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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, June 26, 1896, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1896-06-26/ed-1/seq-12/

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12
THE COMMERCIAL WORLD.
SUMMARY OF THE MARKETS.
Silver continues to rise.
A ustraliau Coal In light receipt. *
Wheat weak and dull.
Barley. Oats and »ye quiet.
Corn firm but dull. I
Hay very weak.
No change in Beans.
. Potatoes and Onions plentiful.
' Tomatoes scarce and firm.
Butter, Cheese and Eggs off a little.
Young Poultry higher.'
Fresn and Dried Apricots lower. .
(hole 1? Peacnes and Plums firm.
Red Apples wanted for shipment.
Berries in large supply.
Hams firm and active.
Other Produce unchanged.
Mexican Dollars firmer.
CANNED AND DKIED FRUITS.
How the Season of 1896 Looks at the
Opening.
The Cutting Packing Company's circular says of
canned and dried fruits:
CANNKD FRUITS— a tricots. The condition
of the 'crop is about the name as at out last ad
vices, excepting that the , extreme hot, dry
weather has caused a great failing and consequent
reduction in quantity, also a great detriment to
the quality, many orchards showing 'the fruit
shriveled and of small size, the heat evidently ar
resting the full development; this will militate
against the general good quality of the crop.
Moorparks esueclally are dropping more than
Koyals. The low opening prices on dried will
work against high prices for canning stocK, but as
the general quality of the latter for the season is
"off" good stock for extra goods will command a
higher price than in 1896. while ordinary stock
may on the coutrary and probably will be fur
nished at less.
Pears—The critical period on these has practi
cally passed, and the prospect for a large crop
was" never better. We are ■til! uncertain, how
ever, as to the price for canning stock, as the de
mand for Eastern shipment promises to be very
heavy, there being extra facilities for cheap and
rapid transportation over piec'din!; .ears, and it
Is hence altogether uncertain what prices will rule.
An unpromising feature of the crop is th« heavy
proportion of small fruit, making high grades and
quality scarce.
Fi.vms— our previous advices are confirmed as
to the crop being badly damaged, of uncertain
quality and quite short: in fact the prospect is
even poorer than a month since.
Pkachks— Previous advices are confirmed ex
cept as to the value of clings for canning stock,
which will doubtless tie fully 50 per cent over that
of '95 and much heavier than was anticipated.
The large Eastern crop will Influence largely the
pack of frees In this Mate, and we believe the de
mand will run largely for clings: anyhow, there
does not. seem to be tiny special encouragement to
pack the former, when so-called California peaches,
under a California label, printed in .Baltimore are
offered freely by enterprising packers from the
laiteroity. of a claimed standard quality, at 9J
cents tor 3-tb cans f. o. b. Baltimore. :"■
Small Fruits — Strawberries. raspberries,
blackberries, currants and gooseberries are all very
short In quantity, although of good quality. Few
contracts have been made as yet for these varie
ties. It is not probable that prices will rule as
low as in '95.
Chkbries— The packing is practically over and
probably not over one-third of that of any of th»
last rive years. Prices for canning stock have cd
vanced constantly during the month. It is safe to
say that 'lie small canned stock will go out at
packers' figures. The crop in the State as a whoie
is in better condition than could have been ex
pected a few months since, and aside from the
damage due to the extreme hut and dry weather
of the past three weeks, is much Improved gener
ally.
DRIED fruits-
Apricots— Are now being dried in some sec
tions. A few carloads have gone forward at 7%
@8c net to growers for rirst shipments,.7c to the
growers for a few days' later shipment. The out
put will not exceed 350 cars, with practically no
Carry -over of 1 895 crop, against 200 to 250 cars
last year, with a carry-over of about 75 cars from
1894. It is safe to assume that present prices will
be maintained. Pr ces a year ago ranged from
7% to 9c, and in 1894, withauou'tputof 1100 cars.
6 io7c. •
Peaches—Will probably be in somewhat lighter
■npnly than last year; drying will not begin until
next month.
Pei'sks-In some sections will be considerably
short of last year, but in other sections devoted
more ex'enMvely to prunes the crop will exceed
last year's, so that barring accidents to the crop
before! drying season, the output of the state
will be somewhat larger than in 1895.
Raisins—There is not to exceed rive to ten cars
lefc in the State, all of which will be required for
local trade. The comi>-.<: crop will be about 2500
carloads, against about 4000 c»rs last year.
Explanation.
Tn» arrow leg with th» wind. Tbe top figure*
M station indicate maximum temperature for th«
■ cays; those underneath It, if any, the amount of
rainfall, of melted snow in inches and hundredth*, I
faring the past twelve hours. Isobars, or solid I
liaes. connect points of equal air pressure; iso
therms, or dotted lines, equal temperature, 'i he
word "hieh" means high barometric pressure and i
Is usually accompanied by fair weatbe?: "low" :
refers to low pressure, and is usually preceded
and accompanied by cloudy weather and rains.
"Lows usually first appear on tue Washington
coast. hen the pressure is high in the interioi
and low along the coast, and the Isobars extend
north and south along the coast, rain Is probable:
out when the "low" is Inclosed with isobars of
marked curvature, rain south of Oregon is improb- i
able. With a "high" in the vicinity of Idaho, and
the pressure falling to the California' coast, warmer
weather may be expected in summer and colder
- Weather in winter. The reverse of these condition*
will produce an opposite result.
WEATHER BUREAU REPORT.
United States Department of agricul
ture, Weathkb Bureau, San Francisco, June
25, 1896, 5 p.m. Weather conditions and general
forecast' .
The following maximum temperatures are re
ported from stations in California to-day:
| Eureka 56, Red Bluff 100, HSa Francisco 59
Fresno 100, San Luis Oblspo 78, Los Angeles 76,
. San Diego 68, Yuma 102. ,
. San Francisco data— Maximum temperature 59, i
minimum 52, mean 56.
The pressure is highest this evening in North Da- !
kota with a second area of hUh pressure off the
Southern California coast. It is lowest in Oregon
ana in the interior or California. A flight depression
is central this evening in Western Oregon which has
moved northward during the past 36 hours from
Central-California. It is expected to move north
eastward during the next 24 hours and will be fol
• lowed by cooler weather in Calitornia. Unusually
high temperatures prevail to-night throughout Ore
gon. Washington and Idaho.
Forecast made at >an Francisco for thirty hours
ending midnight. June 26. IS9B.
Northern California— Partly cloudy; cooler In
the Interior excepting the central portion; fresh
southwesterly wind.
Southern California— Fair Friday, except partly
clouay along the coast Friday forenoon; cooler in
theinterior of north portion; fresh westerly winds.
Nevada— Fair Friday.
Utah— Fair; somewhat warmer Friday.
Arizona— Fair; probably warmer at Phoenix Fri
day. ,
san Francisco and vicinity— Partly cloudy and
foggy Friday morning and Friday 'night; gen
erally fair during the day; brisk to high west
erly winds.
W. H. Hammi.v, Forecast Official.
NEW YORK MARKETS.
Financial.
ytrw YORK. N. V.. June 25— The speculation
FINANCIAL.
CHICAGO GRAIN, PROVISIONS
AND NEW YORK STOCKS.
vvrifctLUCK & co.,
-4 Leldesdorff st, Tel. Main 1954.
BRANCH OFFICE
623 Market St.. Palace Hotel. Tel. Main 6828
.---■ J. S. PI'KDY, Manager.
Orders instantly- executed on latest market quo-
tations. Reference Ist National Bank, S. F.
CHICAGO. - VJUVATS Wlttii .NiSW YORK.
In sugar saved the stock market from being one
the dullest on record. The transactions in sugar
aggregated 107,000 shares. Total sales to-day
were 179,700 shares. The market openrd with a
fair degree or strength, but the traders, who had
the market practically to themselves, were bear
ishly inclined and when sugar :-galn started on he
down track they hammered the list. Despite their
efforts, however, comparatively little impression
was made upon prices, the decline at the lowest
varying from 14 to % per cent, outside of Manhat
tan, which declined 1%. During the afternoon
there was a rally of 3£ on Manhattan, and leading
stocks like the Grangers, Lou sville and Nashville ■
and Western Union recovered Vi®Vt percent.
Tho coal shares were notably firm, ami especially
for Jersey Central and Delaware and .Hudson, :
which moved up 1%@2% points 10 [email protected] 1
127% respectively on very light offerings. Gen
eral electric and Hocking Coal were also strong.
All the movements noted, however, fell into in
significance when' contrasted with the striking
fluctuation and remarkable . activity in sugar.
This stock, after opening Vb higher at lis'/2.
declined rapidly to 113. Subsequently, on the
announcement that certain brands of refined sugar
had been advanced 1-16, the stock got back to
114Vs, but under a renewed pressure it fell to
113 and closed at 1133 3.
The market closed barely steady. Net changes
show losses of y«C4 I /4 per cent. Jersey Central
and Reading, scored gains' of. '<! per cent, while
Sugar lost about as much on the day. Bonds were
quiet and firm. >ales were $716,000. Ho king
Valley consolidated fives rose iy 2 to 86y«: Kan
sas and Texas firsts, Ito 83 Vis : Union Pacific gold
sixes, 1 to 96: Missouri Pacific consolidated sixes,
IVa to 87Va: Wheeling and Lake Erie liven, IV2 to
100.
In Government bonds, $10,000 coupon fours of
1925 sold at 1171,4 to 117 V&: $5000 registered
lives at 113 and $5000 do coupons at 113. . : ' ;
Grain.
FLOUR— DuII; weak; Winter wheat, low
grades, $1 [email protected] 65; do. fair to fancy, $2 [email protected]
$ 45; do patents, #3 [email protected] 90: Minnesota clear,
f 2 40^2 BO; do straights, *2 [email protected] 55: do
patents, $3 [email protected] SO: low extras, *1 [email protected] 25;
city mills, $4; do patents, *4 [email protected] 25; rye mix
ture, f2 40©3 10; superfine. $1 [email protected] 25; fine,
$1 [email protected] 05. Southern flour dull, easy; common
j to air extra. $2 [email protected] 70: good to choice do. $2 70
(a.H. Rye Hour dull and easy at $2 40iq,'J 80.
COKN MEAL— Easy; yellow Western, «2 05®
2 10: Brandy wine, *2 15.
RYE— Western. 39c.
BARLEY— Quoted at 34c f. o. b. afloat.
BARLEY MALT— DuII: Western, [email protected]
WHEAT- Dull; steady: %c lower: f. a b.,
70Vgc; ungraded red, [email protected]'Jc; .No. 1 Northern,
65 %c
I Options closed weak and irregular at s/g'rf-VaC
1 decline on lower West and local liquidation.
September and July most active. No. 2 red, Jane,
61'iVjc; July. 62% c: August, 623,4 c; September,
62% c; December, 645,/gc.
