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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 05, 1910, Image 17

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rllla. $1.1501.40; I<3*ho. [email protected] New po
tatoes, 50<^70c per box.
Eastern Livestock Market
CHICAGO, May 4.— Cattle — Receipts, esti
mated at 5,000. Market eteady. Beeves, $5.C0
@S.o0; Texas 6teers. $4.6v(5"6.10; western
fleers. $4.50&G.70; stockers andfeeders. $3.80(<i
6.60; cows aud heifers, $2.70<a7.20; calves, $0.50
Hops — Receipts, estimated at 15,000. Market
s<Sl«tc fclgher. Light, $9.15®9.45; mixed. $9.10
&O.:vo: heavy, f9.10Q9.50: rougli, ?9.HKi.9.25;
CO"d to choice heavy. ?3. 25^3.50; pigs, $S.SO(g
a. 40; bulk of sales, $t».30(£9.45.
Sheep — Receipts estimated at 12.000. Market
sready. Native. $4.2."i(<j7.50; western, $4.70(<i
7^5; yearlings. $7(^8.15; lambs, native J7.25(a
8.10, western $7.20<tt9.40.
SOUTH OMAHA. May 4.— Cattle— Receipts, j
4,70u. Market steady. Native steers, $s. io(<i j
7.75; cows and heifers. [email protected]; western i
\u2666•teers. $3.50Q7; cows and heifers. $2.7505-75:
cauners, $2.7.">^4.50; stockers and feeders, f.5.50
<<46.70: calves. $4.25<5.5.2j; bulls, stags, etc.,
$*r.7s<a 6.25.
Ucfct— Receipts, 0.400. Market Se higher.
Heavy, $»(;(,!». 15; mixed. $J>i&9.os; light. $S.SO<B
8.10; pigs. "JS.'ftS.7s; bulk of^ales. [email protected]
. Sheep — Receipts. 5.700. Market steady.
Yearlings, werbers. 57.2557.55; ewes.
$0.f10rg.7.60; lambs, $5.504£9.25.
KANSAS CITY. May 4.— Cattle— Receipts.
5.000. Market steady. Native steers. $fi._2o<3
S. 10; native cow* and heifers. *3.50f«i.4<i:
\u25batockers and feeders. $4<5«.73; bulls, jlrafl
6..V);' calves. f4(&5.50; western steers, ?3.<j^s
7.70; western cows, $4.2.*[email protected] S2jt..
, Hos-s — Receipts. 10.000. Market [email protected]
higher. Bulk of tales, $9.10&9.25; heavy,
[email protected]: packers and butchers. $!>.lo<<i9.oO;
light. $&256&20; pig*. *8©8.75. \u25a0
Sheep— Receipts. 6.000. Market steady. Mut
tons. [email protected]: lambs. $7.2s<<ri>; fed western
wethers and yearlings, $o.so <gS; fed western
ewes. $5.5'J(g7.
Cotton Marke*
NEW YORK. May 4. — Hutton's wire says:
•Trsdictr on the local exchange today was |
quieter than for taany months past and there was
virtually no outside business to speak of. A
great many bullish crop reports are reaching tlie
\u25a0rrehanpe daily, but *>o far these reports have
fulled to stimulate any desire on the part of the
put'.ic to come In and take a hand. | A. Norden
& Co- issued e&newhat of a bullish circular on
acreage and conditions today, making allowance
for an Increase of only 2.3 per cent. They fur
ther say that the general outlook is virtu afly the
Fame as prevailed tn 1905-06. when the <rop was
only 10.726.000 bales, and in 1907, which was
11.-i2G.CKX> bales, and Is much poorer than lni«t
r<»ar. when the crop was only 10.5C3.000 bales
according to United States censes figures. A
marked improvement In the demand far spot cot
ton in the south has been noted since the open
ing of the week, and, if thi6 demand contiuues
and becomes general, higher prices will prob
etily be seen for futures in New York In the near
future. The rales of 13.000 bales of spots in
New York yesterday represent sales by the bull ;
pool, about *10,000 bales going abroad and the re
mainder to southern mills. The leading spot
merchant of the bull crowd is said to have told
people who asked him for firm offers during the
i*ft few days that he has no cotton for sale."
Spot closed quiet. Middling uplands, 15.30 c;
do gulf, 15.55 c. No sales.
Option — Open. High. Low. Close.
May 14.95 14.95 14. 55 14. R6
June 14.75 ,
July 14.75 14. 7« 14.70 14.69:
August 14.10 14.12 14.07 14.06
September 13.13 13.13 13.13 3*. 14 ;
October 12.73 12.70 12.1>s 12.fi7
November •--• •••• 12.53
Defember 12.54 12.56 J2..V> 12.r>0 ,
January 12.52 12.52 12.50 12.40
St. I.oni» "Wool Market
ST. LOUIS, May 4. — Market steady. Medium
prudes, combing and clothing. 20^2^-; light fine.
3R'§,24c; heavy fine. 14(§20e; tub washed, 19(& ;
London Wool Salr«
LONDON. M«y 4. — A large selection of me
rinos was offered at the wool auction sales and
met with an Immediate buying for continental
account. The home trade, however, secured the
bulk of the Tasmanians. Crossbreds ruled firm,
especially medium coarse grades. Falkland islands
were In' brisk demand. The number of bales
offered today was 14,727.
Xew York Metal Market
NEW YORK. May 4. — The market for stand
ard copper on the New York metal exchacpe
to,lay was weak, with spot. May. Jane and
July qn.rted at 11.90(&.12.20c. The London mar
ket recovered part Af an early break, closing
firm, with spot at £05 7s 6d and futures »t
£56 7s 6d. Local dealers report the market
slightly steadier. Lake copper is quoted at
12.50<512.75c: electrolytic. [email protected]; cast
ing. 12.12Mi<fi12.25. Arrivals at New York, 105
tons. Custom bouse returns snowed exports of
720 tons, making 7I»0 m> far this month.
Tin— Weak. Spot and May. 32.50fe32.70e;
June. July and August. 32. 50 (a 32. 75c. I^^don
closed steady, with spot at £148 12s 6d and
futures at £150.
Lead — Weak. Spot quoted at 4.30fti4.40c.
New York, and [email protected]^c. East St. Louisv j
London market lower at £12 7s 6d.
Spelter — Weak on the N>w York exchange.
Pr>ot and May. 4.954i5.0.V, New York, and 4.60
<&4.00 c. East St. Louis. London unchanged
a "f £22.
.iron— Lower at 4»k 6d in Ixmdon for Cleve-
Und warrant*. Ix>cally the market was quiet,
with No. 1 foundry northern quoted at (17.25Q
IS; No. 2 <30. $lf>[email protected] 17.T.0: No. 1 soutbern aud
No. 1 southern soft, $16.75ft,17.25.
Naval Store" — Turpentine and Rosin
PA V ANN AH. Ca., May 4.— Turpentlniy-Firai,
f.J>i^c: sales. 3:U; receipts, 328; shipments,
244^ stock. 0.012.
nosin— Firm: sales. 1.095; receipts, SSO; ship
meets, £4"; htock. r.9.034. Quote: B. $3.55t3
St»s- P ?4.2T.: E. $4.40«<i4.5<J: F. $4.r>[email protected];
C $4.6054.'U,: H. $4.75; I. $4.90: X, $3.40;
M. $5.50; N, ?5.C5; WG, $5.75; WW, [email protected]
Santa It»»«a Ekk Markrt
SANTA UOSA. Mst 4. — Tbere was a decline of
i-ac per dnzen in the local ejrgr market today,
with receipt of quotations from the San Fran-
Mso<» dairy produce exchange. The quotations
r*n;r«! from 22^c to 23V>c per dozen for choi<*e
*n<i 15»'-o for spends. A carload of fr^eh ejrgs
were s-hfppe'l today to Los Angeles t>y the West
rrn meiit onmpatiy. There is a Flight falling off
in the supply. l>ut a steady demand.
