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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 04, 1910, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-10-04/ed-1/seq-15/

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medium. «ou£s»oc; long wool. 90c@$L25; lambe.
-OigoOc; horsehldes. salt. $2.25«f3 for large and
51.w0&2 for medium. 750©5 l for cmtil «nd 23
«Boc for colts: horsehides, dry, $2®2.25 for
larg* au< i $i.25@2 for medium. 00c@$l for
sm«:i end CJCfSOc for colts; goatskins, prime
i.agcras, 7oe<gfl; large hair goats, So(ii4uc- me
<Jmia. UO@3oc; sm »«.i. 3@lsc.
Tallow— No. 1 rendered, SH-@G%e; No. 2 4
@'*": £res*e. 2f<f2^c.
Wool— Spring clip. San JoagcJn. year's staple
Vitllc; do 8 mocths, 7@llc: northern. Sonoma
ttua Mendocino. l}*<e;2oc; Hnaboldt. 20c asked:
Nevada. 13@16c per lb.
Fall clip — Mountain free. SQllc: northern and
TS TJT J '^ 1Oc : S«» Joaqu'n fall «n«J lamb*.*;®
luc; do defective end heavy. s@7e per lb.
Hops — California. 1609 crop, nominal: Oregon,
nominal; crop of :010. 12^@lCHc per lb.
General Merchandise
Beg* — Grsin bass. Saa Qnentln
f^S*. S'.ic; wool bags. 27V,c for 314 lb and 29VSC
lor 4 lb; Ceece t-jvlne. 7Vsc per lb.
Cosl — Penm-jrlvsnia anthracite egg. $16 per
ton; Wellington. $9; New Wellington. $9; Coos
bay. $7; Australian house — Richmond, etc.. $9;
Pelaw Main. $3; Stanford Richmond. $9; Cum
berland. $15 in bulk and $16.50 In sacks; Welsh
anthracite. $15; coke, $16 per ton in bulk and
$17 Id saefcs.
oil — Quotations are for barrels. LS iseed, 91.19
iwr gallon for boiled and $1.17 for raw. cases 5c
more: castor oil in r^ses. No. 1. 71c; Baker*
AA. [email protected]»; China Let. cases, 60@70c per
pallor.; cocoanut oil. !n barrel*. So(gß3^c for
XXX. 77i»i@*lc for No. 1 and 75@7fc'i4c for No.
2. according to quantity; extra b!eact*d winter
sperm oil, SOc; ntural winter tpena oil. 80c:
Uatulal tt-baie oil, "»c; pure lard oil. 51; winter
•Trained lard oil. 90c; pure neatsfoot oil. Ssc;
No. 1 neatffoot oil, Csc; eerriag oil. 50c; ealmoo
oil. SOc; boiled fish oil. SOc; paint oil. 45c.
Coal Oil. Gasoline, etc. — Water white. Iron
s-^els or drunjß. 9:; 150 degree oil, iroa berrels
- tennis. :o'~jc; special do. He; pearl oil. in
•'iTCfc. 16c; p.-:r.;i. l(ic; Har. IGc: extra star. 19c:
-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 :::c. SG'ic; eocene, 10c: red crown aad motor
r«soline. in bcik 17c, in cases 24c: eagiae filstil-
Hte. (a drams 7V^c. ceses 7c more; 88 degree
asijTine. in bulk SOr, in cases 37 1^e: varnish
makers' and painters' naphtha. In bulk 15e. In
mm 2r^ c .
iurpectine — PSc per gallon In cases and 91c la
ulk. (Jrums »nd iron barrels.
Ros!n_E. $9.40: F. 53.45: G. $9.50: n. $9.".">:
. Sfl.GO; K. $9.75: M. $10: N. $10.35: WG,
lfi.RO; WW. J10.05 i>er barrel of SSO lbs.
Red ard White I^ad— Rt-d. SigQSc: white.
!4ttS\e ner lb.
} noes here been m*rk«i down 20 points.
The Western eugcr retnlng company quotes as
ollo^vs^ Terms net cash: Standard fine granu
oteti. 5.25 c;: »Taa<lr.r<l granulated. .".25c;
niH snctiUted. r,.C5c: r;it \nnt. In barrels only.
•25ei>H. & K. orxstal dominos. .'. lb <-arton>; in
«ses. "5.25r: dn in '2 lb cartons in cases
n-nar.-h har. '.one: tahiets. in half barrel*.
7.V; <1.» fa 2.-, n, t,ox,v._ fir; oub?s and A
rushed. 5.5©?: monarch pow.ioro.l. :>.Z7,r; XXXX
«»wflen«ii. rt.S.V; cEn<!r granulated, 5.35 c; confoc
i'lnerf' A. ."i.^.V; con'er tinners* cry«?a!s. Ti.S.V:
xtm 6b* cranulatH. 5.C5c; «iagr!<ilis A. 4.55 C;
tin C. 4.7 V; coiden C, <.CSc: It. 4.r,r u \ Bar
'\u25a0ls and Wl H< tu*e* 10c. baif barrt-Js boxes
•oc mere per 100 Ibs than for bsz* of 100 lbs
>et. Brr in S5 and 40 ib tins $1.70 more, in S
n.i.10 Jb tins J2.3.1 more per 100 lt>< than price
or this grade in VX> lb bags.
The California «in.l HaTraii sugar refining coni
>sr.v qnotes r.s foliow:: Granu'.nied bus's. .".2-V:
liicn.ile" l.ar. .".COc; |K>wdered. 5.350; A
•\u25a0<\u25a0••!. r...".0,-: iwrrv. 5.25 c; C. & H. extra fine
-/n^lated. 5.2T»c; <-o?.rse iiry granu'atefj. 5.25^;
•r.'^ti'in.'iv" A. 3.r3c; roafectlooers' crystals,
\u25a0 ?\u25a0'•<\u25a0: mX .".7<V; l.rirts. lia'.f lib:s. Z.'Tic;
4rir">>. In "'1 ;b Uoses. IV: ertra Cn»* dry CTan
*iu-*.».! il>!n ill bags on'.yi. 5.<^ r w; esceifior A.
4 .•.'.••: pktCa <'. 4.7.V: s»!4ea C. 4fi.'r; yellow P
- 5Sf; cm loaf, jn h«rn'ls «>nlr. 7.l"sc:*H. & K.
• rj-*^"'! •i'-miii'.*. '. lb Mrtnu*. in oa-sps, R.2.V;
<• 1 2 .'_> cartons, in cases, R.7s<*. Additional per
:'<i lhi-: In tiarrels «od .-.o lb b«c». 10c more:
1 \u25a0\u25a0» if- tarr^ls. 25c more: boxes, X,<u- more lor all
pride?. Bar ia 35 and 40 11> tins, $1.70 more;
in 30 lb Tins, J-.30 more. Minimum order, car-
V«»vr *tork I"r«<!no»«
TORK. Oct. ."!.— Hops— Dull.
