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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 07, 1910, Image 21

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-05-07/ed-1/seq-21/

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wheat, hbls $4.50. la sacks *[email protected]*.50; pearl
irlev $4.20; epUt peas, boxes, $5 for yellow
__d *7 for *rcen per 100 lbs.
Hay and Feedstuff* '
The car of new Tolunteer hay reported yes
terrtay sold at $7 per ton. Otherwise there is
uothing new in the hay market
Brau— l24(&_e per ton.
Middlings— s2S<&s3l per ton.
Aborts — J25(4.25> per ton.
Feedstuffs— Rolled narley. [email protected]; rolled
oats for feed, $31 (£32; ailxed feed, [email protected] for
average lots; oileaki: meal. • oocoanut cake.
or mf-al at aillls. $25 in _o * n d lv and $25.50 in
o ton lots; jobbinj. f_6; corn meal, $3Sft39; '
cracked corn. JSSQ^S* alfalfa meal, carload Tots.
?1<: jobbing. $19; i,d _lf_!fa meal, $17 in
carlo_a lots and nj Jobbing; Caproco oilcake ;
mesl. $1C.50 per lon.
,« H «y— Ws»eat,W s»eat, 512<£1S: wheat and oat. $11®
15: tame oat. $1.53,10: volunteer wild oat. [email protected] '
U.Z alfalfa. SSfell; stock hay. [email protected] per ton.
t^raw — lOl^ttSc per bale.
Hides, Tallo— •, Wool and Hops
Hides— Culls and brands B>ell about *£<21e nn
3cr <;uotatto3s. Heavy salted steers. 12^jc: light
tuedium. ll«.c; ligit. lt>u.c; cowhides, 10^c for
heavy. loVi, c for light; 6«? i. SVbc; salted kip.
lie; talteu real. 16V>c; salted calf, 16% c; dry
aidei^. 20$i20^c; dry tip, 19c; dry calf. 24c;
fheepskins, shearlings. 20_40c each; thort wool.
ijOC^SSc; 'medium, [email protected]$l. long wool, [email protected]
l.« 5; lambs. [email protected]: horsebides, salt. $-.25(^3
for large and $I.sufa2 for medium, [email protected]$l for
amall and _5^.50c for <>olts; horschides, dry,
Q2.25 for large and $1.25(_.2 for medium, sC»[email protected]
for small and 25&50 c for colts; goatskints, prime
atigors. 73c(<i$3: larp? hair goats, 25<g40e; me
dium, 20c; 6_;a!l, s<&lsc.
Tfcllow— No. 1 rendered. 5Q6c; No. 2, [email protected];
grease. 2<^2^c.
Wool — Spriiig clip — S_n Joaqnin, year's sta
p>. 12^ 15c: do is months. 7Ql4c; northern, 14
<§.17e i>€/ lb.
Hops — California. [email protected] for crop of 1909;
Onions, lb(a'-uc per lt>; crop of 1910, 13(216c
per Ib.
General Merchandise
Bags— Grain bags. 5%C4-'»4c. June-July Ce
livfry: San Quentin bags, 5Uc; wool bags. 27c
for 3>4 !b sail 31c for 4 lb; fleece twine, 8c per
Coal — Pennsylvania anthracite egg. $16 per ton-
Wellington, fy; New Wellington, $9; Coos bay,
?T: Australian house — Bichmoud, etc., $9; PelaVr
.Vain. $9: Stanford Richmond. $9; Cumberland,
fir, in bulk end $16.50 in sacks: Welsh anthra
cite, $15; coke, $16 per ton in bulk and $17 in
sacks. *
Oils — Quotations are for barrels. Linseed. $1.01
per gallon for boiled and 99c for raw; case*. 5e
more; ens-tor oil in cases. No. 1, 71c; Bakers'
AA. $1.13^1.15; China not. cases. 60<370e per
pal; oocoauut oil, in barrels. TT^^Slc for XXX,
TS^TSitc for No. 1 and 72ttC7HC tOT *°- 2>2 > ac '
cordicg to quantity; extra bleached winter sperm
oil. We; natural winter sperm oil. SOc; natural
whale oil, 55c; extra winter strained l«rd oil.
SI: pure nentsloot oil, 75c; No. 1 neattfoot oil,
\u2666•0c; herring oil. 40c: salmon oil, Ssc; boiled fish
oil. 25c: paint oil. 35c.
Coal Oil. Gasoline, etc. — Water white. Iron bbls
or drums, S^jc; 150 dej.. ou. iron bbls or drums,
lie; fpeeial do, ll^c; pearl oil, iv cases, 16"-*. c;
jistral, ifi^c; «ar, 16^tc; extra star, 19Vic;
Elaine. 2t>Vic; eocene. 19Vic; red crown and mo-
tor gasoline, in bulk 15c, in cases U2c; No. 1 en
gine distillate, in drums 7Vfce. cuses 7c more: 86
d?g. gasoline, in bulk SOc, in cases 37i£c; var
nish m**ers' acd painters* naphtha, in bulk lie.
in esses iS^jc-
Turpentine— SZy^c per gallon in cases and 75Vic
:n balk, drums and iron barrels.
BoEia (per bbl ft 2SO lbs>— E, $7.50; F. $7.90;
(i. JS.Oo; H. SS.IS; I. $S.^s.
Bed fia<l WUite Lead — Red, S}£<g9c; white.
•^^ii&S^c per lb.
The Western tugsr refining company quotes as
follows, ternis net cash: Sta.nd.ard fine granu
lated, s.f>sc; standard coarse granulated. 5.65 c;
frail granulKtfd, 5.65 c; cut loaf, in barrels only,
T.Soo; 11. &. E. crystal fioaiinos, 5 lb cartons in
chses. B.tsc; <io 2 lb cartons In cases. 9.15 c;
monarch bar, tic; tablets, in talf barrels, 6.15 c;
do in boxes. 6.40 c; cubes asd A crushed, 5.90 c;
rr.^narchs powdered. 3.75 c: XXXX powdered,
5.75 c; candy frranulated. 5.75 c; confectioners' A.
">.65c; confectioners' crystals. 5.75 c; extra fine
pranclated. 5.45: -magnolia A. 5."5e; extra C.
5.15 c; golden C. 5.05 c; D. 4.95 c. Barrels and 50
lb baps 10c. bs'f barrels 25c. boxes C«oc more
i>?r l(Xi lbs than for bags of 100 Ibgs net. Bar
in S5 sni 40 ib tins $1.70 taore, In 8 and 10 lb
tins $2J'.5 raore per 100 lbs tJian price for this
?ra'> in 100 lt> bags.
The California and Hawaiian sugar refining
• •ompany quotes as follows: Granulated basis.
.Yfeoc; •"Higrade" bzr. 6c: powdered. 5.t5c; A
i-rushed. o.&Oo: berry. 5.C5c; C. & H. extra fine
dry granulated. 3.65 c; coarse dry granulated,
5.65 c: confectioners A, s.6sc:' confectioners* crys
tal. 5.T5c: cubes. 5.00 c; bricks, 5.90 c; extra fine
nrr prsnulated (10C lb* bags onlyh 5.45 c; excel
sior A, 5.25 c: extra C. 5.15 c: golden C. 5.05e;
\u25a0reßaw D, 4.95 c; cut loaf, in barrels only, 7.65 c;
H. A: E. crystal doninos, 5 lb cartons in capes,
£.€sc: do 2 !b cartons in cases. 9.15 c. Addi
tional por 100 lbs: In barrels and 50 lb bags.
30c morf; half barrels. 25e more; boxes. SOc
mrro for all rrnfles. Bar in 33 and 40 lb tins.
f:.7rt more: in 10 lb tin?, $2.35 more. Minimum
iriicr. <-ari>>s<J weigbt.
r«»flee Market
C E. B!?kff>rd"s cif-nlar jrivos the rp^'.pts at
thifc port thus far this year at 341.371 baps,
afrainst 146,326 baps during tbe saae time last
>«»sr. Tk« >-3>s from first hands wer* 1f>2.070
bag>. agrs.:nst 102.532. Tbe stork on hand May 1
w-a* ."4. 5^2 bacs. against 55.147 last year, the
world's risible supply May 1 was 14, 570.000
l-ajrF. against 14.fH>0.fiOO. The circular saj-s:
••The extraordinarily brisk demand experienced
in this market during March for all classes of
rnffee continued unintpmjpted'.y up to vrithin the 1
last 10 days, since wlaicb time trading has bp<»n
\u25a0fry light with the exception of. th<* lowest
srrades. which am in f-xrnmely short supply
with mersy tjasat:s£pd inquiries.
•'While tbe arrivals to date are about up to
the sriras? of former seasons all advices would
infliratA that t'ae receipts from Central America
from now on will tr comparatively small, as it
is- reported that the bulk of the Guatemala
coCfeea cr«> now *-l;ipped, and Salvador, too. has
r<n:parativ<>ly little m«r<> to be marketed. Stocks
l!i first hands ar*> witMn a few hundred bags
•if wliat they were at this time in 1903. and as
Jr.st year's receipts fell far short of the needed
r^qtiirements, business being curtailed m a very
pr^at extent durin? the last half of the rear
through prant seppiips. buyers will probably" ap
preciate tiie a<jv.-!ata?p of continuing to supply
their coiiny wants wtile stocks are yet arail
tTrice^tiave r<»f»*d((i from a quarter to a hair
a cent during th^ lust fortnight, in comaoD
w^rh dwMnet. noted :n New York aud otiier^
rofTve CPBtf>rf. Bpot llrazi;ian- coffees In New
Yf»rk hsve. f'.erlined from aa t-fphth to a quarter
of » Cfut <iuriu» tl:e montii. wliiie options have
<J« I <*lin< v <l frfim 35 to 4<"i points. Tliat market is
still quoted as dull and listless, with a jreneral '
c-«tnplaii:t on account of the continued lack of :
lii:;.inc intrrest fr<>ta all fer-tions of this country.