Tried to Get Property of Her
Mother's First Husband
[Special Dispalch to The Call)
MONTGOMERY, Mo., May 4.— Mrs.
Emma J. Hamill of California lost the
suit she brought in the circuit court
here today to break the will of Gib
son Dickey, farmer and stockman, who
died on his farm near Wellsville, Me.,
leaving land and money in bank.
Mrs. Hammill alleged that she was
the daughter of wife No. 1, whom
Dickey married in California, May 20,
I*BB, and that he ran away to Mis
souri and remarried without getting a
divorce, and that when he died, being
under the influence of wife No. 2 and
her children he left them all of his
After hearing the evidence JuJge
Garnet sustained a demurrer holding
that under the law a man had a right
to dispose of his property as he saw
fit, provided he was in his right mind
and did it lawfully, anJ he ordered the
jury to bring in a verdict for the de
fendant late this afternoon.
Exact Shortage of the Derelict
Santa Monica Official
L.OS ANGELES, May 4.— Search" is b«
ing- made in this city lor trace of
Ralph Bane, the absconding city treas
urer of Santa Monica, who was seen
here last Saturday.
His presence here at so recent a date
gives rise to the belief that he is hiding
within the state or not far from its
borders. It was thought at first that
he had fled to Central America.
By a resolution of the/santa" Monica
council Bane has been suspended from
office pending his trial, if captured, and
Miss Pearl A. Hunting is city treasurer
pro tern. Miss Hunting has been assist
ant to Treasurer Bane for two years.
Bane's exact shortage has been found
to be $17,710.02.
Coast Brevities [
Mich., May 4. — Foreet fires near Garden river.
Out., end on Sugar inland are spreading rap
KILLED BT BULL— Seattle. May 4.— George
Jones, a 70 year old rancher of Edmonds, 15
miles north of Seattle, was gored to death by
as angry bull today.
\u25a0WOMAN SLATS— Oxnard. May 4.-Jlr». Hattie
Barnes, aged 35. a negress, ebot and killed
Alonzo Hall, of the came age and race, here
last night. Jealousy caused the tragedy.
AGAISTST ALCOHOL— Richmond. Va.. May 4.—
The American pbarmaceutical association - to
day placed Itself on record as advocating the
abolition of alcohol as a commodity of sale in
all American drug stores.
Fish Commission Vessel Spends
Two Years Dredging in
Philippine Waters
Visits Many Out of the Way
Corners, but Comes Home
Without a Scratch
HE United States
fish commission
steamer Albatross,
Captain C. M. Mc-
Uormick, arrived
•esterday from the
orient after an ab
sence of more than
:wo years. During
;his time the scien
tists aboard the Al
batross have been
Investigating the
fisheries of tlie
Philippines and the
results, although
not exciting, are
said to be of scien
tific and commer
cial interest.
According to the
officers of the Albatross the Philippine
waters teem with fish, but are not
likely to attract large operators. Fish
ing is an important local industry in
every island, but the fish will not stand
shipment to any distance on account
of the temperature of the 'water and
the general climatic conditions.
F. M. Chamberlain of the bureau of
fisheries jyas the head scientist on
1 board and he was assisted by scien
tists and students senf'out from time
to time from Washington and Manila.
The Albatross made its headquarters
at Manila and returned there at regu
lar intervals for the purpose of ship
ping the specimens to Washington.
; After leaving Manila the Albatross
spent about three months in the vicin
ity of the Celibes, Borneo, Formosa and
th<> Liukiu islands. The little steamer
poked its nose into many odd corners
bristling with coral reefs, of which the
ancient Spanish charts showed nothing.
The clearness of the water saved the
ship more than once from puncturing
its skin on a coral pillar and the whole
cruise was without mishap.
Many of the islands visited by the
Albatross are inhabited by head hunt
ers and other savages, but no trouble
was experienced anywhere, chiefly,
Captain McCormick says, because the
vessel's visits were brief.
. Most of the reef fishing was done by
dynamite. The deepest dredge haul
was made in th<» Sulu sea. where fish
were brought up from a depth of 2,500
fathoms. In some of the hauls were
found more than 200 varieties of fish.
The Albatross came home by way of
Yokohama and Honolulu and enjoyed
fine weather all the way across the Pa
cific. At Honolulu the steamer was
detained in quarantine on account of
two cases of suspected smallpox.
The Albatross left here October 16,
ISO 7, in command of Captain Marbury
Johnston. The enlisted men who were
on the ship were detached at Manila
and their places taken by Filipinos,
who served throughout the cruise and
gave good satisfaction. The little brown
men were put ashore at Manila and
their places taken by a crew of en
listed men from the Cavite navy yard.
Captain McCormick relieved Captain
Johnston more than a year ago at Ma
nila. The other officers are:
Lieutenant B. G. Barthalou, Chief
Boatswains F. R, Hazard and R. Ro
nange. Boatswain' H. T. Johnson, As
sistant Surgeon A. E. Lee, Assistant
Paymaster R. K. Van Mater and Ma
chinist Charles Crater.
The Albatross is now at Sausalito
but will go to Mare island for repairs
in a few weeks, and when again ready
for sea will make a cruise In Alaska
Bear Will Have Trial Cruise
The San Francisco and Portland
sttamship company's Bear the new
vessel built by the Harriman interests
ror th»» run between here and Port
land, will be given a final trial trip
today. The trip will be more of an
excursion than an official trial and a
number of guests have been invited.
The Bear will leave pier 44 at 10 a.
m. and will return about 4 p. m. A
visit will be paid to the Mare island
navy yard and luncheon will be served
on board. The Boar and its twin sis
ter. Beaver, were built at Newport
News specially for this service.
The Bear will leave here on its first
trip to Portland Saturday morning and
will carry a large number of passen
gers. The Bear burned coal on its
voyage from the Atlantic side, but
since arriving here has been converted
into an oil burner and will use liquid
fuel exclusively hereafter."
Explorer Sail* for Alaaka
The United States coast survey
steamer Explorer, which spent the win
ter in this vicinity and left here re
cently for Seattle, sailed yesterday from
the Puget sound port for Alaska, where
tne summer will be passed in surveying
the waters near the salmon canneries
As many ships are now engaged in the
salmon trade it is of great importance
that complete charts should be made
of these northern- waters. At the' end
of the summer the ' Explorer probably
will return here, as there is still much
surveying to be done along the lower
Changes of Officers \
W. D. Cameron, chief officer of the
army transport Sheridan, has been
granted three months' sick leave and
R. T. Bain, who was mate of the
Thomas, has been transferred to the
Sheridan as chief officer. It is said
that Barn's successor as mate of the
Thomas will be Captain Pierce, who
once commanded the Sheridan and later
served for a short time as dock super
Mii.il line Their Own Boat*
Orders have been received from the
treasury department. Washington, D. C,
instructing the customs department and
the revenue officials that the boats of
their respective departments are not to
b«» at tho^eervice of the immigration
officials In the future, except where
special privilege is given. This order
was made on account of the immigra
tion department having its own boats,
including the Inspector, which was
recently built, and the treasury depart
ment desired separate expense accounts
from the two departments In relation
to operating their boats.
Water Front Notes
The British' steamer Hyndford is dis
charging part of its cargo of coal into
the hull of the ship Simla, which will
be used as a floating storehouse.
The army transport Logan; home
ward bound from Manila, arrived yes
terday at Honolulu.
The Japanese liner Tenyo Maru sailed
yesterday from Yokohama for this port
via Honolulu. The Tenyo is said to
have every berth taken.
Receipts of lumber yesterday by sea
amounted to 1,023,000 feet.
The army freight transport Dix sailed
yesterday from Honolulu for Seattle.
The httrbor commissioners will hold
their regular weekly meeting this
. Scrap Tin to Make Toys
SEATTLE, May 4. — The steamship
Protesilaus, loading here for Europe,
will Include in its cargo for Hamburg
120,000 bales of scrap tin from the
PUget sound canneries, , to be used in
the manufacture of metal toys and
shipped to America again to delight
the children. Heretofore the - waste
metal has been thrown away. Now it
is pressed in bales like hay and Ger
many is eager to buy It.