Siijrnr — Raw steady: mewovado. 3.4.V: cen
irifupsl. .*s.!>sc; molasses sngar. 3.20 c. Refined
Coffne— «-]osrd steady et a net advaace of 4<36
points. SnU-s. 77.0(>ft bags. October, November
mul December, V.t.V: laaaarr, S.«7c; February.
s.DRe; March and April. 9c: May and June,
l».01c; Julr. S.(Cc; August. !>.O3c: Septemlier.
*.««.•. fj»>t coffee drin; Rio N<». 7. UGUHc;
No. 4, ll'^'all'-ic. Mild firra. Ourdova,
1 ueis^pj
T!«:ter— Vnsettl^d; creamery sperials. 80@
"\u25a0ir-^--; ettras. 2!>o: third* to firsts. 24<a.2J>c;
f=t«ite dairy, common to finest. — i'32'sc: process.
***v»nds to special. 23(<T27c: factory. June, 23U
<5i24c: June, current make, 22^|23c; imitation
•reamery. 24Q-2T*.
Cbcese — Steady; stste. whole milk, specials,
l*'^]7r: f.o faiicy. 15V»c: do choice. 14%<g15c;
<lo good to prime. 14*5 14^c; do ror&tnoa to fair,
Ji<ai3 R ic: t-kins. fr.il to Ffiecial. 2hi©l2^c.
rfrcs--rirni: state. Pennsylvania and nearby
.ennery, white. SSi34(V: do gathered white. 3O@ ,
Cfic: do' hennery hrown. 30@32<": do gathered j
>r<>wc. 2*fii2J»c: fresh Fathered extra firsts, 26<£{
27c; firsrs. 24<712Z>r; st-conds. 22<?23c.
I>sporsre<l Anp'e» — Steady; fancy, 10c: choice.
\u25a0\i<s9Va°; rrf 336 - ccmaon to fair, 6<g
Prunes — Not sct've bat firm. Quotations. 5*3
\u25a0}(k for Oallfornias up to 30-40s and 7U!<a9Vic
fr>r Oregons.
Apricots — Quiet bnt Srm: choice. Il»4<ffil2e; ,
e^tra choice. 12^0130: fancy. 13V,@14c.
Peaches — Quiet l»ut steady; choice, 7@7^c;
rvrra choice. BQSlic; fenry. SVj^iVr.
Raisins — In slow demand and prices easy:
loose musratrls. r.iitf?«c for 2 and 3 crown;
«:hnio« to fancy f~eded~. Oii&Sc; seedless, s@6c;
London layers. $1.20® 1.25.
r-»ti<-^?;o OalrT l»rodnce Market
CHICAGO. Oct. 3. — Butter, steady; cream
eries, 1:447 2^: dairies. 23^27c. Egjr«. steady:
receipts. 5.101; at mark, caseß inrlu<*ed. 'SVi@
'Ji^r; firsts. 23c; prime firsts. 25c. Cheese.
»?ea<lr; daisips. Isj£{£ls*(e; twins. 14»4<g,15c;
TTouni Americas, Jo*«(gl6c; longhorns, 15Va<S
l.nn Anpelew Produce Market
[Special Dispatch to The Call)
LOS ANGELES. Oct. .I.— Storage eggs ad
vanced in prir-e oa" the pmdn.ee exchange today.
Butter was firm. The potato market was weak.
Receipts 'of produce were: Eggs, 63 cases;
butter. 17.MS pounds; cli<-ese. S.l^o ponnds; po
tatoet;. 11. "70 packs; onions, 300 sacks; eweet
potat<->es. m sa'-ks.
<:h«?ese — Northern fresh. 17«J17 ! 4e; eastern
twins. 16'ac: eastern Cheddars. 2Oc: eastern
l<*aghorns, 10(g20c: eastern daisies. lflfglS l^;
fw;ss imported. 30c: swiss domestic, 22@24c;
bri<"k cream, ID<*; l!ml>iirser. l»o.
Butter — Creamery extra. 32H<": firsts, 31c;
la^ie butter. 250; booking butter. 2oc.
Few — LfK-al ran«-h candied firsts, 43c; case
counts. 3f>c: eastern fresh, 35c; storage extras,
G'Jr; sror«g'' Beoods, 27 <\
Beans — N«. ] pink. J0.2-": No. 1 limas. $4.75;
I.*<ly Wasfjfngtoa. $4.50; small whites No. 1,
$\u2666..\u25a0>»: b!ackey*». $0; parvanzas, $4.50; li-ntils.
Potatoes— \exr potatoes, local stock. $1.2."
•ril: highlands, tIMoQIAQ ctl; sweet potatoes,
i:.-*ti-r:i Mventock Market
C*HICAG<». Oct. 3.— Cattle — Receipts estimated
r.t 20.000. Market B'.fady to 10c lower. Beeves,
f 4.f;0«z4.79: Texas ste«rs. $3.40ft£5.«0; western
neers. $4fi<V7O: st««.-kers and f«*e.ders. $4.lo<ft
f..r,0; cons end h«ifers, $2.20© G.U0: calves, $7.25
i <fjfl.7s.
Fl'-ps— li»c(int« estimated at 25.000. Market
•rfull. 10c lower. Light. $8.70(it9.15: mixed, $8.25
;r<i9.ls; henry. (&20£9: rough. $8.20(5,8.40; good
to choice hesvy. $R.4o@&; pigs, $8.25@9; bulk
of sales. $*.50<5«.80. 1 » -
Sif.;. — R«-<^ipts estimated st GO.OOO. Market
JOe lower. Native, $2.4<»<i%4.15; western, $2.75
\u25a0<a 4.10: yearlings, $4.50(g5.40; lambs, native,
KANSAS CITY. ort. 3.— Cattle— Receipts. r,O.-
OT)0. Market J<V lower. Native Bteers. $r>(^7.75:
UstJve cows aud litifers. $2.tiO<Ji6..V>; Mockers
msvl feeders. $3.25{a5.75: bulls, $3.25<34.25;
r«lfes. $3.75&m.25: western steers. $4^6.50;
**tf*.rrß' cow*. $2.75©4.7."».
lTors — Rec-eipts. 4,000. Market So to 10c low- ,
rr. Bulk of sales, $S.4OQS.&'); heavy. $S.3o@
F..55: packers- and butchers. ?8.50(&S.S0; light,
f v 70«g*.»0.
Pheep — Receipts. 15.<"i00. Market steady to
week. Muttons. $.I.r.f/ra4.2j; lamlis. $5.00^6.€0;
f<d wethers and yearlings. $3."5<§5; fed wes-t
tm e«es, fSJUQU.