\u25a0\u25a0Dfliveries from first hands since the first
ultimo include: 3.015 Ji»jt« Costa Rica, 271
Nicaragua, lu.isl" Salvarior, 7.6G0 Guatemala.
1.591 Mexieen .\u25a0md 2.CSH other" kinds; in all
25.1*00 bags. ajrainM ]4/>sl hajs last year.
"Market closes stesdy and rjtilct."
Tosta Hi^a. K^QISC; Salvador. S(3l2c: Nlca
r»pna. 9s- I <gl2 1 ~.c; Guatemala-Mexican, B<3l3^<.c:
Hawaiian, [email protected]^c; l>u?dor, Otyc.
\>tt York Prodnrf
NEW YORK, May 6.— Hops— (> •\u25a0:. ;.
Hides — Finn.
i.- KiSer— Quiet.
Petroleum — Steady.
Wool— Steady.
Ti!nx»miue — Stravl.v.
Rice— Quiet.
Sujrar — Raw, steady: Musoovado. J»y test,
S.sfx-; centrifugal. :>6 test. 4.30 c; molasses sugar,
89 trst. 3.55e. Refined sugar, steady.
Coffee — Futures olosed uncUanged. Closing
hies— Slav. «.Ssp; January, 6.40 c; July. 6.45 c;
August. 'i.SO.-: Septercber. 6.05 c; October and
November. 6.00 c; December. 6.65 c: January.
6.«4c: l«Jiri!arj-. 6.70 c; March. 6.74 c; April,
Spot coSfcc. <juiet; Rio No. 7, B%c; Santos No
4. ru;<\
Mild coffee, ijaiet; Cordova. 9^i<gl2V4e.
liutter — L«jwcr; creamery Kpeclals. 29i^c; do
esiras. 28 l fct-: thirds to firsts. 25<§.2Se.
CbM-se — Si<: -ly. unchanged.
Evaporated Ajiples — Are firmly held, but the
demand is small and trading continued quiet 1
"" the spot, fancy being -quoted at 10c; choice
8/I^H.c; prime, 7<g7^c: common to fair, [email protected]
Prunes — Quiet. Quotation,, ran-e from 2%®
B«ic for Californlas up to ::it -40b to [email protected] for
Apricots— Firm on rro;» ,- ;iijihiints from the
coast. Choice, lO^ftlo^c: hcta choice. 10^4®
tHic; fancy. I2<al2\i,c.
IVaclios— Firm on spot, bat trading is inac
tive. Choice. s%<§6>ic; extra choice, GV(ft7c
fancy. 7<<j.7 J 4c. ._ -\u25a0
Raisins— Quiet ani without new feature
\sm-r muscatels, 2 a ifes^c; choice to fancy seed
fUlroKo Datrj- Prodncr Market H^ ' '.
CHICAGO. May 6.— Butrer— Steady cream
-f.^Wa.'Jic; dairies, 2262« c. Eggs— Receipts,
ib.:;«. cases; steady; at mark, cases Inclndeo',
IMi l^; firsts, isi^c; prime firsts. 19e. Cheese
—Steady; daisK>s. 14%«t15c; twins, 14«^c;
Young Araericas, 14<&14i*,c; longhorns, 14% c.
Eastern Ui-eNiook Market
CHICAGO. May «.— Cattle— Re«eint», esti
mated at 7.500. Market stroas. shade' hipher.
li^-vF*. $5.60^8.35: Texas steers. $4.70(36.40;
western steers. $4.55g6.£5; btockeni and feed
ers, [email protected]; cows and beifers, $2. 70Q 7.35:
calvcw. *6fg.8.25. \
Hogs— R*c*!pts. estimated at 10,000. Markrt
steady. Light, $9.40*29.70; mixed, $9.40<59 «5;
heavy. $3.40(^9.7.-,; ro-jgh, $9.40^9.60: good to
choice heavy. $9.50(53.75; pigs, $9.10619.00; bulk
vt Fstei, j3.c05a9.70. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
Sbeep— Receipts, estimated at 5,000. " Market
steady. Native, $4.256} 7.80;, western, $4.50<5f)
7.80; yearUngi*. 57&&.15; lambs, native $7.255 i
'J, western $7.25«i9.10.
SOUTn OMAHA, May 6.— Cattle— Receipts,
700. Market strong to 10c higher. Native steers.
$5.75^.7.85: cows and heifers. $3.75®7; -western
fcteers. $3.50ft7; oowb and helfere. [email protected];
cancers. [email protected]; stockers and feeders. $3.50
<§6.50; calves, [email protected];' bnUs, stags," etc.. $3.75©
llogs— Receipts. 4,100. 'Market 10c higher.
Heavy. t9.25&9.42»A : mixed. [email protected]; lightv
$0(49.35; pigs, $5^8.75; bulk of eales, [email protected]!
i».::u. . :
Sheep — Receipts. 1.300. Market steady. Year
lings. $7.50<g.5: wethers, [email protected]; ewe«, $7.15
«i 7.65; lambs,' £S.7s<<t9.so. --\u0084t,
KANSAS CITY. May. Cr-Cattle— Reoeiptfi. 141 4 -
TjOO. Market strong. Nstive steers. [email protected];
native cow« and 'lielfen-. $3. 50 Ci 7.50: etockcrs
and feeders," $4&6.00; buUs, $4.25(50.50; calves,
[email protected]; western steers, [email protected]; west
ern cows, $4(36-50. \u25a0
Hogs— Receipts. 4.500. Market , 10c higher.
Bulk of sales, [email protected]: heavy, $9.50(39.65 :
packers and butchers, $9.45<&»-«); light, $9.15^
9.50; pigs. [email protected]
Sheep — Receipts, 3.000. Market steady. Mut
tons, [email protected]; lambs, [email protected]; fed west
ern wether* and yearlings, $0©:$; fed western
ewes, ?5.30<g7.G0. .
Los Angeles Produce Market
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS ANGELES. May 6.— Eggs were weaker on
the produce exchange tqday. Northern cheese
was in demand and advanced to 16c. Old pota
toes are in no demand, but new potatoes are
selling well.
Receipts of produce were: Ejtrs, 360 cases;
butter, 22,920 pounds; cheese, 1,161 pounds
tatoes, 3SS sacks. .
Butter — Creamery extra, 27& c lb; firsts, 27c
lb; cooking butter. 22c Id.
Eggs — Local ranch candled, firsts. 27c;- case
count, 24c; storage packed extras, 22c; do sec
onds. 20e.
Cheese^ — Northern fresh. 16c; eastern twins,
lS'^c; eastern Cheddars, 19% c; eastern longhorn,
19c; eastern daisy. 19c; swlss, imported. 30c;
Swiss, domestic, 2o<g2sc; brick cream, 20c; lim
burger, 2>)fa2lc.
Beans— No. 1 pink. [email protected]; No. 1 limas.
54.40&4.50: Lady Washington, $4.50; small
whites, $5.25; blackeyes, $0.25; garvanzas, ?4.50;
lentils, $7. '
Potatoes— Salinas, $1.255;1.50: Highlands. UOc
<g51.25; Lompoc. [email protected]; Watsonville. $1.15
<&.l.40; Idaho, $1.10^1.25; new potatoes, 50&75 c
Cotton Market
NEW YORK, May 6.— Hutton's wire says:
"The rnsh of cotton to New York that was
promised for this week has not materialized.
There were 2.950 bales received yesterday
and th<« withdrawals from the- certificated stock
were 5.615 bales. The certificated stock de
clined from 226,473 to 224,262 bales. A prom
inent southern spot man is reported to have
purchased 11,000 bales jesterday for export to
••Temperatures over the entire country remain
below normal and have been too low for young
cotton to thrive and seed to germinate in "many
sections or the cotton belt for a period of nearly
two weeks. : Aside from this the entire • belt,
with th<* possible exception of southern Texas,
has been visited by killing frosts, which have
so seriously injured the crop that tho full ex
tent of the damage can not be measured, yet
the new crop months have responded only In a
very feeble way.
••The New York Commercial, speaking of the
damace in various states, t says:
" 'Louisiana is affected* most seriously. This
is the home of the boll weevil.
'* 'Alabama was sorely afflicted and contin
ned cool weather Is doing as much harm as did
th<» frost visitation.
" 'North Carolina — Along the southern tier
t-h<» damage ranged from 5 to 10 per cent.
*• 'South Carolina — Damage varies 10 per cent
in north to 50 per c^nt farther south.
" 'Mississippi — Suffered extensively; eastern
border counties will have to replant greater part
r-f thfir acreage.
" "Texas — The few reports received say dam
age was about 60 per cent in Red \u25a0 river coun
try.' "
Spot closed quiet. Middling uplands. 15.25 c;
middling gulf. 15..50 c. Sales, 10,800 bales.
Option— Open. High. Low. Close.
May 14.50 C 14.83 c 14.80 c 14.92 c
Junr> 14.7fic 14.76 c 14.76 c 14.86 c
July H.fific 14.77 c 14.65 c 14.76 c
Ausust 14.0« c 14.2f>c 14.07 c 14.20 c
September 13-lSc 13.23 c 13.17 c 13.23 c
Octnbpr 12.68 c 12.73 c 12.66 c 12.72 c
November 12.08 c
Pecember 12.51 c 12.55 c 12.50s 12.55 c
January 12.47 c 12. 53 c 12.47 c 12.52 c
St. Louis Wool Market
ST. LOCIS. May 6.— Wool— Unchanged. Me
dium trades, combing and clothing, 20<326e; light
finr. lßfg24c; heavy fine, [email protected]; tub washed,
London Wool Sales
LONDON, May 6. — The offering? at the wool
auction sales today were principally New Zea
land and Punta Arenas crossbreds. There was
considerable competition for* all offerings, and
prices ruled against the hiiyers. America pur
\u25a0 chased medium bright sorts, and Germany ee
j cured the besr merinos, which were offered In
small supply. The number of bales offered today
was 13,130.
