very still. The sorrow that had come to
bim seemed to lie heavily upon Ids soul and
his face was worn and haggard. He looked
bent and old, even though but a few hours
had passed since I saw him. Had I not
known that it was him 1 should have passed
" t.im a- a stranger. He did not speak to me
f .'; " that day. save to -iv.- orders, and as I could
only revert to the scenes that would recall
: his, sc row, or the cause of it, i did not seek
io enter into conversation. When niglit
■ came, and it was my turn at the wheel, he
* .. .stood near it as 1 relieved the man who had
- been steering, aud when we were alone
■■ "Di I I not tell you. Harry, that my pre
* ; sentiments always came true.?'
'•;'. "'Yes, ye-,' 1 answered, 'but I would not
■;•'. think of this now.'
"'Row can I help thinking of it?' he
.",. .* answered bitterly. 'How can I forget all
that has taken place during the hist few
honrs? But it is not over yet, Harry, for 1
•5 : shall go to her soon.'
' :'; . "Hooked at him, a mingled horror and
•' wonder in my glance.
■ ; " .;'■ .. • "II.; smiled sadly.
: "'No, no, I shall never attempt that again.
. T was mad then. Rut, Harry, I feel that 1
v; ■-'.•■ shall. soon join her, and this Is the happiest
; .thought that I have, for life is nothing
■ . without her love to bless it.'
"■•> "•'.' "He went on talking about her, and his
•;-'•■'. ' ■voice grew strong and musical, a-, of old,
; :•■ ■; and 1 was hoping that his mind would grow
.'. ' ': calm and resigned from this talk. The
breeze was strong but fair, the night clear
"/. '. -and noonlit, and the sea, though still run
*". . .-' ning high, was not so bad as in the morn
■ ing. We stood talking during the remainder
'pp-% I of the watch, and 1 thought his language
. .',-_: more like what Bob used to talk, and grew
■ ..'■ hopeful accordingly. Just before eight
-. ' bells Rob went around the deck to see that
* all was right, and then came aft again.
,; , Casting his eyes up aloft something—
though, what never will be known ou earth
W&t' teemed to be out of order, and, to get a
clearer view of it he jumped up on the
' taffruil, supporting himself with the lore
topgallaut-braee, a piece of rigging that we
• bad rove off new when leaving port.
"As he leaned outward to get a clearer
view, the brace parted about a fathom above
his grasp, and though he strove hard to grasp
something he could not, but fell backward
into the ocean. I saw bis face as it drifted
swiftly by. and it was calm and seemed full
of joyous light. To bring the brig to, or get
out our boat were things that could not be
done in time to save Rob, and so we wen
forced to leave him to his fate, I watched
him as long as possible, and, indeed, was
, Compelled to do so. for one of the strangest
reasons in this world. '. . "'
" Directly above him. floating as though
upborne by a divine power, appeared the
form of a woman, and when this form tinned
its face toward the Helen we recognized the
features and look of Miss May. it was truly
her spirit or ghost we saw, and more beauti
ful and radiant than she had ever appeared
iv life for it seemed that she had seen the
glory of heaven and been given of its
radiance; and when 1 saw her resemblance
I knew* why Rob's face had worn such a
bright look. ■■*'.* '■
"Truly he was going to her, and so both of
his presentments came true. Why the rope
came to part is and ever will be a mystery ;
but that whole voyage home in the Helen
was a mystery ; and it is because It forces
Its memory upon me whenever 1 begin* to
talk that I never spin yarns now*. Somehow
the face of Miss May will appear, and 1
live over again that week of storm and
death, and thus 1 don't tell of my old life,
for to do so I have to tell how we lost Miss
May, and haw her ghost or spirit welcomed
Rob White to the other world, and this
brings up thoughts that puzzle my brain,
so 1 do not talk of it often."— Boston Globe.
HANGING ON TO THE CORNICE.
Iliiliug on the Cow-Catcher of an Engine
In the Northwest.
Ten or twelve years ago, in '78 or '79, a
young man, who had braved the cyclones
and refrigerating climate of the Northwest
for something over thirty seasons, was serv
ing in the capacity of paymaster for the con
struction hands on a new railroad line in
Northern Minnesota," said a Western M. C.
to a Washington Mar idler. "In pass
ing over the road it was often his daring
habit to sit on the cow-catcher an 1 get the
first breath as the train bounded around
curves, through cuts and ever the trestles
of deep ravines. His life was insured to
cover all accidents for the benefit of his
family, and Utile did he seem to care
whether it was long drawn out or suddenly
cut short. His animal spirits were
at full lav and it was life enough
to live. Oneday as he was riding along in
that manlier his engine stopped at the junc
tion and an elderly gentleman of rotund
form, smooth, kindly face, broad- brimmed
hat and linen duster, climbed off a train
that had just arrived, and coming to
the young paymaster iuquired If there was
not room in trout for two. 'It's like hang
ing on to the cornice of sheol,' was the re
ply, 'out if you like the job there's always
roum for one mure.' 'We may all need a
little practice of that, and with your con
sent I'll take a turn at it now,' responded
the elderly man in a merry tone and man
ner that betrayed at ouce a witty and
cultured mind. He was quickly seated,
for the engine was ready to ] uil
out, and soon with their inner aims
locked together and clinging to the
iron horse with their other hands,
they were galloping away, the
crisp autumn air whistling about
tbem in their llitrht. The scenery there is
rugged, and at that season of tbe year the
foliage of the woods has a beauty unknown
in a southern climate. The old man drank
it all in, and by questioning his companion,
who had dwelt so lnng among lit ise western
wilds, gathered a rub store of information.
In tutu he 1 'Id 01 trips over the Alps in lan
guage and manner so entertaining as to
awaken in his young comrade-in-arms a
very profound admiration. 'Sure thing, the
old cent's no slouch or tenderfoot,' he mused
to himself as they sped along. Tor twenty
or thirty miles they rode in that manner, liio
while busied in conversation, till their engine
stopped lor a drink. Then they tel— "ed to a
car that was attached, and as the paymas
ter's destination had been reach lie ex
pressed to the stranger lhe pleasure received
fiom bis unexpected company, and handing
him a card received one in exchange. The
young man had been delighted with his com
panion, but was now again dumfounded when
lie read in a plain script letter, 'Henry Ward
Beecher.' In a little time his speech re
turned, and in* begged several thousand par
dons for having assumed to instruct the
world's greatest pulpit orator and lecturer.
He also wished to tinge from the record
many very forcible expletives he had used
that are not adapted to pulpit oratory. But
Mr. Beecher insisted that he had been highly
entertained as well as instructed, and hoped
that they would meet again when neither of
them would be 'hanging on lotha cornice
of sheol.' " - - -_
llrief Notes From Pacific States and
A new school-house to cost $10,000 will be
built at Lindsey. Tulare County.
Wesley Allen fell under a train of cars at
Athlone, Merced County, on Saturday, and
lost his 1 lght foot.
The Bepublicans of Lassen County have
unanimously selected Mrs. VV. P. Wordin
for Superintendent ol Schools.
A netition has been circulated in Crook
County, Oregon, asking the Legislature to
enact a law taxins? rhtirch property.
-v. J. Ilerhens, a prominent druggist of
Helena, Mont., was found dead in his be
last Saturday. Be was troubled with heart
Twelve more Chinamen have been ar
rested at The Dalles for complicity in the
bank robbery, and the Times-Mountaineer
says there are twenty more who will be
jailed as soon as possible.
While several men were grading near
K.ihl's mill last Thursday, says the San
Bernardino Courier, tliey came across the
sku'l and several bones of a skeleton.
Within 25 years no one lias been buried in
that spot, and it gives rise to a mystery.
For some time Mr. Isbell of Rivera, Los
Angeles County, has been troubled with
bees, that took possession of the upper part
of his house. He sent for the Emerson
brothers of Santa Ana, who cleared the
place out and gathered 0000 pounds of choice
There are now, says the Madera Mercury,
278,000 boxes of raisins in transit from Euro
pean maikets to this country, and yet we
near Silurians crying that the raisin industry
is being overdone in this State. We reiterate
with increased vigor and earnestness, "Plant
Gin Non, a Chinese merchant of Riverside.
is about to return to China to secure himself
a wife, and in order to be allowed to land
upon his return, he has drawn up a certifi
cate -ettiiig forth who he is, and had his
photograph pasted on the same sheet, and
had the different county officials sign the
The Keno Journal says: Since the com
mencement of the Slate University term
last Thursday the student roll has increased
from 7.1 to 110, the largest number ever in
attendance at the institution. There are
other additions expected, and the probability
is that before the close of the present month
the list will reach 125 and perhaps 130,
Says the Vallejo Chronicle; Peach-pits
for planting purposes are in great demand,
and readily sell at from one-half to three
quarters of a cent a pound. This will be
quite an unexpected source of revenue to
many of our ranchers, win; usually convert
the seeds into fuel. They make a most ex
cellent lire, but at 815 a ton would be lather
The Portland Oregonian says: Blowout
Mountain, up in the Cascades above Breiten
bush. i- unmistakably one of the wonders of
the Cascades, consisting of about 800 acres of
granite lock piled up in every conceivable
shape. From all indications it has been
caused by an accumulation of gas below,
which, bursting out, threw the rock Into the
canyon, forming a beautiful lake from
twenty to thirty rods wide and half a mile
long, in which abound myriads of trout
Four years ago, says the St. John (Wash.)
Header, Miss Lena Wcodard, living on Thorn
Creek, -owed the seed from one head of bai
ley. She harvested the crop with a pair of
shears, and sowed the amount received the
next year, again harvesting it with net
shears. The third crop her father cut with
a grass scythe, gettine enotich barley from
this crop to sow forty acres last spring,
which averaged forty bushels to the acre
when thrashed, making a total yield of KM
bushels Irom one bead of barley in four
The Santa Barbara pampas plume crop
this year is estimated at 1,000,000. The de
mand for the past two years has been good,
but the prices have never been so high as
they were at the beginning of ihe industry—
1300 for 101 plumes. ihe decrease in price
was gradual until 1886, when sales were slow
at £30 per 1000. Some of the growers did
not harvest their crops that year, and de
stroyed their plants. In the fall of is-;
plumes were in demand at §40 per 1000, and
in 1888 they were scarce at $50 and £00 per
1000; in 188!) prices were good. The acreage
has considerably increased, but fair prices
have been offered for this season's crop.
The Homer Index prints the following
touching idyl: A wild greaser with blood In
his eve, on the trail of an absconding Dig
ger squaw from the other side of iho moun
tains, started our I'intes last .Sunday by
threatening to murder any Indian under
whose protection be should find his runaway
mahala. His lost love was a massive Chunk
of tan colored iiesh, wide and thick like a
bell-boy, who went through here a few hours
in advance of the distracted pursuer,
escorted by a Stalwart brave, who didn't look
18 if he would relinquish his prize without
a kick ; and he didn't, as he took the greaser's
horse from him a short time afterward and
kicked him all over the lake shore, while
the fat cause of the trouble stood around
THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1890-KIGHT PAGES.
SEA AND SHORE.
Damages Sustained by Hie Emily
Keed From This Port
Arrival of Another Vessel From the Okhotsk
Sea— Quick Passage Made by tbe Brit
ish Ship Thessalus.
From a dispatch received at the Merchants'
Exchange yesterday it is learned that the
snip Emily Reed arrived at Rio de Janeiro
on Saturday last with the loss of boats and
deck-houses, besides having sustained other
damages about decks. She is an American
ship and loft here on July 12th with a cargo
of 46,849 centals of wheat, valued at £(33,245.
shipped by Balfour, Guthrie & Co.