SOUTH -OMAHA. Oft. :s.—Cattle— Rcceiptn.
12A«0. Market slow to 10c lower. Native
FtiHTs. $4..V»/?i7.4<i: cows and heifers, $35j5.50;
wrstrra ste<'rs. $3.50(^8.40; ranee rows and
fce!f<-rs. $2.^>'9 4.0o ; manners, $2.70Q3.40; stock
trs and f-ed'.-.-s. S.ifi.C; calves. $3.50'ii7; buUs.
-etetrs. »tc. ?3C'7 4.75.
Hogs— Rfr*ipt>. 1.000. Market lf>c to Isc
lower. H^arr. $K.ir.§S.fiO : mixed. $8.30^8.45;
light. fS.P/jrtVTO; pigs. ?5r58.70; bulk of sales.
$fc.2:.(^i5.45. ,
Sheen — Receipts. 36,r»00. Market steady.
Yearlings. $4.f>o<&,.VS.',- wetb*r«. $3.60(&4.30:
ewes, *3<g3.80; Isml*. $C.2SC«[C.SS.
Cotton Market
NEW YORK. Oct. 3.— E. F. Button & Co.'s
r-ire seys: "Ab the trade was looking for a re
port around <',' \iy the government, today's fig
ures of <55.9 were construed as being bullish, and
another fmtht-r *<Jven<v» 'of about $1 per bale
was experienced immediately following the an
liouncpment. n n icroant of the extreme lateness
<f tit* crop it i* claimed that In order to make
» '-oniparißon with a normal -rear figures as of
Acgijst 25 shorild be used. If there Is any merit
to this contention then today's report Is, indeed,
very bullish. On the other Land, there are some
r.ho claim the report indicates a crop of nearly
:3.<>o<i.ooo bales em the besir of the acreage
j'lauted. which Is approximately the same as in
ISO*, in wbiob year I3.Soo.<xm» bales were har
voMi-d ftft^r a condition report of 69.7 as of
September 2-". From our own point of view we
wcuid say that today's figures indicate a crop
of about 11.300.000 bales, with average date of
I.iflinK frwt. Looking at the situation from
•^Sstevf-r standpoint, however, within the range
«.f\w»ssiliiUty. we are unable to figure a "crop
nifßriwitly lurpe for th*> needs of the mills dur
ing tl»e "Pit 12 months and at the same time
leave a surplus t<> replenish the world's Blocks,
' wblch ere even now down to famine figures,* not-
TwOi* landing the fact that 2,303,000 bales from
I the new crop had been picked and pinned up to
I the 2.lth of September.
"Just before the condition figures were pub
lished October was felling at 13.72 c, December
at 13.P.V, January at 13.97 c, March at 14.14 c
and May at 14.22 c. Realizing was very heavy
on the advance following the bureau "report,
which held the upward movement in check right
after noon, but lt\ looked as though offerings
were being very rapidly absorbed, and a little
later there were further sains.
'•Exports reported so far today. 11,03$ bales,
making <<3.871 bales so far this season, against
76.*..071 last year."
Spot closed steady. 13 point* higher. Middling
uplands. 13.90 c; middling gulf. 14.15 c. Sales,
24,800 bales.
Open. High. Ixiw. Close. Oct. 1. Ago.
Jap 13.92 14.*S 13.90 14.13 13.55 13.31
Feb 14.07 14.07 14.07 14.19 13.92 13.33
March ..14. 0S 14.31 14.07 14.30 13.90 13.40
April 14.34 14.04 13.41
May 14.19 14.44 14.15 14.3$ 14.08 13.43
June 14.37 14.07 13.39
July 14.18 14.38 14.14 14.3S 14.07 13.33
Oct 13.65' 13.85 13.65 13.52 13.61 13.25
Nov 1.1.76 13.70 13.78 18.92 33.G8 13.24
Dec 13.SS 14.13 13.87 14.10 13.83 13.35
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. — The census bureau's
cotton report, issued today, shows 2,302.211
bales, counting round bales as balf bales, wpre
ginned from the growth of 1910 to September
25. as compared with 2.5G5.150 for 1909, 2,500.
«S9 for lf«0* and 1.532.602 for 1907. There were
37.767 round bales Included. The number of sea
island bales included was 7,112.
The average condition of the cotton crop on
September 25 was 65.9 per cent of a normal, as
| compared with 72.1 a month ago. 58.5 a year
! ago. C 9.7 in l»0S and 63.H the average of the last
lt> years on September 25. as estimated by the
crop reporting board of the department of "agri
In Oklahoma and Texssvifce number of bales
ginned, with comparisons for the previous year,
follow: Texas. 1.255.359 bales, against 1,061 ,55S
In 1909; Oklahoma, 110,444 bales, against 134,377
in 15*09. ""--f-J
Condition by states — Virginia 7S. North Caro-"
Una 72, South Carolina 70. Georgia 68. Florida
66, Alabama 67. Mississippi 63, Louisiana 51.
Texas 63. Arkansas CSj Tennessee 73. Missouri
75. Oklahoma 70, California 90— United States
C 5 9
*\u2666- LohU Wool Market
St. LOUIS. Oct. 3. — Wool steady: medium
grade?, combing and clothing, 23@24c; light
fine. 19@21c; heavy fine, 15@17c; tubwashed,
London Wool Sale*
LONDON. Oct. 3. — A miscellaneous selection
of 14.246 bales was offered at the wool auction
sales toda.v. Merinos and coarse crossbreds were
firm, but fine and medium crossbretls were easy
owing to slackened support.
London Hop Market
LIVERPOOL. Oct. 3.— Hops— ln London (Pa
cific coast), steady. £3 10<g£4 10s. . v,:f
»w York Metal Market
NEW YORK. Oct. 3. — Standard copper, dull;
spot and October, [email protected]: November,
12.12%@12.17V»c: December. 12.12%@12.20c.
London, dull; spot. £55 Ss 9d; futures. £5C ss.
Customs bouse returns show exports of 21.718
tons for the month of September. Lake, copper,
[email protected]: electrolytic. 12.37i£@12.62y.c;
casting, 12.12^@12.3"V4c.
Tin. quiet; spot, 34.87%<335.07V4c; October.
34.57*4 <334.62%c; November. 34.37^, <g34.62V4c;
December, 34.32% @34.50c. London closed quiet;
spot. £167 sf; futures. £157 10s.
Lead, quiet. 4.37Vi<§4.50e New York; 4.20(3
4.27Mic East St. Louis. London, spot. £12 19s Bd.
Spelter, quiet. 5.50<55.60e New York; 5.37% @
5.42% c East St. Louis. London, spot. £23 15s.
Iron. Cleveland warrants 4lw ll%d In London.