Boston Wool Market
BOSTON. May 6.— The Commercial Bulletin
will say of the wool market tomorrow: "Little
general Improvement In trading is reported, al
though it is understood another line of Oregon
staple, amounting to 500.000 pounds, was sold at
63c scoured, while 75.000 pounds of short Arizona
clip changed bands at 60c to 62c, clean. Cloth
lnjr wools ere still in beet demand and prices
firm, for dealers understand that stocks can not
he replaced in the country at current quotations.
Michigan and York quarterbloods are selling mod
erately at 20c and unwashed Ohio delaines mov
ing moderately at 26<<J27c. It is. believed busi
ness will not Improve materially until the new
lightweight goods season opens in June."
Xevr York Metal Market
NEW YORK, May 6. — Standard copper on
the metal exchange was dull today, with spot.
May. June and July closing at [email protected]
The London market recovered part of the open
ing decline, closing steady, with spot at
£55 12s 6d and futures at £56 12s 6d. Imports
of copper by steamers at Atlantic ports since
May 1 have been 045 tons, including matte
end ore; exports for the same period, 2,422
tons, la local trade circles a steadier tone is
reported in the market for spot copper, with
lake quoted at 12.62Vi<&12.75c: electrolytic,
12.37 'A <g 12.50 c. and casting at [email protected]
Tin was firm, with spot and May closing at
52.55ig33.05c; June, [email protected]; July. 32.55®
33.20 c. The London market was steady, with
\ epot at £149 15s and futures at £151 2s Cd.
Lead' was easy, with spot quoted at [email protected]
4.:57iAc New York and 4.15(!j4.20c East St.
Louis. London was unchanged at £12 6s 3d.
£pelt*r was dull. Quotations rnnce from about
4.95/» to- 5. 15c for spot. New York. The metal
i exchange quoted May deliveries at 4.95(^5.05
New York, and East St. Louis at [email protected]
London was unchanged at £22.
The English iron market was lower at 49s
IC^d for Cleveland warrants. Locally the mar
ket was quiet, with prices reported lower. No.
1 foundry northern, $17<g,17.75; No. 2 do, $16.50
ft? 17. 2.": No. 1 southern and No. 1 southern soft,
41C. 25 (a 10.75.
London Hop Market
LIVERPOOL-, May 6.— Olosin;:— Hops In Lon
don: Pacific coast, steady. £[email protected] 125.
>'aval Store*— Turpentine and Rosin
SAVANNAH. Ga.. May 6.— Turpentine— Firm,
55>fti59i4c: sales. 388; receipts, 519; shipments,
631: stock. 5.187.
RosliP-Flrm : sales. 1.555; receipts. 1.584:
fhlpments. 1.533: stock. 60.851. Quote: B. $3.85
04: D, $4.10(fi4.20: E. $4.45(^4.52^: F, $4.60
«?4.70; G. [email protected]»i; H. [email protected]; I, $5;
K. $5.15: M, $5.40; N, $5.75; WG, $5.75<55.80;
W W. [email protected] *
Chartered for Lumber
Tlir British steamer Chatham, which arrived
nt San Pedro from Iquique on Thursday, is under
time charter for lumber from Puget sound to the
west coast of South America, having been en
gaged prior to arrival.
s uppllps for Honolulu
• The steamer Lurllne sailed for Honolulu Mon
day with cargo valued" at $278,160 and including
the following:
467 bbls flour. 6.035 ctls barley, 28,470 • lbs
beans. 15.000 lbs bran. 471 bales hay. 10.000
Dm mill feed, 9,900 lb« codfish, 2.500 lbs rice,
10.G30 lbs butter. 5.052 lbs and 39 cs cheese,
71 cs eges 25.675 lbs ani CO cs meals, 5.419
lbs and 35 pkgs" dried fruit. 1,625 lbs and 8 cs
ral»ins, - 8.609 lbs and. 110 cs bread. 15 pkps
onions, 125 pkgs potatoes. -60 pkgs vegetables,
1.210 pkgs fresh fruits. 1,91)5 lbs fresh meat,
I.<W> lbs fresh fish. 1.77S lbs ' dresxed poultry,
1.155 lbs nuts, 170 pkgs drugs. 424 lbs and 29 cs
tea. 2.216 lbs and 6 cs chocolate. 3.361 lbs rlu
<f>»e, 10,731 lbs hams and bacon, 30.104 lbs lard,
227 pkgs salmon, 7,650 lbs and 250 cs susrar,
21.334 gals and 29 cs wine. 5 es beer. 27 cs
liquors. 53~pkgs wagon material, 210.828 lbs tin
plate, 613: pkgs paints. .359 kegs red and white
lead. 158 rolls roofing, 149 cs 39 bbls and 130
pkgs oils, 10.000 bbls crude oil, 850 cs kerosene.
57 cs boots and pho^s. 248 pkgs dry jroods, 35 cs
lists, 51 rolls leather, 14 pkgs saddlery, 1.200
bdls shingles. 52.677 ft lumber, 230 pkgs ma
chinery. 33 pkjrs elevator material. 12.800 sks
rement. 37.K00 bricks. -JQ pkgs agricultural im
plements. .S3 pkgs windmills. 13 cs automobile
parts. 338 tons . fertilizer, J57 coils rope, 71 ; cs
Hjran* and cigarettes. 5.843 lbs tobacco, 31.es
stationery, 39 pkgs sewing machines/
Shipment of Crude Oil
\u25a0 The British tank steamer Trinculo sailed from
Port Harford for • Ancon Thursday with 45,000
barrels of erode oil, rained at 127.000.
Lumber for South Africa - ' ;
The Russian . ship Marlechcn, which - sailed for
Fraser river to finish loading yesterday, had as
cargo from this - port 144,462 - feet of : lumber,
valued at $3,SOo,'and consigned to Port Natal or
Delagoa bay.
Xotlce .to Mariners "- -
Office of U. S. Lighthouse Inspector, •
Twelfth District.
- : S"an' Francisco. May . 6, 1010.
Point Sur. . Crl. — Notice Is hereby ftlven : that
about Jane 1. 1910. the 12 Inch steam whistle at
Point Sur. light station, seacoast'of California,
will be replaced by a first class compressed air
*iren without other change., . .
T>. H. B. Wrt of Lights, etc., Pacific coast,
1909, page 15. No. - 10.
L H. B. List of Buoys, etc.. Pacific coast,
1908. page 19. .
By order of the lighthouse board. . .;-'-<•:
'\u25a0;\u25a0 Commander, U.S. N.,- Inspector. ;
The Harris. Trust and Savings bank,
204 Dearborn 'street, Chicago,-..; has 1 : Is
sued a booklet entitled -"Bonds for; Safe
Investment," intended :fqriUhe .use'rof
persons planning .to \ invest: in ; bonds i for
the first time.* Its;aim =is to explain In
simple terma^the ipurposesiof ;. various
classes of j*bonde,: : and':, to/ indicated the
value fof * bbnds^ as \ safe : investments . for
individuals /as s weli;^as institutions.
Copies may be had free upon ; request.
Mexican Pilot's Inexperience in
Handling Sailing Vessels Re=
sponsible for Disaster
HE 7 Pacific Mail
\u25a0 liner San -Jose,
Captain Thompson,
which arrived yes
terday from Pan
ama and way ports,
brought* details of
the loss of the lum
ber schooner Eva
at Altata. On board
the; San Jose were
seven members of
the Eva's crew.
The Eva, which
left here April 2
for Altata, -In the
gulf of California,
grounded on the
Altata bar at 7:30
p.* m., April IS, and
™ w -^ ; -.-.- will prove a total
loss. Some of the cargo was- saved.
The vessel was in charge of a Mexi
can pilot, and the loss'of the schooner
is ascribed to his inability to handle a
vessel under sail. The sea-«as smooth
when the schooner struck, and all
hands reached land safely and were
able to save their personal effects.
Captain G. Gulliksen, master of the
Eva, is still at Altata, where he will
represent the owners and . underwrit
ers until the Eva's fate has 1 been set
tled and the salvage adjusted.
Those of the Eva's company who re
turned yesterday were: Charles Sexon,
the mate; Dave Hall, second mate;
Harry Yamashita, steward, and Seamen
Antonio Santos, J. Wittenborn, Felix
Lopez and Manuel Nazare. The Eva
was owned by the Charles Nelson com
pany of this" city.
San Jose Here Froni Panama
The Pacific Mail liner San Jose,
which arrived yesterday from the lower
coast, brought 15 cabin passengers, 17
in the steerage and 1,478 tons of cargo.
Among the passengers were the Misses
Marguerite and Anjanette Ames, who
are on their way from. Washington, D.
C, to th^ Bremerton navy. yard, where
their father, who is in the navy medi
cal corps, is now on duty.
Another passenger on the liner was
Edward Moisant from Salvador. Mol
sant is a wealthy planter and brother
to John Moisant, the revolutionist, and
Fred Mois-ant, the Salvadoran banker.
Edward Moisant, who is accompanied
by his wife, has come north to pay an
extended visit to relatives in this ciiy.
He would not discuss politics. His
brother, John, he said, was still in
France, where he is learning how to
navigate an airship.
Other passengers on the San Jose
were: Miss Margaret O'Reilly, Rev.
Joseph Martin, William Brunner, Miss
Maura Garcia, Seymour P. Thomas and
wife, T. Padilla, Adolf Pfeiffer, P. R.
Whitman and W. W. Dyer and wife.
Mate Stabbed "With a Fork -
Because a shipmate hit him in the
eye with a soft boiled potato, Pedro
Sanchez, a fireman on the Pacific Mail
liner San Jose, started to run amuck
during the voyage from Panama to
this port. Chief Officer. Rieck inter
fered with Sanchez' crusade of murder,
but before the Mexican was suppressed
he had planted a dinner fork firmly in
the mate's back. The damage to the
mate was trivial when compared with
what happened to Sanchez when the
mate felt the three pronged spear be
tween his shoulder blades. When
Rieck had concluded his protest against
being treated as a pickle Sanchez was
put in irons and kept under restraint
until sober.
Robbed on the- Barbary Coast
Ernest Wiebridge, second officer of
the Kosnios liner Sais, which arrived
Thursday from Hamburg, has a poor
opinion of Mayor McCarthy's Paris.