The barkciitiiie Fremont arrived yester
day from a codli-hing cruise to the Okhotsk
Sea. She brought down 177,000 fish and went
direct to California City to discharge. Cap
tain Falkman said lie bad no news of the
sealers or whalers to report; he had only
seen two sealers dining the whole cruise.
The Fremont made a good catch alter the
Falkinburg left the sea.
STEAMER 1 liiiM SIBERIA.
The Russian steamer Alexander 11, which
arrived Sunday niglit from Petropaulofski,
brought 6700 sealskins, 1200 sables, 260 bear
skins and a few foxskins. From those on
board it is learned that when the boat's
crews from the C. G. White were tired upon
for illegal sealing the lire was returned, also
that the crew of the J. Hamilton Lewis
killed seals and was skinning them on
Copper Island when discovered; that the
Russian Government official on the; Alex
ander wanted a bout's crew to go out and
arrest the offenders, but the men refused
Captain Henderson of the British ship
Thessalus, which arrived yesterday after a
good passage of 111 days from Swansea,
with a cargo of coal and coke for Girvin.
Baldwin _ Eyre, .reports having experienced
fine weather during the whole trip except a
little boisterous weather and considerable
snow off the Horn. Had very light winds
in the North Pacific and no northeast trades.
The German ship Roland is now out 143
and the British ship Cbinsura 129 days
from Swansea for this port.
The vessels that have been bar-bound at
Coos Bay have at last succeeded in getting
out. A dispatch received yesterday says
the schooners Orient, Nora Hark— is, C. 11.
chant, Laura May and Marion left there
FOG-- AND HAZY WEATHER.
The weather was fogey and hazy at Point
Lobos yesterday. In the forenoon it was
cal in, and In the afternoon then* was a light
breeze from the west. The barometer rend :
B o'clock in the morning, 30.07; noon, 30.04;
3 o'clock in the evening, 30.01.
George Ross, the shipwright, set a force
of men lo work yesterday to make repairs
on the British ship Queen Victoria, which
was badly damaged, and put into this port
in distress, while bound from Tacoma to
The British ship Argonaut was spoken on
August H'.tli, in latitude 57 s 10' south, longi
tude 71° 24' west, and the Kuwait! May on
August 28th in latitude 2 north, longitude
Woik was commenced yesterday on tho
new* section of the sea-wall that will extend
from the foot of Powell street to Van Ness
avenue. A large number of men is engaged.
The iron bark Annie Johnson Iris aboard
for Liverpool 7800 cases of salmon, valued
Up to Ibis date the arrivals of Alaska sal
mon at this port, by vessels, have been 344,
_ The ship Palmyra will go to sea, and the
steamer Mariposa to the sugar ".refinery to
The Southern l'.iiofie Not Affected by the
Strike in Texas. -
Another provision in the amendment to
the agents' "iron-clad" agreement of Sep
tember 26th came to the surface yesterday.
By its teims a prize el Sro is offered to any
persou who will piove that an agent has fur
nished tickets to Ottlncer. This "prize"
money will be raised by assessing each
agent who has signed the agreement or
amendment a like reward will be paid to
whoever can prove that an agent has paid a
commission directly or indirectly.
Concerning the report that the strike of
locomotive firemen on the Houston and
Texas Central would affect the Southern Pa
cilic Company, Assistant General Manager
Curtis said yesterday that this road, though
once operated as an affiliating line, had no
connection with the Southern Pacific sys
tem at present, and further that it has been
for some time in the hands ot a receiver.
On account of the heavy rainfall in Ari
zona the Southern Pacific Is put to consider
able inconvenience in bringing Southern
trains through on time. At iu'tua the prin
cipal difficulty is encountered, and for the
last two days no trains have passed that
(J. V. Huntington is reported to have re
newed his offer to sell the Guatemalan Cen
tral Railroad to the Guatemalan Govern
ment for 84,000,000.
J. ('. Pond, Assistant General Ticket
Agent of the Northern Pacific at St Paul,
has returned East.
G. li. Ochiltree, Ticket Agent for the
Southern Pacific at Pasadena, left last even
ing for New York.
The Port Angeles read is about to be ex
tended, and 2W men will ho put on the work
at once. * *: - * -
Amos Burr, Traveling Passenger Agent
for the Vanderbilt lines, left last evening
for Los Augeies.
Harry Gleason, Freight Agent of the Bock
Island at Chicago, is here on a visit.
W. F. Snider, Passenger Agent of the
Southern Pacific at San .lose, is in the city.
Clinton Jones of the Bock Island has re
turned from the South.
KEAL ESTATE TKANSACTiO.NS.
Angus Mcl.eo.l to oenree I.aiifr, lot on SW.
line of Liberty St., 177:0 Ml*, of low-a
land, NW. 40x55:3 $25
Isabel M. Somers (by attorney) to Richard M.
Harry ami wife, lot on S. line of Twentieth
St.. 20 li. of Douglass. K. 60x100 10
Anthony McDonald to Mary Mellon— a, lor.
on NE. line of Eleven—] .-!., 228:4 SE. of
Howard. XX, 75x83:4 Gift
Samuel Levy et al. to Joseph 11. Doblnson,
lot on line of Eleventh St.. 137:0
of Market, —— 62:8x137:6 10
Marie _ oai.t to D. V. T. Koopmanacbap, lot
on .V line of Geary St., 40 _ of Hupont, E.
41 ho. i. anil three other pieces 100
li'-iis" v. T. Kenny (by executors] to Isaac
Levy, lot on N. line of Oeary St., 40:0 1".. of
Oram aye.. _ 40:1*14, N. «2:6, W. 39:6,8.
If. >', Cook to Reuben 11. l.loyil, lot on ME.
line of lira:. nan St., 206:3 *NE. of Ninth,
NE. 103:1<4_75 10
11. N. Cook to Kcub-rn 11. Lloyd, lot beg. 275
RE. of limunan st. and 240:71/2 SW. of
Eighth, SE. 50x103:1 % 10
John Watt anil wire to An.irow H. Knox, lot
on N. line of Nineteenth st., 155 w. of s.m
iliez. W. 50x114 10
Jeremiah O. Mccraitli et al. to renl Krallt,
lot on N. line of Jersey St., 153:11 W. of
Castro. W. -i 1:1x1 14 10
Mai eu la iir.ii.iii to Mam!! li. OrabUl, lot on r..
line of Valencia St., 112:8 N. or Iwenty-
Mi ond, N. SO, NX. 150, S. 30, SW. to beg.;
also lot on N. line of Twenty-first St.. 111:0
E. of Valencia, E. 22:6x85 Gift
1-". K. I. niy to Dennis Hayes, lot on S. Hue of
Twentieth at.. 155 K. or Sanchez, E. 25.x
111; also lot on M. line of Twentieth —
206 E. of Sanchez, E. 25x114 10
A. <". I let-man to George E. Bates, mart of
Outside Lands, 1.1.ik St), and time other
C. A. Mead (by attorney) to A- C Freeman,
lot 5. Block 247, and live other pieces
Thomas Reynolds to Mary Reynolds , lot 11,
Block 24. Mission .-in.l/riilrtlctli sis. Home
C. V. rllesclunan to Thomas I). McCralth, lot
on w. line of Fair Oaks St., 200 S. of Twenty
fuiirMi. 8.30x125 10
Benjamin A. I'rin.ileu. I. lal-. I'rln.ilc. lot on
W. line of Twenty-ninth are., 225 S. of v
St., S. 50x120 Gift
Christopher A. Buckley to Jacob Rudolph
and wife, lot on H. line or Sutter St., 176 E.
of Hn«er, K. 125x137:0 p 1
M. William Mc.Mullan to Elizabeth J. McMul- ■?
lan. lot on N. line of Elizabeth St., 200 W. of
Sanchez, W. 25x114 Gift
L. o. ,1 Cher loThoin.'iso'ilaUoraii. lot oil
>. line of Twenty-fourth St.. 55 E. of Castro,
E. 55x114. CO
Adolph fintro to J. 11. King, lot one block E.
of lark Lane Tract 215
S. Jl. fi uckliif-linm et al. to M. I*. Morahau et
nl.. lut ou VV. line of Eleventh aye., 160 N.
of It, N*. 26x120 10
Bridget Murphy and husband to I). McKay,
lot on S. line of l'acllic aye., 170:0 E. of
Laguua St., E. 20:6x137:6 10
Wendell Kaston to Sophie Thompson, lot on
K. line of fortieth aye., 100 S. of C St., S.
Margaret A. Kennedy to Laura A. Kennedy,
lot .'.0x150. on NE. cor. of East Twentieth
st.,75N\V. of Ninth nve Gift
E. 1. Staples to J. J. O'Turrell, lot 100x650,
on sw. cor. of Eleventh and Cypress sts.... , 10
11. F. Hli-lil to Ilia It. lilrld, lot 50x133, on
K. line of Center St.. 100 N. of A, Oakland.. 10
J. Williams to J. Miillln. lot 71:3x27:7. on
si . cor. ft Paclflc and Willow sts., Oakland. ' ' -'6
M. li. 11. 'linn.' to Koot— Sander, on, lots 91
to 118, I'M to 110, lleuiiue Tract, San Lean
C. Wise to 11. V. Crafts, lot on W. lino of
Chestnut st., 13:7 S. of Enclnal line. S. 30
1.. W. line. if A St.. Uarstow Tract, Oakland. 4,000
A. _ Jacobson to S. M. McKenzie, lot 70x
150, on W. line or Ellsworth St. 200 S. of
Chan 11 1 way 1,375
A. S. Barney to W. 11. Chickerlng, lot 50x125,
on E. Hue of Montgomery st., 200 N. of
.l-.l.ti. Howe Tract --'-I
W. J. Hinges to J. 1,. Scot— lots 8 and 9,
Block C. lots 8 and I), Block U, Major Given
Tract, Oakland ; 5
L. S. l'.urcbard to 11. I*. Crafts, lot on W. line
of Chestnut St.. 127:7 1., of Enclnal line. S.
10 to W. line of A St., Barstow Tract 10
Signal Servlo News.
One of the new Signal Service blackboards
presenting a weather map of the Division of
i _■__ B_ -..-,.*•— Mi S— •___ •_______oi«_fik— »iirt_— ,
the Pacific was placed on 'Change yesterday,
and the idea was warmly commended by the
merchants present. The board is about 9
feet by 5 in size, with a skeleton ftiap of
the division, nn wliich the force and direction
of the wind and the height of the barom
eter nt different points are marked, ,i table
showing lhe daily, seasonal and av<ri*aiie
rainfall at twenty-two stations on the Coast,
and the weather forecasts for the difterent
States on the Coast,
THE STOCK MARKET.
Stocks opened stronger yesterday, and In the reg
ular sessions sold from 10c to 50c higher than
Saturday's closing quotations. Potosl rose to £7L&i
Ophir to SoVi and Clivllar to $3! a . Tne close ap
Local securities were moderately active, with an
advance In Spring Valley Water aud lower prices for
Safety|N'itro Powder and Hutchinson Plantation.
- The production of the Comstock lode last week
was as follows: Ophir, l'lVa tons, assaying 18 25;
Con. Cal. and Virginia, Hill) tons, $13 25: Justice,
195 tons, Jill '.'5: Occidental, 270 tons, $22 40.
Con. Cal. and Virginia has $47,000 In bullion on
Commonwealth hoisted last week 376 cars ore,
lying slß 10: concentrates $203.
The Locomotive and Occidental delinquent sales
take place to-day.
Justice has shipped $6201.