» <ill>— Dull. V B c lower, closing firm: wo. '■£,
33% c elevator, 3-i%c afloat.
Options were dull and steady at [email protected] decline
; on foreign selling, local realizing and iollow
: ing the West. September and July most
active. -June and July, 33% c; September, 34% c;
! October, 35 0 -
OATS— Act ye, weak.
Options dull, steady, July and September, 20 "fee.
Spot prices: No. 8, -.M y 2 ® :2r: No. 2 white. 24y 3 c:
No. 2 Chicago, 22>^®-i:j4c: No. 3, -JOVisC: No 3
[ whito. I!2S/gc: mlxea Western, 21^@21!V!|C: white
j do. [email protected]; white state, [email protected]
1 FEED BRAN— [email protected]
MIDDLINGS—
RYE— Feed, 55c.
Provision*.
BEEF— Steady; dull; tierced beef quiet: cut
I meats, steady, dull.
' LARD— Lower: Western steam. $4 [email protected] 30:
city, [email protected]; July, $4 25. rerined. dull: conti
nent, 84 bO; South America, $4 90; compound,
i [email protected] 4 c
PORK-Quiet, easy: old mess. $S_)S 25: new,
: tH 50(<i8 75.
BC'lTEK— Fairly Pteadv. fair demand: un
' changed; State, dairy, [email protected]: do creamery,
1 ll'i£fti>lsi&c: Western uairy, [email protected]; do
! creamery, Ili^rg.lsi/fcc; do factory, [email protected]; El
-1 gins, 15Vstc: imitation creamery, [email protected]
; CHEESK- Quiet, weak: State, large, [email protected];
do small, s^@Bc; part sKims, 2s'4 Vic; full skims,
: l^@2c.
Moderate demand; .State ana Pennsyl
vania, 11%@12y 3 Western fresh, 10y a @liy 2 c;
1 do per case $1 [email protected] 85.
I TALLOW— Easier; city, 3% c ; country, 3S/
3y 2 c.
COTTONSEED OlL— Quiet, steady.
RESlN— Quiet, steady; unchanged. .
TURPENTINE— DuII, steady; 85*4$.
POTATOES— Quiet: southern, 35c(gl$l 35
i RlCE— Firm: fairly active; unchanged.
! CO* FEE— Bare steady. 10 to 20 points up;
; July. $11 [email protected] 76: August, [email protected] 10: Sen
; tember. SlO [email protected] 70; October, flO 35; Novera- j
! ber, *10 20: December, $10 [email protected] 15: March,
I *10 [email protected] 90. Spot Rio quiet, steady; No. 7, 13 !
@i 3y 4 c
sUUAR— Raw firmer; dull: fair refining, 3®
I 3 l-16c: centrifugals 96 test, S%@3 9-16 c; refined
1 fairly active, firmer, unchanged. >\ <>,""-
Fruit and Produce.
APRICOTS— Bags, B%@loc.
PEACHES— PeeIed. '*> to, [email protected]: do nnpeeiea,
[email protected]
PRUNES— Four sizes, sc.
RAISINS— Two-crown loose Muscatel. 3^c;
do three-crown, 4^@4^c: do tour-crown,
: 4\ 2 0|5c: do London layers, [email protected]*l.
HOPS— steady. State common to choice,
2y 2 (aßc; Pacific Coast. •2i/ 2 (<j!7e.
WOOL— Steady, fairly active: domestic fleece?
[email protected]; palled, 15<&33c; Texas, [email protected]
Merchandise.
Pin IRON-Quiet. American. *10 60(313.
COPPER-Dull: lake. SI 1 50®12.
LEAD— Steady: domestic. *3 02i- 2 (a3 05.
7 IN— Firmer: Straits, fl3 [email protected] 70.
PLATES— Moderately active.
fcl -tL'l r-Jti-Dull; domestic. »[email protected]4 10.
CHICAGO MARKETS.
CHICAGO. . •■iLii, June 25.— A general air of
! weakness and depression made Itself prominent In
; wheat to-day. There was no confidence among
traders and no encouragement in the news. - Inci
dents of note were absent, and business was of an
uninteresting And unattractive character. The
main causes of the weakness were apparently the
: especially fine weather for harvesting and the
! good outlook for crops in general. The Cincinnati
I Price Current contributed to the disappointment
i Dy reporting a maintained promise for wheat
during the past week. ' v *
I North western arrivals were 449 cars, against
| 615 last Thursday and 146 a year ago Chicago
had 13 curs and Inspected out 16.300 bushels.
Liverpool cables were quiet and steady, an 1 Con
tinental markets were Irregular. Export Clear
ances were quite liberal at 443,760 bushels, the
posting of the figures producing a steadier tone
and causing prices t o rally sliehtly. September
i wheat opened from 67c to 57ysC, so'll between
| 565/ 8 c and 57 1 /B V4C, closing at 56%, s/[email protected]
| under yesterday. Estimated receipts tor to-mor
! row 20 cars.
j CORN— Depreciated in value through the weak
ness extended by wheat, and because the situation
! presented . nothing on which buyers could con
i vince themselves that purchases promised profita
i ble returns. The Cincinnati Price Current re
i ported crop conditions of corn good. Receipts
| were 385 cars «nd 142,643 bushels were with
drawn from store. Liverpool cables were quiet
and steady. Export clearances aggregated 194,
--045 bushels. September corn opened at 28 /sic
i declined to 2814 c, closing at 283/ B e, Vie under
yesterday. Estimated receipts for to-morrow 450
I cars. ■
; OATS— Were really the most active deal on the
I floor. The liquidation which nas been in Oio^ress
' for some time past was continued. Many sales on
stop loss orders were made, ane few peo >le, if any,
I evinced a desire to possess the grain. The C.ncin-
I nati Price Current reported the crop conditions of
: oats a3 excellent. Receipts were good at 316 cars.
and 8M..6U bushels were taken from store. Ex-
I port clearances were large at 220,521 bushels.
• September oats closed [email protected] under yesterday.
Estimated receipts for to-morrow 310 cars.
FLAX— Was easy. Cash, [email protected]»c: Jury, 78V4
@783^: September, [email protected]; December, 82V4c
asked. Receipts were 12 cars.
PROVISIONS— The market for product did not
differ materially from those of the grains. Id ad
dition to the upeculative weakness immediately
surr undlng it the further depressing Influence of
a declining bog market made itseli felt. At the
close September pork and lard were eacu lUc
lower, and September ribs [email protected] lower.
BUTTER— Was quiet to-day, and the prevailing
tone was easy. The demand was light and offer
ings liberal.
Creameries— Extras, 14% c; firsts, [email protected]:
seconds, [email protected]; Imitations, fancy, 12c. Dairies-
Extras, 12c: firsts, lie; seconds, Be. Ladles-
Extras. 10rtjl0y 3 c; firsts, B^%@9c; packing stock,
he; roll, 6© 7 c.
. EGG -s— Sold well. ' Offerings were moderate, and
I inquiry good.' Fresh stock sold at lOOllc $1
i dozen. . .
I MONEY— [email protected]% on call and *% on Urns
loans. New York exchange was quoted at 65c
premium. ■:■: ;;•:; ■■■
Closlnc Prices.
WHEAT — June. 55% c: July, 65V,c; Sep
tember, 56% c.
CORN— June. 27Vic; July, 27J(4c; September.
28% c.
OATS— JuIy. J5y B @ltic; September, 16y»c.
PORK— July, $7 05: September, «7 20.
LARD— JuIy, *3 »7%; September, *4 12%.
lUJBb-Juiy, *867.a . September, 93 85.
Livestock. '
UNION STOCKY A RDS n.r.. .Time 25.—
trade in cattle to-day was active at strong prices.
Receipts were fair and a good demand existed. Of
ferings of bogs were liberal. Business was good
and the feeling weak for heavy but steady for
other grades. A decline of 5c was reported In
some instances. Sheep were steady. The supply
was moderate.
CATTLE - RecelDta. 10.500. Fancy beeves,
(4 5()®4 55: choice to prime, 1300 to 1800 pound
steers. *4 25(3* 45: good to cbolce steers. 1200
to 1600 pounds, *4 00®4 20: medium steers. 1000
to 1600 pounds, 93 80&3 95 : common to fair steers.
950 to 1800 pounds. $3 60<a>H 75:- feeders.
£00 to 1200 pounds. S3 [email protected] 85; common to choice
MocKers. $2 [email protected] 50: nulls, cnuice to extra. $2 80
@3 25; bu.is, poor to choice, $2 (a, 2. 85;
cows and. heifers,- extra, $8 [email protected] 10; cows,
fair to choice, $2 50&4 50: cows, common to fair
canners*. fl 25(i02 . 25; calves. . good to choice.
$4 60&5 25; ca ves, common to good, 9394 50:
Texas steers, C 2 [email protected]: Texas fed ■ steers, $3 [email protected]
4 071/4 :'lexas cows, bulls ana [email protected] 85; milk-'
ers ana springers, pet bead, [email protected]
HOGS— Receipts. 29,000. iieavy packlne ana
shipping lots, 93 0003 25: common 10 choice
mixed. *3 05&BH 40: choice assorted. *3 50*44 55;
litht, 93 25(0.3 50; pigs. $2 75*3 60 • ■
SlifctJ'- lttceipin. l4.')L>u. interior 10 cuoic*.
*21t4 25. r.amos. 53 a 6 50.
CALIFORNIA FRUIT SALES.
NEW YORK, N.Y., June 25.-The Earl Frnlt
Company sold California fruit in the Neutral Auc
tion to-day at the following prices: Prunes—Trag
edy, $3 [email protected] 70 V half crate. Cherries-Royal
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, FRXDAT, JUTTCS 26, 189t>.
Anne. $1 US®- 1 25 ?. box: Black Republicans,
9210.' Plums— Clyman. 91 [email protected] V half crate;
Royal Ha:lve, [email protected]$l 46;' Cherry, 20. Apri
cots—Royal, 65cfal$l 35 half crate. Peaches-
Alexander, [email protected]$l 30.
Porter Bros. Company stld: Cherries— Oregon,
92 25. Peaches— Alexander, [email protected]|l 65; .Early
Mays, *I<_,l]s. Plums — Clymaus, $1 30&1 55:
half-boxes : Cherry, 85c. ' Pears— Ualf-boxes Bart
leits, $145. Prunes— (Very bad order)[email protected] 50.
Apricots— Royals. [email protected] 20.
CHICAGO, 1 1.1-, June 25.— The Earl Fruit Com
p»ny sold California fruit in the Consolidated Auc
tion to-day, realizing the following prices: Cher
ries— Koyal Anne, 91 25 9 box. : Apricots— Royal.
70(380c $ half crate. Peaches— Alexander, [email protected]
85 f box. Some in bad order sold for less.