Wreck of Farallone Disappears
SEWARD, Alaska, May 4. — Captain
McGillvray of the steamer Bertha, re
ported yesterday that the wreck of* the
steamship Farallone,. which went on. the
reef off Iliamna bay three months ago,
has disappeared. No sign of the wreck
age remains on the beach In the* bay
and it is believed that the 'hulk was
carried out to sea, by the moving ice.-
Damaxed Steamer Reaches Port
s PROVINCETOWN. Mass.. May 4.— The
freight steamer -. Santurce,: which was
In collision with the northbound tank
steamer Llgonier off Cape Cod last
night, arrived here at dawn today with
a 12 foot hole in its starboard side and
its after compartment 'full, of water.
No one was injured during the accident,
but half the* crew of the Santurce
jumped on the Ligonier.
Captain Folker of the Santurce was
not- dismayed by the desertion of half
of his men, and, .with -the help. of his
officers and the remainder of the crew,
the after bulkhead doors w^re closed
and all the after pumps started.
It was a ticklish piece of work coax
ing the-water logged Santurce around
the end of the -cape, but its engine
room force kept their places and the
steamer reached port in safety.
Truce tn liongslioreme.n's Strike
[Special Cable to The Call]
PORTLAND. May 4.— A truce between
the striking longshoremen and the San
Francisco and Portland steamship com-*
pany was called this morning and as a
result Brown & McCabe started to dis
charge the- steamer Rose City today.
The Beaver, which was worked a part
of yesterday by the McCabe company,
was also discharged today.
An arrangement had been made with
longshoremen's! union No. 6 to work on
the steamers.
R. P. Schwerinii general manager of
the Harriman steamship lines, will be
here next week, coming on the steamer
Bear on its first trip hereT , It is prob
able that the differences between the
company and the longshoremen will be
settled when he arrives, should they
not be adjusted before that time.
By United Wireless
- Wednesday, May 4. !
STEAMER ATLAS— Left Irondale May 1, 7:30
p. m.. fgr San Francisco; May 3, 9:15 p. m.,
off Blunts reef JJKhtship; cloudy; .light south
west wind; beam swell; barometer 29.96.
STEAMER BUCKMAN— Lef t Seattle May 1, 1 P
m.. for San Francisco; May 3, 11:40 a. m., off
Northwest Seal rooks.
STEAMER WATSON— From San Pedro for San
Francisco: May 3, 10 p. m., off Point Arpuello:
light northwest wind; moderate sea; May 4, 9
a. m., off Point Pinos.
STEAMER ASUNCION— Left Point Richmond
April 30. 3 p. m., for Seattle; May 3, 7:45 p.
m., off Klip point.
STEAMER HANALEI— Left San Pedro May 3, 6
a. m., for San Francisco; May 3, 4:30 p. m.'.
4 miles off Santa Barbara; fresh northwest
wind; choppy northwest sea; clear; all well.
STEAMER QUEEN— Hence May 3. 2 p. m., for
Seattle; May 3. S p. m., 36 miles north of
Point Reyes; cloudy: fresh westerly wind;
moderate sea; barometer 30.00; temperature 52.
STEAMER ENTERPRISE— Hence April 30, -12
m.. for Hllo; May 3, S p. m., 803 miles out
from Sau Francisco; overcast; northwest
breeze; small sea.
SIEAMER CHIYO MARU— Hence May 3, 1 p.
' m., for the orient; May 3, 8 p. m., S8 miles
out from San Fraucisco; moderate breeze and
sea; cloudy.
toria; May 3, S p. m.. 100 miles from Colum
bia river; rain showers; smooth sea.
STEAMER LURLINE— Hence May 2 for Hono
lulu; May 8. midnight, 370 miles off San
Francisco; moderate north northwest wind; sea
smooth; barometer 30.20; temperature 57.
Items of Interest to Mariners-
of the Pacific
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
EUREKA, May 4.—Steam schooner Ravalli ar
rived here from San Francisco early this morn
lug and i« loading redwood lumber at Samoa for
the return trip
Steam schooner San Pedro 1 crossed out for San
Pedro this morning, carrying a full cargo of red
wood lumber from the wharves of the Metro
politan lumber company.
Steamer City of Topc-ta crossed out at 8:35
o'clock this morning for San Francisco with
freight, mail aud passengers.
Power schooner Katata departed today for the
Klamatb river cannery with- lumber and mer
Arriving on the steamers in^the last" two days
were USO cases of cans to be used by the Libby,
McNeil & Libby plant at Loleta for caunlng eonl
densed milk. There were 175,000 cans. Fifty
barrels also arrived for the Llbby people, who
Intend to ship large quantities of condensed milk
In barrels. Many, carload shipments of the con
densed milk have been made by the Libby peo
ple of lato. The eouslgnmonts mentioned wore
sent to San Francisco, Los Angeles and to east
ern points.
British tramp steamor Hyndford is expected
to arrive here about the middle of the month.
The Hyndford will take a cargo of rough clear
redwood lumber for Melbourne, Australia.
Other tramp steamers due here for lumber
cargoes are: The British steamer English Mon
arch, 3,207 tons. Captain Walker, now at San-
Francisco, to load for Delagoa bay. South Af
rica; the British steamer Ardmount, 2,240 tons.
Captain Walton, now' en route from Java for
San Francisco, to load here for Australia.
Steam schooner Prentlss departed for San Fran
cisco late this afternoon with redwood lumber
loaded at Fields Landing wharves.
Carrying a full cargo of redwood lumber from
Fields Landing the steam schooner Despatch de
parted at 7:10 o'clock this evening for San Pedro.
• PORTLAND, May 4.—After this voyage of the
British bark Donna Franccscu, Captain Simon,
skipper of the vessel, will return to Oregon and
will make It his home. The captain acquired a
ranch near Burusidc during the two years that
the Donna Francesco lay in Astoria and he will
come back to enjoy the simple life after 44 years
of activity ut sea. Captain Simon said this morn
ing that he had nearly completed his crow.and
that the vessel would probably leave down- the
river tomorrow. It has a wheat cargo for the
United Kingdom.
Carrying 60 passengers aud about 200 tons of
freight the steamer Breakwater, Captain Mac
gregor, sailed this morning for Coos bay. '
Carrying passengers. and""£oo tons of cement,
asphaltum and general merchandise the stnani
schooner Northland, Captain I'riek«oi>, arrived
from San Francisco at ti:3o o'clock this morning.
Mrs. Erickson accompanied the captain up this
11n yi n ir taken on supplies the lighthouse tender
Columbine, Captain Klcbardson, left this morning
for Astoria on the first stage of Its voyage -t<>
Alaska. From Astoria It will proceed to Pnge.t
sound, leaving the mouth of the river tomorrow.
Carrying 12,000 sacks of cement the steam
Rrhooaer Yellowstone, Captain Ludlow, arrived
from San Francisco at 6:30 o'clock this morning.!
It was reported thii? morning that-the British
ship Holt IIill,»now at San Francisco,"has been
fixed for a cargo of lumber from this port to
ASTORIA, May 4. —Steam schooner J. B. Stet
son'with a cargo of lumber for San Pedro went
to sea this afternoon.
Oil tank steamer ltosecrans arrived this morn
ing from California with a cargo of fuel oil, a
portion of which it discharged here.
Steamer Sue 11. Elmore called today for Tllla
m<Mik with freight and passengers.
Oil tank steamer Catania arrived this morning
from /?an Francisco with a cargo of fuel oil.
Steam schooner J. Marhoffer arrived this morn
ing from San Francisco and will load lumber at
> . 11-t for a return. .- - - . 4
Schooner Ethel' Zane with a cargo of lumber
for San Pedro was towed to sea this morning.
Steamer-Koanoko sailed this uiornlug for San
Francisco with freight and passengers.