Wiebridge, with $100 in his pocket and
a thirst born of 133 days at sea, visited
the Barbary coast Thursday evening.
He found some genial friends with
whom he had a few drinks. He ac
companied his friends to a dance hall.
His memory fails to serve him as to
what followed. He was taken to the
harbor hospital at 4 o'clock yesterday
morning with a sprained ankle, marks
of a severe beating and no money.
Sierra Will Sail Today :
The Oceanic steamship company's
liner Sierra, Captain. H. C. Houdlette,
will sail at 11 o'clock this morning for
Honolulu with about 70 carbin passen
gers and a large cargo. Among- the
passengers will be W. G. Irwin, the
millionaire sugar planter; Paul de
Longpre, the southern < California . art
ist, and his wife, and Chief Justice W.
H. Beatty of the supreme court. Judge
Beatty will be accompanied by his
daughter, Mrs. A. B. Wright, and her
friend, Miss M. E. Grundy. Professors
H. C. Lord and E. F; Coddlngton, as
tronomers from Columbus, 0., will also
be passengers on the Sierra. .They are
going to Hawaii to make observations
of Halley's comet.
Peru Will Have Many Passengers
.For the first time in many years the
Pacific Mail company has been unable
to accommodate all who wanted to
travel on a Panama liner. The Peru,
which sails for the isthmus at noon
today, will have every berth taken. On
board" will be- 72 cabin passengers,
which is a record for the lower coast
line. 'The reason for this crowding is
that the Lambardi opera company, en
route to South America, will be pas
sengers as far as Panama. In the
opera company are 58 members.
Bear Will Have 300 l'nns*uKer.<i
The new steamer Bear of the San
Francisco and Portland line will sail
today on its first trip to the Columbia
river. . The steamer will carry a full
cargo, 150 cabin passengers and 150 in
the steerage. Among the passengers
will be R. P. Schwerm, vice president
and general manager of the company,
and G. L. Blair, the local agent of the
Portland line. :/ , » -
Neliraskan Arrive* From Salina Crust
§ The American Hawaiian company's
freighter Nebraskan arrived yesterday
from Salina Cruz with 2,500 tons of
freight. Five hundred tons of -the
cargo was from Europe via Puerto
Mexico and- the Tehuantepec road and
the rest from the steamer Massachu
setts, which- left New York April 7., .
Captain Accused, of Stealing: Scow
. Captain William . Dower of the scow
schooner Cecelia Marie, owned by Dul
cie May Haslip, obtained two warrants
from Judge- Shortall yesterday for the
arrest of Captain George Miller Hedges
on charges of grand larceny. It is al
leged that March 25 Captain , Hedges
stole the scow schooner,: valued at $150,
while itiwas lying alongside the Third
street bridge and the certificate of : en
rollment showing the ownership.' The
schooner was found; later on the mud
banks, at Alameda, where it had been
deserted. * ; ;
Wnter Front Not** . . -
Receipts of lumber yesterday by sea
amounted* to 1,201,000 feet:
\u25a0; The British steamer Venture from
Glasgow, for Victoria' is repairing- at
Punta Arenas, having arrived there
with two .propeller ; blades ' gone, the
result of having been ashore. \u0084 \u25a0.. ;
- -The British-: steamer, Marmion -from
Androssan for- British Columbia putJn
to Astoria yesterday^ short: of fuel. \ —
H Sailor . I-iibelfi Schooner s for. i; $1,500
> vTACOMA, • Wash., May: 6— James
Rabson, . a .sailor, , has. libeled 'the
schooner Inca;in> the federal court for
$1,500, alleging hisu legi. wasHbroken
while .the? vessel :.was off >• San Pedro,
Cal., and, he" was 'allowed to- lie. eight
days .without surgical attention," though
the vessel : could have ; put -into port
within 24 hours afterithe] accident.
. Schooner i Weather* i Bad " Storm ,
SEATTLE, May"6.— When \u25a0; the i'ship
William H: Smith wwa r dismasted off the
Oregon coast : last winter. CaptaintMur
ray reported ,that he:had:sighted a four
masted . schooner.? 4 Btrug-glfng- -;o in- the
storm> just" before; the tempest broke *in
Its " greatest i fury/ and'- blasted v his : own
craft- , ; ' It .was > feared %\u25a0 that t the a vessel
had gone* down in* the \ aeries' of- grales
which nearly demolished the Smith. v*^ 4
: The identity} of ;.the? fourymasteriwas
unknown . until Cyesterday.Y when f a** let
ter-was i received ; from ? Captain" Em est
Seel.fmaster? of; the schooner; DavldirEv-'
ans.^stating-^ithat* it £ was command
,that -".was ;-near^thet; Smith sduringii that
storm.-O-. The, iEvans>s sailed *fronrs Grays
Harbor: for Talara'bayj about •December^
1, and 12 days -later put into Puget
sound In 'distress, . sailing southward
again January 3. Captain Seel's letter
is dated Paita, April 5.
.He i says - that the ' Evans was badly
damaged in the storm and that he lost
a large part -of his stores when the
vessel was flooded by ahugre .wave, but
no lives were lost, r .
By United Wireless
• ..' Friday, May 6.
for San Francisco; ' May. 5, 8 p. m., 12 miles
north of , Seal rock ; : light northwest wind and
clear, weather. 1
STEAMER MAVERICK— Left Point Richmond
May 4, 4 p. m., for Portland; May f, 1:30 p.,
m.f off Table bluff; light' east northeast wind;
clear; smooth sea; barometer 30.14. _._
STEAMER HILO NIAN— Hence May 4, s*p. m.,
for Seattle and Honolulu: May 5,8 p. m., 25
miles north of Crescent City, strong northwest
wind; moderate choppy sea; barometer 30.06;
1 /temperature 38; all well. ;
STEAMER ASUNCION— Left Seattle. May 5, 8 a.
m., for San Francisco; May 3, 2:40 p. m., off
Race rock; expect to arrive Sunday. .
STEAMER QUEEN— Hence May 3, 2 p. m., for
.ScHttle; May 5, 7:10 p. m., off Cape Flattery.
BARGE 3— Left Point. CicUmond May 4, 2 p. m.',
\u25a0 for Gaviota; May 5, 9 p. m.. off Point Arguello-,
light northwest wind; smooth sea; clear weath
er; barometer 30.32; temperature , 67. \u25a0-_
STEAMER LANSING— Left Port Harford May 4,
6 p. mi', for Honolulu;-May 5, S p. m., latitude
33 56 north, longitude 126 50 west; moderate
southeast wind ' and sea; weather overcast;
barometer 29.94; ' temperature 60; all well.
STEAMER. CHIYO MARTJ— Hence May 3, 1 p.
Di., for the orient; May 5.- 8 p. m., 778 miles
out. from San Francisco; fresh northwest
breeze; moderate sea.-., \u25a0 .
STEAMER ENTERPRISE— Hence April 30 for
Hilo; May 5, 8 p. m., 1,330 miles from San
Francisco; t clear weather; light breeze and
From | \u0084.;. Steamer | Date
Humboldt .. . .. F.:a. Kilburn. .|May 7
San.Pedro Coronado ......IMey 7
Taku I AFhtabnla .....|May 7
Portland & Astoria Nome City .... May ' 8
Grays - Harbor G. : Llndauer . . May S
Mendoclno & Pt. Arena Sea Foam . May 8
Puget Sound Ports President May 8
Grays Harbor Newburg May 8
Antwerp via Japan.... A. Founchon... . May 8
Woosung & Karatsu... Seminole .......May 8
San Pedro ..... ... J. J. Loggie.. . May 9
San Pedro Hanalel May 9
San Diego & Way Ports Santa Rosa ... May 9
Portland & Astoria Rose City May 9
Willapa Harbor Daisy May 9
San Pedro Santa Barbara.. May 9
San Pedro Carlos May 9
Humboldt Santa .Monica... May 10
tiumboldt City of Topeka. May 10
Seattle & Tacoma Ad. Sampson ..IMay 10
San Pedro Buckman .'May 10
Humboldt North Fork ... May 11
San Pedro Arctic *.•... May 11
Mexican Ports Senator ........ May 11
San Pedro Centralia . . May 12
San Pedro ...Vanguard ......May 12
Point Arena & Albion.. Pouio May 12
San Pedro »...Koanoke May 12
Sal. Cruz via S. Diego. Mexican May;l2
Portland & Astoria Northland May 12
Grays Harbor Norwood May 12
Loos Bay U. F. Plant... May 13
China & Japan Mongolia May 13
Tahiti Mariposa '. May 13
New York via Ancon.. Pennsylvania .. May 13
Puget Sound Ports..... Queen May 13
Portland & Astoria.... G. W. Elder... May 13
San Diego & Way Ports President May 13
San Pedro & Way Ports Coos Bay May 13
Destination | Steamer | Sails |Pier
________ _ . .
Coquille River Fifield | 6 pm| 27
Aaiona _- Portland Bowdoin ...| 5 pmi _«
Grays Harbor Coronado ... 3 pm 21
Humboldt - City Topeka 10 am 11
Honolulu Sierra ' 11 am 21
New York via Ancon... Peru 12 - m 40
Puget Sound Ports .... Governor ... 2pm 9
Astoria & Portland.... Bear ....... 11 am 40
Los -Angeles Ports .... Roanoke . . . 1 pm 13
May 8-- i
Coos Bay ;•............ M. F. Plant 3pm 8
Los Angeles Ports..... Nome City.. 2 pm 10
Los Angeles Ports..... J. S. Hlggins 10 am 4
Humbolut ...»...." ... F.; Kilburn.. 10 am 13
Point Arena & "Albion. Porno ...... 6pm 4
May 9—
Humboldt J. J. Loggie 12 . m ....
Grays Harbor ..Carlos ....