Porter Brothers Company sold: Plums— Civ- j
mans. [email protected]$2 50: St. Catherine, 9nc'a?l 05; ;
Cherry, in half boxes, 30®95c; Royal Hatlve, *1. '
Peaches— Alexanders, [email protected] Apricots— Royals, [
70©90 c; others. [email protected] Pears— ln half boxes—
tartletts, [email protected]; Madeline, [email protected]
MONTREAL, QrKBKc. June 25.— The Earl
Fruit Company sold California fruit at open auc
tion to-day, realizing the following prices: Plums—
[email protected] 90, some in per condition brought less.
Peaches— *1 [email protected] 30 $ half crate: in boxes, [email protected]
91 25. Apricots— [email protected] 10 '<& half crate.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa:, June Porter Bros.
Company Sold California fruit at open auction
to-day, as follows:. Apricots— $1 16.
Peaches— sl 15. Plums— l 41.
• NEW YORK STOCKS.
Bonds, Exchange, Money and Railroad
Shares. ,
Money on call has been easy at 1 J /2®2%; last loan
at 2%; closing offered at 2%. Prime mercantile pa
per. 4y a @s%. Bar silver, 69 y 8 c- Mexican dollars,
533/ g @64%c Sterling : Exchange is easy, with
actual business in bankers' bills at 94 871/4
for 60 days and . 94 BSy . for demand. Post
ed rates. $4 [email protected] 89. Commercial bills, $4 S6(&
4 S6Va- Government bonds steady: State bonds
dull; railroad bonds firm. Silver at the board was
easier.
CXOSINS STOCK*
Am Tel A Cable.... 91 Norfolk <fc Westrn. 4
Atchison 13% Preferred. ' 9
Preferred..., 203^ Northern Pacific 4y a
Adams Express... .l 47' Preferred 141,8
Alton, Terre Haute 67 Northwestern 102y a
American Expressll2 Preferred ...148-
American ToDacca 65% N. Y. Central 97
Preferred 97 N.Y.,Chlcago&S.L. 12
Bay State Gas 24 Ist preferred 70
Baltimore* Ohio.. 18% i.'d preferred 29
Brunswick Lands.. V2N. Y. N. H 171
Buffalo, Roch &P. 18% X. V. & New Eng. 39
Canada Pacific 60% N. V., Susq & W... KJ^
Canada Southern.. 6014 Preferred......... 24y 8
Canton Land 60% Ontario 11 •
Central Pacific 15y 4 Ontario* Western 14.
dies. *• 0hi0....... 151/4 Oregon Improvmnt 18
Chicago Alton 155 Preferred.........
Preferred 370 Oregon Navigation 14
Chicago, B. & Q.... 77yg Oregon Short Line. 8
Chicaco&E. 111... 41 'Pacific Mail. 24
Preferred 99 iPeoria, D.& Evans iy
ChlcagoGas 66%'Plttsbur!{cfc W. pfd 15
Cleve& Plltsbnrs..l64 Pullman Palace.. 155
Consolidation Coal. 32 Quicksilver. 1%
Consoltaatod Gas.. 158 Preferred 15
C. C. C. Jt St. Louis 32 Reading..... 151,4
Preferred 75 RioGrandeiWestn 15
Colo. Fuel & iron.. 25% Preferred.... 40
Preferred. lUO Kock Island «9ys
Cotton Oil CerL .... Rome WatAOgden.lls
Commercial Cable. 150 St. L. &S. W 4»/i
Del. Hudson 126 t Preferred 9 a 4
Del.LaclcJfcWestrn.l6l St. Paul 77y 8
Denver R. 13 ! Preferred 128%
Preferred. 47 V 2 st. Paul & Duluth. 20
Distillers 1«% : Preferred 85
General Electric... 30% St. Paul & Omaha. 42%
Erie 14 Preferred 123
Preferred „.. 35 St. P. M.-& M...... 112
Fort Wayne 180 [sliver Certificates. ■ 693/ a,
Great Northern pfdll6 Southern Pacific... 18% ;
Green Bay %'Soutnern R. R...,. 8%
Harlem 2£4 ' Preferred 273/ 4 .
Hocking Coal .. Sugar Hennery — 113%
Hocking Valley.... 6 j Preferred 101 ,y a
Homestake. 33 Term. Coal A Iron. 233/ 8
H. & Texas Cent... Preferred. 90
Illinois Central 93 Texas Pacific...... 7%
lowa Central 8 |'1 0l. A. N.Mich.
Preferreo. 32 Tol. «fc Ohio Cent... 30
Kansas Texas... 11 | Preferred. 70
Preferred B Tol.Sr.Loins<fc K.C. 5
Kingston A Pern... 3 Preferred.. 6
Lake Erie A Westn 18 Onion Pacific 7S/ 8
Preferred.. 70 U. P. Den A Gulf.. i!y 2
Lake Shore 150% U. S. Coraage...... 5y
National Lead 23vi| Preferred 10%
Preferred......... 87 Guaranteed 20y 4
Long Island 74 U. S. Express 40
Louisville A Nash. 493/ iv. S. Leather 8
Louisville, Na A BS/4.J Preferred BOfyg
Preferred.. 19 V. S. Rubber. 17%
Manhattan C0n501. 102% Preferred. 78%
Memphis A Charls. 16 lUtica B. River..
Mexican Central... 9% Wab. s>.'L. A Pac.. 6y
i Mlcbfga-i Central.. 96 Preferred.... 1 s/
Minn A & L. Wells-Fargo 97
Preferred — Western Union 84 •
Minn A st, L com. 17 I Wisconsin Central. 1%
Ist preferred...... 78 Wheeling AL. E.. 9%
preferred 46 Preferred 84y 8
Missouri Pacific. 23y 8 Am Cotton Oil pfd. 6:1%
Mobile & Ohio 19%|W.U.Beef 8
Nashville A Chatt. 68 Ann Arbor 8
National Linseed.. 17%! Preferred 24
N. J. Central 107%' Brooklyn Traction. 22y^
North American... 5y 8 Erie 2d pfd.....;...- 20 -
. CXOSINO BONDS.
C 8 4s, registered 10J» MX T 2ds 58
Do coupon 110 I Do 4s 83y 8
V 8 4s new, regstrdll7% Mutual Union 65. . .114
Do 4s, coupon.. ..ll7y* ! N J CeDt Gen ..119%
Do Vs.. ••...... Northern Pac 15t5.11634 !
Doss 113% Do2<ls :....112 !
1 ofts, coupon..'. 1131/4 Do3ds ;. 70
Cherokee 4s, 3896.100 Northwest Consols. 140
Do 1887..... 10J I Do deb 55..... 11l
Do 1898 10 O P. A N lsts. 113
Do 1899 100 StL&lronMtGen 78
Pacific *» of *95.... St L ASF Gen 6«. 113% '
DC 3-653 .....10»i/4St Paul Consols.... 132 |
Ala Class A 4s 107 St PCS Palsts...ll9
Do Class B 4, 55.. 105 Do Pac Cal lsts..Ho
LaConsol 4s 100 Southern R R 55... 11 31/4 I
Missouri funding... Texas Pacific lms. 85% j
N Carolina con 65.. 122 Texas Pacific 2ds.. 21
Do 4s 102 Union Pac lsts '86.103%
So Carolina 4%5. . . 106 West Shore 4*.. .... 107 V 4 ,
Tennn«w 35....... 85 Mobile A Ohio 45.. 66Vi ,
Va funding debt... 59% R Grande West lsts 76A/S 1
Do registered Ches 4 Ohio 5s ... 1 07
Do deferred 63... 5 Atchison 4s 79
Do trust rcptsst. 7 1 Do 2ds A 403/. ;
Canada South Ms.. 106 Gil AS A 6s. 101 •>
Cen Pac lstsof '96.1031/4 Do2d7s 100
Den ARG Ist .111 H * Tex Cent 65.. 109
Do 4s 9134 Do con 100
Erie '/ds 66% Reading 4s 793/ 4
Kansas Pa Consols 71 Missouri 65. ...... 100
Ks Pa lsts Den divlll^J
FOREIGN MARKETS.
WHEAT IN LIVERPOOL. '
LIVERPOOL, Knh., June 25.— spot market
Is quiet at 6s [email protected] 4d. - Cargoes steady at 26s 3d,
sellers, prompt shipment.
■ ■ " . futures.
Tne Produce Exchange cable gives the following
Liverpool quotations for No. 2 Red Winter: June,
4s 10i/4d; July, 4s 10'/4d; August. Is 10% d; Sep- I
teu.ber, 4s 10y 4 d; October, 4s 10i/4d.
MECIBITIES. ■
LONDON, Ejts.. June ■ 26. — Consols, 113%;
silver, 31 9-16 d; French Rentes. lOlt 17% c
EXCHANGE AND BULLION.
Sterling Exchange, 60 days — f 4 88
Sterling Exchange, alght — 489
Sterling Cables — 4t>9%
New York Exchange, sight — 12%
New York Exchange, telegraphic. — 15
Fine silver, # ounce — ' 69% '
Mexican Dollars •. 64% bity. j
PRODUCE MARKET.
WHEAT AND OTHER GRAINS.
. WHEAT— demand is Insignificant and the
market is depressed and weak. No. 1, quotable at
95c: choice, 97% c; lower grades, 90_193%c; extra
choice for milling. [email protected] 10 '$ CM.
" "ALL BOARD SALES.
isroiiMAii Session— lo o'clock— December—
100 tons, 98V 8 c: 400, 97y 8 c; 1600. 98c
KEfifLAR jIOKNiNo ' SESSlON— December— loo
tons, 981/gC .
, A ftkbnoos Session— December— 4oo tons, 98c.
' BARLKY- Previous prices rule. Feed, 67%®
«B%c; choice bright, 70c; Brewing, [email protected]
' CALL BOARD SALES.
Informal Session— lo o'clock— December— loo
tons, 71c. - . • - ■ > ■•
. Regular . Morning Session— December— 200
tons, 71c. .
Afternoon Session— No sales. •
Continue very quiet. Milling are quot
able at [email protected] "$, ctl: fancy Feed. [email protected]*|C;
good to choice, 82%@905; common to fair, 77%@
82 Vie; Gray. [email protected]: Surprise, 95i<gj$l 02%.
CORN— Fiimer, but dull. LargelYellow, H7%@
02% c; small Round do, 97y a White, 77%(<0
B*Vs« %* Ctl. -.:-, < .
RYE-72%@75c3»ct1. .
lil'CKWhfcA'l- [email protected] 9 ctl. ,v ;
FLOUR AND "MILLSTUFFS.