Locally iron was quiet. No. 1 foundry northern.
[email protected]: No. 2, $15.50@16; No. 1 southern
soft. [email protected].
Xavnl stores — Turpentine and Uixln
SAVANNAH^ Oct. 3.— Turpentine firm at 71@
72 V«c. Receipts, 473; sales. 706; shipments,
1.»O7: stock. 16.689.
Rosin firm. Receipts, 1,438: shipments. 523:
stock. 63.108. Quote: B, $5.75; D. $5.85: E.
$5.95; F. $6.10: «. $6.15: H. $6.20; I. $6.25: X,
$0.35; M. $6.85; N, $0.90; WG, $7; WW, $7.05.
Fabian Jooet company to A. B. McKenzie,
lot at NE conx>r of Twenty-sixth and Mission
streets, N 65 by E 115; lot at SW comer of
F.ighteenth and Hampshire streets, W 100 by
S 75; $40,000.
A. B. MeKenile to Anna D. Thledemann et
al.. lot at NX corner of Twenty-sixth, and Mls
ejpn streets. N fis by E 115; $23,000.
A. B. McKenzie to Anna D. Tbledemann et
al.. lot at SW corner of Eighteenth (Soianu)
and Hampshire streets W 100 by S 75; $15,000.
William M. Fitzhng' to Mary E. Fitzhug. lot
in S line of Pacific avenue, 82:6 E of Walnut
street, E 40 by S 127:8«4; gift.
Paul O. Tyler to William Edwards, one-eighth
of lot «t S corner of Fifth and Clara streets,
SE 70:6 by SW 75; JlO.
Edward Carp to Thomas L. Lillard. lot in W
line of Bronte (AHen) street, 150 N of Jefferson,
N 25 by W 70; $10.
Jacob Heyman company to Mary G. Heffernan,
lot 15, blocs 3, Fair's subdivision Holly park;
Henry Lenkentn to Dietrich H. Otto and wife,
lots 1 and 2, block 223, O'Neil & Haley: $10.
Fiorina Garbarino to Angelo Garbarino, half
of lot in E line cf Forty-seventh avenue, 150 X
of T street. X 50 by E 120; gift.
Lucy Dagnin to William Gibbons, half of lot
in E line of Broderick street, 92:6 X of O'Far
rell. M 22:6 by E 92:6; $10.
John F. O'Connor to Mary E. O'Connor, lot
in X line of Waller street, 141:3 E of Laguna,
E 25 by N 137:6; $10.
Jacob Heyman company to Hubert T. Lynch
and wife, lot 15, block 2, Fair's subdivision
Holly park; $10.
'. T. G. Taylor Jr. to H. L. E.' Meyer Jr. and
wife, lot in N line of Green 6treet, 171:10^ E
of Broderick. E 34:4^ by N 137:6; lot In S line
of Union 6treet. 171:10% E of Broderick, E
3-4:4^ by S 137:6; $10.
Walter R. West to Frank West aDd wife, lot
28. block 6, City land association; $10.
Marr A. Daly to A. Turturid and wife, lot
in E line of Folsom street. 190 S of Precita
place, S 27:0 by E 110; $10, :. .
Sol Getz & Sons to Philoroeaa M. Goodman,
lot in E line' of La Playa (Forty-nintht avenue,
137:6 N of Lawton (L) street, N 25 by E
120: $10.
Catherine Babnsen to James F. Heffernan et
al.. lot in W line of Douglas street, 101:6 S of
Twenty-second, S 50 by W 90; $10.
Raymond G. Carroll and wife to Sarah Celeste
Sage, lot at NE corner of Anuy and Rhode
Island streets, X 433 by E 200, and nine other
pieces: $10.
William Ovens and wife to Maggie M* Doyle,
lot in X line of Henry street, 204 E of Castro,
E 26 by N 110; $10.
Gerald J. Fltzglbbons to Jolin J. Pugh. lot in
S line of Turk street. 537:6 E of. Central avenue,
E 37:6 by S 187:6; $100.
James Pugh to John Harloe. one-sixth of lot
in S line of Turk street 137:6 E of Central ave
nue. <Lott). E 37:6 by S 137:6; $1.
John Harloe to 'Elizabeth Burke, one-sixth of
lot in S line of Turk street, 137:6 E of Central
avenue (Lott), E 37:6 by S 137:6; $1.
George P. Evans and wife to Emily E. Milli
ken. lot In E line of Castro street, 53 N Of
Beaver. N S3 by E 100; $10.
Rebecca S. Hud«>n to Elizabeth Dolan, lot In
E line of Douglas street, GO X of Twenty-second,
X 25 br E 107:9; gift.
Building: .Contractn
Charlotte J. Levensaler with Petterson & Peru
son — To erect a one story concrete and frame
frarape'at NE corner of Washington and Walnut
streets. E 37:6 by X 127:5»4: $1,500.
Charles Herold with F. & J. Nielsen— To erect
three one story cottages? in E line of Douglass
street. 73 X of Nineteenth. 72x83; $8,220. '-
Joseph Roylance with HlKpinson company — To
erect a three story frame bulldlnjr in W line of
Folsom street, 125 S of Twentieth, S 30 by W
122:6: $8,050.
Adolf Zerkel with Bosene Brothers — Plnmblng
work for building at SB corner of Sixth and
Clementina streets; $2,000.
Depth at mean low water, entrance to harbor.
PLACE I Ft. 1 Date I Remarks
14 feet in south chan-
Grays Har 14 Sept. 16 nel; 12 feet in old
channel. - -
Wlllapa B| 27 ISept. M * »'
Colnm R.| 27 |Sept. 5| '. •
i Bar buoy to right of
Nehalm R .9 July 10 entrance. Channel is
shifting to north.
| very narrow, 150 ft.
Tillmk 8.1 9 (July BlChannel shifted 1 mile
f .( j| south in gale Nov. 28.
Vaquina B] 12 |July 3| ."
MuMaw Rl 5 | Aug. 18! •"- •••
' - ' Leave buoy on bar 200
Cmpqua R 1V» Sept. 1 feet to starboard go-
tng In.
" 12 feet at low tide to
Coos Bay. 18 June 22 North Bend; 12 feet
-at low tide to Marsh-
field. \u0084- . \u25a0
Coqullle R| S |Ang. 10|Cbannel straight. -
Rogue R.I 2 |Sept. I].. ...'\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0
Klamth R| 5 [Aug. 1 [Channel S. W. straight.
Hmbldt B) 19 ISept. ljChannel straight work-
I I | ing north. * '> - ?
S Pedro's] 29 |Ang. 31|No change in channel.