Astoria & Portland.... T. L. Wand 5 pm 27
San Diego & Way Portsj President . . 4pm 9
Astoria jt Portland jj. B. Stetson 0 put 51
Grays Harbor S. Barbara.. 4 pm 51
May 10 — I %
Los Angeles Ports S. Monica... lpm 51
Los Angeles Ports .... tiaualel 3 pin 10
Japan &. China .Asia ...:... lpm 42
Puget Sound Ports City Puebla. 2pm !)
May 11—
Honolulu & Hi 10..:.. .. Wllhelmina 12 m 33
Grays Harbor .... Newburg ... 3 pm 21
Meuducioo _: Pt. . Arena. Sea i'oani \u0084 4pm 4
May 12—- •__ .
Los Angeles Ports..... Norwood ... 2 pm ....
Grays Harbor G. Linriauer. 11 am ....
Grays Harbor ........ Centralia . .. 3 pm 21
Humboldt Vanguard .. lpm 1!)
N. York via. Sal. . Cruz Nebraskan . 10 am 27
Seattle & -Tacoma. P . . . Buckman ... 1 pm 10
Los Angeles Ports.'.... Ad. Sampson 10 am 10
Astoria & Portland.... Roanoke ... 1 pm .13
Willapa Harbor Daisy 5 pm 27
San Diego & Way Ports isautu Uusa. 11 am ti
May 13— I
Auckland & Sydney. .. .Celtic King. 12 ...m ....
Astoria &. Portland.... |Hoqulam ... 5 pm 27
Destination | Steamer "... | Date
Skagway & Way Ports.jCity of Seattle. May 8
Valdi'z _. Suwanl. JAlauieda ....... May 8
Valdez & Scward.. ... .(Northwestern .'.May' l6
Seldovia & Way Ports. |Bertha May 20
Time Ball
United States branch bydrographic of flee, Mer
chants' Exchange, San Francisco, May
6, 1910.
The time ball on the roof of the Fairmont
hotel was dropped today exactly at noon, Pa
cific standard; time (120 th meridian), or at Sb.
OOra. Gus. Greenwich mean time.
Lieutenant, U. S. N., in charge.
Sun, Moon and Tide
United States coast and geodetic survey — Time
and heights of tidea ; at Fort Point. For city
'.., trout (Mission Btreet: wharf) add 23 minutes.
Sun rises 5:06
Sun sets .; \u25a0......'...'.' 7:07
Moon .rises' .4:08 g:.m.
New moou: .......... May '8, at 9:24 p. m.
First quarter -.;..:.-..-..:. .May 15, at 0:04 p. m.
|Tlme| a iTimel. - Tinie| |Time
My. | 1 Ft | —I Ft 1 Ft I Ft
- 1L W| .::\u25a0 |H W| \u25a0- L W[ [h W v
7.. 1 3:431 0.4(10:151 0.1 l 8:51 1.5110:00 6.1
8.. 4:31 —0.2 11T15K 5.1 4:30 2.0 10:40 6.2
9.. 5:21— 0.6 12:16 .4.9 5:21 2.4 11:20 6.3
10.. 6:11—1.1 1:20 4.7 6:08 2.0 .........
HW\u25a0LW( H W . L W
11.. 0:00 6.5 ,7:03; — 1.1 2:29 4.5 6:56 3.2
12.. 0:44 6.0 .7:571—1.0 3:39 4.5 7:52| 3.4
U. s. Branch Hydrosraphic , Office
A branch i of . the United States bydrograpbic
office, locate^ -in -. the ; Merchants'. Exchange, is
maintained In; San /Francisco for the bentflt of
mariners, without regard to nationality and free
of expense. ' Navigators ; are : cordially Invited ,to
visit r. the lof nee, '\u25a0 where . complete : sets of charta
and sailing direction* of the :' world are kept at
hand: for : comparison r and reference, -.and -.the
latest " Information icm always be ; obtained \ re
garding j lights, dangers \to . navigation and ' mat
iters of interest to ocean commerce.- / . <j
V \u0084 J. C. BURNETT,
Lieutenant, U. \u25a0S. N., :\u25a0 In charge.
: Depth at mean low water, entrance. to harbor.'
PLACE : \ Ft.->|:-Date;- : | \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-:\u25a0:.\u25a0'. ;Ketnarkß ' ' '
Grays . llarl \u25a0 18 .JJan." 13|Inner . bar buoy sub
:.-": 'I " I'\u25a0 . :^l merged.": \u25a0:\u25a0' -r ; ..-,.
Willapa B 27 [Feb.. 81 Whistling buoy 1 mile
' : : .:>.--•." I . V I A north of ; bar. - > -.
Colum.. K. 24 > 1 Nov. . B[ShoaliDg n outside nun
.; ..-• \u25a0-" '\u25a0 \u25a0;; :'\u25a0 w[ ' : \u25a0".' I buoy No. 2. v- :
Nehalm Rl 8 IFeb. \u25a0 2|Bar ; buoy 200 yards N.
\u25a0\u25a0X- _ \u0084. . ', \u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0< I -I - {channel. \u25a0.
nilmk , B. 9 IDee 17 (Channel shifted 1 mile
I I - I'sonth in gale Nov. 28.'
-.-.'•v-.. ; s Nun -buoy., No.- 0. and
Yaquina B 14 .-. Feb. 12 \u25a0 can buoy No. "3 icone
•:.-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 :-;-\u25a0--.; I -- : ~-- v-'-'h' :-adrift.v.-::- >\u0084 *^
Siuslaw jR| - S^|Feb." s[Channel going north. •
Dmpqua Rl 13V6|Feb.' 4|Channel in good condi
\u25a0s.'--'-\u25a0\u25a0*.>\u25a0\u25a0'- \ \u25a0 -\ r ' ". I tlon. — \ *,-"\u25a0:?*:\u25a0
'\u25a0-. .'•\u25a0>\u25a0•-• \u25a0 '\u25a0• 12 feet at low i tide -- to
Coos Bay. 18 ; Feb. 17 •:'; Northt Bend; : 12 feet
x ' . at low tide to Marsh
.-'•.-\u25a0 '\u25a0\u25a0•- \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 .'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 "• .-: . field.' ,">• *.*\u25a0" ..;.:•\u25a0> ;•-
CoquUle , Rl 0 I Jan. - 7 Channel - straight; - good
p>~.r%* >y\;\. ..\u25a0\u25a0 :-^IJ%,
Rogue : Rlvj. v;.. | :. .... ..| ::: '.. ;-.;-. v;.;, ..-.;;. ..\u25a0
Klamtb, Rl 7 , IJan... 7lChannel straight east
a'^i .\u25a0-""-] ::-\u25a0-] - ;'; ' I : andi west. : . ' \u25a0\u25a0": ; - «
Hmbldt .B -, 19, i Mar. - llNorth r, channel unsafe
V ):.:..<'* a - ; I .Si-;; |: ;\u25a0\u25a0 >-'.*;- 1 < to navigation^ --r^ ;:\u25a0.^>
8 i- Pedro B| \u25a0 20 /;|Feb.^26|No; change? In- channeL-i;
S sDlegO B| 25 ?s |Dec." . 9|No ) change ?. in ; channeL ?
S i Pablo ; B ;24 j? Dec. « llDepth : in < dredged ; chan^
'.'.: '"\u25a0'.:\u25a0 '.*c : 'lv.i-.ii: i=,y ji^'l^u*!' .' 'Ayrr.-r \u25a0•\u0084-: - -. - w -.--.-
Thursday, May . 5.
Stmr Nann Smith, Olsen, 38 -hourf from ' Coos
bay; 1,450.000 feet lumber to C. A. Smith, lum
ber company. » . \u25a0 \u25a0• - . \u25a0'- -
\"V • * Friday, May 6.
Stmr Jim Butler, Olsen, 4 days trom Seattle;
pole's and piles to Olson & Mahouy.
Stmr Bowdoin, Tibbltts, 44 boars from S*n
Pedro; ballast to W. U. Tibbltts.
\u25a0 Stair City of Puebla, Zeh, . 3G hoars from Vic
toria, etc. ; . passengers ' and | merchandise to Pa
cific Coast steamship company. ,_
•Stmr J. B. Stetson, Sears, 59 hours from As
toria; 20,677 ties to 11. J. Knowles; Oakland
direct. \u25a0 ; —\u25a0\u25a0 '- . \u25a0•\u25a0••.• \u25a0 • '
: Stmr Fifleld, Jensen, 41 hours from ; Bandon;
350.000 feet lumber to A. F. Estabrook & Co.
j oiiar h;tmou, .uaiiscn. 4o hours frum San Pe
pedro; ballast to Caspar lumber company.
; Stmr Governor, Jepscn, — hours from San
'. Diego, via Redondo Beach 23 hours; passengers
and merchandise to Pacific Coast steamship com
pany. . ' , -
Stmr Fulton,. Maloney, 17 hours from Fort
, Bragg; 585,000 feet lumber to Union lumber
company. ...- : . • •
• Stmr San Jose, Thompson, 21 ' days 19 -hours
\u25a0 59 minutes from Ani-on. via Mazatlan 5 days _2
hours 31 minutes; passengers and merchandise to
Pacific Mall steamship company.
Stmr • Westport, Hall, 38 hours from -Crescent
City; 225,000 feet lumber to Hobbs, Wall & Co.
Stmr Nebraskan. Knight, 10 days from Sallna
Cruz, via San Diego 37 hours; merchandise to
Williams, Dlmond & Cd.
; Stmr Helen P. Drew, Gunderson, 5S hours from
'\u25a0 San Diego; ballast to L. E. White lumber com
pany. - \u25a0.- ... v •. : • \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 ;.: . ..
Stmr Roanoke, Dunham, 46 hours from As
toria; passengers and merchandise, to C. P. Doe
; & Co. \u25a0 -'.:. ,\u25a0* . . ' s . -'
; Stmr Caruiel, Hardwick, 37 hours from Re
dondo Beach; ballast to J. Homer Frltch. •
, Stmr M. F. Plant, Burtis, 40 hours from Coos
bay; passengers and merchandise to Oregon coal
' and navigation, company. \u25a0\u25a0 . .*
Stmr South Coast, Olsen. 15 hours from Cas
par; 271,000 feet lumber to Caspar lumber com
, pany.