FLOUR— Net cash prices are: Family extras,
93 76(a.3 85 » bbl; Bakers' : extras, $3 [email protected] 60; |
superfine, $2 [email protected] „..•-■
CORXMEAL, ETC. — Feed Cora, $19 [email protected]'. > 0;
Cracked Corn, ¥20 50(3.21 9 ton.
MILLSTUFFS— Prices in 10-lb sacks are as fol- i
lows, usual discount to the trade: Graham Flour,
2%c: 1 Kye Flour, B%c; Kice Flour, "Vie; Corn
meal, 2%@3c; extra cream do, 3y 2 c; Oatmeal,
B%c: Oat Groats, 4%c; Hominy, 4(JI4V c; Buck- !
wheat Flour, 4c; Cracked Wheat, a c; Farina, '.
4%c; WholeWheat Flour, 3c; Rolled Oats, 4 Vic; I
Pearl Barley, 4y a c; Split Peas, A c; Green do,
6%.c * tb. , :. _____ •:■■ •
HAT AND FEEDSTUFFS.
BRAN-*[email protected] 50$ ton.
MIDDLINGS— SI 7 f>[email protected]ß 50 9 ton for lower
grades and [email protected] ~<e> ton for the best. "■ "
FEKDSTUFFS— Barley, $15 [email protected]; Oil
cake- Meal at the mill, $21 per ton; Jobbing, $22; 1
Cottonseed Oilcake is out of market. ' '-• ■. ••■•■■
HAY— The market is in bad shape for sellers,
being overstocked. New Wheat, »7 M)@10: New '
Wheat and Oat. [email protected]: new Oat, [email protected] v ion; new j
Barley, $5©7 50; second cutting ot Alfalfa, $6®
6 50; new Clover, $tsra>B. Old Hay is quoted at $7
@U BO f» ton for Wheat and $B_>lo for com
pressed Wheat. ■ :' . " - - ■-.;•."
• BTR AW-V!0(340c V bale.
BEANS AND EDS.
BEAN?— Bayos,[email protected] 07%; Small Whites. $1 15
@1 30: Pea. $1 [email protected] ! 5: Large Whites, [email protected];
Pink, [email protected]%c; Keds, $1 25;. Blackeye, nominal; I
Red Kidney, nominal Lima*. $2 [email protected] 65: But- I
ters," $1 [email protected] 40 for small . &nd $1 [email protected] 50 for
large. • -.-■'.••.■• ■■.- ?;■' ■■ • ■ ■ ■ -.-.- .
EDS— Brown Mustard Is quotable at *1 60®
225 $ ctl: Trieste, [email protected] 60 '*$ ctl : Yellow . Mus
tard, $1 [email protected] 60; Flax, $1 [email protected] 80; Canary, 2%c
3 ft; : Alfalfa, 7y,@9% * tt>: Rape, 2%c » fit;
Hemp, 3y 2 c ft lb. ■ . ■■'•:'.
I DUIED PEAS— Si [email protected] 40 » Ctl for Niles and
; 91 25r«l 45 for Green. ■.::■;
POTATOES,. ONIONS, , VEGETABLES
■ POTATOES— No particular change New Gar
net Chiles quotable at 85c(<a$l: : new Peerless, [email protected]
90c; new Early Rose, in sks, [email protected]$l: new Early
Rose in boxes [email protected] 25: new. Bur bank Seedlings,
*[email protected] 40; Oregon i'.urbanks, [email protected]; Humboldt
Burbanks. [email protected] ■$ ctl.
ONlONS— Supplies are still very large. White,
40(di50c: Red, [email protected] * ctl. '
VEGETABLES— Tomatoes are higher and Cv
! cumbers lower. Green. Corn is quotable at
! 75c(g,$l 50 <$ sack: Alamena Corn, $1 [email protected]
' crater Summer Squash. [email protected] for Jay and
[email protected] %i box in small coxes: Egg Plant. 12% c
%» lb: Tomatoes, [email protected] 5013 box: Cucumbers. 75c
@$1 25 * box; Alameda Cucumbers, $1 50(82 *
box: Asparagus, [email protected] %4 ; - box for ordlnary
and [email protected] 50 'f, box for extra: Rhubarb. 40
@76c * box: Dried Peppers, [email protected]%c: Green Pep
pers, [email protected] "$ to: Green Peas. 50c(S>$l % sack for
coalmen and ,2c $ B> for Garden: ' String Beans.
[email protected] f) lb for common and [email protected] %* tb for Garden;
Dried Okra, 12% c; Cabbage, [email protected] %4ctl; Gar
lic, 2®3c %i tb. .7 ... -
butter; cheese and EGOS.
BUTTER -Values are shrinking and dealers are
putting more or less of | the receipts Into cold stor
age to prevent stock from accumulating. .".
Cbkamkby— Fancy, 15c; seconds, [email protected] 3 c
& lb.
Dairy— Fancy. 13y.,@14c; good to choice, 12%
@13c; lower grades, l*[email protected] ■;
CHEESE— Quotations i are weak and stocks are
large. Fancy mild new, [email protected]%c %i lb; common
to good. 6®sy Cream Cheddar. 9c; Young
America, 7(a.Bc % to; Western, 10®llc; Eastern,
[email protected]%C.
EGGS— market is declining In spite of de
creased receipts,, as many, people are out, or town
and the public taste runs to fruits at this time of
the year. Farallon Eggs, [email protected]; Oregon, 10c;
Eastern Egg»*[email protected] * doz: store Eggs, 10%@
12c: ranch Eggs, [email protected]; Duck Eggs, 12%@14c
f» aoz. . ,
POULTRY AND GAME.
POULTRY— Young Roosters and large Fryers
are in light supply and firm. Turkeys are a shade
better. Hens are weak.
Live Turkeys, [email protected] for Gobblers, [email protected]
Hens; Geese, V pair, [email protected]$l: Ducks. 93 [email protected]
for old and [email protected] $ doz for young: Hens. $3 sti«
4 50: Roosters, young, $7 [email protected]: do, old, 941$
4 50: Fryers. [email protected]: Broilers, [email protected] 50 for large
and [email protected] 50 for small; Pigeons, 91 @1 60 "$ doz
for young and old. ".•■-, ■■:
GAME— Nominal.
DECIDUOUS AND CITRUS FRUITS.
ORCHARD FRUITS—
Apricots are In large supply and lower. Red Ap
ples are firm, being wanted for shipment. Early
Pears are about gone. Good sound Figs sell well
and choice Peaches go oft readily at good prices
The Cherry season is about over and the demand
for them Is slight. : Plums are in good supply and
green and otherwise Inferior stock Is dull, but
choice grades sell well.
' Arrivals of Cherries were 516 bxs. selling at 85c
©$1 25 f> box for Black, and [email protected]$l 10 for Royal
Anne.
Peaches, 30<a)7oc f, box. and 400800 V basket.
Plums, 40||ui ac f^ crate and [email protected]%i box.
Cherry Pi urns. [email protected] fl box.
Apples, [email protected] *», small box and [email protected] ft
basket and 6Uc©sl %4 large box.
Green Fears* 2U(g(S6c f* box and 20®25c t*
basket.
' ' Royal Apricots. [email protected] f. box, [email protected] If, crate,
! 15©i6c *$, basket and [email protected] "# ion in bulk. Moor
parks, nominal.
Figs, [email protected] "H box for single and [email protected]$l 1?. box
for double layers. • ' "*- ■ v
BERRIES— The market is liberally supplied with
all kinds.
Receipts of Strawberries were 697 chests, selling
at [email protected] 'ii cheat for Longwortbs and $2 £>[email protected] for
large berries.
Raspberries, [email protected] %>. chest.
Blackberries, *2 60(a.f> ~s. chest.
Currants, 92 [email protected] 50 V- chest.
GRAPES— Thompson's Seedless from Yuma sold
at 92 «* crate.
i CITRUS FRUITS-Oranges are firm at [email protected]
I for Seedlings, 93 [email protected] for Navels, and $2 50<g.0 6'J
I %i box for Mediterranean Sweets; Lemons, $1®
150 for common and [email protected] for good to choice;
Mexican Limes, $66116 60; bananas, $i(ci2 $ bunch;
Pineapples, $l!s4 |i dozen.
DRIED FRUITS, RAISINS, NUTS, ETC.
DRIED FRUITS—
Apricots are now selling at 6y a c in the sweat
box, a further decline. The fresh fruit is bringing
more than the dried. Quotations on the Fruit Ex
change are as follows: .
Cabload Lots— Apples, l%@2c Ib for quar
tered. 2c f1 r sliced ana 4(54%c for evaporated;
Peaches, £@5c and 6c for fancy: Apricots, 6y 2 ©"c
for crime to choice. B®9c for fancy and lOtajlic
B> for fancy Moorpaik; Figs, black, 2%c for im
pressed: White Figs, 4c In sacks: Pears, 7c %* lb
for evaporated halves, 3%@6c %* lb for quarters;
Prunes, [email protected]%c; Plums, 3V2 C * tb for pitted and
l%@2c for imputed; Nectarines, 3%(ajsc %* lb for
prime to choice and 5%c for fancy
Jobbing Prices — J^vaporatea [email protected]
ft ft.: sun-dried. li/2<x2o: Peaches. 3i- 2 @r)c ana 6c
for fancy; peeled in boxes,l2%c^ lb; Prunes. 3y 2 c
! for four sizes, 4%c for 40C<j.50\s aud 4c tor
', [email protected]'s: Apricots, 7(a9c K 'fcr prime to choice,
■ 10(aill for fancy Moorpark: Figs, black, 3%c:
I White Figs, 3695 c: Pears, 8c ~f> th for evapo rated
halves and 4{&7%c for quarters; Plums, @4c
I for pitted and [email protected] 2 c forunpltted; Nectarines,
i 4©sc 1* lb for prime to choice.
RAISINS— Prices are as follows, carload lots, f.
o. b. Fresno: Four-crown, loose, none; 3-crown,
I loose, 3c; 2-crown. 2%c V rb: seedless Sultanas,
3c: seedless Muscatels, I 3 ,ic: 3-crown London lay
! ers, 70c 9 box: clusters, $1 [email protected] 50; Dehesa clus
j ters, ii [email protected] 25; Imperil ciusten, »2 [email protected] 75.
'■ Jobbing Pricks— Four-crown loose, none: 3
crown, [email protected]<i4c ii lb; 2-crown. 3c. Seedless Sul
! tanas,. 4c V lb; seedless Muscatels. 3c; 3-crown
, London layers, [email protected]; . clusters, $1 50t$l 75;
! Dehesa clusters, %'i 50; Imperial clusters, $'-' 75.