P Diego B 2SHJApr- l|No change In channel. _
S Pablo B 24 JAug. 20jDepttf--ln dredged chan
- I I nel. •\u25a0 - - ...-••
Xollce to Slarlnem
Hawaiian islands, Maui island, northerly side,
Kabulul harbor. Kahului breakwater light — On
September 20 the characteristic .of this light
was changed from fixed. white to fixed red,.with
out other change In the -characteristic.
Bearings: Church In Kahului, • 17314 degrees
true (S-by E 7-16 E map.); Kahului front range
light. 185 degrees true (S 7-16. E mag.); church
on Wailuku road, westerly chore of bay, 256
degrees true (W Vt N mag.). '
I>. H.B . List' of Buoys, etc., twelfth sub
district, 1909. .i». 13. ;
Br order of the lighthouse bureau.
Lieutenant Commander. .Uv.S.":N.,' '
' Inspector 10th Liglithwuse District.
Schooner J. D. Spreckels, De=
serted by Wind, Drifts Close
to Rocks at Lime Point
HE cod fishing
schooner J. D.
Spreckels, ' which
arrived early-yes
terday morning
from Squaw Har
bor, 'narrowly es
caped ' destruction
Sunday night on
the rocks below
Lime point. The
schooner,. which,
had ' weathered ' a
storm y season' in
Bering sea and a
boisterous voyage
t home, was sailing
in through the.
heads on the bosom
of a strong flood
tide. While the
wind held the tide was a help. Sud
denly, however, the breeze died and
left the schooner at the mercy of the
tide, which was soon sweeping the
vessel toward Pebble beach at Lime
point. "*
The change from a fair wind to a dead
calm came so quickly that the tide had
full charge of the schooner almost be
fore Captain Prelberg realized it. tHe
ordered the anchor let go, and when
the schooner finally brought up on its
chain Lime point, was less than 100
yards away. This was at 10 o'clock
Sunday night. About midnight a
breeze came" from the northwest and
the schooner sailed clear of the danger.
The schooner was 24 days from
Squaw harbor and brought 130,000 cod
Harbor Board Meets Today.
The harbor commission : will hold a
special meeting this morning \u25a0 to con-,
sider business that overflowed from
the regular meeting held last Thursday.
Among the matters to be taken up will
beUetting a new contract for repairs
along the water front. The old con
tract, let for a year, expired a few davs
ago and the bids on the work for tfto
coming year seemed so high that the
board postponed action until the bids
could be investigated. <.:-
Resumes Interrupted Xoya.se
The steamer Stanley Dollar, pioneer
ship of the California-'Atlantic direct
line to Panama, which sailed Saturday
night for the isthmus, returned Sun
day right witli the disabled steamer
Whittier in tow. The Stanlev. Dolja.*
resumed its voyage south at five min
utes after midnight. The question of
salvage will be settled in court after
the Dollar returns to this port.
GorVrnor Sails for the South
The Pacific Coast steamship com
pany's Governor sailed yesterday for
San Diego with a large number of
passengers. Among them were:
C. 3. Flatt and wife Miram Butts
T. M. Taylor • Mrs. G. Hostorf
Mr*. F. M. Taylor Mrs. Mondon
Mr*. J. B. Statenberg Mrs. G. M. Barretto
Mrs. H. E. Feppner W. B. Hartman
J. E. Simpson V. B. Bean
TT. B. Robertson Frank Nelson »
S. D. Mullani M. Ronco .
J. V. Mondon X J. V. Baker and wife . -
A. W. Boddart W. Tillman and wife \u25a0
C. M. C. Kaymond and C. H. Morey
wife Miss Grace Larabec. •'\u25a0\u25a0'.
K. 11. Jones Mrs. E. It. Bradford
II. E. Brown Mrs. E. O. Ford
Henry Tent Mrs. J. J. Mattell
Mrs. H. Vanderhoff Miss Ruth Osborne
Mrs. C. Weldon Mrs. Julia C. Osborne
Mrs. McArthur John O'Brien and wife
Mrs. Mary Napier Blanche Hooah
Mrs. S. B. Schaeff Tellon Brooks
Miss Lntzen . E. 0. Gregory
A. E. Becker and wife Miss Sutton
Myra G. Tremyear Miss L. Brainerd
Miss Nina L.. Babcock Mrs. J. Baker
N. J. Jordan . T. Gray and wife
Albert Ross
Gualala Late* Part of De«Ic Load- \u25a0
Most of the coasters " that arrived
yesterday and Sunday reported heavy
weather along the coast. The GualaJa,
which arrived Sunday from Del Mar
landing, received an extra heavy buf
feting, during which the deck lashings
parted and 2,500 railroad ties slid over
Water Front JVote*'
The Pacific Mail liner Acapulco will
sail tomorrow for Panama and way
The liner Manchuria, which left here
September 27, arrived yesterday at
Honolulu. • - !.- •-.
The City of Panama left Acapulco
Sunday for this port.
Receipts of lumber yesterday by sea
amounted to 580,000 feet.
Siberia in Collision
KOBE, Japan, Oct. 3. — The American
steamer Siberia, from San Francisco
September 13 by way of Honolulu for
Hongkong, was In collision today with
the Tomashima Maru, a Japanese
vessel, and was slightly damaged; but
proceeded. The other craft suffered
By United Wireless . * ; V./
Monday, Oct. 8. 1910.
BTZAKER ROSE CITY — From San \u25a0 Francisco,
for Portland; Oct. 3. 4 p; m.. In lat 38 N,
long 124 W. Clear; west Virlnd; barometer,
30.08; temperature, 58.
STEAMER GOVEBWOK— Oct. 3, 8 p.< m:, six
miles off Point New ; Year, hence today for
San Diego. Weather clear; northwest swell:
barometer 30.03; temperature, 07.
STEAMER WILHELMINA — Hence Sept. 28 for
Honolulu: Oct. 1. 8 p. m.,- 1,109 miles from
San Francleco. All well.
STEAKZE tIANCHTJBIA — Hence Sept. 27 for
China, -Japan, etc.; Oct.. .I,' 8 p. m., 1,529
miles from San Francisco. All .well.
Luis, for Honolulu; Oct. 1, 8 p. m., 1.C75
- miles from San Luis. All well.
STEAMER GOVEEUOR — From Seattle, for San
Francisco; Oct. 2, 9:36 a. m.. passed Point
Arena. . Clear and fine weather: gentle north
west winds; due San Francisco 4:50 p. m
Oct.. 2.
STEAMER J. A, CHANSI.OR— Oct. 2, 8 p. m..
18 miles north of v Point Arena. Moderate
northwest wind; long, westerly swell; weather
fine. ;SSfei*fei
STEAMER SIERRA— From San FrancJsco, for
Honolulu; Oct. 2, 8 p. m., 430 miles from
liKhtobip. Moderate north wind ; long, west
erly • swell; fine, clear weather: - barometer
30.55; temperature, C 2. All well.