The following mining companies had cash on
hand October Ist:
Consolidated California and Virginia $5027 90 in
cash, and unsold bullion valued at $223,376 17.
with further shipments to bo nmtle (monthly ex
penses of mine unpaid); Ophir $2S,S»I 42; Utah
Con. (14,739 71, Locomotive $1009 IS, Occidental
Con. $12,002 01, Mexican $5647 90, Alpha Con.
$2874118. Exchequer $10,523 71, Consolidated New*
York $5615 81, Silver Hill $58*17 26, Alta $17.
--335 38, Bulwer Consolidated $5112 81. Best _
Belcher $23,238 54, sierra Nevada $25,164 87,
Bullion $9600 82, Peerless $10,283 89, Julia Con!
$5289 SO, Syndicate $1304 56, Found Treasure
$330 90, Justice $12,128 80, Belcher $25,523 85.
Commonwealth $6647 28 In cash and about 44,000
ounces unsold bullion, with a monthly clean-up to
come. The Commonwealth owes the North Com
monwealth about $45,000, Standard Consolidated
$59 02, Kentuck $5854 19. Independence $23111 10,
Scorpion $3229 25, East Sierra Nevada $2681 25,
Overman $57,00*1 56, Caledonia $5092 81, Andes
. (estimated) $19,000.
The following companies were In debt October Ist:
Savage 43505 83. Scg. Belcher and Hides Con.
$8776 S3, Crown Point $1938 58, Hale ft N'orcross
$28,040 28 besides liability to sutro Tunnel Com
pany for royalty on 88,840 tons or ore at $1 per ton
(the mining expenses lor the past month and the
bullion returns are not yet known at lie local
Office), Gould ft Curry $324 94, Potosl $16,659 04,
Chollar 72, Holmes $23,114 26 with 11.360
ounces unsold bullion as an offset, Silver King
$7257 87, Weidon $1894 50, Challenge Con. $16,
--8.1 43, Consolidated Imperial $21,314 90, Graud
Prize $83,468 44. with J7OUO due from . llier com
panies as an offset, Navajo $17,737 60. North Belie
Isle $9650 13. Del Monte $10,822 82, North Com
monwealth $31,778 12 (but there Is due this com
pany from the Commonwealth about $45,000 as its
sbare of unsold bullion). Confidence $7342 10.
The following isaiistol rssissnientsnowrending:
COMFANY. N". Ami. 11l the sale Day.
Occidental 7$ 25 .Sept 5 ..Oct 7
Locomotive 8 or. .Sent 13 ..Oct 7
Peerless 15 15 .Sept 14 ..Oct 14
Teresa '- 05 .Sent IS ..Oct 8
KentiiiK '-". 30 .Sept 18 ..Oct 14
nest A Belcher 4*: 25 .Sept 21 ..Oct 17
Mayflower I. 41, 20). Sept ..Oct 17
Humboldt d Oil. Sept'— ..Oct 25
Alia 39 01... 0ct 2. .0ct 29
Ai-hl Con 1 ..Oct 3 .Oct 22
Weidon 3 111. .0ct 4 ..Oct 30
Live oak Drift 12 ..Oct 9 Oct 31
Leigh Gravel 1 26 ..Oct .Nov 5
Lone Jack - 25 .Oct la .Nov 19
Alpha Con 6 25. .0ct 17 .Nov 11
Gould-Curry 65 ..Oct 17 .Nov 13
Mono ; 30 25. .0ct IS .Dec 2
Silver King ' 4 SO ..Oct 21. N0v 18
Challenge I 7 00 ..Oct 27. N0v 17
Montcclto i 10.. 27 .NOT 24
Goleta 1 10. .0ct 271. N0v 24
North Peer I 6 OOJ.N'ov 1:. Nov 25
Jvgtf— AfuMiiiifiits of nones not listed oa tbe
1 card fun Qtunque-t In oC.ce.
Divii. i-iuii. Declarer!.
Cc-ui'ANT. Amount. Payable.
Eureka Con I $ 25 » I ....Oct 8
Caledoniaiß.il.) | 08 |....Oct 15
l-i. vi. 11 SALES.
lrllcwlre were the tales yesterday In the San
1 rat. cm.* Stock Foard:
Rim ie: si sst'. n— A. M.
600 A1r1ia. ..1.70 100 CCftV...4.90 70 Ophir 5'
600 Alia l.Til 80 4.55 260 Ovriiin....n 1 -i
100 Ande5.. .2.35 100 hi. hu. ,.1.41i 200 Potosl. .. .7 lg
50 lift d :i"-, 1110 1.3.'. 100 Savage...
50 3.81. 150 11 _ 0.— 2. 20 200 S lift M. .1.65
51) Bodie. . .1.65 Ino Justice ...11 ; luo Scorplua..
4110 8u11i0n. .3.35 50 Kentuckl.OS ..slu 25
150 Caledoiia..sij 60 Mexican 3.41) 100 5N'ev...3.00
75 Chall C. 2.711 100 Mono 65 600'tah 1.20
60 2', 211)OcCld ...1.95160 W C0m.. ..60
15.1 I hollar-3.40,250 2.00 60 VJacket.3.4o
200 C0ui1h...2*;.,:100 .1. 10...^.
AiiirMjor* sFssiov— 2:3l.
500 A'ph5... 1.751 60 C Imp 40 250 Ophir 6'i
100 A.ta 1. 611 400 Con NY. 40*200 Peer 25
160 1.66 1 0UC0uf1d ...7.00 200 Peerless. .'ls
200 Andes...'— 3s 10 CPoiiit..2.9e:lUi) Potosi. ...l'/t
100 11 Isle 85.200 Del M 80 100 .b 6 "'^
200 T. ft n. . ..;<■*' , 10 Eureka...4*. / i 2UO Bavage...3a* t
100 80die.... 1.65 120 ElcheQ..l.3.'i3ooSß*.M...lJ/ i ,
100 Bunion..:).*!.'- lie) 1.411 200 Scornlon. '15
100 ..b 5 3.35 50 11 4 N... 2.401200 S Nev ...3.00
11,0 Caledona..66 200 Keyes 60 2110 0ni0n.... 2.95
300 Central.... 100 Kentuek 1.68 200 Utah 1.20
450 Obollar...B"M 750 Lade ...60260 » Cora 60
100 c oa V.4.851 50 Nit isle. l.os VJacket.3.4o
Fellow ins were the suits 111 the fie Stock Hoard
rrnrrAß t-rtftief.- — 10:30.
600 A1pha.. .1.70200 Ch011ar..3.35 10110 Lady VV..60
300 1}4:26U 3.4 200 021/2
650 Alt 1 1.70 lull ."....3.40 200 62
6.-.0 1.65:150 CCi V.4.86 15 Occld... .1.85
300 Ande5. ..2.35 100 4".s I*oo 2.00
160 2.40 IUO 4.9U 250 o verm.. 2.30
300 B Isle 80 300 0 Imp 40 175 2Ci
100 li* 8....3" 1 300 _ichu,....l' 1,200 ..b 30.. .2. 30
400 8u11i0n. .3. 20 2110 1.80 600 Peer 22
300 31 , 350 1.40 200 Peerless. ..27
300 3.36,260 1.36 160 S N0v... 2.95
26 Chan C..2.70 75 ft O. ..2.2V ISO Uni0n.. .2.95
300 2.80 375 _.2V4|360 3.00
100 i-'-, 2UO Julia 34 400 Utan 1.20
60Confld._. 1100 Justlce...l V- -too 1.15
..b 10. ...6 C... 100 ..b5 l_l
AITKBMOON SESSION— 2:3*I.
400 A1Dba... 1.70 300 liichq...!.:i(' 100 Overnin.2.30
100 ..s 10,...1 ! 4 300 1-., 100 2.35
250 Alta IBM 50 G 4C ....*-■-, ;:51l Scornlon 'irl
40 1.60 60 2.2u;iUo SB ft M.I.
100 ..b 10.... I !* 1 150 Uft N...2.30 100 ll>
2.0 Ande5.. .2.35 luo 2.35 loos N0v.. .2.95
60 11 ft 8....3-l 4 100 Justice.. .l'- IOOSIIIII 38
ioi) Bodie ...1.0, -I. HI Lady W...61 i luo 1'u10u....3.00
300 1*. uni0n.. 3.3. I 50 .Mexican..:!" . il oo 1.20
250 Ch 11ar..3.45 50 3.40 mo 1.15
200 ciinp 4U 2011 Occid_..2.l 50 V JaCkt.3.lo
200 41, 50 0phir. ...51/el 60 3.46
100 KG Prize. .2s; I
MIIN DAY. Oct. 0-4 V. M.
lild. Asked. Ajid, Atked,
AlpbaCon 1.70 1.75 Jackson — 75
Alta 1.60 1.65 Julia 36 35
Andes 2.35 2.4U Justice 1.45 1.50
Bclcner 3.211 3.25 Kentuck 1.60 1.711
Belle Isle 90 95 Lady Wasting!!. 60 65
Benton Con . .2.00 Mexican 3.40 3.45
Best ft Belcher.3.7o 3.75 Mono 60 65
Bodlo 1.60 I.OOINavaJo 30 —
Bullion 3.35 3.40 Nev "Juecn 85 90
Bulwer 25 30 N Hello Isle 1.00 —
Caledonia 66 60 Col.iun.nwTthl.uo —
Central 15 20 Occidental 2.00 2.05
Challenge C0n.. 2. 2.700p1nr 51,, 5.25
(hollar 3.45 3.56 overman 2.:i0 2.35
Coiiimiiwcaiih..2.7s —Peer 20 25
Con Cat _ Vlr. .4.86 4.90 Peerless 25 30
con New York.. 86 4U Potosl 71a 7.25
Confidence 6.75 —Savage 3.70 3.76
ton Imperial... 41) 45 SII ft Hides 1.45 1.00
Con Pacllic 15 20 Scorpion 25 30
Crocker 25 31) Sierra Nevada.. 2. 9. 8.00
Crown P0int... 2.85 2.90 Sliver Hill 35 40
Dudley _ 10 — silver King 20 40
Last Sierra Nev 05 10 Syndicate 05 10
Eureka 4.00 4.26 Union Coil 2.90 3.00
Exchequer 1.35 ].4it ctati l.is 1.20
Gould * Curry. 2.2o 2.26! Weidon 1.1 20
Grand Prize 35 -|W Comstock.... 60 65
Hale - N0rcr5.,2.35 2.40 v Jacket 3.40 3.45
M"iNDAV. Oct 6-2 p. v.
Hid. Art. lltti. Atked.
D88d5.4'5... 119i.i — 'PaclflcLlzhtg. — SO
CntaCoWßds. — ioiV>'s "** Gaslight.. 583,* B 6jj.it
Dupnt-st lids, loss - StktoiiGftU. 30 60'
T.VClisi!tyU.lo4'/2 — Cal-s'. It It 107 110
Mft Pit lids... — 102 Central 88... 12 •lis/,
lii;i*"!s)*2l *A — OltyKK. — 100
N P Coast It It. 100 — I- ,v c • Use Itv — 411/,
NI*P. P. lids.. 11 3 115 lieary-st It It. _ 102*!