Schr Santiago, McDonald. 14 hours from Mon
terey; 11,000 barrels oil to Associated oil com
pany; in tow tug Defiance.
. Stmr Xevadan, Anderson, Honolulu; \u25a0 Matson
• navigation company..
Stmr Peru, Mackinnon, Ancon and way. ports;
Pacific Mall steamship company.-.
Stmr Sierra, Houdlette, Honolulu; J. D. Spreck
1 els & Brothers company.
• Stmr Coos Bay, Bowen, San Pedro; Pacific
> Coast steamship company.
I Stmr Watson, Griffith, Seattle; Alaska Pa-
I clflc' steamship company.
1 Stmr Bear. Nopander, Portlnnd; San Fran
1 cisco and Portland steamship company.
1 Stmr Tampico, . Johnstone, Seattle; Pacific
1 Coast steamship compauy.
1 Stmr City of Topeka. Gielow, Eureka; Pacific
1 Coast steamship company.
' Br Ptinr Trinculo, Hughes, Ancon; Union oil
' company.
' Friday. May «X
Stmr Xoyo, Linder. Fort Bragg.
1 Stmr Phoenix.. Halvorsen, Aibion.
Stmr Coos Bay, Bowen, San Pedro and way
Stair Tamplco, Johnstone, Seattle.
; Stmr Del Norte.; Sanfonl, Crescent City.
I S'tmr Samoa, Madsen, Caspar.
; Stmr Wasp, Knudsen. Seattle.
; Stmr Ileleno, Anderson. Willapa harbor. -
; Stmr Watson, Griffith. Seattle.
; Stmr Carmel, Hardwick, Grays Harbor.
: Stmr Whlttier, Seaman, San Pedro. \u25a0' .
! Stmr Rainier, Lundquist, Portland.
' Stmr Svca, Allen, Grays Harbor.
I Stmr Buckman, Wood, San Pedro.
I Stmr Willapa, Johnson, Raymond.
I Stmr Alcatraz, Wlukel, Greeuwood.
! Russ ship Marleehen. Tornquist, Fraser river~
\ S'chr Monterey, Kelly, Monterey, in tow tug
Dauntless. /
Schr Advent, Olsen, Coos bay.
POINT LOBOS.. Mar 0, 0 a. m.— Foggy; wind
' W: velocity 4 miles an hour.
POINT KEi'ES 1 , May 0. 9 a. m.— Clear; wind
NW; velocity 2 miles an hour. . -
FARALLONES, May 6, 0 a. m. — Cloudy and
calm. • - , -
TATOOSH, May 6. 9 a. m.— Light fog; wind
XE; vdoclty 15 miles an hour..
POINT LOBOS. May 0, 12 m.— Clear; wind W;
velocity 6 miles an hour. -
POINT LOBOS, May 6, 3 p. m.— Clear; wind
NW; velocity 8 miles an hour.
April 2S — Latitude 29 oO north, longitude 43 :>»
west, ship Astral, from New I'ork for San Fran
cisco. . .
POINT LOBOS, May ti, 10 p. m. — Weather
clear; wind NW; velocity 8 miles an hour.
POINT REYES— Passed May «— Stmr Shna
Yak, from Everett for San Pedro.-
SEATTLE— Arrived May 6. 2:30 p. m.— Stmr
City of Seattle, from Skagway; 9:^o a. m., U. S.
lighthouse stinr Armeria, from a cruise; 10:30
a. hi., stmr Queen, hence May '.i.
Sailed May 5. S:3O p. ni. — Stmr Portland, for
Valdrz; 9 p. m.. stmr Dolphin, for Skacway: 8
p. ni..- Br stmr Kumeric, for Hongkong, etc.
May 6, 10 a. in. — b'tair President, for San Fran
Arrived May t>,- 6p. m.— Br stmr Protesllacs,
from Victoria.
WEST POlNT— Passed May fi. 12:20 p. m.—
Br stmr H. C. Henry, from Townsend. ,
KETCIUKAX— Arrived May 6. 1 a. in.— Stmr
Dlrlgo, from Valdez.
WRANGELL— Arrived May 6, 11:30 a. m.—
Stmr Humboldt. from Skagway.
CORDOVA— Arrived May 6, c a. m.— Stair
Northwestern, from Seattle.
WESTPORT— Passed out May 5, 8 p. m.— Stinr
Newburg. for San Francisco; stmr G. C. Lln
daucr, for San Francisco. - »
POINT LOBOS— Passed south May 6. 3:30 p.
m. — Stmr Shna Yak, from Everett for San Pedro.
SAN I'EDttO- Sailed May «— Stmr Argyll, for
• Snn Diego; stmr F. S. Loop, stmr J. J. Loggie.
stmr Coronado, for San Francisco; stmr San
• Gabriel, for Umpqua river. May 3— Stmr Wm.
11. . Murphy, for Eureka. May 6— Schr Amcrl
\ cana. for Port Townsend. \u25a0"\u25a0
I -" Arrived May o— Schr Aloha, Redondo
; Beach; stmr Koquiam, from Grays Harbor; stmr
, Argyll, hence May 4.
. ' Arrived May ti — Schr. Mindora, from Everett.
SOUTH BEND— Arrived May 6— Stmr Grays
. Harbor at 3 p. m., hence May 3; schr Columbia,
• 3 p. in., from San Pedro. \u25a0
Salleit May . t>, 9 a. m.— Stmr Capistrano, for
San Francisco. ' -
CRESCENT ClTY— Sailed May 3 — Stmr Man
dalay. for San Francisco. ..
ASTORlA— Arrived May 6, 11 a. ni.— Stmr W.
S. Porter, hence May 4;. 6 a. m., stmr Tahoc,
hence May 2.. May 5. 0 p. m.— Stmr Wash
• tenawy from Port San- Luis. "... -
Sailed May 0, 10 a. m. — Schr Irene, for San
• Pedro; 7a. m., stmr Cantanla, for San Fran
\u25a0 Cisco. \u25a0- - ; - . ._ ' y
« ; Arrived 5 May 6, Ip. m.— Br stmr Marmion,
from Androssan. \u25a0\u25a0 .'- . . -:
1 EUREKA— SaiIed May 6, 1 p. m.— Stmr Geo.
W. Elder, for Portland; 10 a. m., stmr F. A.
j Kilburn, for San Francisco.
-Arrived May. 0. 10 a. m.— Stmr Geo. W. El
der, hence May 5..
- Arrived \u25a0 May 0, 7 p. m. — Stmr North Fork,
hence May 5; 0 p.. m., stmr. Santa Monica, hence
. May 5;: 5 p. m., schr Andy Mabony, hence May
5 in tow stmr Olson '& Mahony. ;'.
' ' Passed north - May " o— Stmr Olson & ' Mahony,
hence May 5 for Seattle. /
BANDON — Sailed May 6— Pow | schr Washca
i lore, for San Francisco. - . •
I WILMINGTON— Arrived May 6, 7 a. m.—
Stmr Hornet, from San Pedro; 4 p. tn.; stmr
Hoquiam, ; from S"an I'edro. . . . -,
; TACOMA— Sailed May 6— Gerstmr Germanl
<jus. for Seattle.' »."\u25a0\u25a0• ' -
PORT TOWNSEND— Passed In May 6— Schr
- W.*' F. Garms," from San Pedro.
: COOS BAY— Arrived. May 6— Stmr Newport,
, from Astoria. . : 'tSJ^ss'T' 1 , : " : ,
1 ..Sailed May, 6 — Stmr Bandon. for San Francisco;
; stmr Breakwater, for Astoria. May s—stmr5 — stmr
i .Excelsior* for San Francisco..
May f — Stmr Newport, • for Astoria. i
\u25a0 GREEN WOOD— Sailed .. May - 6— Stmr . Whltes
i boro, . for 'San -Francisco.
SKAGWAY— Arrived- May 5, ' 9 p. . m.— Stmr
Jefferson, : from : Seattle. '\u25a0 '- -. :
\u25a0 •. Sailed May 6, : 3:30 p.- m. — Stmr Jefferson, for
: Seattle. * , •- '" : . \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0: ' •-'< - -: . \u25a0-•.-\u25a0- . • .
UMPQUA' RIVER^-Salled May 6— Schr. Louise,
for San Pedro. > '- , .
TATOOSH— Passed in '• May l - s— Stmr Queen;
hence May 3 for Puget sound ports. <\u25a0 May 6, 4 a
- m.— Steam schooner, probably Bee. hence May 2'
tor; Seattle;', 6:2o a. m., U. S. stmr Columbine,
. f rom. cruise. -. '-, \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0-;.. , • \u25a0 :
Passed out May: s— Stmr Asuncion, from Seat
tle for San Francisco. - > ; . --.-.-T
'-.'. Passed- in May .'6, noon— Steamer- In the fog. "
Passed ' out • May 6— Barge, towing." \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0<\u25a0•,\u25a0: -V
G A VIOTA— SaiIed Z May 6— Ship , Marion Chll
cott, for. San Francisco,- in \u25a0 tow tug Navigator.
; SANTA' BARBARA— Arrived May 6— Stmr Che
halis, s from Grays s Harbor; stmr r Santa Rosa,
hence':May_s. ' .--'.. \u0084.••'; -
Sailed May 6 — Stmr Santa. Rosa, = for' San
\u25a0 Diego.- \u25a0; :--.r \u25a0•:,' .' " -™. \u25a0 \u25a0.;:
- FORT BRAGG— Arrived i May 6— Stmr James
\u25a0S.^lUjrulna/'hence-May: 5. .'\u25a0'-• ' •• ..
WHoQUlAM— Arrived May 5, 5:30 p. m.— Stmr
Harold Dollar,', from • Seattle.
r< LYNNTONVArrIved May 5, 4:30 p. m.— Stmr
Rosecrans.'- hence May 1: - \u25a0*- -'^ -
'--SaUed;May;s,;4:3o;p..m.— Stmr Catania, for
San Francisco.:: \u25a0\u25a0•- ».v» "•' , - - \u25a0 - ' -
BELiLINGHAM— Arrived May 5, 7 p." m.— Stmr
Riverside,? from Seattle.^ ; - ,
.f: -I PORTS. >S^, is.CC^.