Luis, for .Honolulu; Oct. 2, 8 p. m., 1 901
miles from Port San Luis. '
STEAMER SANTA RITA-Trom Kahului, . for
Port San Luis; Oct. 2, 8 p. m.. 400 miles from
Port San Luis. Fine weather; light northwest
breeze; heavy westerly, swell. All well.
Items of Interest to Mariners
of the Pacific
[Special Dispatch to Tht Call]
ETOEKA, Oct. 3.— The -North Fork was «ie
first steamer to arrive today, having - crossed
Into port this morning at 5:25 o'clock The
North Fork discharged a cargo of miscellaneous
freight at the D street wharf and proceeded to
the Arcata wharf for a cargo of redwood lumber
Arriving at 6 o'clock this morning was the
steamer laqua with a small cargo of miscella
neous freight. The laqua will load lumber at
the Arcata wharf.
Steamer Ravllll of the Hammond lumber com
pany's line is now loading lumber at the Samoa
wharf, having arrived this morning at 6 o'clock
from -San Francisco. \u25a0 :. -.->\u25a0\u25a0
At- 6 o'clock this .morning the steamer : Des
patch of the Pacific lumber company's fleet ar
rived from San Francisco. . The Despatch Is now
taking on a lumber cargo at the Fields Landing
wharf. ... . .- • "'" '
Steamer William H. - Murphy;« arrived from
San Francisco this afternoon at ?1 o'clock and
proceeded to * the Fields Landing wharf for a
lumber cargo.Nigywmßis«Jfel«lflLj
The North Pacific steamship company's steam
er Eureka arrived from' Portland via. Astoria this
afternoon with freight and passengers. .The Eu
reka will -depart on the return trip north tomor
row, at 10:30 o'clock. -•."\u25a0\u25a0 • . . . •
Departing :at noon ' today for- San -Francisco
with freight, , mail and passengers . was the Pa
cific Coast steamship company's steamer State of
California. \u25a0\u25a0• . " '. .^
The North | Pacific steamship company's steam
er Santa . Clara, departed, for San ' Francisco this
afternoon at 1:30 o'clock; with freight,: mail and
passengers. • \u25a0 .\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0:."-.• .'• •-\u25a0 •\u25a0\u25a0>. •;\u25a0 -....-•\u25a0,
.The power-boats Katata. and Kingfisher have
been laid up, to awalt^next. spring. : -•:,..:-. ,•„
A. A.Martin, formerly: purser on the steamer'
City of Seattle of the Pacific Coast • steamship
company, .' has been ' transferred to the ' steamer
State of California, taking, the place of : B. jf: i
Kinsman,- who has been placed on the ; steamer
Homer, on the San Pedro-San Francisco and way
ports rnn. \u25a0' " \u25a0:. ... ' / v
. PORTLAND, Oct. 3^-f-With GO/passengers and.
SW tous of freight the steamer Roauoke, Captain
Dunham. 'arrived this morninp- at 3 o'clock from
San Diego, San Pedro and Son Francisco. : .
Efforts to pull the lighthouse tender Heather
from the reef noar Warrior rock in the Columbia
river, on which -It strnck. Saturday afternopn.
proved successful yesterday, and It was floated in
the evening by the tender \u25a0 Manzanlta and ;; the
Shaver transportation-company's towboats Shaver
and Cascades. The Heather proceeded to Astoria
after being pulled off the reef, but will probably
come up here tf> drydock for examination. -
After discharging a load of. cement, the steam
schooner ; Sagluaw will proceed :to VTillapa har
bor to load lumber for San Pedro aad San Diejro.
To complete its lumber cargo for California
ports \ the steam . schooner '^Washington - dropped
•down to Rainier this morning. \u25a0
-. To test the assertion : of . a Shanghai man that
mall seut 'from here to-, the * China port, by-way
of England and -Siberia would reach its destina
tion quicker than If sent direct on .one of the
steamers sailing out of .'Seattle. .George Yonnc
of the firm of Taylor. Young & Co. wrote : two
letters to a friend.. One he, addressed by way of
England and Siberia and the other was sent by a
Pacific liner. They were mailed at the: same
time, but the. one which went , the longer: way
reached Shanghai 24 hours earlier than the
other. la<-its journey ifwent across the Ameri
can, continent, the Atlantic ocean, -' England.
France and Germany to: St. \u25a0 Petersburg and on
through Russia and over the trans-Siberia rail
way to its destination in.China. . .;
PORTLAND, Oct.". — Arrived: Steamer Roan
oke, "from San Francisco; steamer Carmel, from
San Francisco; British ship Uganda, from Brem
erton. \u25a0 . \u25a0 \u25a0•\u25a0\u25a0"'-.\u25a0
ASTORIA, Oct. 3.— Schooner George Ej:
Billings; arrived Sunday from San Francisco, and
jnill load lumber at St. Heleus for Sydney,
'Australia. : \u25a0
Steamer Golden Gate arrived last evening from
Tlllamook with freight and • passengers. -
Tniik steamer Asuncion arrived down the river
this afternoon and will sail for San Francisco
after discharging Its cargo of crude oil.
British ship Andromeda arrived down the
river today with a cargo of grain for the United
Kingdom. ~ .
Schoonor ' George E. . Billings was towed up
the- river this morning and will load lumber at
St. Helens for Sydney, Australia.
Steam schooner Carmel arrlvedfrom San Fran
cisco .with general cargo.
" British Reamer T'ganda arrived ; this morning
from British Columbia. ' . • t
Steamer Nehalem arrived this morning and
will load lumber at the Hammond mill.
.Pilot -Staples.- who broiisht the British steam
er Uganda inside this morning; said the gale
off the heads on Sunday was one of the worst
he ever experienced.. in the > vicinity of the Co
lumbia river.
ABERDEEN, Oct. .**. — A-" heavy, southwest
storm prevailed here yesterday and today,- keepj
Ing all outbound craft within the bar. • The
steamers Centralia, Svea and the schooner Po
laris are anchored, awaiting an abatement, of the
The Austrlsn stramer Hermine, - wh'ch arrived
in advance of its date, and; was -compelled to
wait for a- clearance at the Slade mill docks,
will steam from the lower bay tomorrow.
The barkentine Jane L. Stanford finished load-
Ing today and will be towed to the lower bay
The steamers. Doris, Daisy Mitchell, John \u25a0 B.
\u25a0Stetson and Coronndo arrived. St
The barkentine Benieia arrived after a" smart
trip of 17 days from San Pedro. . . . " .
TACOMA, Oct. 3.— Arrived:.-; Japanese steamer
Sado Maru, from Seattle; steamer Alaskan, from
Honolulu; steamer Virginian, from San Fran
cisco; steamer Dlrigo, ' from Alaska;; steamer
'.Watson, from Seattle. . . • - - .'