SEATTLE, May 4.—Arrived: ,'Steamer Harold
Dollar, Sail Francisco; steamer Asunsclon, Ban 1
Fraucipco; United States ship Manning. Port
Towhsend; • Rtenmer Olympia, Valdez; steamer
Eureka, San Francisco; steamer Corwin, -Lady
smith, B. C.;, steamer Riverside, Dupont. De
parted: Steamer Harold Dol.'ar. Everett; steamer
Admiral-Sampson, Tacoma: United States ship
Explorer, Bristol bay.'., •;.
LOS ANGELES, May 4—Arrived: v Steamers
Bowdoin, from Redondo; Carlos, from Aberdeen.
Sailed —Steamers Governor, for San Diego; Car
mel. for Grays Harl»or;. Bowdoin. for Portland; \
Katherlne, for Ventura; schooner Lucy," for Ump
qua river. c
ABERDEEN, May 4.—British tramp steamer
Baron Ogilvy got away to sea handily today.
It Is bound for the sou ad to load balance of its
cargo destined for Shunjlsbnl. China.
TACOMA, May; 4.— Arrived—Steamer 'Admiral
Sampson, from San Francisco. Sailed—Steamer
President, for sound ports; steamer Zapora, for
fishing banks. . .
•' Army Transport*
"Tne'Croofcis at Manila. I
The Wnrren is at Shanghai.^
The Logan Is at Honolulu.
The Buford Is In port.
The Sheridan Is in port.
The Sherman sailed April 14 from Honolulu for
j The Thomas is in port.
Tonnage Engagement*'
The British ship Holt Hill.ls under charter for
lumber from Puget sound to Callao at 40s and
the ship Alexander Gibeon Is .engaged for the
same, business from the s6und to New York. •'-.
The British steamer Iran, on Puget sound,
will proceed to China in ballast.. \u25a0
The Harris Trust and Savings bank,
204 Dearborn • street,:iChicago, has vis
sued a booklet entitled "Bonda for. Safe
Investment," intended .for .the I use of
persons planning to invest;in bonds for
the first time. Its aim Is to explain^in
simple terms the^purpbses^ of .various
classes of bonds, ;'and-•,to;' indicate ;,the
value of bonds sis',safe,'investments' for
individuals ss^well',us« Institutions,*
Copies may-be had! free upon request.-
From | Steamer | Date
Karatsu - • .ITuscarora .. . . . . May j 5
; Hamburg & Way PortslSais ...May 5
Taku Ashtabula May 5
Everett Jim Butler ...May 5
Portland & Astoria.... J. B. Stetson.. May 5
San Pedro J. S. Higgins.. . May 5
ilumboldt ...City of Topeka. May 5
Coos Bay .. ....... M. F. Plant ..May 5
Point Arena & Albion.. Porno May 3
San Pedro G. W. Elder . . . May 5
Grays Harbor Chehalls ....... May s<|
Brays Harbor - Centralla ...... May 5
New York via Ancon... San Jose . May 6
Puget Sound P0rt8. .. . City of \u25a0 Puebla.. May «
Portland & Astoria .... Roanoke May 6
Sal. Crus via S. Diego. Nebraskan .....May 6
?an Diego & Way Ports Governor ...... May 6
Portland & Astoria."... Nome City ....|May 7
ilumbolut F. A. Kilburu.. jMuy 7
San Pedro ............ Coronado May. 7
Mendocino & Pt. Arena Sea Foam May 8
Puget Sound Ports. . . . . President May 8
Grays Harbor ........ Newburg May 8
Antwerp via Japsin.... A. Fouvlchon May 8
Woosuug & Karatsu... Seminole ....... May 8
San PeUro Hanalel May 8
San Diego & Way Ports Santa Rosa ... May,-!»
Portland & Astoria.... Rose City May 9
Wlllapa" Harbor Daisy May 9
San Pedro Sauta Barbara . . May 9
Seattle & Tacoma....'. Ad. Sampson ..May 10
San Pedro -...-. ißuekmau May 10
Mexican Ports jseuator May 11
TO SAIL~ \u25a0 \u25a0 -
Destination | Steamer | Sails |Pier
May 5—5 — I .
Humboldt ....IS. Monica... 2 pm 51
Humboldt .... i. ....... (Vanguard .. 9 am 19
Coquille River .|Klizal)clh ...| spm 16
Grays Harbor Claremont ..I 4 pm 27
Astoria & Portland.... Yosemlte- ..|lO am 27
Los Angeles Ports..... llanalei I 3 pm 10
Humboldt North F6rk..|l2 m 38
Portland & Way Ports.|(i. W. Elder 1 pm 13
LO3 Angeles Ports Centralla . . Ipm 21
San Diego & Way Ports Sauta Ucea. 11 am 9
May 6—
Seattle & Tacoma Wasp ...... 5 pm 38
Hawaiian Ports ....... Nevadan ...12 m 38
Seattle & Tacoma Watson .... 1 pm 10
Los Angeles Ports Buckman ... 10 am 10
San Pedro & Way Ports Coos Bay .. 4 pm 11
May 7—
Los Angeles Ports..... Nome City.. 2 pm 10
Astoria. Ac Portland Bowdoin ..-. spm 27
Grays Harbor Coronado ... 3 pm 21
Ilumboldt 'lCity Topeka 10 am 11
Honolulu .; ' Sierra 11am 21
New York via Ancon... i>eru 12 m 40
Puget Sound Ports .... Governor ... 2pm 9
Astoria & Portland.... Bear 11 am 40
Los Angeles Ports .... Roanoke ... 1 pm 13
Coos Bay M. F. Plant 3pm 8
May 8 — 1 _
Lbs Angeles Ports J. S. Higgins 10 am 4
Humboliit F. Kilbum.. 10 am 13
Point Arena & Albion. Porno tf pm 4
May 9—
Astoria & Portland.... |T. L. Wand 5 pm 27
San Diego & Way Ports) President .. 4 pm • 9
Astoria & Portland J. B. Stetson 5 pm 51
Grays Harbor S. Barbara:. 4 pm 51
May 10—
Japan & China.... Asia 1 pm 42
Puset Sound Ports City Puebla. 2pm 9
May 11—
Honolulu & Hllo Wllhelmlna 12 m 38
Grays Harbor Newburg ... 3 pm 21.
Ueinloeiuo & Pt. Arena. {Sea Foam ..j 4 pmj 4
Destination | Steamer | Date
Kodiak & Way Ports. Portland May 5
Skagway & Way Ports. City of Seattle. May 8
Valdez/& Seward Alameda May 8
Seldovla & Way Ports. Bertha May 20
Time Ball
•United States branch hydrographic office, Mer
chants' Exchange, San Francisco, May
4, 1010.
The tiuie ball on the roof of the Fairmont
hotel was dropped today exactly at noon. Pa
cific standard time (120 th meridian), or at Sb.
00m. Oils. Greenwich mean time.
Lieutenant, U. S. N., in charge.'
Sun, Moon and Tide
United States coast and geodetic survey — Time
and heights of tides at Fort Point. For city i
front (.Mission street wharf) add 25 minutes.
Sun rises 5:08
Sun sets 7:05
Moon rises '. 3:11 a. m.
New moon ...May 8, at 1):24 p. m.
First quarter -..May 15, at 6:04 p. m.
ITiine |Time Time Tlmel
My. | 1 Ft [ Ft Ft —| Ft
'|L AY |H W ]L W HWI
4.. l:l» 2.7 7:09 4.51 1:25 0.7 8:181 5.3
-\u0084. 2:W 1.9 8:16 4.7 2:18 0.0 8:51 5.5
6.. 3:02 1.2 9:15 5.0 3i05 1.1 9:25 5.8
7.. 3:43 0.4 10:15 5.1 3:51 1.5 10:00 C.l
8.. 4:31—0.2 11:15 5.1 4:36 2.0 10:40 6.2
9.. 5:21—0.6 12:16 4.9 5:21 2.4 11:20 6.3
10.. 6:tl — 1.1 1:20 4.7 6:08 2.0
U. S. Branch Hydrogrnphlc Ofllce
A branch of the United States hydrographic
office, located in the Merchants' Exchange, is
maintained in San Francisco for the bentat of
mariners, without regard to nationality and free,
of expense. Navigators are cordially invited to
visit the office, where complete sets of charts
and sailing directions of the world are kept at
hand for comparison and reference, and the
latest information J can always be obtained re
garding lights, dangers to navigation and mat
ters of interest to ocean commerce. /
Lieutenant, U. S. N., in charge.