Nlty..lCalßd.sll2C..ll4 N I*. 4MB it. BIM, 6o'"
Omiill.iisCßd.l UO jlll.-'i Omnibus B It, _ 78
p.liiKltn.ls... 1101, .118 Presidio It I*.. 3D 35
PftCllllvlids. - 103 AllgloNevAs. 9i>V4 90
powl-MByß'l. — 120 California fusl /a l2O
M*BltAi*lzlidsloii'.|lo7 Commerc'llus — 88
Sl'l:i:i'alll.H.ll2:'i — Fireman's rd. — 1511,-
BPBBCaIBSs. 991,1 99™ i Home Mutual. 152 —
Sl'llrKCal lids — 111 Slate luvestm 76 80
SVWater 6'5..121i/il2l>^ Union Ins 85Vg 94
SVWater4's.. B3_ 96 <,;. Atlantic Pow. 45 * 46
AligloCalßiik. 76 — Cal Powder. ..165 •: —-i
Haul, of Ca1.. .271 279 Giant Powder 60 niiir,
CalSafeDi'lios 48' A — Sar'tyNltl'ow. USA 1214
FlrstNatllaukl7l> / < ! 174 Vigorit low.. 0 oil
LPftAinßauk.l24l/4 — Vulcan low.. _ 111/,
Lft 8 Pliant — 37 Vi Cal Elec Light 191 :. 1931
Pacllic 8ank ..160 170 Cal Rise Wks. — 5'
Merch Ex Bint 18 25 llaw'n Com... I'll I9i/ t
Blue Lakes vv. 16 — llutch'n Sugar — ' 19a^
Contraltos W. 94 98 Juds'iiM'rgCo 2114 us'
MarlnCoW... 46 50 Oceanic SS.. 85 ' 95
8 V Water.... 86_. 97 Par BS * 5... 65 66
Central lias... 92 100 Pac 111 ft Nail. 33 85
Les Anns Gas. 55 — Pac Phonogh. I*4 3
Oakland Gas.. — 34' a I'acWooUnw'o 25 —
PacUaalmCo 63><, 69 I
Beard— 3o S V Water, 97: 100 Hawaiian Commer
cial, 19' k; 21) Salelv Nitro Powder, 12.
Btreet-S3OUO 8 V ti*/ Bonds. 121 U.; 25 S V
Water, 9614: 15 S F Gaslight, 68%; $1000 of
Cal by. Bonds, 9914.
Board— 7s S V Water. 07: 30 Hawaiian Commer
cial, 19' i,; 60 Cal Electric Light, 19',:.; 20 S F Gas
light, OSVi; 30 do, 68%. c
John Somali'B Will. j
The will of John Somali was filed for
probate yesterday, The deceased, who was
one of the proprietors of the Maison jßiche,
devised all of his real and personal estate,
consisting of a hall Interest In the above
named establishment, valued at $0000, to bis
sister, Marigo Cristo, of Xeoxorion, near
Dardanelles, in Turkey, Asia Minor.
For tlie r.iiililiiii; Fund.
An entertainment will be given, to-mor
row and Thursday evenings, in Saratoga
Hall, in aid of the building fund of St.
John's Episcopal Church. Tho entertain
ment will consist of tableaux-vivant, vocal
music and recitations, a farce and dancing.
— ~ • -—
The Cable Broke.
The cable on Folk street broke at 6:30
o'clock yesterday morning and it was neces
sary to stop the Suiter-street cable to splice
the broken one. As a, consequence both
Hues were stopped nearly half a day.
rlß'W'.i— l 1111111. s_l_fll-.. ul .___ato«w .__ _!____*__-
The Newly Elected Grand Sire of
(lie I. 0. 0. F.
Occidental, No. 22, Hermann, No. 127, and
King Solomon, No. 2GO, lodges of the F. and
A. M. of this city, each held stated meet
ings last evening for the transaction of rou
Western Addition Lodge, Nn. 253, I. O. O.
F., had a well-attended meeting last Satur
day evening, vi hen the initiatory was con
"Drunimond's Table" fpr 1890 gives the
total number of affiliated Master Masons in
the United States as (351,028, as against 630,
--048 in 1889 and 615,136 in 1888.
Templar I.ebekah Degree Lodge, No. 10,
I. O. O. F., had a good meeting Inst Saturday
evening. Next Saturday evening the degree
will he conferred on several candidates.
The Masons of Maryland are now holding
a great Masonic Fair in the city of Balti
more, which pined yesterday. It is ex
pected to realize a large sum, to hi' applied
on the debt on their .Masonic Temple.
This evening Unity Lodge, No. '-'7, A. O.
U. W., will be favored with a lecture by
Mr. McNeil! of Excelsior Lodge, Xo. 126,
the subject being "A Trip Through Japan.
San Francisco Chapter, No. 1, Royal
Arch Mr.sons, at a stated meeting last even
ing, bad work in the Royal Arch degree.
Templar Lodge, No. 17, at its regular
meeting to-morrow evening, will confer the
On Thursday evening Excelsior Lodge,
No. 126. A. <>. U. \V„ will be entertained
with a lecture by Professor E. Knowlton, a
member of the lodge.
Fidelity Ledge, No. 222, I. O. O. P., held a
well-attended meeting last evening and
elected a Treasurer to serve for the unex
pired portion of this term.
The proposed amendment, changing the
transaction of business in lodges from the
first to the thiid degree, was defeated nt the
recent meeting of the Masonic Grand Lodge
of Canada. Most of the older Masons op
posed the change. *
Loyal California Lodge, No. 1, of the
Manchester Unity Odd Fellows, will be
in. ally Instituted at Druids' Hall on Thurs
day evening. ■*_ ' ■
The annual Elks' Carnival, given by
Golden Gate Lodge, No. 6, Benevolent Pro
tective Order of Elks, of this city, will be
held at tne Pavilion on Thanksgiving eve,
Wednesday, November 20th next. The pro
ceeds are to be devoted to the charity fund
of the organization, a worthy object nnd one
which is sure to be well assisted. The grand
inarch will contain many new and novel
specialties in the way of float-), cost—
and evolutions. The Chairman of the Com
mittee on Arrangement*) is 0. W. Nevin,
who is working very hard for the success of
-osemito Lodge, No. 4, United Endow
ment Associates, initialed two applicants
last Saturday evening. An open meeting
was held after the initiation— M. Cooney,
6, C, made remarks which were very in
structive and interesting.
Valley Lodge, No. 30, A. O. U. W., will
hold an entertainment anu social in Laurel
Hall, Shiels Building, on Wednesday even
ing, 2'J.h Inst. A line programme of exer
cises is being prepared ler the occasion.
in a Minnesota court a judgment was ren
dered against the Ancient Order of United
Workmen In favor of a claimant for pay
ment of the beneficiary, in a case where
the member had been suspended for four
years before death, and had nut paid or at
tempted to pay an assessment in all that
time. This judgment was so rendered be
cause it was not clearly proven that all the
steps preliminary to suspension hail been
taken as our law requires, lhe case will be
taken to the Supreme Couit. The possibil
ity of such a verdict as this illustrates two
points: First," the necessity of keeping per
fectly clear and straight records of every
transaction ; and second, that there are no
bounds to the possibilities of a jury's ver
Hon. Charles M. Busbee, I. 0. O. F.,
Grand Sire of the Sovereign Grand Lodge, is
a native of North Carolina and lives in
Raleigh, in the house built by his grand
father in 1816. He is ii years of age and is
Ihe youngest Grand Sire ever elected. Mr.
Busbee is a lawyer of the prominent and
well-known law liim of Reade, Bus bee —
Busliee of Raleigh, and every prominent
man in his state can testily his worthi
ness. He has been a member ul both
branches of the North Carolina Legislature,
but abandoned politics to practice liis pro
fess. when the road to national prominence
lay unobstructed before him, preferring the
name of a brilliant lawyer to that of a
prominent politician. He is now* a member
of the Commission in Fund the Public Debt
of his State. When the shadow of war
rested on oar couutry, Mr. Busbee, then a
mere boy, left college and entered the Con
federate Army. He was captured and spent
a year in prison, when he was exchanged,
mid was with General Lee on that memor
able day at Appomattox when the Confeder
acy went out of existence forever. There is
now a no more loyal and patriotic man in the
United States, and his speeches ring wit
noble thoughts in his devotion to our indis
soluble union. As a presiding officer Mr.
Busbee has few equals, and every member
of the Sovereign Grand lodge can testify to
his fairness and ability. Helms been identi
fied with Odd Fellowship since 1870, and
entered the Sovereign Grand Ledge in isil
nud has attended every session since. He
was elected Deputy Grand Sire at Los An
geles ill 1888. -. v ,
VOI'SO LAUIIS' INSTITUTE.
A Xew Branch of Urn Order Instituted
Mamie Sweeney, G. P., assisted by Lizzie
House, D. 1). G. 1., of Santa Cruz, has re
cently organized a brunch of the order nt
Watsonville. with a charter roll of forty
names. After the organization Young
Mens' Institute No. l- tendered a recep
tion to the grand officers and the new insti
tute, py ;
'ihe quarterly reports of all the institutes
are now in the office <•! the Grand Secretary.
They show each branch to be iv a prosper
Voting Men's Institute No. 1 tendered
au informal reception and banquet to Young
Ladies' Institute No. 2 last Friday even
ing, in St. George's Hall. A most enjoya
ble evening was spent by all.
The per capita tax levied in Xo. 2, of 25
cents, for the second quarter, is now due and
payable. The third annual reception of
this branch takes place at Odd Fellows'
Hall, Tuesday evening, the '.'lst inst. A
very pleasant time is anticipated as well as
a select gathering.
Order of Hermann's Sons.
11. Spiering, G. P., assisted by Mr. Tha
rion, G. V. X., R. Lampe. (J. S., and G.
Christiansen, installed the officers of Califor
nia Lodge, No. 2, Oakland, last Thursday
evening. After the lodge closed all were in
vited to the banquet hull, where a bounteous
collation was seived, good fellowship reign
ing supreme. After the Inner man had
been satisfied speeches, songs and recita
tions were the older of the evening. This
lodge Is one of the bent financially and the
membership second to none in the Slate.
On Friday evening last the officers of lii.ff
nung Lodge, No. 2 (ladies), were installed.
After the ceremonies refreshments were
served and songs and recitations were given
by some of the members, alt having spent
nn enjoyable evening with the ladles of
Bo_ lung, No, 1.
•"•——— — — - ————^—' — —
CHINESE AS FARMERS.
A Sail Franciscan Tells What He Knows
m.d Thinks of Them.
Thomas Magee, a well-known renl-estate
dealer of this city, in an exhaustive article
In October Fomni on the Chinese menacing
the world, has written as follows about Chi
nese us farmers::
"A year ago I sold for afdendinSftn
Francisco a lot of land in a men unbuilt
western suburb. A Chinaman had been
uainß it as a garden. The land was sandy,
and had not more than ."IK) by 250 feet sur
face. The Chinaman therefore had the full
use of but about two and a quarter acres.
For this speck of ground he regularly paid
$75 a inoutli, ami lie lived on it with an as
sistant. lie used the land to grow vegeta
bles, which ho sold to Chinamen to be ped
dled through the city. Despite tim high rent
he was making money. The Rev. Mr. Vr.si
nian, now Chinese interpreter in the. Cali
fornia court?, who was fur twenty-live years
a missionary at Canton, and was subse
quently among the Chinese in Melbourne,
informed me that be knew ol two Chinese
in the latter place who made a living for them
selves and a horse from a quarter of an acre
of land, In addition to thus supporting
themselves and the horse, they each sent
550 yearly to tlieir relatives at home.
"Chinese now reut at least 00,000 acres of
fruit and bottom lands within a ratlins of
100 miles of ban Francisco, for which they
pay ironi four to ten times what a white
lessee could afford to pay for the same.
Land in their hands is fanned in earnest,
and with them its richness increases rather
THAT DYNAMITE "ACCIDENT.
The Three _atlg Still Suffering- From
Lima of --yeslslit.