"Departed:- Steamer Portland, for Seattle. \u25a0 .
\u25a0 SEATTLE, Oct. 3.— Arrived: Steamer City «f
Seattle, from steamer St. Helens, .from
San Francisco; steamer Jeanie, steamer Presi
dent, from San Francisco; steamer Portland, from
Tacoma. \u25a0*; - - .
Sailed:" Steamer Redbill. •• Portland; steamer'
Jeauie, .'.Tacoma; steamer, St. Helens, Bremer
ton; steamer Watson, Tacoma.
• From ,| Steamer | Date j
Grays • Harbor (Ontralla ......Oct. 4!
Eureka .;..... Vanguard .. Oct. 4
Humboldt Sauta Clara Oct. 4
Portland Klamath Oct. 4
Eureka State of Cal. . . Oct. 4
Puget Sound Ad. Sampson. .. Oct. 4
Los . Angeles Buckman ...... Oct. -4
San' Pedro I Santa Monica.. Oct. 5
Grays Harbor ..| Santa Barbara. Oct. - B
Hamburg Abesglnla .....Oct. !i
New .York: City- of Sydney. Oct. • 5
Coos' Bay >L .£. Plant. .'. Oct. V 6V 6
Point" Arenai& Albion.. Porno Oct.- 6
San.Diego A San Pedro. «. W. Elder... Oct. 6
Coqullle River iFifleld . :...Oct. 7
San-Pedro ...Beaver jOct. 7
Portland Bear. Oct. 7
Puget Sound Ports..... City of Topeka Oct. 7
San Pedro Homer ...Oct. 7i
San Diego. & Way Ports Governor Oct. 7'
San Pedro Hanalel Oct. 8
Portland Roanoke Oct. 8
Mendocino ; Sea Foam .. Oct. 9.
Tahiti .".... Marlposa Oct. 9
Pnget Sound Ports..".. . President .....Oct. 9
San Diego Santa Rosa ....Oct. 10
Sal. Crnzvla S. Diego. Pleiades Oct. 10
San Pedro ....'.'.'. ..... Ail. 'Sampson \u0084 Oct.' lo
Seattle & Tacoma Watson Oct. 10
Point Arena Brooklyn Oct. 10
TO SAIL *\u25a0-..-\u25a0
Date | Steamer I Destination | Sails |Pler
Oct. 4!Centralla I>os Anjreles. 1 pm 21
Oct. 4 Chehalls Grays Harbr ' 2 pm ....
Oct. '4 Klamath Los Angeles. 2 pm 51
Oct. ' 4 Coos Bay Los Angeles. spm 11
Oct. 4 Beaver Ixw Angeles. 9 am 40
Oct. 4 Queen ........ Puget' Sound 2pm 9
Oct. 5 Northland Portland ... 5 pm 19
Oct. 5 Redondo ..'.... Coos Bar... 3 pm ....
Oct. 5 Sea Foam. Point Arena. 4' pm 4
Oct. 5 State of Cal.. Humboldt \ . 4pm .11
Oct.; 6 Santa Barbara- Los Angeles, -lpra 51
Oct. ; - C Acapulco Panama .. .-. 12. m 42.
Oct. RJCasco Portland ... spm ....
Oct. 6 Santa Clara ... Humboldt .. 10 am 13
Oct. 6,' Santa Rosa ... San Diego... 11 am »
Oct. ' 6 Buckman ..... Puget Sound *Ipm \u25a010
Oct. . 6|Santa ; Monica.. Grays Harbr 4 pm 51
Oct. 61 Ad. '.Sampson.. Los Angeles. 10 am 10
Oct. 6iChlyo; Maru... Hongkong .. 5 pm 42
Oct. 7iVangTiard Humboldt . . 12 b 19
Oct. 70. W. Elder.. Portland ... 10 am 13.
Oct. 7 Claremont ..... Portland ; ....
Oct. 7 Curacao ....... Mexico 12 m 11
Oct. S Enterprise ....Hllo ...... .12 m 3S .
Oct. • 8 Hilocian Honolulu 12 m 38.
Oct. 8 Governor Puget Sound 2pm 9
Oct. .-' 8 Beaver ........ Portland ... 12. in 40
Oct. BM. F. P1ant. ...l Coos Bay .. 3pm 8
Oct. ' 8 Flfleld -. jCoqullle Rlr. 5 pra 19
Oct. 8 Roanoke tLos Angeles. .7 pm 13.
Oct. 9 ITanalel L Ang Ports 3pm 10
Oct. . 9 8ear ........... |Loa Angeles. 9 am 40
Oct. 9 Homer jgan Pedro... 4 pm 11-
Oct. 0 Porno Point Arena, 6pm 4
Oct. 10 President .San Diego... 4pm 9
Oct. lO.Olson & Mhny. Panama .... .... ....
Destination | Steamer | Date
Skagway & Way Ports. City of Seattle. Oct. 4
Kodlak .'....•......... Portland ...... Oct. 6
Skngway &Way Ports. Hnmboldt ...... Oct." 9
Sun, Moon and Tide .
United States coast and ! geodetic survey — Time
• and heights of tides at Fort Point. For city
front (Mission street wharf )' add 25 minutes.
Sun rises ............'......:.............. 6:OS
Sun sets 5:40
Moon sets ....' .....:... 6:32 p. m.
First quarter moon. ....October 11. at 5:31 a.m.
--. Time| iTime! |Timel |Time
Oct 1 Ft I -1 Ft I \u25a0 1 Ft I Ft.
L W| |H Wl |L W| |H W
4.. 5:48 I.S 12:05 -5.3 0:18 1.0
1 H-W L-W ?\u25a0--- H-W : L W ti
5.1 0:44 4.7 6:20 l.» 12:27 5.2 6:50 0.8
6.. 1:33 4.4 6:31 ; 2.4 12:52 5.1 7:31 0.7
7.. 2:29 4.1 .7:23 2.8 1:12 s 5.0 8:13 0.7
8.. 3:35 3.8 7:57 3.2 .1:32 4.9 B:sff 0.6
9.. "4:55| 3.8 8:38 - 3.4 1:55 4.8 9:51 0.6
Time Ball
United States branch hydrographlc office, Mer
•;-• chants' Exchange," San- Francisco,." October
3.' 1010.
The.- time ball on the roof of the; Fairmont
hotel was - dropped \u25a0 today ' exactly at- noon. Pa-
clflc standard, time (120 th .meridian), or. at, Bn.