• NUTS — Quotations are as- follows: Wal
nuts, }•'(? llr tor Nn. 1 bard and [email protected] t* lb for
; paper-shell, jobbing lots: Almonds, [email protected]%c for
i Languedoc and Bi/[email protected] for paper-shell, jobbing;
Peanuts, [email protected]%c ?4 » for Eastern and for Cali
fornia; Hickory Nuts, [email protected]; Pecans, 6c for rough
and 8c for polished ; Filberts, [email protected]; Brazil Nuts,
B©loc^ ft: Cocoanuts. $4 [email protected]& V 100.
HONEY -Comb [email protected]%c V lb for bright and 8
@9c %} lb for lower grades; -water- white extracted,
[email protected]%c .9 lb: light amber extracted, [email protected]'V4c;
dark amber, 4c; dark, [email protected]
BEESWAX— 2S_i.7%o lb. ;
PROVISIONS.
The market is in good shape, with continued
activity and firmness in Hams.
CURED MEATS— Bacon is quotable at 6c f,
lb for heavy, 7c %i Ib for light medium, 9c f» Jb for
I light. 10c for extra lieht and 12c 9 to for sugar
cured; Eastern Sugar-cured Hams, ll>,[email protected] iS Ib:
! California Hams. [email protected] $ Tb: Mess Beef, $7(§.8:
extra mess do. 98 B0(Jb9: family do. $10; extra
prime Pork, *B®B 50; extra clear. 914 V bbl:
mess, $12 [email protected] V bbl; Smoked Beef, 10c * tb.
LARD — Eastern, tierces is quoted at 51/4 C 'f> 1b
for compound and 614 c for pure; pails. 7c V tb;
California tierces. 4:54 c for compound md 6c tor
pure: half-bbls, 6%c; 10-lb tins, 7c; do 5-lb, 7%c
COTTOLEN in tierces and t>S/*(3»7VBC
* lb in 10-tb tins.
! HIDES, TALLOW, WOOL AND HOPS:
! HIDES AND SKlNS— Heavy salted steers, [email protected]
I 7%i ■$ lb: culls and brands. [email protected] %A tb: medium,
; [email protected] 2 * Ib; culls and brands. [email protected]%c ft «>: light, |
i ! be; culls and brands, 4c; . Cowhides. s(Jts%c: culls ;
! and brands, [email protected]%c: salted Kip, 5c it lb; salted ]
Calf. [email protected]; salted Veal. 6c: dry Hides, 10%@llc:
culls and brands, [email protected]%c; dry Kipand Veal, B®9c:
culls. 7c: dry Calf, 16c; culls. 10c; Goatskins,
I [email protected] each Kids, 60; Deerskins, eood summer.
30c; medium. 15®25c; winter, [email protected]; Sheep
skins, shearlings. 10(ail5c each; short wool, 2c<a
35c each; mealum. 40(550c each ; long wools, 50(_i
60c each. Culls of ail kind < about %c less.
TALLOW— So. 1. rendered. 3i/4®3%c; No. 2,
3c: refined. 5y 2 (&534c: Grease, 2%c V lb. Ship
ment of 400.000 lbs, valued at 915,000 to France.
WOOL— Valley Oregon is quoted at [email protected]»c; do
lower grades. [email protected]%c '$ Ib; Nevada, [email protected] r 1 Ib;
San Joaquln and southern Coast, six months, [email protected];
San Joaquin, foothill, good to choice, [email protected]; San
Joaquln, year's fleece, 4%@6%c; : northern free,
7(&9c;do defective, [email protected]%0 «l lb.
HOPS-Nominal at l%(g)3c V- lb.
. GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
BAGS— Calcutta Grain Bass, spot. 94 25: San
Quenttn, $4 20: Wool Bags. 24%@26%c.
COAL— a circular for Australia says: "Since the
departure of the steamer Monowai there has been I
but one arrival from' any •'- Colonial port, viz.,
;*pr.ngburn with 399.1 tons. It Is several years
since this happened— one arrival in 30 days; the
reason we are all cognizant of, the continuation of
the labor troubles at the Newcastle mines. . It is
just two months since this strike commented, and
It has extended over more time already than any
one supposed at us Inciplency. Some grades of
I Colonial Coal are entirely, out of stock; still their
1 absence is not disturbing the "' market, -as the
! auoted values of our Coast products are unchanged
I although their sales are being materially lnci eased.
! There are four vessels now en route from Newcas
tle with 11,000 tons, iind three vessels from Syd
ney with 7500 tons. . Sydney ii>rgoes are being
free: y offered at low figures, both for early ana
late loading, which evidences that ship-owners pre
! fer to accept any freight . rates offering rather than
1 wait." ; ■ -„ „ .-,.. ,-:..,.-■..■'..■, ■ -„.•-:.■•■"■•.■",
Wellington is quotable at 98: New Wellington, j
1«8 %* ton: Southtielu Wellington.' 97 50 * ton; '
Seattle, [email protected] 50; Bryant, $5: Coos Bay, $4 50:
Wallsend, $7: Scotcn, *7 60: BrymDO. 97 50;
Cumberland, $I]@U in bulk and *1'[email protected] in nks:
Pennsylvania Anthracite Egit,- $11 50: Welsh
Anthracite, 98: Caunel, 97 50: Rock Springs.
Castle Gate and Pleasant Valley, *7 60; Coke,
j [email protected] in bulk and 913/$ ton in sks. - .
SUGAR— The Western Sugar Hennery Company
; quotes, terms net cash: übe, Crushed, Powdered
I and Fine Crushed, all 6%c; Dry Granulated, 6%c;
Confectioners' A, sy c: Magnolia a. 4%c: Extra
iC, 4%c; Golden c, 43/ gC ; half-barrels, %c more
j than barrels, and boxes %c more.
SYRUP— in bbls, 16c; Black Strap, 10c
*gal. ■■.'"' - , " :- ■■ .-■
RECEIPTS OF PRODUCE.
FOR 24: HOURS.. ■■■-■-',
Flour, ar. sks..;. ll.ig6;Butler. ctls. 188
Wheat, ctls 10-,492«;h»>ese, ct15...... 145
Barlej.ctls ..*., 4ti. st-:Kggs. doz 6,480
0at5.............. ■ «00 Hides, n0.... 105
Oregon.:... 2,057 Pelts, bdls ...... 2,160
Corn, ctls.. 1,280 Wool, bis 16«
Beans, 5k5........ 1.700 Wine, gals 38,200
j Potatoes, 5k5..... 2,664 Ta110w, cit5. ..... 16
Onions, 5k5....... 4 'J Lumber. M feet.. 50
MiddJlngs.sks... 50 Lime, bbls.. ..... '. " " i 81
Bran, sks...... .. 670 Paper, reams..... 2,100
Hay. t0n5........ 544 Katsins, boxes..." 800
Straw, t0n5...... 28! . .
■ ■
SAN FRANCISCO" MEAT MARKET.
Wholesale rates for dressed stock from slaugh
terers are as follows: .-. ''•''. '■.'■ '.'-.'/ !." . " * / '
BEEF— First quality, sc; second 0.0, 4%@1»/iC:
third do, 3%@4c ft lb. r .--- . . -^
VEAL— [email protected]; small, [email protected] "$ !b.
MUTTON- Wethers. [email protected]>c: Ewes, [email protected]%c
9 lb. • ,:.:■■/',- jf. -r -i : -^> ■v.: ■:
LAMB— Spring Lamb. [email protected]/ 2 c a lb. •*'■'-";.; J'-
PORK— Live Hogs, [email protected] *$ Ib for large and
3%®35 y for small and medium; - dressed do, 4%
@5%c. r-- -V'.'j
THE STOCK MARKET.
The feature cf yesterday's market was the drop
in Occidental from «1 10 to 83c the .lowest figure
being touched on the noon Informal session. On
the afternoon call the stock recovered some of the
lost ground. The other stocks were weak ana
several cents lower than on the preceding day.
The close was firmer and several stocks sold : up
a little. , ' . "
The California Safe Deposit and Trust Company
has declared dividends of 4.32 per cent per annum
on term and 3.60 per cent on ordinary deposits,
payable July 1. y* > _', V :jj-
In the 1 hollar mine (old Comstock workings) in
the ; stope above No. 2 crosscut, .450 level, the
eighth and ninth floors continue to yield fair-grade
ore. In the south stope on this level on the third |
and fourth floors they are extracting ore of fair j
grade from stringers arid eld fillings. They have
shipped to the Nevada mill - for ' reduction during
the past week 134 tons and 600 pounds of ore.
Tbe average battery sample of the ore was 923 76.
They are repairing in the main 'incline and the
550-foot north lateral drift. ■ .
. In the Potosl mine (old Comstock workings) the
north drift from the top of the raise from the 450
level south drift is now out 145 feet; extended 32
feet during the week; face in clay and quartz.
They turned the drift east and cut Ibe clay wall.
The south lateral drift, 660 level, started from the
main west crosscut from the shaft is now out 88
feet; extended 30 feet since last report; face in
porphyry. On the tunnel level the raise started 50
feet south of main raise is up 21 feet; top shows
bunches of low-grade ore. The usual repairs are
underway. ' • ■
In the Crown Point mine on the 600 level ' they
started a west "^crosscut 36 feet north of west cross
cut 1 during this week and extended it 9 feet. The
face is in quartz assaying from 99 to 914 per ton.
They are now putting in square sets preparatory
to raising. . The south drift from the seventh floor
of the raise on the 1100 level is out 114 feet. The
face is in porphyry and quartz of low grade. .. Vv,' r
• The joint Confidence, Challege Consolidated and
Consolidated Imperial west crosscut 1 from tbe !
surface tunnel is out 657 feet. The face shows
porphyry. West crosscut 3 from the surface tun
nel is out ten feet, Ine face is in quartz showing
no value. - . ;'. .
In . the BeTcher mine tbe ore extraction during
the past week amounted to fifty-six mining car
loads, averaging per assay $21 72 per ton.
The Segregated Belcher mine yielded during the
week twenty-three, mining carloads 01 ore. assay
ing upon the average $23 21 per ton.
The Ontario mine of Utah has declared a divi
dend of 10 cents per share, or $15,000, payable on
the 30th. ■
The Smuggler Union Mining Company of Colo
rado has declared a dividend ot $1 per share, pay
able July 1. ; '- • ' ,
BOAKU SALES.'
rollewlne were the »-i" in l -» San Fr*net««
Btocic Board yesterday. V > : > >-il%V>-'
RKSTTI.AR MOBNtN.i RKB.3TON «!VClSr<» 9:VX
700 Alpha 13650 CC*V...r.Bo|2ol) Potosl... 1.25
100 Alt* 13100 Crwn Pt. .47J700 1.20
300 Andes... .31 250 461500 Sa vac. l.ls
200 30100 Excnqr... 5eg8e1...13
350 8e1cher....47|1150 G AC..1.25i700 .12
200 '..48100 ......: 1.301700 8 Nev.... 67
350 BAB 88100 HAN.. 1.65 100 ...........68
400 Bodie 17,500 Mxcn.....72 400 Uni0n.. ..65
201) 8u11i0n... 22 950 0ccdt.. .1.05 200 ...66
400 21 lOUOputr.. .l.'3O 251) V Jackt...46 I
400 Cha11n_.. . 811250 .. ...... 1.26 46 I
400 Ch011r.. 2.76 800 Ovrmn....2i 1&0 ............*7 ;
450 2.701200 ....22J00 48
160 CCAV...1.85|400 .....20 50 49 '
A»TKR\OOS SESMOK— 2:X).