Depth at mean low water, entrance to harbor.
PLACK | Ft. | Date | , Remarks "~~~
Grays llarl IS |Jan. 13|Inner bar buoy sub-
I X I merged. '<- \u25a0
Willapa B| 27 [Feb. -81 Whistling buoy 1 mile
I I I north »f bar.
Colum. R.l 24 IXov. SjShoallng outside sun
( I I buoy No. 2. -\u25a0»
Nehalm R 8 IFeb. 2|Bar buoy 200 yards N.
• I I channel.
Tillmk B. 0 IDec. lTJChannel shifted 1 mile
I I south In pale Nov. 28.
Nun buoy No. 0 and
Vaqulna B 14 Feb. 12 can buoy No. 3 gone
Sluslaw R| s^|Feb. s]Channel going north.
Umpqua Rl lS^lFeb. 4|Channel In good condi
\u25a0 ; II I tlon. . - '
" ; " ~T 412 feet at low tide to
Coos Bay. 18 Feb. ~17 North Bend; 12 feet
at low tide to Marsh
- field.
Coquille Bl 9 IJan. 7|Cbannel straight; good
I I | condition.
Rogue R1t|.....| ..|.....
Klamth Rl 7 JJan. 7|Channel straight, east
I I - \u25a0 I and west. ' '-.
Hmbldt Bl 19 Mar. llNorth channels- unsafe
} I •'•""• I to navigation. -_
S Pedro B| 20 |Feb. 26|Xo change in channel.
S Diego B| 25 |Dec. 9|No change in channeC
S Pablo Bl 24 (Dec. 1 Depth, ln dredged chan-
I I I :--!\u25a0\u25a0
i Shipment of Crude Oil
The British tank-steamer Pectan was cleared
for Tocopilla and Talta. Chile, via Port Harford,
yesterday. The steamer goes to the southern port
to load 55,000 barrels of crude oil; valued "at
$33,000. , \u25a0 '
1 -.Supplies for the Orient
The Japanese" steamer Chiyo Maru sailed for
Hongkong and way ports, via Honolulu, on
Tuesday, with \u25a0 cargo valued at $215,506, exclu
sive of treasure, and .to be distributed as fol
lows: For Japan, $201,089: China. $7,168; East
InuiPH. $4,001; Korea,. so67; v Vladivostok, $801;
South Africa, -$460; Slam, $165; Philippine
islands, $5. The principal exports and their
destinations were as follows:"
To Japan— 2,s27, -bales cotton, 110 rolls and 6
cs leather. 1,000 rolls roofing, 11 bales cotton
duck,. 11 pkgs agricultural Implements, 6" pkgs
machinery. -20 bhls oils, 20 pkgs paints, 19 bales
scrap leather, 100 cs soap, 17 cs whisky. 4 cs
cusiuiiiagur, 28bale'8 bay, 67_cs canned goods, 7
pkir«»<fresh fruits,. 2B.2SO lbs sugar.
- To China— 2oo rolls roofing, 5 pkgs machinery,
3 ck boots and shoes, 0 pkgs agricultural, imple
ments. '9« gals „ alcohol. 400 lbs coffee. 200 lbs
nuts, 5 cs salmon, 180 lbs codfish, 170 lbs dried
fruit, -7 cs-cAnned goods. > \u25a0 m .
m To East - Indies — 322 cs canned goods, 105 cs
salmon, M 0 lbs dried fruit, 280 1 gals wine. 420
pkgs roofing material. lc« leather.: \u25a0
To Korea— 9oo b*s» candles, 2 cs canned goods
To Vladivostok -XH.S7S lbs dried fruit; 400 lbs
raisins. J25 cs canned goods, 10 pkgs agricultural
Implements. v
South Africa — 100 cs salmon." ,'
To Siam— 6o cs ; flour. - , ,
Exports by the Newport
' The steamer Newport - sailed for Aneon ' and
"way '-. ports on : Saturday * with/, cargo valued at
$114,118. the distribution being as follows: For
Mexico. $13,135; c Central America, '\u25a0 $9,470; Pan
ama. $4,752: New York. $81,438;. Colombia. $2 -
350; Ecuador,. f 1,800: Peru. $1,164. .The follow
ing were the principal shipments: ; - i'V
'. To i Mexlco-^-3.755 -:. lbs I dried '\u25a0• fruit, 3.471 ''i lbn
raisins. 143 cs canned goods, .21 cs« salmon '22
ctls barley .r 10 bbls flour." 340 ', lbs nuts. 252 lbs
cheese. 422. 1bs butter," 492 lbs and 19 cs meals/
406 -gals and. 2 \u25a0cs , wine. '21, carboys mineral
water.' 39,036 ' lbs * tallow."; 33.566 '. ft lumber. . 200
bdlw. laths.. 8, 848 sks; cement.'- \u0084.\u25a0,.
it :To Central' Amer!ca-j-27G ; bbls flour,'. 2.". 217, lbs
rice/* 22 ctls corn,* 12 ctls wheat, 200 bales nay,
6,470 lbs malt, 385 lbs " cheese, 17 cs canned
goods, 2.040 .lbs bran. 76 ctls oat?i. 1.t)71 lbs
hams and , bacon, 30 gals brandy. 461 gals and
12 >cs wine, 620 gals whisky. 11 bbls and 2 cs
oils,' 2,000 ska cement. 19 pkgs tank material. \u25a0
To Panama — 135 bbls flour, 30 cs canned goods,
1.200 lbs codfish, 50 pkgs potatoes. 750 lte
prunes, 3.750 lbs raisins, 407 cs salmon, 241 gals
wine. • ' ' ' \u25a0 \ - :
To S New Y0rk— 42,050 gals wine. 83 gals
brandy, 5.223 cs canned goods, 42.500 lbs dried
grapes, 121,400 lbs raisins, 5 205,329 lbs beans,
98,541 lbs wool. 286 sks herbs. 181 sks scrap
leather. 28,750 lbs horns, 49 pkgs doors. -^
To Colombia— 2lo bbls .flour, 137.324 ft lumber.
To Ecuador — 200 bbls flour, 450 gals wine, 40
cs salmon, 2 cs leather.
To Peru — 3,925 lbs tallow, 1 cs leather.
Change of i Masters
Steamer 'Aurora— Old master, N. P. Nelson;
new master, Charles N. King.-
Steamer Arthur— Old . master, R. H. Winey
Jr.; lie w , master, Peter Baxter. ' \u25a0
Weather Report
United States Department of Agriculture —
Weather Bureau; San Francisco. May 4, 1910. ---
>, _ Last Seasonal Normal
Stations — 24 hours, to date, to date.
kureka - O.QO 30.26 42.85
Red Bluff o.tfO 17.12 23.49
Sacramento ...0.00, 12.15 19.18
Mount Tamalpais..... 0.00 26.07 21.92
San Francisco O.UO / 19.47 21.45
Sau Jose 0.00 14.48 12.41
Fresno ;.... 0.00 11V08 9.07
Independence 0.00 ' 4.77 8 91
San Luis 0b15p0..... 0.00 '20.84 19.75
Lo» Angeles 0.00 12.63 15.21
San Diego. 0.00 9.78 9.66'
Coast record for 12 liourn. ending; 5 p. m.