A reporter this morning visited the
homes of the three young lads, named Steve
Dowel, Ralph and Rowan Cooley, who, it
will be remembered, were -so severely
lacerated by the explosion of dynamite caps
about two months ago. ; Young Steve was
, absent from home, but was reported by his
moilierto hay completely recovered from
his wounds. It is ..*>are.!, however, that tlio
sight of the left eye Is got***; and » cataract is
forming over the pupil. The C? a IS receiv
ing medical treatment daily, and IfieXZ are
still signs that the sight may return. Tiie
Cooley brothers, white they have recovered
from their lacerations, aro Buffering from
the loss of their eyesight, and there seems
little hope for its return. The elder brother,
Row can just recognize his hand when
held in front of his face In the morning, but
before the day is ended even that one faint
hope for the return of his sight leaves liim.
and all is darkness again. Their condition
is certainly a deplorable one, mil with but
little hope for Improvement.— San Diego
Sun, Oct. 4th,
It II Slajors, Santa Cruz Wl' Crane, Santa Cruz
1. Bristol, "no .lol miss M Henderson, cal
w* si. nil. a wf, Nape. Mrs <» Haulm, Sutter co
W N* Tr:iry. Sacto .1 11 Majors. V'.llejo
St.iczie O'Connor, Siigo J M ITentlcc.Shrevcsport
A Cohen, I.atl.r.ip I* II Tit:. Nevail.i City
IS Allen, in .lose Miss I-m. Nevada City
A K.li'nliiiry. Alameda W Ulan Its, San .lose
M Can.'iv.'i. vallejo • J James, Kocklan.l
M drill* Oakland Hiss James, Rockland
Mrs w Bowen, Cal tin Home, Kansas city
J. I (livens, Visalia C Bowers, Ilealilsuurg
A Williams, Visalia
C L Brown, Bed Bin It T G Uaney. Modesto
J A Anderson, .San Jose -i S Collins, Santa Cruz
1. w Mackay, Host. .11 s 11 Tavior, Saerameuto
T W Lee, California w .1 Kennedy. Helena
I', II unite. San .lose 011 Faneiter, Merced
J 1. Lane, Auburn .i o Doyle, Lodi
C A 1'0..2e. New York 0 lv llabli. San Jose
li _ .Cine Nana Miss Volcuardseii, Mexico
S Coulter ,v w, Cortland WII Ilatt. .ll At. Monterey
11 S 1int, 1it..... Sonoma .1 11 —111. California
A c wiiiiard. Riverside i r II Buck .vi. Vacaville
FVcrnilllion.tti.Vacavllleiil B Kan man, California
W II Scribner.BakersSeldlMlu A A A. lams, Huston
A W Stewart, Angeles] Mrs X EGruell, Boston
J I** M. swam, Merced lc I*. Hylana &w, San Jose
II II Wilson, USN* .1 Maloney. st Lotus
,1 .lant ,v tv, San .1...... M Armor, I'aiTiero
(J Carey, San Diego M Schneider, Chicago
11 L SenUlinrr.LoaAngeles] W USlgorney, Oakland
W it Lee. Haywards i'l' Cooler, St l.ouis
II X Robin, san" .lose s Bernard. Philadelphia
Mrs Smith, Sun .lose [C W' Johnson, Chicago
II Stevens, I'.a'.ivia L Heine, i'etaluma
n Walker, Chicago BY Foballa, Livermore
F Salz. Centervllle CHE Hardin— W.Nevada
Hiss J lion. ton, Nevada () ii Taylor, Placervllle
.Miss c Lane, Nevada |_ s Llppett, l'etiiliiina
J Hurry & w, Chicago S Kasinliisky. Auburn
G W sai'i.eli.v . Chicago A Gonzalez, Chicago
Mrs A Henry Danville Mrs A Gonzalez, Chicago
J A Driffell, Sau Diego Mrs N* Gonzalez, Chicago
Mrs a Wltwltb, 8 Diego X MGreenivay.Sanltafael
c A Church, New* Jersey Mrs X A Keyes. Tomales
II A Inruli. Arcadia J M Lane, Woodsido
J c Fisher, san Joso C C Drees, l'etaltinia
NEW WESTERN HOTEL
J Taterson, San Jose' . I' Johnson ft fm, Sulsun
J Viets. Boulder Island ! J Nelson, Sacto
F II Cook, Oakland lo Ferine, Santa Clara
JI. Siinu, oiTiola I'ark D 1) Howard, Sau Jose
11 Portlier, New York A .lenk3, Ogden
J Williamson, Vallejo V Hiirliu, ogden
VT 11 Sawyers ft wf, Cal W Jones, Sun Jose
Mrs A I) Ellstone, Tacoma A G.bson, Needles
A II Saulter&fio.Torooto II Porteur, New York
Holliday, Stockton li I*. C w It Fraser. Dakota
Stockweli, do do W J Jamison. Merced
Armstrong, do do 1' A Bullion, Mercctl
Pndger, do do J Leniber^cr, Merced
I'errott, do do VNlsen, lowa
Fogarty, do do P Hanson, .Mendocino
Wilson, do do I* Turner, Mendocino
l'.icl.e, do do H Rollins, sat. Maria
Kllroy, do do iW M Harrison, Portland
Hoffman, do do ill S Cook, Santa Maria
Flynn. do do J Stephens ft Paradise
O F Stevens, Sacto I
nvMoorehcailft w.S Jose C O Paine. Riverside
C II Simpson. California iS A Blath. Milwaukee
Mrs.i Montgomery ,M Mci WI, Evans, England
J Morion. Tulare J F Gorrey ft- tv, Olympia
M X Dixon, Cincinnati F tiorrey. olympia
11 c Ferris. Cincinnati MrsO Mannlug.Olympla
J I I'arsens, Sacramento I. streslnpor ft, w, N York
11 MHainmonJ, SantaCruz W M Boyd, Ontario
M Cartwrlght, Chicago hi A Johnson ft w, Napa
0 Qamlpntz, Stockton |C D Cory ft w, Halifax
c ll Alien ft f, New York W r Barton, Providence
J A Joy, Colorado T w Arnold, Providence
c c Wallave, Nevada il Walnwrlght. t* >'
I) A Binder ft vv. Carson V I urn. la. Japan
W X Brown, New York k Kimltia, Japan
V Woleatt, ISA S Ogure, Japan
C* W A. lams ft w, Seattle Wll Alleni, US N*
lt W Dean ft d Worcester Mrs S L » llson, Nw York
w s Miller & w, Syracuse Ii Thorpe, Boston
F X Wills, Riverside T Patten ft w. New York
V \v ni. keruiati. Chicago C C Coryell, Chicago
It M Sheridan. Kansas Cy B F' Weeks. Racine
V Kubo— .Japan J Craig, Woodland
S X Salal'iirv. Napa
AMERICA- EXCHANGE HOTEL.
J Collingwood, Cal Miss I: Rily. Trenton
F A Barrelte, California .1 Rily, Trenton
I Jones, Healdsburg 11 inly, Trenton
.1 11 liullfoylc ft wf, Lake- il c Scott a wf.BolseClrj
vllle it E Roberts, New York
J iiitili. ft w-.i.a kevlile i; Couuorly, New York
cv. Blltlnaniee, Mexico J McCann, Cincinnati
I. Gberg, Sausalito I. I. angdon. Cincinnati
m ai:i;i'i .Ni'V'ti.i E Maiiiu, Pennsylvania
-i Monroe, Marshall -i Maulo, Pennsylvania
w McKlnglcy, Ohio Miss Datiulgan, Arkansas
II A Hainpsou ft fain. J D Mcln yre, I'a
( T.ivi -Male ill Hall ft son, st Louis
N s 1 iniiiii. Alabama 'N Meyer, Kansas city
N li Thompson, w Va C Meyer, Kansas City
1' Grnst ft wf. Indiana 11 C Cotter, Oakland
F" IS shares, Germ antownlc G Barrett, Colorado
J Kelly, Pittsburg C Bertbuer, Melbourne
L Peterson, Pittsburg L F Works, Montana
J McDermott, Pittsburg UII Cairoll, Montana
L Westson, Pittsburg J V WUklns, Los l'.auos
D Westson, Pittsburg ,A Broadfoot, Kansas
V Jones ft wr, Milwaukee 1* Paul, Redding
T Hudson, Black Diamond Hr 11 G llewelt _ wr.