500 A1paa....13100 C P0int... 48,300 Ophir... 1.30
400 Andes.... 300 GAC....i:30U50J 0vrmn....23
500 belcher.. 49 300 ..;..: 1.35-00 Potosl.. 1.20
200 B &8....89 100 HAN. 450 Say 1.30
250 Bodie 45 200 Julia.: 12 100 Seg B 14
200 8u11i0n.. .21 100 K. ntck....oS 200 15
100 Challne. .32 Mex. 74.500 Union ...65
SOU Ch0ur.... 2.75 100 .......... .7310U Utah Otf
100 3.70 400 0ccidt1.... 95 1650 YJac*»i4B
200 CCA V.. 1.90 100 ...... 9tfl .
Following wer* tn« «i»4 in ma Paciao Stow ;
fcoard yesterday. . - -
KK«ur,AR nie istok— lo:Tt
600 Alpha.-. 15300 Crwn PU..47200 0cc1dt1....86 !
300 13,200 Exchqr...Os 400 85
400 Alia. 12 600 UAC... .1.15 300 91
300 Andes. ...3l 300 .'.1.17% 200 »2
400 8eicner...49200 1.^400 0pnir...1.30 j
300 .......... .60 200 1.22% 100 .... ..1.27
400 -....47 1800 1.JJi.400 ...... ....l.io
300 48 200 1.27% i 6OO O vrmn . . 2o
700 BAB 89 1200 ........1.30 600 P0i05i..1.20
200 »7200 1.35 700 1.22%
1200 88200 HAN.. .1.05 500 l.Su
90J 90200 1.60 Soo.' 1.27%
400 8u11i0n. ..21200 8 700 «avf.l.l7Va
400 700 1.001400 ..I.lb
900 19 300 Julia ..... It 600 ..........1%
300 Caleda 17 400 Justice.. .o6 500 Scorplon..o6
200 Cballge.. .3l 200 Kentuck..o? 400 8 B A M...12 !
450 Ch0ir.... 23^500 L Wash... o4 200 »Nt 67
200 ...... 2.72% 60J Mexn 70900 ...... .....«5
800 2.7u,500............71 JOOS Hill ....02
900 .-..;.. 2.65:200 0ccd... .1.10 400 Union C..61
400 2.77V0600 .'.1.07% 200 . ....... ....64
100 2.80 300 1.05500 ...........65
1050 CCV.... 1.85 600 ........ .1.00 600 Uiah 08 I
600 C0n1t... .1.001200 .95300 V JMKM..4B :
200 98 SOU 901000 ....47
4000 Con 1m..02 700 .... ....... 89 200 46
400 C0nNY. .041300 ....... 87,400 46
AITfBNaOS SI SSIOX— I:'.\l.
300 A1nhn,.....1340'J CCV.1.82V»200 0phtr. ..1.35
•_'OO 15^00 ...,1.8j300 ........ .1%
400 Alta. 12 600 ........ 1.90 300 Overman. '£o
200 Ande5.... 30 300 1.96 200 ............34 I
400 3Z!300 2.06 200 Potosl.22V a
200 33 16U .2.07% 150 l.*& !
1200 Belcher..49 100 C P01ut....4» 400 1.27 V a <
60... 47700 49 300 1.30 |
500 52 200 Excnqr....o6 tiOO 5av5.1.17% i
400 63400 G AC... 1.30 300 1.20 '
300 BAB. 89 300 .1.32% 100 1.22% I
100 90 200 1.30200 Scorpion..o7 \
200 ....... 92|:<00 HA.M...1.65 16OU 58AM..12
600 96 200 ': 1.67% 500 14
300 ..97 400 ...... 1.70 200 SNv. 6tt
• 200 Bodle 47300 134100 68
800 Bullion... 400 Alex.;.. ft 400 .....73
300 22 200 74 1500 Sll Hi 11. .03 !
100 Mulwer....Bo-.*oo ....75 30J Union 65
200 Caleda.... 16 500 78 500 70
20UC_iln_e...Sl 200 M0n0... -..07 200 Utah 07 I
100 34 500Occd 95 300 «8
boo Chllr ....23/i 400 ......:.;.. 96 200 ;......:.... 09 I
200 2.77% 300 ......98 40t» V J0kt....47 !
60 conn.. ..1.00 400 .99 200 ...........49
1000 C Imp ..02 200 0ph1r...1.30 • • :. .
'• CLOSING QUOTATIONS.
THURSDAY,' June 85-4 T. it. •
Bid. Asked. .
AlphajCon. ... 14 16 Bid.Atked.
Ana. 13 14 Julia. ...:. 11 18
Andes..... 34 85 Justice. ..05 06
Belcher 61 52 Kentuck 02 04
Best A Belcher 97 98 Lady Wash. ... — 061
Beuton C0n. . . . 20 — Mexican.. ..... '77 79 I
Bodie -- 45!M0n0 06 — i
8u11i0n..*..... 22 24 Nevada Queen. - 06 |
Bulwer. — 30 Occidental. ... 97 99 1
Caledonia. 16 180phir....... .. 1.36 1.40 i
Chollar 2.75 2.BoOverman 28 : 25 1
C0n.Ca1AVa...2.05 2.i0! P0t051.....;.... 1.30 1.35 !
Challenge Con. aj. ■33 savage .1.20 1.25 !
Con. Imperial. 02; US Scorpio 1 ...... 06: 08
Confidence.... 1.00 ' 1.10 Seg. Belcher... 14 16
Con New York 04 - Syndicate... -..., — fO4
crown Point... 60 61 silver Hill — 06
EustSierraNev — C 5 Sierra Nevada. • 71 73
Exchequer.... — 08 Union Con 69 70
Gould A Curry. 1.36 1.40 Utah r..::.. 09 10
HuieANorcrs.l.7o 1.751 Yellow Jacket. : 49 60
, GOLD MINING -EXCH A VG:I.
Champion 500 Lock wood Con.. 35
8id........... 2600 100 ....:.;...... 36
Asked .\SOOt, • Providence
200 Edna 39 Bid ..:. 60 00
600.. 40 . Savannah.......
100.... 41 A5ked.....;..;...... 46
200 Grant. ....... li 20') Sebastopol 49
100 14 „......-.....;... 60
Kennedy....... 100 ........:........ 61
8id... ................ 1000 Thorpe ...... _
A5ked. ......... 12 00 Asked :....... 95
Keystone Con. - ». . Yburra..
Bid : :. 65 00 Asked 100
300 Lock wood Con. 34
LOCAL, SECDBITIBS. ' . • '
Bid 2 Humboldt 8ank.....;...." „.;.... 1100 00
Asked 100 Atlas Iron W0rk5............... 87
Asked 50 Tuscarora Water ....'..'......... 6 75
Bid 60 Spring Valley Water..... 98 00
Asked 50 San Francisco Gas ...; 96 00
STOCK AND BOND EXCHANGE.
THURSDAY. June 26—2 p. it
TJNITKD STATES BONUS. ' '
Bid. Atked.\ • • Bid. Asked.
US 4s c0up.. 108% - lv 84s reg...109% —
Donewl.«suell6%ll7i/? . > :.. -. ■
: MISCELLANEOrS BONDS. ' .
Cal-<<tCbl#s<i. — 112%|P«cRoll MBS. - —
Cal Eire LUs — 122% Do 2d is 65... — —
Cntra C W — 97 P* O Ky65.105 120
I)pnt-stex-cp 95 100 PACh 'By 6s; — • 107 '
EdsnL<ftP6sl2o - Pwl-st RR6». — . 116%
FACHI.R6s.IOS - Reno, Wi^SL — 105.
Geary-stKss.lO2 — SactoPAL. —'-102%
LosAngLOs. — 99 ISFAN PR ss. 100% 101 v a
Do Guteed 6s — 103 SPRRAriz«s ■•- :.■■ 963/ i.
Mkt-stCble6sl23 - SPKRCaI 6».1OS%111
DoKyConss..los%loß SPRRCaI6s. — — '"■'
NatVln6slst 96 — SPBrRCaIBs. — 101
NevCNcH's. ha 105 .«VWa1er«5..119%11984
N PCRR63. — 108 SVWatcr4s..- 99 V* 09 a /i
NRy Cal (is. 104% - SlktnGAE6s — 100
NRy Cal 6s. - 100 f=unsiTAT6s 100 — - ' .
Oak Gas ss. .100 104% Sutter-stßss.lO7V_ •'— ": .
Do2d is 55..10434i05V« VisallaWC6s — —
Omnibus b5.118%119% : : ■■ .. -.
• , : : -'. ■'.."■ : IVATKR STOCKS. ';:■ ■• ;■■'■•■
Contra Costa 38 — 1 San Jose — . —
MarlnCo... 50 — |Sprng Valley 98% 88%
BAB STOCKS. ;
Capital...'.... 20 il iPaclttc Lli»ht 48%; 50 i
Central 95 — . San Francsco 941.4 P4 3 /4
OakGLAH 5.! stocktou — 31%
Guslmp. 86 87%' ; „.
. V ', INSURANCE STOCKS. .
Flreman'sFdl7o ; — |Sun ........ 25 60,
. - .. COMMERCIAL BANK STOCKS. .. ,
AmerBATC. — : — LondonPAA.l2B%lSo .
Anglo-Ca1.... 61% - LondonASF. J— - 27%
Bank of Ca1.. 238 242% Merch Ex... 13 " —
CaISDATCo 54 Ti7 Nevada...... — — '
FlrstNationl. — 187%!Sather BCo. — —
Grangers — — \
J. SAVINGS BANK STOCKS. '
OerSALCo.I4OO 1445 A Loan.. — 100
HumbSAL.llOO 1450 j Security 250 280
Mutual — 40 Union Trust. 7so —
FSa vUnion ) — % 490 ?; .
.'-. ■-.;■ ;■ : ; STRKKT BAILKO4TJ STOCKS.
California 108 - Oak SLAHay . — 100
Geary-5t...... — • 65 |Prestdlo 7 ' —
ilarket-su... 44% 44%SQtter-5t..... — —
POWBKK STOCKS."