•-\u0084 ss £ Z2 -i < *t
' 1 - h ; i i \u25a0£&
STATIONS § H $ ;.. % jf2.
r 3 ?' • : :
Boise 29.88 50 42 N Cloudy .00
Eureka.... 30.12 56 46 SW Cloudy .00
Flagstaff 29.72 58 36 SW Clear- .00
Jresno ........30.08 68 42 W Clear .00
Helena 29.60 68 44 N Cloudy .00
Independence ..29.86 64 36 W Clear .00
Kalispell .29.64 74 44 - N Cloudy .00
Los Angeles 30.06 64 50 SW Clear ' .00
Modena 29.82 50 44 W Cloudy -.00
Mt. Tamalpais. 3o. 15 01 38 NW Clear ,00
North Head 30.06 52 48 SW Cloudy .00
Phoenix 20.82 82 58 SW Clear , .00
Pocatello 29.86 52 34 SE Cloudy .00
Pt. Reyes Lt.. 30.11 58 46 SW Clear .00
Portland 30.06-52 48 SW Rain .04
Red Bluff. 30.08 60 44 Calm Cloudy .00.
Reno ...30.00 52 34 W Clear .00
Roseburg 30.10 52 42 NE Cloudy .10
Sacramento ....30. 0S 62 44 S Clear .00
Salt Lake 29.76 66 46 SW Cloudy .02
S>an Diego 30.06 62 52 W Clear .00
San Francisco. .30.15 60 48 W Clear .00
San Jose 30.12 64 40 NW Clear .00
San L. 0bi5p0.30.12 60 38 NW Clear .00
SE. Fara110n...30.14 50 50 SW. Clear- '.00
Spokane 29.84 60 46 SW Cloudy .00
Summit 40 27 SW Snow •...
Tacoma 30.02 58 50 SW Cloudy .00
Tatoosh 30.00 52 50 SW Cloudy .00
Tonopah 29.92 46 20 N Cloudy .02
Walla Wa11a... 29. 94 58 46. S Cloudy \.OO
Wlnnemucca ..29.92 50 34 SW Cloudy '.01
Yuma 29.88 SO 58 \W Clear .00
> *Snow on ijrround, 17 inches. "
The following maximum and minimum temper
atures are reported from eastern stations for the
prerlous day: Chicago, 44-40: New York. 70-48:
Omaha, 58-42. \u25a0
The pressure is rising slowly oTer the Pacific
slope. The disturbance over Utah has extended
northward and eastward, causing cloudy weather
with light rain from Nevada northward. High
Southwest winds are reported at Modena and
The temperature is rising slowly throughout
California and will continue to rise. Frost was
reported at . San Luis Oblspo and throughout
.The relative humidity at Red Bluff was 72 and
at Fresno 53 per cent.
Following is the forecast for the 30 hours end-
Ing at midnight Thursday, May 5, 1910:
San Francisco and vicinity — Fair; warmer
Thursday; moderate southwest winds.
Santa Clara valley — Fair; warmer Thursday;
light north winds.
Sacramento valley — Fair; warmer Thursday;
light south winds.
San Joaquin valley — Fair; warmer Thursday:
light north winds. - .
California south of the Tehachapt — Fair;
warmer Thursday; light north winds.
A. G. McADIE, District Forecaster.
Dally River Bulletin
SACRAMENTO, May 4.— Obseryatlons taken at
7 a. m.:
i-rt ' «\u25a0! /">
M *~* ir
. ho ** ** *•*£:
Si, -«W 5 3
stations r« *t5
• to 7** a"
: ? X %*
Sacramento watershed — I
Kennett. Sacramento rlyer. 25.0 2.2 — 0.0
Red Bluff. Sacramento river '23.0 4.3t t0.6
Monroeville, Sacra, river. ... 22.0 3.1 — 0.0
Colusa, Sacramento river .. 29.0 8.1 — — 0.3
Knights Landing, Sac river IS.O 11.0 — — 0.1
Orovllle, Feather river .... 25.0 C.7 — — 0.1
Marysville, Yuba river .... 30.0 10.3 — 0.0
! Folsotu, American river 6.0t 10.1
Sacramento Sacra, river... 29.0 19.0^ — — 0.2
Rio Vista, Sacramento river 13.0 4.4 — — 0.9
San JOaquin watershed — \u25a0 \u0084
Pollasky, San Joaquin. river .... 2.2 — — 0.6
Firebaugh, San Joaquln river 12.0
Merced Falls, Merced river 1.6 — — 0.1
Jacksonville, Tuolumne river 20.0 6.5f |0.4
Melones, Stanislaus river 4.3 — — 0.2
Jenny Lind, Calaveras river 10.0 0.4 — 0.0
Electra, Mokelnmne river... 12.0 3.5f 0.0
Lathrop, San Joaqnln river: .13.6 15.0 — — 0.6
flndicates a rising river. — Indicates a falling
Snow on ground at Summit, 7 a. m. today, 16
The. rivers will continue to fall during the, next
two days.
N. R. TAYLOR, Local Forecaster.
Wednesday, May 4.
U S stmr Albatross, McCormick, .34 dayi
from Yokohama, via Honolulu 0 days.
Stmr Westerner, Kelly, 67 hours from Grays
Harbor; 570,000 feet lumber to Pollard & Co.
Nor stmr Thor, Egenes. 88 hours from Na
naimo; 7,205 tons coal to Western fuel company.
Stmr Vanguard.-Odland, 22 hours from Eureka;
bound south, put in to land passengers. ..
Stmr Coos Bay, ' Bowen, 72 hours from San
Pedro; merchandise to Pacific Coast steamship
.Stmr Alcatraz, Winkel, 48 hours from San Pe
dro; ballast to L. B. White lumber company. -
Stmr Watson, Griffith. 28 hours from San Pe
dro; passengers and merchandise to Alaska Pa
cific steamship company.
Stmr - Atlas, Badger, 66 hours from Tacoma;
ballast to Standard oil company.
Stmr Argyll, Dickson, 2 days from Astoria;
ballast to Union oil company; up river direct.
Stmr Buckman, Wood, 68 hours from Seattle;
passengers and merchandise to Alaska Pacific
steamship company. .
Stmr Del Norte, Sanford, 33 hours from Cres
cent City; passengers and merchandise to Hobbs,
Wall & Co. .
Stmr F. A. KHburn, McLellan, 18 hours from
Eureka; passengers and merchandise to C. P.
Doe & Co. . ;
— Stmr Johan Poulsen. Lancaster, 60 hours from
Astoria: 700.000 feet lumber to Loop lumber
company, v . - '
Stmr Noyo, Johnson. 13^4 hours from Fort
Bragg; ' 323,000 ; feet . lumber to Union lumber
company. ' v: .- : . /
' Schr Newark, Wayland, 20 hour 3 from Byxbee
landing; 1,000 barrels- lime to Monterey-lime com
pany. ' ' «• \u25a0. .
Wednesday, May 4.
Stmr Hilonlan, Frederickson,, Honolulu via Ta
coma; Ma tson navigation company. - .. \u25a0/
:Br stmr Pectan, Grant, Tocopilla and Taltal
via Port San Luis; Union oil company.
Stmr. Virginian, Greene. Honolulu via Seattle;
and Tacoma; Williams, Dlmond & Co.
SAILED \u25a0
Wednesday, May 4.
Stmr Casco, Ahlin, 1 Astoria. ,
Stmr Acme, Olsen, Eureka. >\u25a0
' Stmr Hllonian, Frederickson, : Tacoma and
Honolulu. \u25a0'. . :
Br stmr Pectan, Grant, Port San Luis; Taltal
and Tocopilla. -\u25a0' .- . ": \ M - . —
Stmr Shoshone, Asplund, Columbia river. *
V Stmr H^i Foam,' Henrlkson.- Mendoclno.
Stmr i Wfiitesboro. Frederickson,. Greenwood.
\ Stmr Maverick, McKellar. Portland. \u25a0\u25a0..-\u25a0\u25a0•..
Stmr "Brunswick. Linder. Fort Bragg. '. ; x
Stmr Marshfleld, Dettmers, Hardy creek. "
Stmr F. A. Kllburn. McLellan. Eureka, v
-Bktn S. G.I- Wilder, Jackson. Mahukona. , .
Stmr George Loomlsl Smith, Redondo Beach.