. NEW : YoßK— Arrived; May- s— Stmr Harry
Luckenbach. from^Mayaquez: " May,,C,;l2 m. •
Stmr? Texan, "from; Philadelphia ;\u25a0: stmr Allianca;
f rora ; Colon. \u25a0'-•'•• -':'\u25a0;. : \u25a0 .; > \u25a0>. -...
\u25a0\u25a0-d'-'V- ? 'X^,I^AND.- PORTS -*
HONOLULTJ— Arrived \u25a0 May s— Stmr Santa.Ma
, ria,- from -Port: San <Lnls.- ' . ;—
,:,..;,.;-> IFOREIGN PORTS . "i
' SANTA- ROSALIA-^Salled :v May I— Br barfc
Irerna.*' for 'Astoria." i \u25a0"-\u25a0 ' .:>.• '\u25a0:\u25a0.. .\u25a0'.- :.--.-_ \u25a0:\u25a0- •\u0084
>\u25a0< SALINA^ CRUZ-^Arrlved'; ; May -{s— Ger i stmr
Sisak," 1 * from f Hamburg :: and ; ' way ' ports I for i San
Francisco.:;-*.-, -;\u25a0 " - •,:,- --„' ;,-..\u25a0-\u25a0-/••,'\u25a0 -.' , .-•
y?, NEWCASTLE. N. S-t W— Sailed May s— Bktn
Amazon,'; for; San ; Francisc/ .•. --^ *;- \u25a0 ,7."->- '-'-, \u25a0.-\u25a0'\u25a0
i f VICTORIA— Arrived May 6— Br stmr Epsom,
from Eureka for Fraser river.
PUNTA ARENAS— Arrived May 6— Br stmr
Venture, from Glasgow for Victoria.
VANCOUVER-^Salled May 6, 10 a. m.— Cer
stmr Ella, for . \u25a0 .
ST. HELENA— Passed prior May s— Br stmr
Bllbster. from > Newport News for Mantla.
PORT iNATAL— Arrived prior May 6— Br stmr
Cambyses, from. New York for Manila, etc.
CORK— Arrived May 5— Fr bark Charles Gou
nod, from Seattle. .
BRF_3T— Sailed May 3— Fr bark Theirs, for
Oregon. .
ROTTERDAM— SaiIed May 4— Br ship Chllton
ford. for San Francisco.
SHIELDS— SaiIed May 4— Nor bark Pegasus,
for San Francisco.
MOJl— Sailed May 6— Br sftnr Strathlorne. for
> San \u25a0 Francisco. \u25a0 . -\u25a0
MoßoßAN— Arrived May - s— Br Stmr Hazel
Dollar, from Blakel y and pnveedPd to Shanghai.
SOUTHAMPTON— SaiIed May 6— Stmr Kals
i erln Auguste Victoria, for New York.
ROTTERDAM— Arrived May 6— Stmr Ryndam,
i from New York.
\u25a0MANCHESTER— Arrived' May .s— Stmr Cale
donian,. from Boston.
ASTORIA, May 6— The Br stmr Marmion.
from Androssan for British Columbia ports, put
In here tcwlay at I p. m.. Bhort-.of fuel.
LONDON. May C— Br stmr Venture, from Glas
gow for Victoria, arrived at Punta Arenas after
being ashore; lost two propeller blades; is re
Weather Report
_ United States department of agriculture—
>\eather bureau — San Francisco, May 6.
v Last Seasonal Nor
fetation? — "4 hoars to date mal
Eureka 0.00 39. 2H 4.".. 05
Red Bluff 0.00 17.12 23.61
Sacramento 0.00 12.15 1!>.30
Mt. Tamalpals 0.00 26.07 22.01
San Francisco.... 0.00 10.47 ' 1it.92
San Jose 0.00 14.4!> 12.45
frfsno 0.00 11.08 f».IS
Independence 0.00 4.77 8.07
San Luis Obispo 0.00 20.84 19. £2
I»3 Angeles 0.00 12.63 15.27
San Diego q.qq 074 &j7q
Coast record for 13 hours, ending 5 p. m.
STATIONS I H J? : | |=
3 b\u25a0 b : r :
g o!se 30.16 70 44 NW Clear .00
f?" 1 "- W-IS «* « SW Clear .00
Flagstaff 29.96 72 24 NW Clear .00
£ reSD<> 29.9S SS 45 NW clear .00
H'lena' ..29. 0S 74 40 W Pt.Cldy .00
Independence V20.9S S8 40 .SE Clear .00
Kallspell 30.00 76 —-W Clear .00
Los Ange1e5... 30.04 74 50 SW rt.Cldy .00
Modena .... 30.04 70 32 t>E Clear .00
Mt. Tamalpais.3o.l3 69 32 NE Clear 0O
Ph2 h i llead "-30-i 2 M 50 NW Cloudy \m
Phoenix 20.84 90 52 SW Clear On
Pocatello 30.12 6S 42 W X ear "oS
Pt. Reyes Lt.. 30. 00 60 . 4S NW r ear *v
Portland. 30.06 SO 4* NW C ear 'no
£«1 Bluff 30.02 S4 50 B Clear 'to
£•\u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0 30.00 76 36 NE Pt Cldy "oo
Roseburg 30.08 S2 42 NW Clear 'oo
Sacramento ...30.02 S2 4S SW Clear *0O
Salt Lake 30.14 60 46 N Clear *W
San Diego 30.02 6<* 52 NW Clear "oo
San Franci 5 c0..30.10 66 52 W Cleir "po
San Jose 30.03 '76 44 NW Clear nn
lfe. L vf,ffi::f,:is S i li M I
t«J2? k o^- 18 52 48 sw Clear .00
Tonnpah^ 30.00 70 46 NW Clear 00
Walla Wa11a..30.10 78 50 SE Clear !oo
n , emD «a -.30.12 72 38" SW dondy OO
loma 29.5 C 96 52 SW Clear .00
•Snow on ground 15 inches.
Tbe following maximum and minimum t*>m
?h»* ™ S i are lePI e P° rted ."on eastern stations tor
&^oSha. a 3li« Cl i? eW W> - 42: Ne - »*
anil e f<,?i r <Tn SU i re J^ S rlsen slowlT OTCr C»"fornla
and fallen in Oregon and Washington. It Is
much warmer over the entire coast, except a
small «eajn the San Francisco bay section.
«IW BB^ 8 -' '!** eofc of 10 deCTe * 9 J n «»>e last
onfn «ii th 2?. tbe Sa «amento and San Joa
2bove T he y normaV erno0 ° tem P <?r « tur « « »«*
an^a^tTre^^pJr'cen* 1 *"* BlUff ™ M
s/t»Z?/MZ I:" hODrS eDdiae •V^«««*»t
For San Trancisco an«l vicinity— Fair Satnr
<i»,r; somewhat warmer; light north winds,
changinir to fresh nest.
the Santa Clara valley— Fair Satnrday:
mfHlerate temperature: lisht north winds
lor the Sacramento valley— Fair Saturday
continued warm; light north winds.
ror the San Joaquin valley— Fair Saturday
continued warm; light north winds
For California south of the Tehachapl— Fair
Saturday; somewhat warmer; light north wind,
changing to south.
A. O. McADIE. District Forecaster.
Dailr River Bulletin
_ SACRA.MBNTO. May 6.— Observations taken at
<sTAT>nva 2.- ?5
" ~ : : ? z ||
Sacramento watershed
Kennett. Sacramento river 23.0 2 2
Red Bluff. Sac. river 23.0 3.6
:wonroevllW\ Sacramento rlv. 22.0 30^
Colusa. Sacramento river. 29.0 8 2 '-6' 3
Knights Landlns. Sac." riv. IS.O io".<i—
Oroville. Feather river 25.0 5 3 16"i
MarysvlUe. Yuba river... 30.0 9 7 o"°
FpJsom. American river c.o o*4
Sacramento. Sac. river.... 2*,).0 IS*3 03
Iwio- Vista. Sacramento river 13.0 43t tu'l
t>an Joaqulu watershed-i- "
Pollasky, San Joaquin river 2 S
Flrebaugh. Pan Joeqitin riv. 12 0 • *"
Mcrcert Falls, Merced river i'jl.
Jacksonville. Tuolumne river 20.0 54 lo'i
Melones. Stanislaus river 4.5t
Jenny Ltnd. Calaveras river 10.6 0 4
Electra, Mokelnmne river.. 12 0 3 0 lo* - *
Lathr^p. San Joaqnin river 13.6 14J4 -0!5 ...
rlT tln<iicates a rising river. —Indicates a falling
Snow on ground at Summit 7 a. m. today 13
inches. \u25a0
The rivers will continue to fall during the next !
two days.
N. R. TAYLOR. Local Forecaster.
Items of Interest to Mariners
of the Pacific
[Specie/ Dhpalch to The Call]
EUREKA, May "6.— The steameo George W.
Elder arrived at 9:40 a...m. today from San
Francisco, \ and after discharging and receiving
freight and passengers it departed for Portland
and Astoria - shortly after noon.