Atlantic D... 15 — iGlantCon.... 24 25%
Eastern D... 75 ■■ 80 Judson D.... — —
California.... 81 96 K'igoriu ..... 40c 95c
• : . " miscellaneous stocks. }. -
Alaska Pkrs. 90 96 , Nat VI Co.. 76 —
BlkDCoalCo. —'* 10 Oceanic SSCo 19 24%
Cal Cot Mills - — Pac Aux FA 1 —
Cal Dry Dock — — PacßoraxCo. 98 100
Edison L1ght120%1203 / .Pac Roll Mill - —
Gascon Assn. — — Part PalntCo 6% 7%
GerLeadCo. 85 — 'PacTr. naCo. — 24
HawCASCo.. 19 ; Pac TAT Co. 70 —
Hutch PCo 22% 23%'SunsetTAT. 41 —
MerExAssn.loo 110 lUiated C Co. — . 25
JBlElec Light 4 4%1
SALES— MOK-WV9 SESSION
Board— '.'■■ •
»0 Market-st Railway, b5...... 44 50
16 SF Gaslight..'... 94 25
6SV Water 98 60
'i - Street— •
5 Bank of California.:.. 239 00
$1000 Femes A Cliff House Bonds 105 00
-- 5 Pacific Gas Imp ............. «$6 00
BALKS— AFTKBKOON SKS3IO*.
Board— • • . ■ ,
225 Hutchinson S P Co. 22 50
I 25 do do 22 62%
1 50 do ' do SO* 76
25 -do do 22 87%
$2000 Market-st Railway Con 5% Bonds 105 76
* Street—
91000 Ferries A Cliff House Bonds 103 00
93000 SPof A Bonds 96 75
■ ' .■" : * — — • . ' •
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
- Alexander Gordon (guardian) and Howard C.
Murray (by guardian) to Mary P., W. S., M. Grace,
George B. aud SI. Belle McLellan, lot on S line of
Washington street, 103 W of Polk, W 32:6 by 0
127:8%; 96500.
' Jacob T. McGlone to Charles F. McDermot, lot
on S line of Fell street, 167:6 W of Scott,- W 52:6,
S 185, SE 62:6, N 205: $10.
Jones, Allen A Ca to Rebecca H. WaddeU, lot
on NW corner of Lombard and Broderick, W
137:6, N 137:6, W 137:6, N 137:6, E 275, S 275;
910. ■
Albert and Rebecca Wnddell to Eunice G. llen
dricks, 50-vara lots 1, 6, 6, in Western Addition,
block 665 (8 W corner of Chestnut and Broderick
streets, S 275, W 137:6, N 137; 6, W 137:6, M
137 E 275). subject to mortgage: $10.
Mary A. Hafenegger to William Nicol, lot on svv
corner of Tonquin and BroderiCK streets, « 137:6
by W 137:6: 910, -
Henry, Lillie and Jeannette Wolff, Mrs. J. Din
kelspiel and Henry Schwartz (by T. E. Ryan, com
missioner), to Herman Eriauger, lot on SE line of
Howard street. 80 SW of First. SW 26 by Si-. 85;
also lot on SE line of Howard street, 105 SW of
First, S\V 25 by SE 85: also lot on NE line of
Ninth street. 75 .«iW of Bryant, M W 20 by NE 85:
also let on NW line of Market street, 46:3V 8 -'"'''•
of Hermann, NE30:9%, N 90:7%, W 25, a 107:4;
*9510. ,
H. and Sarah Erlanger to Regica Werthelmer,
same (four descriptions);. $10.
Gilbert B. Dens< iore to Zacharie Nouque, lot on
NE corner of L.ke street and Thirteenth avenue.
40 by N 72; 910.
sol, Dora, Hose ana B rnard Getz to Christen
P. Christensen, to: on W line of Twentieth avenue,
160 N of X stree- N 60 by W 120: 910.
Patrick and Johanna Buckley to William C.
Hamerton, lot 405, Gift Map 1: $10.
Adeles S. Shafer (nee Magendle) to Will am H.
Thomas) lot on N line of Shields street, 25 E of
Ford, E 50 by N 100, block 13, City Land Asso
ciation: 910.
Oscar C. Waterhouse (administrator estate of
Richard Drummond) to same, same; $77.
. Charles and V.oU C. Carr 10 Thomas F. Moran,
lot on N line of Minerva street, 200 E or Ply
mouth. E 25 by N 125, block T, Railroad Home
s:ead2; 910. . '
Peter and Mary Hoerdt or Heerdt (by R. I.
Whelan, sheriff) to J. s. Reid, lot on SW line of
Sixth avenue south, 225 NW of L street, N W 75
by SW 100, block 1.2, Central Park Homestead;
9179.
ALAKEDA COUNTY.
J. N. Williams to C. D. Vincent, the Doe Tract,
bounded by Telegraph avenue (Clarmont avenue),
College avenue. Sharon street and Colby avenue,
excepting lots 1, 2, 3, 22.and 23, block F, and lot
23, block A, lot 11, block l-\ Revised Map of Clare
mont-avenue Tract, subject to contract of sale
made with Charles A. Conuett for lots 7 to 13,
block 1). also contract of sale made with Marion G.
Brown for lots 21 and 22, block B, Revised Map of
Claremont-avenue Tract, Oaklani Township: also
lot on SE corner of University avenue and Califor
nia street, E 150 by S 138. being portion of range
12, Hardy Tract. Berkeley: also lot on S line of
Blake street. 91.61 W of Shattuck avenue, W 75
by S 129.65, being portion of plat 68, rancho V.
and D. Peralta, Berkeley; also the W 100 feet of
lot 18, block A, Woolaey Tr»ct, Berkeley; also
property in San Francisco: 910.
Minnie K. Tucker to Clare B. Tucker, lot on S
line of Santa Clara avenue, 150 E of Pine street,
E 45:1 by S 120, Alameda: gift.
bame to Mac E. Tucker, lot on Santa Clara
avenue, 195:1 E of Pine street, E 45:1 by S 129
Alameda: gift.
F. R. Whitcomb (administrator of the estate of
J. B. Whitcomb) to Lawrence Haggorty, undivided
one-half interest in lot 17, block 6, amended map
of Central Park, Alcatraz and Newbury stations,
Berkeley: 8175.
Christopher C Webb (by attorney) to same, un
divided % interest in same, Berkeley: 910.
Charles A. and Alice C. Bailey to John A. Lund
stedt, lot on W line of Eighth street, 100 S of
Allston way, S 35 by W 135, being the N 85 feet
of lot 8. block 117, Alls'.on Tract, Berkeley; $5.
Same to Robert G. and Annie Heans, lot on E
line of McGee street. 40:75 S of Lincoln, S 30 by
E 100. being the N 30 feet of lot 14, block C,
Eli.h Tract, Berkeley; 95. '
S. C. and H.J.Martin to George Roeth, lot on
NW line of Eleventh avenue, L 51 .69 NE of Ea*t
Twenty-eighth street. NW 145, NE 50.05, 5E 147.
SW 60 to beginning, being lot 12 and SW 10 ieet
of lot 11, block B. Bella Vista Park, East Oak
land; 910.
Estella G. Wilson to M. A. Commlns, lot on NE
line of East Nineteenth street, 50 SE of Twentieth
avenue, SE 75 by NE 140, being lots 3, 4 and 5,
block 49, San Antonio; also lot on SK line of East
Nineteenth street, 126 bE of Twentieth avenue,
SE 50 by NE 140, being lots 6 and 7. block 49,
same; also lot on hW line of East Twentieth
street, 100 NW of Twenty- first avenue, NW 76 by
SW 140, being lots 17, 18 and 19, block 49, same,
East Oakland: $10.
Catharine Meierdlerks to Johanna Putzman,
Anna Scbroeder and M. Meierdierks, lot on NE
corner of Kaliroad avenue and Oak street, E 100
by-N 150, block 47. lands adjacent to Encinal,
Aiameda; glit. ,
Rebecca H. and Albert Waddell to Eunice G.
Hendricks, same, Brooklyn Township: $10.
George M. and Sadie E. Grant to Jane W.
Lovell (wife of Sidney), lot 99, Searles* Tract,
Brooklyn Township; $10. • , . .-
William and Mary Lawrence to Laura Masson, 1
lot on N line of C street, distant SW 98:9 from the '
point of intersection of SW Fifth and North C,
thence SW 60, NW 172, NX 50, SE 165 to begin
ning, town of Hay wards, Eden Township.; $10.
Builders' Contracts.
Annie Donahue (by attorney) with Fink A
Scnindler, interior woodwork fora frame building
on. NE corner Broadway and Buchanan street,
$5484: Clinton Day. architect.
George Wendel with D. Currie. carpenter work,
etc, for a three story frame building on S line ■of
Halght street, 106:3 W of Fillmore. $6275: Foist
A Schwert, architects.
• Same with Westphal A Voikman, gas-fitting,
plumbing and sewer work on same, $1165; same
architect. ,
. George D. Toy with A. E. Buckman, grading,
bulkbeadlng, logging, shoeing and underpinning
and removal of old buildings on W line of Powell
street, 68:9 N of O'Farrell, $2800: Herman A
Swain, architects. .
THE CALL CALENDAR.
Jdne, 1896
OCEAN STEAMERS.
Date* of Departure From San Francisco.
STEAMERS TO ARRIVE.
SUN, MOON AND TIDE.
• r. P. Coast ajtd Gkodbttc Surv-b- TrD»"«
Pcblishrd by Ofttciai. >-
ArTHORTTY or THI SUPKBryTKyDIt.N-T. )
Friday, June 26.
Sunrises 4.48 1 Moon rises.....! 9.01 pat
Pun seta..... 7.37 1 Moon sets.
I ' Jnne — 1890.
Note— ln the above exposition of tne ;i,ies the
early morning tides are given in the left hand
column, and the successive tides of the day in the
order of occurrence as to time. The seco-.rt time
column gives the second tide of the day, (he third
time column the third tide, and the last or right
hand column gives the last tide of the day, except
when tnere are but. three tides, as sometime*
occurs. The heights given are ndditlons ;o ;he
soundings on the United States Coast Purvey
charts, except when a minus sign (— ) precoii.-s the
height, and then the number given is subtractivs
from lbs tiepth given by the charts.
HYDROGRAPHIC BULLETIN.
Branch Hydbographic Ofpick. U. S. N.. %
M KUCHA NTS' Exchajjok. >-
Sax Fbancisco. June 25. 1896. )
The time ball on Telegraph Hill was drooped
exactly at noon to-day— i. c., at noon of the 120ta
meridian, or exactly at 8 p. it., Greenwich time.
• -;N 'V a. F. Fkchtki,eb,.
nontenant U. S- X- m ch»rge.
S HIPPING INTELLIGENCE.
Arrived.
THURSDAY, June 25.
Stmr Lakme, Anderson, 41 hours from Hue
neme: produce, to Cbas Nelson.