Stmr laqua. Sels. Eureka; ; \u0084
\u25a0,' \u25a0 Stmr. W. : S. . Porter. Holmes, Portland. •
*" Schr v- Santiago, McDonald, Monterey, in tow
tug Defiance. -, •" . .
: Barge 3, Klrkwood, Gavlota, in tow tug Here
cules. .:•..-"\u25a0:• \u25a0 \u25a0 . :
March 13— Latitule ,39 north, lonsltude 13
west, Fr bark Ernest Reyer, from Rotterdam for \
San Francisco. V ;/\u25a0-\u25a0 t ~ ;
• Per U. S. Rtmr- Albatross — May 2. latltnde
S5 t35 north; longitude 129 .- 10 west, 'Br . ship '
Brabloch, . ffbni :r Portland for,Queenstown. . -^
March ,? 12 — Latitude \u25a0 39 - north.' lonsitude :13
Vfst. Fr'bark; Km.'st Reyer, from. Rotterdam for
San Francisco:* \u25a0 ' • ' .
i POINT Loßo3,' May 1, » «. m.— Clear; wJud i
Delegation to Protest Against
Pickett Leaves
/ Tomorrow
A delegation composed of San Fran
cisco. Los Angeles and San Joaquin
vall«y oilmen will leave- here* tomorrow ,
for, Washington to make formal protest
against the Pickett bill now pending In
congress. In the party will be Captain
John Barneson, T. A. . O'Donnell. W.^W.
Orcutt, Ralph Arnold, Attorney A. L.
.Weil and- possibly 'others. 'Senator
Flint has arranged a hearing before
the senate committee for, next Wednes
day, and at that time the Calif ornians
will be given an opportunity to set
forth their objections to the bill.
The measure, as it passed the house,
strikes a blow at the oil industry of the
state that may nullify much of the
development already under way. From
telegraphic reports from Washington,
however, there is every reason to be
lieve that congress and President Taft
will accept the view' of the Califor
nians and eliminate tne objectionable
Specific protest has been directed
against, that portion of the bill which
seeks to ratify the withdrawal order
of . last September, by which several
thousand acres of land already located
were placed in reserve. | It was pointed
out yesterday by Attorney Weil that
the legislation contemplated was retro
active and of a nature forbidden the
states under the federal constitution.
"We expect to be able to show the
senate committee," said Weil, "that this
would work 'an irreparable hardship on
a great many people in the oil business,
not to the advantage of the community,
but to the benefit of corporate inter
ests." v
| Telegraphic Brevities \ \
PEABY TO LECTURE— Antwerp, May 4.—Com
mander Robert E. Peary has accepted an In
vitation to lecture before the Royal geographic
society of Antwerp.
4.— The assembly today passed without dissent
the "uniform divorce bill." It provides for a
broader recognition of divorces granted by other
states and for substitute service In divorce
actions. .
May 4. — Official returns from yesterday's
municipal election In St. Paul show that Her
bert P. Keller, republican, was elected over
Henry G. Haas by a plurality of 4,916 in a
vote of 29,290, the largest plurality ever given
a mayor In St. Paul.
NW; velocity 8 miles an hour.
POINT. It BYES, May 4, 0 a. m.— Clesr; wind
NW: vt'relty 20 mile* .->n hour
TATOOSH. May 4, 9 a. m. — Cloudy; wind NW;
velocity 12 miles an hour.
POINT LOBOS. May I. 12 m.— Clear; wind
NW: velotUy 12 m'f- id lour.
FOINT LOBOS. Mar 4. a p. m.— Clear; wind
W, velocity 10 Sf\\e* an hour.
POINT LOBOS. May 4. 10 p. m.— Weather
clear; wind NW; velocity t! miles an hour.
POINT REYES— P«ss«:iI May 4. 2. 50 p. in.—
Large three masted steam gchoou^r lumber Uden.
bound to some point south of San Francisco; 2
p. m., two masted steam imhoau-jr lumber 2ad«n,
black stack, south bound.
Passed south May 4, 4';45 p. m. — A four mast
ed schooner, 25 miles west.
POINT LOBOS— Passed May 4 — Stmr Hoquiam,
from Grays Harbor for San Pedro.
SANTA MONlCA— Arrived May 8. 10 p. m.—
Stmr Santa Barbara, hence May 2. and sailed
May 4, 8 p. m., for San Pedro.
SAN PEDRO— Arrlvti May 4— Stmr Governor,
hence May 2.
Sailed M»y 4~Strir Governor, for 3an Diego:
•stinr Kather ine, for - Kurefc.i ; stnu Bowdcln,
AST«-l:'*- Sailed **a«r 4. C. a. m.— Stmr .1 B
Stetson, for San Francisco: 8 a. m.. stmr Itoan
oke, for San Kraneiso; schr Ethel Zany, for San
t^dro. ,!
Arrived May J,"G a. in.— Stmr J. 'MarLoffer,
hence April 30; 7 a. m., stmr Catania, hence
May 1: it a. m., stmr Itcs'scraus, hence M 3 Jf !•
Sailed May 4, 3 p. m. — Stmr Breakwater, for
Coos bay.
TATOOSH— Pas.-kfl in May 3, S p. m.— Stnir
Asuncion, hence April :>0 for Seattle. May 4,
10:10 a. m. — Br stmr Century, hence May 1 for
Comox; 7 a. m., barge Wallacut, In tow tng
Passed oat May 3 — Bark Star ef England, from
Belllngham for Alaska. May 4. 7 a. m.— Stmr
Delhi, from Tacoma for -San Penlro; Br s.ta_r
Claverly, from Tacoma for Sullna Cruz.
Passed in May 4, 4:15 p. m. — Br stmr Baron
Ogilvy, from Westport for China via Nanalmo.
Passed out Mny 4. 1:15 p. m. — Stmr City of
Puebla, from Seattle for San Francisco; Peruv
bark Loonida. from Tacoma for Callao.
WESTPOUT— Passed out May 4, 7 a. m.— Br
stmr Baron Ogllvy, for China.
yEATTLK— Arrived May 4. 11 a. m.— Stmr
Eureka, hence April 20; » a. m.. stmr Olympln.
from Valdez; 4 a. m., rtmr Harold Dollar, hence
April 29; » a. m.. stmr Asuncion, hence April 30.
Sailed May 4, 5 *. m. — U. S. stmr Explorer,
for Alaska; tf a. m., stmr Santa Ana. for valdea:
0 a. m., stmr City of Puehta. for San Francisco;
11:30 a. m.. stmr Harold Dollar, -for Everett.
Sailed May 4, noon — Stmr Harold Dollar, for
Hoquiam. \u25a0 « •
HEDONDO BEACH— Arrived May 4 — Stmr Re
dondo, from San Pedro; stmr Carmel, from San
Pedro; stmr Carlos, hence May 2.
Sailed May 4 — Stmr Carlos, for San Pedro;
stmr Carmel. for San Francisco.
WRANGELL— -Arrived May 3, 8 p. m.— Stmr
Humboldt, from Seattle.
Arrived May 4— Ship Star of Greenland, hence
April 17. U
COOS BAY— Sailed May 4— Stmr Nann Smith,
for San Francisco. *
Sailed May 4— Stmr M. F. Plant, for San
EVERETT— SaiIed May , » p. m.— Schr Pros
per, for Townsend.
EUREKA— SaiIed May 4, S a. m.— Stmr City
of Topeka. for San Francisco,
Sailed May 4, 7 p. m.— Stmr Despatch, for
San Pedro.
PORT SAN LUlS— Sailed May 4, 6 p. m.—
Stmr Lansing, for Honolulu.
WILMINGTON— Arrived May 3, 5:30 p. m.—
Schr Wm. Bowden. from "San Pedro.
Sailed May 3, 10:30 a. re. — Stmr Coronado, for
San Pedro.
TACOMA— Arrived May 4— Stmr Stanley Dol
lar, from Seattle.
Sailed May 4 — Stmr Delhi, for San Pedro;
stmr President, for Seattle.