J F Baney a wf. Black I Healdsburg
1.i. .in, -nn IMIss Bageler, Healdsburg
R C Clark, Oakland Miss I. Mcßride. Idaho
A 11 Billiard, st Helena Miss M Mcßride, Idaho
li Reynolds, St Helena Miss J Mcßride, Idaho
M.s, M Li'gge, Cal 11 w Dooian. Merced
Miss M She?. l 'I I F Curtis, Merced
w E Roberts, Cal AVWalllnger, Los Ang
I' Jans..:., USN* J Mclntyre, Los Angeles
M Slvertson, USN E S Barton, San I. Obispo
J E Brli.sley. Cal w Davis, Cioverdale
vv r. FUiinn. lleno o Hempstead, Napa
W Stevens, Cal ■' W Wood ft wr, Kansas
11 Plana, Cal Jliss V. Lewis, Cal
W 11 Turner, l'lalnsburg Miss It lairoy, I al
W Stone. Cal I) Phillips, Cal
C 11 Stoddard, USN F Diebolt, Cat
F" Bergland, USN i; i. Archibald, Portland
\Y Mcuee. Reno 0 A Collins ft wf. Oregon
A J Young. Cal. MrsS Kins. -v. Chita
N J Lands ft Wf, Minn Mrs X Means, Pa
Miss Limns, Minn iW C Shelley, liollister
J l.unds, Minn iGWNait.tr. Sacramento
i. 1' Hinds, Minn li A Hanley, Vacaville
w Brooks, cai F Bosworlti, Vacaville
J F Mem-Idea wf, Idaho .l! vv Brown ft wf, Vacvlle
Miss s Mcßride, Idaho J Lyons. Summit
rs Snooks, Vacaville |L S Altuwr, Seattle
G \. Waggoner, Va aville.l Walker. Seattle
Miss Sachs, l ..I 1,11 Lile, Boston
J o lilefiui. Midway Iv. Harrington, Sla Rosa
l: c Clark, (aklaud 111 Addis, Santa It. sa
J Grant, San Jose IN ltobley. Sai.ta Rosa
Mrs G.I Byrnc.Gleiibronk'E Howard, Call'ornia
F: d McSweeney ft w, Cal' 1* Tietjens, Dixon
M ss . . MeFlliaiiy.Heal.ls- J C Ca> ton, Sulsun
burg J A Tobey, San Carlos
VV Ii Akers, Kelsevville FD Jordan, Reno
PB Young, Kelsevvilie C wiuey. Fort indwell
11 v. McDanlel. Tehama A c wiiicy. Fort Bldwell
EG Crawford, Willows X C Ruble, California
C B Ashurst, Red lilufr M V Jones, lowa
T Esston, Fresno F W Wade, Tacoma
E X Dodge, San Jose J IS Devore, siss m
■I x], Donald, sau Jose A <; Conk ft w, slsson
S Griffin, suisiin A Weeks • I'escadero
J w Collins, Sacramento S X Dexter, Vallejo
w a Tuggle, Modesto C J Bitter, Los Augeies
F*.l McMorry. Sacto MrsJßMcAltnen,Winten
c M Murray, Modesto Miss A vv I son. Winters
V Caput a w. California Miss 11 Morris, Winters
F* X Repoea. Madera vv Sims ft d, Winters
J Keys. Madera J Harris ft d, sauia Rosa
Miss A Reposa, Madera 11 S Monte ft w, Sacto
Miss X Reposa, Madera w B Steams, Los Ang
11 Rohwer, Sacramento A N Con. ley, Los Aug
A Jones, San Jose II) Barton. Napa
A Jones Jr. San Joso |W malt, Illinois
J W Conaut, Bedding I It F' white, San Joso
rJ Smith, Angels Camp C Edes, San Jose
C X Parsons, Anderson SII Bell, Oakland
Mrs J Johns. GrassVaßeylJ Matbieson ft w, Marys-
Miss l: Phillips, Grass Val vine
J B Maynard ft w, wis Mrs J Lynch, Santa Cruz
A Johnson ,v w, Fresno IV Lynch, Santa Cruz
I' Johnson. Fresno D G Hurt, Sonor a
M T Davis. Fresno l< A Mlddlet.i'i. Cahto
VV ii Oldham, santa Rosa II T Cos, Cahto
11 Barker, Hopland F" G Crawford, willows
A II Fitch. Santa Cruz J Dlekson ft xx. Vacaville
R Porter ft w, saunas j w w* Iviigore ft w, Colusa
(1 Van Gordon, S Simeon ,M L Cohn, New York
11 s Duuu, S Luis Obispo c Hornbeck— w. Los An
J Bell, Sonora Mrs J McCudden, Vallelo
A W Smith, ludepcudncc Miss McCudden, Vallejo
J w Smith, ludcpeudiicc II It Burke, Seattle
F" X Smith, Texas J w Payne, New York
J Bolton, Ohio VV W Patterson, Oravson
I. L lllckok, Colusa li II stout ft w, san Joso
w B Miller, Sacramento R w Anderson, Stockton
w McClelland. California Jas A Shaw, Wtldwood
0 R llnppln, Yolo T uldlng, Woodland
R Clark, Woodland J <* Pierce, Minnesota
G 1- McDonald ft w. Dun- PS Bragsea, Vacaville
nlgau 1' X Kills, San Jose
J s Rollins, Blacks (i L Brown, West Point
w J Smith, Sacramento IT B Muir, lowa
11 J Smith, Sacra:. i. llt C Watk ins. Corral Ilolw
F"F* Hughes ft w. Diinngn J II may A lut. Stockton
Miss A Goss, Duunlgan A C Bartlett, Santa Cruz
DABlder, Westport C Hornbeck, Los Angeles
W 'I* Brush, Cioverdale J H Melone, Haurord
V. vv King, I'klab W Fl Saunders, Fresno
VV isl.e I. L klah J E Brown, Fresno
J II Sturtevaut, Sunol V !•. Booth, Bit Diamond
C W Ucaiiiart. Fresno Mrs A Frlaiil. San Jose
\v X Aldcrsly, Call o Miss I. F'rl.iiil. Sau Joso
William Lord, Troy II 11 Wood, Wrights
11 J Sterne, Ban .lose Ira Avery, Newcastle
J Asplnall, Vallejo 0 J Miller, Fresno
FG suit san Jose E vv Graves, Illinois
ol' Morgan, California F O'Neill, Soquel
S Nathan, Sacramento Mrs M A Flint, San Juan
J s Todd, Areata i bos Flint Jr. San Juan
E WeltiLiiider, Marysvllc X s Logan, il.. Ulster
A I. Hart. Sacramento It F: Shaw ft w, ll. truster
p. v Forrest, Bock Island Mrs s R Dorland, Gilroy
VV F' AOrams, Cincinnati Dr J W Thayer ft w, .Irv
N Boyd. Winnipeg MM C c Matthews, t.iiroy
VV o Wright, Sevastopol j A Lewis, Sacramento
W T Rush, Mississippi ill Biiriihain, Sacramento
E XX Raymond, Boston S II Davis, Sacramento
M F' Taber ft w, s l.eriluol A J Ileinler, Sacramento
Miss Million, Modesto JF V. Keating. Saerameuto
vv J .ilahon. Modesto J Boulter, Kouticr
B o Toguossi Aw, S Jose! John Lynch, lieulcla
D Pattou, Napa c Bart, Woodland
J B Cbliiu, V'aciivillo It Barr, Woodland
Wont Trust the City.
When the case id the city and county of
San Francisco vs. He'ena Grumpel was called
yesterday by Judge Hunt, counsel forthe
city veil the postponement if tho case in
consequence of the absence of a material
witness, I The Court refused to grant the
motion, as the case had been peremptorily
set, unless ihe city was prepared to pay the
costs of court, amounting to $21. This was
finally agreed to, but the order was held in
abeyance until tie jury and Sheriff had re
ceived their per diem.
- — =
For Hi each uf I 1..10.-. .
The breach of promise case of Fitzsim
mous vs. Band was on trial before a jury
and Judge Garber yesterday. Neither party
is young nor sentimental so far as appear
ances go. Tho plaintiff claims 5-0,000 lor
damages to tier feelings in having had lo re
main single since November 18, 1889, win
he retorts that he never knew she wanted to
marry him and that he never expressed a de
sire to marry her. The trial will be re
sumed this mom •
i 1.-. Kuo'a Trlnl Almost Ended.
The trial if La Hue's case was resumed
before Judge Shatter ami the jury yesterday.
About all the evidence is iv, and the case
will no doubt go to the jury to-day. .- * -
«i_ia— mmi ii i— __ — awrsa fc-._.__gy_*__-'-
Monday EVEJfINO, OCt. 6.
SUMMARY OF THE MARKET-
Parley and Oats firm. •-] .
Corn and live dull,
Choice Hay higher,
Potatoes and Onions unchanged.
Eggs getting scarcer.
Table Grapes glut the market.
Pitted Plums and Dried Grapes higher.
Hops dull and weak.
Sugar mar 1 down.
Ed_lU_ Wheat Market.
Liverpool, Oct. 6.— The spot market Is firm
at 7s 1 %di*gi7s 3d. Cargoes are weaker at 36s _d
or on coast, 3us (id Tor just shipped anil 36, Gil
tor nearly due.
The Produce Exchange cable gives the following
Liverpool quotations: October, 7s 3d; November,
7s -d ; December, 7 6d: January, 7s Sd: Feb
ruary. s"id; March, 7s 5>.4d; April, 7s 5%d;
May, 7_ 5* id,
LONDON, Oct. 6.— Consols, 85; United States
Bonds-4's, 19SV&: M/a, 106*4, Silver. 60*;' 8 d:
Rentes. 911 67^_e. Bullion Into the Bank of En
gland, _98,00 U.
Xew York Markets. ..*. : .
New York, Oct 6.— The stock market to-day wa_
more active and was feverish and Irregular
throughout, with heavy drives by the bears against
a few stocks, Full and material rallies lo most of
the list, however, left prices at the close irregularly
changed with a preponderance of losses generally
for small fractions, Governments steady. Petro
leum featureless. Spot Pennsylvania opened at
77%; closing at 78. November opened at 79 : and
closed at 79 :
Nkw York. Oct. 4.— United States Bonds: 4's,
120; 4>/j's, 101; Northern Pacific, 28%: Canadian
Pacific, 76: Central Pacific, 28%: Union Pacific,
61%: Atchison, 85%: Wells-Fargo, 140; Western
Union, 81%: Silver, 111%; Sterling, fl __>_■; I 88.
Nkw York, Oct. 6.— Wheat, cash, fl 00*4.
October, fl 036/fe.
ll. des— lsc.
Copper— fl6 85.
3 In— Spot, $28 40.
Lead— Domestic, $5 70.
Chicago, Oct. ti.— Wheat, cash, 99', * a e.
Pork— 99 75.
Lard— 9o 22%.
BlbS— $5 75.
Wbisky-f 1 13. ■
California Fruit Sales.
Chicago, Oct. 6.— The Montgomery Auction Com
pany sold to-day five cars of California fruit. Tokay
grapes, full crates, brought $:; lUfa.L*. 5; Muscats,
-Oil crates, $3 8093 15: Tokays, half crates, $1 60;
Muscats, balf crates, $1 _o<a:i 65: Salway Peaches,
$1 35® 1 50: Strawberry Peaches, fl 40&1 60:
Bcurre Pose Pears, $4 ; Vicar, $2 35: Winter Ncllis,
$2 25: Easter lfeurre. $_ 20.
Porter liros. „ Co. sold to-day three car-loads of
California fruit at auction, lull crates of Tokay-
Grapes brought $3 65*.*') 80; full crates of Muscats,
43 70; Quinces, f 1 SO@J 85; White I/oyenne Pears,
8.15; Coe's late Ked Plums, flB5@190; let with
The New York market has declined to 81 11%,
and this market Is purely nominal.
New York Exchange.
New York Exchange, 10c for sight drafts and 15c
for telegraphic. ' •"-■- ',
Steamers to sail to-day are the Columbia for Port
land, the Walla Walla for Victoria and Puget Sound,
the Pomona for San Diego, the Santa Maria for San
Diego, the Gipsy tor the Salinas Kiver, and the Em
pire for Nanalmo. The Point Loma falls due from
Grays Harbor, the State of California from Port
laud, the Eureka from San Pedro, the Wilmington
from Coos Kay, and the Jeauie from Seattle.
The tier bark Adonis, 11 tons, loads Lumber for
Central America; Ecqbark O. hlr. 778 tons, same
voyage; Nor bark Bergchltd, 759 tous, Lumber on
the Sound for Adelaide, 71s 6.1.
The Br iron ship Thessalus, 1782 tons, was char
tered prior to arrival for Wheat to United Ring
do*—, Havre or Antwerp, 334.
. Produce ."*laij*ct.
FLOUR— Net cash prices are: Family extras,
$4 25@4 50; Bakers' extras. $1 15@1 25; city su
perfine, f:*@3 30; interior brands, fl@l SO for
extras and .I®3 25 V- bbl for superfine.
\MiEAT-Flat and nominal. No. 1, $1 30®
1 81%; No. 2. fl 27%€ l 28%: choice, $i 32 vi;
extra choice, for milling? fl Si® 1-37%; Sonora*
*1 27%_1l 28% V ctl.
CALL BAUBB— MORN
Buyer '90—100, $1 36* i ': 000, fl 36»i. Buyer
seasun-000, $1 45.
CALL SALES — AFTERNOON".
Buyer '911-200, *l 36%! 100, $1 37.
BARLEY— market is firm at the advance,
and Is quotable as follows: No. 1 Feed, 137%:
lower grades, $1 35; Chevalier, fl 50 tor
standard, $1 Mi(jl 35 for loner grades; Brewing,
f 1 40®1 50 it ctl tor fair to choice.
CALL SALES — MOKNISG. "*
Buyer season— loo, si 48: fIOO, $1 48%. May
—100, *1 40.
CALL SALES— AFTERNOON.
Buyer '90-100, *1 41" 800, fl 41%. Buyer
season— 2oo, 49; -00,91-8%; 100 (.Brewing),
OATS— Steady and In fair demand. Black, $1 65
@1 80ft Ctl; No. 1 White, $1 55<Sl 67**/ a; No. 2,
$150-1162%: Choice, ■ $1 6u(gTl 62%; Gray,
$1 47'".'.v 52%: Surprise, $162 V__>1 70; Milling,
$-1 6_V2_tl 65 V- ctl.
CORN - -v. bite Is' neglected at $1 20@l 25.
Yell $1 2S' l 4 30 for large and $1 27%®1 30
for small round.
RYE— Quotable at fl 20@1 27% for common to
BRAN— Quoted at 17 50@18 51. _* ton for the best
ami fl7 tr. too ior lower grades and outside brands.
MIDDLINGS— Quoted at S2l@2s**2*l tou for the best
and 22 50@23 for other grades.