Stmr Pomona, Doran, 17 hours from Eureka;
pass and mdse, to Goodall, Perkins A Co.
Stmr Point Arena, Johnson, 14 hours from
Mendocino. via Point Arena — hours: pass and
mdse, to Mendodno Lumber Co.
Stmr Gipsy, Leland. 17 hours from Moss Landing,
etc: produce, to Goodall, Perkins A Co. .
Stmr Bonita, Downing, 60 hours from Ven
tura and way ports: produce, to Goodall, Perkins
A Co.
Stiur Mineola, Pillsbury 80 hours from Tacoma;
3600 tons coal, to S P Co. Oakland direct. -.
■ Brig Wm G Irwin, 1 Williams, 22 days from
Honolulu; 8471 bags sugar, to J D spreckels &
Bro« Co. 1 :
. Schr Albion. Svenson, 7 days from Nebalem
River; 125 M ft lumber, to S H Harmon Lumber
Co.
Cleared. .' .7 .
THURSDAY. June 25.
Stmr Alameda, Van Otendorp, Sydney and Hono
lulu; J D Spreckels A Bros Co. ■ ■
. Br ship Conishead, Bromley, Queenstown; G W
McNear.
Sailed.
THURSDAY. June 25.
Stmr Willamette, Holmes.
Stmr Alameda, Van ■ Otendorp,' Sydney and
Honolulu.
Stmr Noyo, Levmson. Fort Bragg.
Stmr Geo Luomis, Brldgett. Ventura.
Stmr National City. Andresen, Eureka.
Stmr Point Arena, Johnson, Mendoctna
Nor bark Fortuna, Mlkkelsen, Tacorna.
Schr Five Brothers. Rasmnssen, Bihlers Point.
Schr Corinthian, Zaddart. Point Arena.
Schr Archie and Fontie. Colstrup, Stewarts Point.
Schr Queen, Edwardsen.
6chr Moro. Jorgenson, Coquille River.
Telegraphic.
' POINT LOBOS. June 25— 10r. it— Weather
foggy, wind W; velocity. 12 miles.
Charters.
The schr Nokomis loads cannery supplies for
Alaska: ship Oriental, coal at Departure B»y for
this port.
V, : ; Spoken.
Per stmr Excelsior— June 7 In lat 53 04 N, long
149 W, bark J D Peters from Chignik Bay for ban
Francisco.
May SO— Lat 18 S, lone 36 W, Br ship City of
Benares, from Swansea, for San Francisco.
June 20— Lat 45 X, long 11 W, Br bark Inver
neill, from London, for San Francisco.
Per brig W G Irwln-June 23— Lat 37 04 N, lone
131 17 W. saw a baric showing signal letters J R
D X bound west.
V:'.\ :..'- Memorandum.
Per stmr Excelsior— Left in port, at Sand Point
June 16. the U 8 stmr Richard Rusn.
Miscellaneous.
NEW YORK, June 25— Bark Edward May from
New fork for Honolulu before reported was again
seen on Jane 16 in lat 41 2 N. long 58 23 W. with
all sails set steering as close to the westward as
wind would permit. Afternoon of same day a
fresh gale rom WSW, veering in the nlgnt to
WNW sprang up.
Correction. :
In domestic ports of yesterday the schr General
Banning sailed from Cay cos for Port Angeles, and
not the schr American Girl as resorted.: . ■
Domestic Ports.
PORT LOS ANGELES- Arrived June 24— Nor
atmr Peter Jebsen, from Nanalmo.
NEWPORT— SaiIed June 25— Schr John A
Campbell, for Port Blakeley.
BOW ENS LANDING— Sailed Jans 25— Schr
Newark, for San Kranclsco.
WESTPORT— Passed June 25— Stmr Albion, fm
Devilbiss Landing.
GRAYS HARBOR- Arrived June 23-Schr Web
foot, hence June 6.
Sailed June 24— Schr Sailor Boy, for San Fran
cisco.
PORTTOWNSEND— Arrived Jane 26— Schr E
X Wood, from Tientsin.
REDONDO— SaiIed June 25— Bfctn Northwest
and bark Vldette, for Portland; stmr Laguna.
POINT ARENA— Sailed June 26— Stmr Whltes
boro. for San Francisco.
FORT ROSS— Arrived June 26— Schr Etta B,
hence June 24. .
EUREKA— SaiIed June 25-Stmr North Fork,
for San Francisco; stmr South Coast and schr
Laura Pike, for San Francisco: stmr Alice Blanch
ard, for Portland: schr Esther Buhn*, for San Joss
de Guatemala; schr Elnorah, for Santa Barbara;
stmr Pasadena, for San Pedro.
PORT BLAKELEY— Arrived June 25— Nor baric
Eira, from Port Townsend.
Foreign Ports.
ACAPULCO— SaiIed June 24— Stmr Colon, for
San Francisco.
ROTTERDAM— Arrived Jnne 33— Br bark Pen
rbyn Castle, from Oregon.
SYDNEY— Arrived June . 23— Br stmr W_rrl
moo. from Vancouver.
KOBE— Sailed June 19— ship Dundee, for
Royal Roads.
MANCHESTER— June 24-Ital baric
Giuseppe, hence Feb 6. ; ' -
Movements of Trans- Atlantic) Steamers.
DELAWARE BREAKWATER— Passed June
25— Stmr Nederland. from Philadelphia, for Ant-
NEW YORK-Arrived June 25— Stmr Spree, fm
NEW YORK— Arrived June 25— Stmr Spree, fm
Bremen and Southampton.
Hailed June 25— Stmr Faerst Bismarck, for
Hamburg.'
BREMERHAVEN— Arrived out June 24— Stmr
Havel.
. PLYMOUTH— out June Stmr Au
gusta Victoria.
GENOA— Sailed June 25— Stmr Ems, for New
York.
LONDON— Sailed June 26— Stmr Massachusetts,
for New York. • -
PRAWLE POlNT— Passed June I*s— Stmr Zaan
dam, from New York, for Amsterdam. ■
Importation).
HUENEME-PerLakme-3105 sks barley, 1 bx
hardware, 5 sks beans, 3 bdls pelts.
NAVARRO— Per Point Arena— 36l4 rrties.
Mendocino— 7o Mft lumber, 23 bdls hides and
pelts. '
Point Arena— l firkin 48 bxs butter, 25 dressed
hogs. 2 coops chickens, ! 61 bdls hides and pelts, 1
sk wool, 20 cans tallow, 1 chst mdse.
SANTA CRUZ ISLAND— Pcx Bonita- 1104
sheep.. • .••• ■*■"■ - : -t^ ■ ..- ■
San Simeon— l 47 bogs.
Lornpoc— 3 kegs 47 bxs butter, 84 sks Dearth,
63 bdls hides, 8 bxs garlic seed, 1 crate spice, 1 bx
books. 1 bdl castings. 1 bx hardware. 5 pkgs mdse,
5 bbls i allow, 1 sk leather, 1 cs saddlery. -
EUREKA— Per Pomona— 9 bxs type, %keg 1 13
bxs butter, 2 chests berries, 1 sk skins. 2 obis min
eral wate, 260 M shingles, 166 bdls pickets, i bdls
posts, 2 cs shoes. 7 pkgs express, 2 s«s coi .
E B and E R R-25 tubs 327 bxs butter, 1 keg
butter, 1 roll carpet, 2 rolls matting. - ..- -
Robnerville— J74 sks potatoes.'
Junction— l sk wool. 182 sks oats, 181 sks pota
toes. • 1, v
Burnells— 72 sks 38 hf sks wool. \
• MONTEREY— Per Gipsy— l 6 pkgsmdse.B bxs <
256 sks dry squids, 4 bxs butter, 6 cs cheese.
M oss Landing— l bx butter. .
Blanco— l cseges. .
Salinas— s pkes mdse.
. Watsonville— 2o pkgs mdse.
Santa Cruz— 36 pkgs mdse, 15 cs cheese, 7 rolls
leather, 20 bdls calfskins, 3 bxs butter, 22 bdls
cattle hair. 800 bbls lime.
Oon«len«<)i.
Per Gipsy-Standard Oil Co: Jonas Erl anger A
Co: Brigham, Hoppe A Co: . Dairymen's Union: J O
Beck; Herman Joost; \V F Mitchell: Union Ice Co;
Cal Bottling Co: Buffalo Brewery; San Francisco
Chemical Works: Norton, Teller Co: William
Whalley : Hammond A Brod; H Cowell A Co: AW
Fink: Kron Tanning Co; Dodge, Sweeney A Co; H
Holmes Lime Co: Goldstein A Co: T J Hubbell.
- Per BonHa— Santa Cruz Island Co; 8 Levy A Co:
Standard Oil Co: Wleland Brewing Co; Crystal
Sodk, Water Co: Cal Bottling Co: Pacific Coast
Newspaper Syndicate; Cox Seed and Plant Co; Pac
Butchers' S'.ipply Co: Deere Imp Co: 1 X Woods
A Co: Baker A Hamilton: W W Montague A Co: A
Flelshhacher ACo; W BSumner A Co; Hills Bros;
CE Whitney Co: Ulimer. Kredholt ASciiulz: L
B sag •; Dairymen's Union; Wheaton, Breon A Co:
Brigham, Hoppe A Co: Kowalsky A Co: Alvlso 8 B
Co; A Paliles: G C Fowler: N Clark A Sous; Roth,
Blum <fc Co: Western Meat Co. ■
• Per Pomona— Amer Press Assn: H Levy AC»:
Brigham, Hoppe A Co; 1.0.m0n Woven Wire Co: C
Nauruaii; Cobnrn. Tevis A Co; Dairymen's Union;
Dodee, Sweeney Co: Enterprise Brewery;- DO
Roberisou; F W Cook: H Liebes A Co: Hills Bros:
Hi hernia Brewery: Humboldt Mineral Water Co;
Hlliner, Bredhoff &Schul2:.C! E Whitney A Co: J
M. i»oore: Brlghain. Uopse ACo : H L Judell; F C
Arnold; Overland Freight and Transfer Co: West
Coast. Faucet Co:- Wells. Fargo A Co: Wolf A Son;
Shoobert, Beale & Co; Hulme A Hart: F B Halghf
Dodge. Sweeney A Co : Getz Bros & Co: Christy A
SVi*»: Tuos Dennisan A Sous; E R Stevens A Co-
O B Smith A Co; W & J Sloane A Co: Standard Oil
Co; Wheaton, Breon A Co; Rosenthal. Feder A Co.
•.£". ?> nt Arena— Wilson A Baechtel; Roberts
A D "' Dairymen's Union: Wheaton, Brton A Co:
W B Sumner A Co: Ross A Hewlett: Mendocin*
Lumber Co: Norton. Teller A Co. - ~
Per Lakme— Jackson Brewing Co; 8 Jacob*.

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