SAN DlEGO— Sailed May 4— Stmr Nebraskan,
stmr nornet, for San Francisco.
LUDLOW— Arrived M«y 4— Stmr Tiverton,
hence April 30.
EAST SAN PEDRO— Sailed May 3. 6 p. m.—
Stmr Geo. W. Fenwick. for San Francisco.
NEW YORK— Sailed May 3— Br stmr Capae,
for Valparaiso. - •
3 — Stmr Massachusetts, from Puerto Mexico.
PHILADELPHIA— Arrived May 4. 2:20 p. m.—
Stmr Massachusetts, from Puerto Mexico.
HONOLULU — Arrived May 4 — U. S. stmr Lo
gan, from Manila for San Francisco. May 3
Jap strnr Manshu Maru. from Mansanillo.
Sailed May 3 — U. S. stmr Dix. for Seattle.
Arrived May 4 — Stmr Hyades. from Seattle.
Sailed May 4 — US stmr Logan, for San Fran
MAHUKONA— SaiIed May 3— Bktn Irmgard,
for San Francisco. -
TALARA BAY— Sailed May 4— Schr David
Evans, for Grays Harbor.
VICTORIA— SaiIed May 4— Stmr City of Pu
ebla, for San Francisco. ,
Sailed' May 4 — Br stmr Iran, for Mororan.
Arrived May 4 — Br stmr Century, hence May 1.
Sailed May 4 — Br stmr Empreas of Japan, for
PANAMA — Arrived May 4. 6 a. m.— Br stmr
Oberon. from Port San Luis. <
NEWCASTLE. N. S. W.— Sailed May 4— S<?hr
Forest Home, for San" Francisco. May I—Br1 — Br
stmr St." Dunstan. for Honolulu.
In port March 29 — Fr bark Bonrbakl. schr
Forest Home. Fr . bark General de Negrlere. for
San Francisco.
' YOKOHAMA— SaiIed May 4— .lap \u25a0 stmr" Tenyo
Maru. for San Francisco via Honolulu.
Arrived May I—Br1 — Br *tmr Oceano. from Tacoma.
- COLON — Arrived May I— Stmr Colon, from
New, York. - ;-"
HOBART— Arrived prior May 3— Fr bark Jules
Gommes. from , Antwerp foi San Francisco.
SYDNEY— Arrived April. 22— Br stmr Mahal,
from Victoria vla.Honolulu. .March 17— Fr bark
Max, from'.: Victoria.- March 6 — Ger .bark II."
Hackfeld.'from Honolulu.
- GIBRALTAR— Pawod May 3— Br stmr Belle
rophon, from IJrernool for Seattle.
LI VEUPOOL— Arrived May 4 — Stmr Campania,
from New York. -
-YOKOHAMA— SaiIed May 2— Stmr Keemun.
for Tacoma. i
QUEKNSTOWN— Saried May 4 — Stmr Caronla,
for.Npw York: stmr Cymric for Boston. -
SOUTHAMPTON— SaiIed May 4— Stmr Oceanic,
stmr Kaiser Willielm der Grosser for-New York.
: NEW YORK — Salted May 4— Stmr i Carmanta.
for' I-.irerpool; stmr Oceania, for Naples; -stmr
Adriatic^ for -Southampton. •
Arrived May 4 — Stmr Pennsylvania.' - from
; The entire stock and good wiU of the stable,
consisting of 35 head of all purpose horses and
mares, also wagons, busies and harness. All
\u25a0 mtost go.
' J. J. RYAN. Prop.
j£g? Regular Weekly Auction 5555
lencia St., at lt a. m. 60 all purpose bors**
and mares, wagons, bitesles. carts and harnes*
of all kinds. Outside stock sold on commission.
Phone Park 27:23.
500 Visitors to March Through
Streets of San Francisco
and Oakland
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN JOSE, May 4. — The San Joseana
who will go to San Francisco tomor
row to advertise the Santa Clara coun
ty rose carnival and aviation meet, and
to boost for the Panama-Pacific expo
sition, have arranged with the South
ern. Pacific for a special train to carrj*
The leading business and profession
al men of this city will make the trip,
parade the streets of San Francisco
with -brass bands and then banquet aC
the Palace hoTel.
The boosters will reach San Fran
cisco at 11:45 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing. The parade will form at Third
and Townsend streets, and, headed by
a platoon of police, will march to the
Palace hotel.
Following the banquet. where
speeches will be made by the leading:
men of San Jose, including Mayor
Charles W. Davison, and prominent San
Franciscans, among whom will be Ho
mer S. King, chairman of the 1915 ex
position, the parade will again be
formed in front of the Palace. After
parading the principal streets in the
business district, the boosters will
march to the ferry building and crosa
to Oakland, where Mayor Mott will
head a street parade.
San Jose's rose carnival has been ad
vertised from one end of the coast to
the other and thousands are expected
to come here to spend the week.
The principal feature of the carnival,
which will last from May 11 to 15. in
clusive, outside of the beautiful floral
display and mardl gras, will be the avi
ation meet during the last three days
of the festival. More than a dozen
machines of different types will fly at
the San Jose driving j»rk. Some of
the best known coast aviators, includ
ing Frank Johnson, will be here.
J. H. Henry is director general of the
rose carnival.
To Join Boosters
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PALO ALTO, May 4. — The boosters**
train of the Santa Clara County rose
carnival and aviation meet will make
half hour stops at Palo Alto. Redwood
City and San Mateo on its trip to San
Francisco tomorrow morning and pa
rades will be given in each of the three
towns. .
Palo Alto expects to send twenty- fly»
delegates to San Francisco with the
excursionists and Redwood City and
San' Mateo will be represented.
The booster train's local schedule
will be as follows: Palo Alto. 9to 9:30;
Redwood City, 9:40 to 10:10; San Mateo,
10:25 to 10:45.
H. W. Simkins, L. P. Hathaway and
Ernest Wilson have been appointed a
committee by President Parkinson off
the Palo Alto chamber of commerce to.
take charge of the arrangements for
the local exhibit at the carnival.
"Dry" and "Wet" Candidates for
Trustee Claim Seat
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SAN JOSE, May 4. — Another contest
of the election In Los Gatos April 11.
in which F. M. Derrickson and R. P.
Doolan. respectively "dry" and "wet"
candidates for the office of town trus
tee, received an equal number of votes,
was filed by Derrickson with County
Clerk Pflster yesterday.
Derrickson's allegations are similar
to those of Doolan. who "alleged that
many illegal ballots were cast, that
many votes intended for him had been
counted for his opponent, and that dis
tinguishing marks had been placed on
a large numbgr of ballots. He asks
for a recount in the superior court.
On thi result of the recount will de
pend the question whether or not the
Los Gatos government shall have more,
freedom concerning the sale of liquor.
William Bihn Severely Burned
While Fighting Flames
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETAL.UMA, May .4. — Fire partially
destroyed the chicken hatchery of Bihn
Brothers this morning. The plant,
which is valued at $10,000. is situated
just outside the city limits and could
not be reached by the city flre flghtlnjc
apparatus, but the firemen responded
and subdued the flames before the
building was totally destroyed.
In Incubators were 90.000 egsrs. which
the firemen saved. William Bihn was
badly burned about the hands and face
in his efforts to subdue the flames.
The fire originated from a gasoline
tank which overflowed and ignited &
lamp under an incubator.
400 California St. Tel. Douzln* 24*7
St. Francis Hotel. Tel. Douitla* 39<2
Members of Hew York Stock Exchange
Pioneer Heue
Prfrate Wire to Chicago and
Xtif York
It. K. MUI.CAHEY. Manager
Main Of fie* Branch Office*
Corresporwlents (Mala Corridor)
HAHHIS. WINTHEO? S«n rraneisco
25 Pine »t.. New York. Lm Anjr*les.
r» Rookery. Chicago. HOTEL DEL COHO-
1711 Stont street. NASO. .\u25a0„-,'
Dearer, Colo. Coronado Beaen.

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