HAT— Choice wheat is higher. Wheat, f 10@14 ?
ton lor fair to good and f 16® Id 50 for choice: oat,
f9@l2: Wild Oat, $9(t_l2; Barley, _U: nalery
and oat 886012; Wheal and Oat, $10^13; Alfalfa,
$12918; Clover, $« 50Vail > ton.
STRAW— Higher at su<£_uc V bale.
M ] l.i. Mi; i 3— Grouml Barley, 29 _-o@_o 50. The
mills sell Oilcake Meal at $25 %* ion net, the Job
bers charge $27 **? ton; Rye Flour. 3','«c lb ; Kye
Meal, 3c; Graham Hour, &-WC; Oatmeal. 43,ic: Oat
Groats, sc; Cracked Wheat, 3% c; Buckwheat Hour,
sc: Pearl Barley, _V_&**_e ■_* lb.
SEEDS — Yellow Mustard. $2_)2 15 9 ctl;
Brown Mustard, S3 50®3 > ctl; Flax. $2 50td-2 75:
Canary, 898%4C %* lb; Alfalfa, 898^4*0 %> lb;
Bape. lraS2c: Hemp, 3n,c; Timothy. D'/ic.
I>KIKI> PEAS— Nlles. $1 37 «/i*fn) t 80 V ctl: Green.
f'_@_ 10: Blackey , *l si:@l 60: Spilt Peas. tic f* _.
BUCKWHEAT— QuotabIe at $1 7£@2 r* ctl.
COKNMEAL. ETC— Table Meal, ■(r-W-'-iC - lb:
Feed Com, _-_r_B 80: Cracked Corn, $28^128 "«*
ton: Hominy. 4**4 C %*. It*.
BEANS— yesterday were heavy and the
market was unsettled. Bayos, $3 75 ctl: Pea, $3
©3 15; Small White. $3ftj)3 15: Pink, SS-OQA- 25;
Beds. $2 25: Llmas, — ; Butters, nominal.
POTATOES— market showed no particular
change yesterday. Sweets, llgll'/sc fp lb, in sacks
and 1%@1%C iv boxes; Garnet Chiles. 80c®$li
Burbank Seedlings, bu«(^si 25; Kiver Beds. fl®
1 10; Early Rose, 85£_S0c; Peerless, 60@85c -p ctl.
ONIONS— Unchanged and steady at $2(gJ2 35 %*
BUTTER— quiet ami not overfirui. Fancy, 35
@3()c; good to choice, __@80c; common to fair, i 7'/.»
(a>22V_e: store Butter, 12%*§15c: pickled roll, 189
__> ■>"; firkin, 17®19c; Eastern creamery, 23(t621c
for fancy ami 17_i 18c for ordinary.
CHEESE— Good to choice mild new, 2 (_10c;
rair,7®Bc; fancy, 10i..n-llc V it.; Young Americas,
10@ilc; cased '..c additional; Western. £@10c:
Eastern, f ®12c ? ib.
POCltkv — Was nominal yesterday. Very little
fresh stock came in* but there was plenty left ov«
Irom Saturday. Live Turkeys. 18@-0c for Gobblers
and 16@lSc for Hens; Geese, *p pair, 1 25®1 76;
Docks, $3 5096 for old and $8 50^8 for young:
II- ns,s;>(ivti : Boosters, youug, $1 50® 6 1 do. old. J 5
(a.6: Fryers. $4; Broilers, $4 for large and *2 50(jii
8 50 V dozen for small.
GAME— There were two markets yesterday— one
in the morning and one at noon. Lhe latter was
mucb lower than the tenner, owing to the very
heavy arrivals by the noon train. The noon market
was as Follows: Quail, 75®»5c: Mallards, $_ft£3:
Sprigs and Teal, #1 50*32: Widgeon, $1 389150.
The in irning market was as follows: Quail, fl®l 25
f( dozen; English snipe. $. ! @3 50; Jack Snipe, $1;
MalUrJi, fl3t 50: Sprig, ft 50: Teal, $2 50®3;
WldgSdll, $1 oOSI 75: Small Docks, *1 2."(<_ l 60:
G.-iy Geese, s2 *_»,_:': Venison, BAßc; Doves, 75c *ip*
dos: Bars. *1 50 jyl 75; Babbits, $1 2801 50 for Cot
tontails, and $1 lor small.
Fl.'iiS— The market is very stiff and even poor
Eggs are cleaning up. Sales of ranch Eggs at 40c
wers made yesterday, but the figure Is rather high
yet to quote. Fancy Eastern, 21-(gi2-*-V2c; common to
choice Eastern, 17Vj®25c; California.- 25@35c for
store and 37ffi 38c >' dua for ranch.
HONEY— White Comb, uuotable at S@loc;
do, iv l-lb rrames, 11 v 2 @12V-c; ordinary Conn., 7®
Sc; White extracted, 6"*/i@6%C; amber, 4V<.@sc V
BEESW'AX-Quotahleat 22%@25c ~? ttt.
FKESII FRUIT— Table Grapes cm. uue to glut
the market. Watermelons are doing better, as the
weather Is hot. Wine Grapes are quiet. Berries
were lower yesterday, as the trains came in later.
Hardly any Figs coming in. Pomegranates, Sc
1$ to : Cape Cod Cranberries, 10® 11 fl bbl ; Haspber
rles, f7®lo V chest: Quinces, 85@76c *,( box:
Huckleberries, ll©l2c >* Ib: Grapes, 25(q»40c 't<
box ior Sweetwater. 25®40c for Muscats, -69400 for
Verdells, 15(o".:'0r Turßoseor Peru. 15*a)35c tor Black
Malvoise, 4u(0)65c %* box for T okay, according to
color, 75c tor Cornlchon and 40(360c for Isabellas;
Zlnfandel wme Grapes, •* ;.. < .>'.,-;.■ for sweet and
f12@14 for sour: other black Wine Grapes, f 12® 16:
Cantaloupes, st(g»7se % crate; Nutmeg Melons, 858
60 C; Watermelons, 5® 12 *3 100; Black Figs, nomi
nal ; White Figs, nominal ; I*l tuns. 3®sc *«*! lb;
Peaches. 60r®fi 9 box and 4-fii,i'.._;c V lb lnliulk:
Apples, 40c®***-i "f* box for common to good and
81 25 for rholce: Pears, 25@75c *,* box; Straw
ries, f 4(o'ii ',' chest tor large varieties and S@lo for
CITRUS FRUIT, Malaga Lemons, $7@B:
Sicily Lemons, »7 SOQS box; Biverslde l.emous,
$3(^3 50: 1 ms Angeles Lemons, 82A*i 60; Mexican
]. lines, fl<§s; Bananas, $I(^2 50 'ti bunch; Pineap
ples. *.:'«■;, >< dozen.
Itltlhh l'KUIl" -Grapes are higher, owing to the
recent rain. I'lUi 1 Plums again gone up. The
quotations nre 1.1 fruit In sacks unless otherwise
specified. Evaporated Apples (boxes), quotable
at 11%® 12c V lb: sliced, 8c: quartered, 7@7V*,c
V Ib: Pitted Plums, ll'/..®12y..c ¥ Ib: bleached
Peaches. 12%® l.c; bleached Apricots, sacks. I'JVit
@lHe; boxes, IB@l9c 9 lb; White .Nectarines,
I7@18c; California Prunes, 8%@I0c; Grapes,
's x A^l l /te "p lb; Pears, lo@l2'/ic lor common
and 13 ; . 1 15c lor quartered unpeeled 1 _rtletts. Figs,
_) .^:,.;i .■: do, pressed. In boxes. 4(_3c *tf lb.
RAISIN S— Layers, fancy, $3 15: choice, 2@2 10;
fair to good. $1 75(0,1 90 'i<t box, with the usual ad
vance [or fractional boxes.
NUTS — New crop BOftSttell Almonds 14®15c
1* lb; new walnuts. 9®llc ■& _. We quote old
crop as follows: Chile Walnuts, 10c: Peanuts. 6®
He tor domestic; Hickory Nuts, 808 c; Pecans, 10®
lie: Filberts, 1 1 1 12 1 -c; Brazil Nuts, nominal at
12(_12' be V tb: CocTianuts. $s(ajU t* 100.
VEttKT ables— Tomatoes are weak. Marrowfat
Squash. »g®l2 V tun: Wn Plant. .@4oc box;
Green Okra, 60Y<_7.''C; Green Pepper,, 25#40c for
Chile and 40Y850C ? boxforlScli; Tomatccs. largo
boxes, 25@35c ? box for Kiver and 25®60c *H
box for Bay; Green Com, 60®85c t* sack and erato
for common to good and 20®22&c "i* dozen foe
Alameda; Summer Squash, 25®40c "H box for Hay:
Lima Beans, 2' ..fqt'Ac V lb: Cucumbers, 25_i50c V
t9_lor3ay: Pickles, $1 *» box for small and 60«
for large: Cabbage, 75c "ifl ctl: Feed Carrots. 50®
85; Turnips. 7*o; Beets, $1; Parsnips, $1 25 ctl;
Garlics® 10c c' lb.
PBOI tSlOXS— Eastern covered Breakfast Bacon,
table at 13^1 3 We r< lb; California smoked
Bacon, 9®loc "ii* lb for heavy and medium, and
i:i®l3'Ac for light: 13V__)14c for extra light:
Bacon Sides, 9".'.'.>...* ! 4 c f) ib; Kaatera Sugar-cured
Hams for city trade. 14%@11V,c: California Hams,
salt, |f_i2iMC *? lb; refrigerator-cured, 13®
l:(i-e; Lard, tierces. Kastern, all kinds, 9®9'/|C;
cases, 10®10%c: California tierces, 9Vi@9%c:
half-bbls, 9%®9%c; tins. 10c: pails. 10-tb. 10»_c;
do, 5-Ib, 10V*c; kegs, U%@loc *? If'; Mess Beef.
$7 _0(fliH; extra mess do, SB 50@9; family do,
811 5otol2: clear Pork. $19 50@20: extra prime,
16 50®17; extra clear. f2o®'.'u 50; mess do,
$18/ a.IS 60 V bbl; Pig Pork, » keg. $80338:
Pigs' Feet, f13@13 50',i bbl; Smoked Beof.ll».i@
12c %* lb.
UoPS-Quiet at _7i/.tf32>_c « rb.
HIDES AND PELTS-Heavy salted steer,. BV4«
*p Ib: medium, H' -^c ¥ lb; light, 6%@7c; Cowhides,
S-i.-jC; salted Kip, ti(a>le: salted calf, 8A9o; dry
Hides, usual selection. lie; dry Kips. lo®10tAc:
dry cair. 10^1 0 Vic; prime Goatskins, 40®50C each;
medium do, _s®_Bc : small skins, lOl^ttOc: Deer
skins, good summer, 30®35c; medium, 25c: thin.
80c **}*. lb: Sheepskins, shearlings, 10®2Oc: short
wool, 'MUttSOr: medium, 05®:<0c; long wool, I*o ■■■■(>
$1 25 V lb. Culls of ail kinds 1/3 less. Butchertowu
green skins sell relatively higher.
TALLOW— Pair togood rendered, 3H'^3*';ic tgl »;
refined. S®.) 1 ;,)*; Grease, 3^4#3c 'j* 15.
wool — tali clips are quotable as follows:
Choice Northern, 14®16c ft Ib: defective North
ern, 12iai3c; Mountain free, ll®14c: San Joaquin
and Southern defective, B®loc. We quote spring
clips: Eastern Oregon. 14®. 0c; Valley Oregon, 20
A'J3c: Nevada, 15*o>17c: choice Northern, 18' «®
20c ; Humboldt and Mendocino, 20®22c t' tb.
IJAGS-Caicutta, C', c; Wool Bags, 3-#38o: Pota
to Gunnies, nominal.