The gteam schooner Santa Monica arrived late
this i afternoon from San Pedro an 4is at Fields
landing, where It wIU load redwood lumber
tor the, ret am trip. ;V.\
Steamer F. A. Kilburn crossed Out for San
Francisco at 10:10 a. mi today with freight,
mail and -passengers. »
"The American schooner Minnie A. Cain finished
loading redwood ties for Mollendo. Peru, today
and is now vraitlns for a. crew from San Fran
cisco, which is on the steam l schooner Norta
Fork. r due here late this evenln? or early to
morrow morninjr. The Cain has 1.001,120 feet
of ties., valued at $14,015.65. The cargo was
cleared by.- the Pacific lumber company. The
Cain v wlll probably be towed to sea tomorrow
afternoon. -- \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0 • \u25a0- ..'.--\u25a0
\u25a0 The big British tramp steamer StrathtaV is
due here from, San Francisco about May 10 to
load a cargo of redwood lumber for Au^traliaa
ports. .: It \u25a0 Is under charter to the American
trading company. *>«eag-sfc£?ssac3*4^
The three • masted 'schooner Andy Mahoner ar
rived : here late this afternoon from Sao
Cisco to load redwood lumber for San Pedro at
the Fields landing wharves. The Andy Maboney
was towed np coast by the steamer Olsen &
Mahoney, which dropped Its tow outside the bar
and proceeded to northern ports. \u25a0 The Ranker
broughtthebijj, windjammer into port * >anser
-Next week the. dredging operattons *t Fields
landing will ; be " completed. The aspect of the
bay shore has been materially changed. The
navigation in Sonth ' bmy has been greatly im
proved, while -the. shipping facilities at that im
portant point on the \u25a0 bay, have • been augmented
several "- fold. 1 :, ; . .
* -i The Standard American • dredginp companr.
under - the > superintendency i. of Captain W. 3.
Knight, has built ; a "channel 1.750 feet In iength.
with a minimum depth of 20 feet and a width
approximating 300 feet. = Consequent upon the
completion of this channel will be the construc
tion of 1,750 : feet of new wharf , stretchlns to
the « southward of the exfstinsr wharf and to
afford * more - room - for loading veuaels. The
dredger \u25a0 Is ' : to - work ; in the same channel before
retnrnlnii \u25a0to \ San ; Francisco. . :. ,-
-T-OS /ANGELES, May 6.— Arrived— Steamers
Santa \u25a0 Rosa, from San ; Francisco; Argyll, from
San ; Francisco: :*^ Hoqulam;- from Grays .. Harbor;
schooner - Mindora,- from Everett. Sailed— British
\u25a0steamer^ Chatham,? for. San Francisco; -.steamer
Coronado, '; for . Grays •. Harbor; * Argyll.* for * San
; Diego ;Ji United States ship Justin, for San Fran
cisco ;ft steamer . San ; Gabriel,*: for ? Umpqua "river ; :
steamer J. J. Losgie, for Eureka; steamer F. S.
Wednesday, May 11,1910
We will sell 123 head of mares and; geldings
from the G. W. Mapes ranch. Tehania county.
Cal. This Ya an exceptionally fine bunch of
horses, weighing from 1.200 to 1.500 pouuda —
all young, heavy boned blocks of the Percheroa
and Shire breeds, more than half being gelding*
and broken to work. A few- large mares are iv
Sale takes place WEDNESDAY. May lt. at
11 a. tn., at J. B. Horan's Salesyard, corner
10th and Bryant it*.. S. F.
W. H. HORD. Auctioneer.
704 Market St., S. F. 1
No outside horses offered.
jt^ £a» __Si
The entire utock and good will of tbe stiMe.
conaistlng of So bead of all purpose horses'ami
mares, also wagons, buggies and hacs«s«... All
must go.
J. J. RYAN. Prop.
Loop, for Redondo; steamer Temple E. Dorr.'
for Eureka; United States ships Navajo. Wnip-*
ple, Traxtun, Hull. Perry. Preble, Paul Joues,
Stewart, Lawrence. Gotd-borough and Rowan,
for San Diego; barkentlna Americana, for PugeC
PORTLAND, May 6.—The Italian ship Nlnta.
I.OOS tons, will be here tn June from Ilonolnla
to load a cargo of 1,750.000 feet of lumber foe
the United Kingdom. It Is under charter to thw
Oregon Pine export company.
The Norwegian steamer Uena. Captala Zacha
riasen. flntsbed loading at the NortU Bank tleete
this morning at S o'clock and will proceed t»
Puzet sound this afternoon, carrying about 2.4W1
ton.* of general cargo. After discharging It will
load a full cargo of lumber on - th» sound for
Port Pirie. The cargo will be dlsnatcbod by
Comyn. Maekall &. Co.
Carrying passengers and a full cargo of lum
ber the steam schooner Klamatb, Captain 2_Hh
sen. sailed from St. Helens for Saa Francis^™
Laden with £00.000 feet of lnmber t_* steanv
schooner Nome City. Captain Hansen. will leava
down today from Linntou for Port Los Angeles.
With lumber for California the steam schooner
Coaster will leave down from HuSmans today.
The steam schooner Wellesley, Captain Llod
quist. will load lumber for the outward trip at
the Eastern and Western mills, the West, SWo
shingle company's mill" and at Bainler. lt*
cargo goes to San Francisco.
Laden with general merchandise for Tlllamoofe
ami the Umpqua river the gas ttchooner Oshljosh.
Captain Latham, will sail tonl_ut from Couch
street dock.
Mrs. William Kldston. wife of tae captala
of the steamer Beaver, will sail tor "San Fran
cisco tomorrow morning on the steamer Rose
Carrying cement and general merchandise-tlw
steam schooner Tahoe. Captain Poulsen. arrived
from San Francisco yesterday. .The Casco. Cap
tain Ahlin, with a similar cargo, will be due to
arrive tomorrow.
Carrying 131.973 bushels of wh#at» valued at
$1 a bushel, the feritisu bark Donna Franceses.
Captain Simon, left down this morning at 7
o'clock in tow of the OckUbama. U will be
followed some time next week by the. British
ship Arctic Stream. Captain Dixon. carrying
90,523 bushels of wheat, valued at $56,000.
ABERDEEN. May 6.—An offor to place a
package carrier steamer on the Oray» Harbor-
San Francisco run June 1 upon a favorable show-
Ing of the manufacturers and shippers aurt busi
nessmen of Grays Harbor was received today !>r
the officers of the chamber of commerce from
the California steamship company. The letter
states that the cornpnny has been attracted to
the harbor by the shipping items from here pub
lished in The San Francisco Call. By June l,
the letter states, there will be a steamer of tk-j
company available and that If sufficient busin-'ss
is In sight the chamber of commerce may ex
pect a definite agreement. The officials of the
chamber of commerce will forward a careful
statement of the business so far o_>re<l »mt
there Is a plan on foot to send a man to sau
Francisco to take up with tae company ta©
proposition, which now becomes extremely pos
Steamer Newburg Balled today.
SEATTLE, May «.—Arrived—Steamer Admiral
Sampson, from sound ports: United States »hH>
Armeria. from Astoria; steamer Queen, from
San Francisco; steamer City of Seattle, from
Skagway; British steamer Protesllaus. from
Victoria: steamer Bee, from San Francisco.
Sailed—Steamer President, for Saa Francisco;
steamer Queen, for sound ports.
TACOMA. May S.—Sailed—Austrian steamer
Hrrn'mv for Vancouver.
ASTORIA. May B.—British steamer Marmion
arrived today. 6S days from Glasgow for Vic
toria. It ran short of fuel and was compelled to
put Into this port.
Steamer Nome City sailed this morning for
San Francisco with,a cargo of lumber.
Oil tank steamer Washtenaw arrived last
night from San Luis Obispo with a cargo of fuel
oil for tbe Union oil company.
Steam schooner Tahoe arrived this morning
from San Francisco to load lumber.
Oil tank steamer Catania sailed this morning;
for San Francisco, after having discharged its
cargo of farl oil.
Four masted schooner Irene, with a cargo of
lumber for San Pedro, was towed to sea today.
Motor schooner Delta, with a general cargo of
lumber for Nestncca. went to sea this morning.
Schooner Ruth Godfrey, with a cargo of lum
ber for San Pedro, has arrived down the river
arvl will be towed to sea on Saturday.
OU tank steamer W. R. Porter arrived this
afternoon from Salt Francisco with a cargo of
fuel oil.
Lighthouse tender Columbine. Captain Richard
son, sailed last evening on a two months' trip
wltb supplies for tbe light stations la southeast
ern Alaska. It has on board an acetylene zas
bencon. which is to be located at U'yi Rocks,
The Crook is at Manila.
The Warren Is at Shanghai.
The Locan. homeward bound, sailed M_jr 4
The Sbertdaa is in port.
Tli£ t*Ucf_u_m 9ni16(1 April 1-4 from Xlonolnln fo?
« The Thomas Is in port.
Chance of Masters
Steamer Nogo. old master C A. B. Johansson,
new master Charles Linger.
Enrolled—Steamer Bear, master L. N. Nopan
der; schooner C. S. Holmes, master Harry
Offspring Pay Tribute to Aged
Joseph Marsen
fSpecial Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, Hay 6.—Four genera
tions were represented last nigrht at a
dinner held at a local cafe in honor of
the eighty-second birthday anniversary
of Joseph Marsen. for 30 years a cattle
raiser of Lovelock. Nev. The Marsen
tree down to the g~eat-j?randchildren
was represented. Joseph Marsen came
to Sacramento in the early days and in
1330 was made captain of the Sacra
mento Huzzars. a military company
which escorted the first pony express
to Sacramento.
_V~T. C A. SE2.VICE — A special mnsical pro
gram has been arranged for the service at tb«
Young Women'a Christian association. 121!)
O'FarrelJ street, tomorrow at 4 p. m. Tea will
be served and the usual social half hour will
follow. " y
400 California Sf. Tel. Do _wlas 2487
St. Francis Hotel. Tel. Douglas) 3952
Members of New York Stock Exchange
Pioneer House
Prlrate Wire to Chicago and
-S .- SewYoik
R. E. MULCAHEY, Manager
W_SX___» -2TION CODE. •
-\u25a0--\u25a0 \u25a0• ----\u25a0rBANCISCO . --\u25a0• \u25a0-\u25a0 . : - - -:
Main ' Office \u25a0 Branch Offlces
SII_Z3 BLDG., 8. F. PAIACE Bo~El>..*.
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HARRI3. \u25a0 WIaTH-tOP San Francisco 1 '
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25 Pine St..-New. Yor*. Lo« Ans«l«s. • -•-.- \u25a0
3 Rookerr. Chicago. " HOTEL DEi COBO-
;1711;1711 Stoat street, \u25a0 VADO. _!
> n Denrer.Colo. . Coronado Beach.

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