0 'AL—The next receipts from the New Welling
ton and Nanalmo mines will be said at 10, an ad
vance. Cumberland has advanced to $lti in bulk
aud 517 50 lv sacks. Kb Cannel here. The market
Is very stiff.
st _ The calirornla Sugar Hennery quotes,
terms net cash: cube, Crush*!. Extra Pow
dered and Fine Crushes, all B%c; Dry Granulated,
6i/„c; Confectioners' a. t;-"; Extra c, ; 0 «'; Golden
ft 4%c «A lb: Bags, %c more than bbls.
Tne American Hennery has reduced Whites only
ami now quotes, terms not cash: hxtra fine Cube.
Crushed, Fine Crush-? and Powdered, Sifc; Extra
Flnel'owoered. 0 1 2 c; Dry Granulated, 6c: ax do.
6c: Confectioners' A, o~nv; White Extra c, 6Vic;
Extra C. -tT-C; Goldea C. -iVaC %* lb-
San Francisco Meat Market.
Wholesale rates from slaughterers to dealers are
BEEP— PI quality, .IVi'-itic; second quality,
4*4tipßc; third do, :: ' ..(_ i> ■_.•-.
VEAI Large. 4@Bc: small Calves, CiaSc.
MUTTON— Wethers. 73A@8c; Ewes, 7v»e.
LAMB— spring Lamb, B^dc ¥ ».
POKK — Live Hogs, 4_t-l/_C for light grain-fed. and
3%®3%c for heavy packing; stock Hogs, OM,,i'
*i* lb; dressed do, 6V_;^7i_c £* 15.
RECEIPTS OF PRODUCE.
Monday, Oct 6.
Flour, qrsks 14,624,M1dd11ngi, sks 616
Wheat, ctls 14,439 Hay. tons 21-
Barfey, ctls -it;, -is--, straw, torn • 8
Oats, 2,360 Hops. bales 173
Corn, ctls... BSO Flaxseed. sks 118
Beans. sits Mustard Seed, sks.. 64
Potatoes, sis 6,51 1 1 Wool, bis 351
Onions, sit. 255,-yuickaiiver. risks... 104'
Bran.sks 1.45 ides, no . 85
Pate, of Tiop-irturo From Son Francisco.
'oinona San Uleio. |(>ct 7.llam|l!<lw'itJ
Valla Waila-VICA • IVt ni 111 1 i.-i 7. Bah i; v 1 ■
;aliinibla.... , Portland |Oct 7,10/.« JN:>ear
■orona lluinuoliK Hay.. tOct 8. !iAU|lid«r'y I
iurena San I'eiiro Oet 9. Ham i r.uw'y i
;maa China .v .lapan.. "it 9. imirMS.s
Australia... Honolala Oct 10.13 Hjoeeanla
■anta Kosa.. San Dleao Oct 1 1.11 am lldlw'v -
iUteofCal. Portland (let 11,10 am Spear
li ■■!■!: .. Mr vi liv. Oct 11, Ham (lav
Ilty l'uciilx. Vie A Vet Sound [Oct 1% Sam jimitv!
icapuico.... P«uam.t oct 13,12 iF mss
•OaAiiKeies.. Han l'edro iOct 13, 8a» 1. :■■■:' >
Departure or Austrailau steaiuur uepuua* on the
SUN AND TIDE TABLE.
In Paclflc Standard Time. C ..np-itftl tiyTtntfM
Iksse-vt, Chronometer and Instrument
Maker. IS >i.ir^--c street.
§ n.w. w. L.w. i»w. = =
» Mil. ill. Lar^je. Larje. SmalL |-
7.... 7.00 PMj H.lO am U.SSAM 1.41 PM'B.l
8.... 8.05 fm 9.10 am 1.45 am ;!.::* pjllll.lt
9.... !l.0l)p»i 9.48 ii.'.'9AM &17pm6.1:
10.... 9.15 m 111. IS AM 3.O'J AM 3.60 m .:
1.... 10.JK in..;i am 3.48 am 4.»p»t).li
12.... 11.00 I'M 10.54 All 1.-'J am 4.45» pu tj.H
| ; Small. Large.
1.1.. 11.40 I'M 'll.lH am! 4.53 am '.-'-' l-M'.l
-w — -■— WV^^O.
tor Lou, ttfuppui/ ItUeUifuSHce tee. KigKirt J'ais.
Sunday. Oct 6.
Stmr Lakme, Carter, 4'j days from Seattle;
615 tuns coal, to V B Cornwall,
Monday, Oct 6.
Stmr Alex Duncan, Gray. 113 hours from San
Diego via Lompoc, tic; produce, to Goodall, Perkins
stmr Itonita, Leland, 1 hours from Mos»La:id
-1 .- \iswm _i < "- ' 'I l'_rtiiL3_ Co. *
Stmr Rival, Johnson, 42 hours from'Hneneme;
produce, to A Gerbt riling.
stmr West Coast, stauton. 17 hours from West
port: 114 51 rtlninber. to Kurt Bragg Ke.iwood Co.
S*. Tnr Willamette Valley, l'aton, 48 boors from
Yaquina; pass and md->e. to C il Hasweli Jr.
BOOT Areata. Marshall, 40 hours from Coos Bay ;
pass and coal, to V C A N Co.
Stmr Signal, Bondegard, 5 days from Depart
ure Hay; 688 tons coal, to X D Chandler.
Ship Merom. mover, 14 days from Kodlak; 23.955
cs salmon, to Arctic Packing Co.
Br ship Ben liotiran, Campbell, 61 days from Man
ila ; 98,916 hairs sugar, to J 1) Spreckels _ Bros. "
Br ship Thessalus, Henderson, 114 days from
Swansea: -.31 tons coal, 294 do coke, to Girvin,
Baldwin A Lyre.
Hktn Fremont, Falkin,tn,from codflshlng: toLyndo
a Hough California City direct.
Bktn Monitor, Iverson, 2 days from Humboldt;
360 m ft lumber, to Chas Nelson.
Schr San Buenaventura, Dan t riff, 50 hours from
Humboldt: 227 M it lumber, to ('has Nelson.
Scbr Howard. Doild, 28 hours rrom Humboldt;
160 M ft lumber, to C A Hooper A- Co.
Scbr Albert Waller. Wilson, from rlewhaven;
2650 railroad ties, to Heyman & Mayer. Up river
Schr.l (1 North. Nelson, 21 days from Mahukon.i;
8659 bags sugar, to Williams, Dimond A Co.
Schr Jennie Tbelin, Oiseu. 5 days from Coos Bay;
161 stave bolts, to CaHforuia Lumber Co.
Schr 111-ikeley, Oilman, 45 days fm I'uuta Arenas;
395 logs, to J W Grace — Co.
Mondw. Oct 6.
Stmr Columbia, Bones, Astoria; llfl! KCo.
Btmr Walla walla, Wallace, Victoria, etc; Good
nil. Perktos — Co.
Br ship Ampbltrite, Aderson, Queenstown; Wm
■ ,'i .. Mon-day, Oct 6.
Stmr Coos Hay. Nicholson. Fort Bragg.
Stmr Navarro, Anderson.
POINT lobos— Oct c — io p. _. — Weather
hazy; wind W, velocity 8 miles.
Fer West Const Left in port at Westport, stmrs
Whitesboro and Westport.
l'er stmr Areata— Tue bar buoy at Coos Bay is
Aug 28-Lat 2 N*. lon 30 VV, bark Edward May, fm
Boston for Honolulu.
Aug 16— Lat 57 10 S. lon 71 23 TV, Br ship Argon
aut, from Loudon fur San Francisco. v •
!>oiii«*sti.' Port <•
TACOMA— Arrived Oct 5-Shlp Dashing Wave,
hence Sept 24.
COOS —Arrived Oct 4-Stmrs Celia and Wil
mington, hence Sept 39.
Sailed Oct 4— Stmr Areata and schrs Nora Har
klns, C ii Merchant, Laura May, Marion and Orient,
fur San Frauclsco.
EUKEKA-Salled Oct 5-Schr Bertie Minor.
ASTORIA— Arrived Oct s— stmr Oregon, hence
Oct 3; chr Ec.lpse, from Eureka.
ALBlON— Sailed Oct 6-Schr Albion, for San Fran
I ETVARTS POlNT— Sailed Oct 6-Schr Archie
and Fontle, for San F'ranclsco. - . * . -
"POINT ARENA— Sailed Oct 6— Scbr Theresa, Tor
BOWENS LANDING— SaiIed Oct 6— Schrs Garcia
and Newark, lor Sua Francisco.
HOLYHEAD— Passed Oct 3-Br ship Flfcshlre,
from Liverpool for Honolulu.
ltio DE JANElßO— Arrived Oct 4— Ship Emily,
hence July 12, with loss of boats, deck-bosse, and
otber loss about deck.
Sailed sept 21 — Br ship Senator, for Tacoma.
HULL— sailed Oct 4— ship Olenealrß, tor Saa
MOSS LANDING— PeI Bonita— lßs9 sks barley,
557 sks wheat, 210 .wheat.
Watsonville— losl sks oats.
palaro Valley K.Uroad— l42 sks beans, 44 lit s»a
1573 sks sugar.
Monterey— ls bbls tallow, 7 bats pelts, 64 hides.: I
sks bones. 14 bids dry fish.
COOS BAY — Fcr Areata— tons coal. 31 sacks
cbittiin bark, 10 bis apples, 11 rls leather, 93 I. Lis
f almon, lOtJti bdls staves, 289 bdls heads, trcasuro
YAQUINA BAY— Willamette Valley- 3063
sks wheat. 10,315 sks oats, 36 Iks nuts, 1 box silver
ware, 11 M ft lumber, 60 sks potatoes, 6 horses, 10
sks chlttim bark, 71 bdls hoop poles. 26 sks oysters,
2 ins groceries. 3 u c c spices. 6 rls paper. 2cs ci
gars, 2 cs oats, 1 bdl d hides, 18 rls leather, 10 bxs
MAIIUKONA-rer sclir Johu G. North-8639 bags
Per Bonita— John Laws: Lowry A stellar; Lebea
baiim l'.ros; Buss, Banders 4 Co: II Dutard: Califor
nia Siuar Co: Wetmore Bros; M Waterman A Co; N ,
Olilaudt _ Co: Clavburg ,v Waideck.
Fer Areata- 0 A Co; Cain _ Co: M Elirinan
* Co; Getz Bros « Co; Wells, Fargo A- Co; Garratt
-Co; IB Cook _ Co; J C Johusoii A Co; OB A 11
Per Willamette Valley-Moore, Ferguson A Co; YV .
A Wells; Grangers' Business Ass'n: Allen A Lewis;
p ceo Morrow a Co; II Dotard : Smith. Cash Store: 0
L Dingle? Jt Co: TlllmannA. Bendel; Allen a Hig
gins Lumber Co; Hotbrook, Merrill A Stetson; C E
Warden; A C Nichols ,v Co: Man, Sadler * Co: L D
Stone A Co; Wetmore Bros; Morgan oyster Co; D B
Brown A Co: reten- Cowle; Anspacher Br. is: H
Brandt ostein A to: J Keynolds A Co; l'acitlc Roll
Paper Co: Herman. Cohen * Co; C Jacobs _ Co.
Per schr li North— Williams, IHmondACo,
J li Spreckels - Bros; M S Gnubaum * Co; M Fall
-11 pa je co. ■■ "
THE WEEKLY CALL at $1 25 per
year affords au opportunity for
every person who desires to be
informed on the events of the
day, or to read choice literature
to keep constantly a supply of
fresh and interesting reading
matter on hand.