00m. 00s. Greenwich mean time. :
. •;»-, ; ; JT. C. BURNETT,
Lieutenant,'- U. S." N.', ' in charge. ' •'
U.S. Branch Hydographic Office
A . branch ' of i the -United States , hydrographlc
office, located In -the -Merchants' Exchange, is
maintained lv San • Francisco for the benefit of
mariners,' without regard to nationality and. free
Of expense. - Navigators are cordially inyited . to
visit -i tne of flee," where complete ; sets . of charts
and, sailing directions of the world are kept at
hana :' for v comparison - « and reference ; and the
latest Information t can -> always *be obtained '? re
garding, lights, dangers; to:- navigation tend mat
ters or Interest ! to ocean' commerce. .- '
•- • \u25a0.:-.\u25a0-•\u25a0"" : J. C. BURNETT.
\u25a0; " . Lieutenant, U.":S. N., In charge.' '
- Tonnajce \ Engagements
, \u25a0 The following ' charters $. were , announced . yes
terday: -The British : ships 'Alice -A.* Leigh: and
Cissie, : barley from > here ito -; Europe .; at •: 23s 3d ;
Norwegian- ship Pegasus, same business and:.voy
age . at 23b 3d : i French bark ? GenevleverMoUnos;
same \u25a0 at • 36s - 3d, \u25a0 chartered : on \u25a0 the. rounds from
Swansea: - British- steamer Beachy, onr Puget
Found;., 1 " lumber " thence ' to ' Peruvian ports,' - time
charter; | British 6hip - Bessie . Dollar, lumber from
Columbian river ;to ; China: C. All , of the :' foregoing
were i chartered prior -to-; arrival. " \u25a0.-.-..-.\u25a0.
;Tbe^British bark Formosa at' San Pedro will
proceed . In ballast ;to -.Newcastle.- 'Australia, v.
' Crude OH for. the -iVortJi;;'
The tank steamer. Bosecrans sailed from Mon
[ terey for Cape Nome Saturday with \u25a0 18,000 bar
rels of crude oil valued at ?19,500. J
! Shipments for New York
j The steamer Stanley Dollar sailed for Aneoa
yesterday with cargo consigned to New York
valued at $178,682 and including the following:
M.l37 "gals : wine. 22,784 cb salmon. 357,243 Jbs
dried fruit. 6,450 lbs : raisins. 6.025 cs canned
goods, 41,520 lbs tallow and 474 kegs horse
shoes. " • , ~
.'The -steamer also bad 23 cs canned fruit,
valued at s $93,— for Ancon.
' v Exports by the WUhelmina •
- The steamer : WUhelmina sailed for ; Honolulu
and Htlo last • Wednesday with cargo ., valued at
$278,732 and Including the. following: - 50 bbls
flour 2,767 bales hay, IS ctls wheat. 13.872 lbs
beans. 8.558 ctls barley. 23 ctls corn. 16,026 lbs
sugar, 900.es and 61 bbls .salmon. .4.276 lbs and
16 cs -butter. 1,720 lbs : and 30 pkgs'cheeae. 15
cs eggs.: 29.244 lbs lard." 6.727 lbs hams and"
bacon, 3.77S pkg* fresh fruits, 485 pkgs onions.
1.310 pkgs potatoes, 115 pkgs vegetables, 1.066.
lbs garlic, 2. 656 cs canned goods, S3 pkgs drugs,
1.725 lbs and 21 bxs dried frnlt, 650 lbs raisins.
1,065 lbs nuts. 2.000 lbs codfish, 27.912 lbs and
20 cs meals. 689 . lbs chicory, 1.470 lbs : coffee.
8.553 lbs and 52 cs bread. 16.231 gals and' 9 cs
wlne, 80S gals and-55 cr whisky." 155 gals and
5 cs ;- brandy, 45 . pkgs beer. 12 cs liqnors. 25 cs
champagne,. sl cs grape Juice.' lso gals and 3 cs
gin. 11 cs mineral water, 1.011 cs kerosene.
8,500 bbls crude oil, 178 cs and 47 bbls refined
oils, 489 pkgs paints/ 127 rollß roofing, 102 pkgs
wagon material, 642 pkgs United States army
supplies. 29,000 ft lumber, 100 doors.' 20 pkgs
windows. 2.410 lbs "tobacco, 12- cs cigars and
clKarettes. 27 cs. stationery. 16 cs "typewriters,
1,477. t0ns fertilizer, 4.790 sks cement, 140 colls
rope. . 106 pkgs < car \u25a0 material, 81 cs hats., 330
pkgs dry goorls. 117 cs boots and shoes, 12 rolls
leather. .118 pkgs saddlery. 9 automobiles and
IS pkgs parts. 22.000 firebricks. 73 pkgs machin
ery, 33 pkgs sewing machines.
Change of Masters
Steamer George Loomle. late \u25a0_ master W. F.
Daniels," present master A. Groat.
\u25a0 Schooner Carrier Dove, late master W. P,
McCarty, present master A. Askland. •
Schooner Adelia Griffin, D. B. Jennings master.
Schooner Young -America, Ellas Olsen master.
Barkentine Aurora, Henry Samuelsen^master.
Weather Report
United, States Department of ' Agriculture —
Weather Bureau, Han Francisco, Oct. 3, .1910.
\u25a0\u25a0'.J; . . Last Seasonal. Normal
Stations— 24 Hours to Date to Pate
Kureka \ . 0.52 0.57 1.56
.Red Bluff... 0.00 (0.40- 0.95
Sacramento 0.00 0.18 0.46
Mt. Tamalpais........ 0.00 0:17 0.5G
San "Francisco......... 0.00 0.05 0.30
San J05e..... ...0.00 0.08 0.33
Fresno ............... 0.00 O.flS 0.36
Independence ......... 0.00 0.99 0.33
San Luis 0b15p0...... 0.00 0.40 0.55
Los Angeles 0.00 0.05 0.09
San Diego..... ...0.00 0.22 -0.00
s2 -5 ~ ' s s 5"
STATIONS § >4 \u25a0*%: STATIONS j^ g '3..
Boise 02 54 .20i Reno ' 68 40 .00
Eureka ... 60 54 .52 Roseburg / 60... .76
Flagstaff . 70 28 .OOSac'mento 76 54 .00
Fresno ... S« 54 .00 Salt Lake. 68 42 .00:
Helena ... i"S 38 .00 I San Diego. 70 56 .00;
Honolulu . 80 70 .00 San Fran.. 64 52 .00;
In'p'dence 82 44 .00 San Jose.. <2 44 .00
Kalispell .. r»2 40 .02 S.L. Oblspo 82 54 .00
L. Angeles .78 58 .00 SE. Far'lon 58 52 .00
Modena ... 70 38 .00 Spokane .. 54 44 .62
Mt. Ta'lp's 67 50 .00 Summit ... 66 34 .00
N'rth Head ... 50 Tacoma .. 56 50 .30
Phoenix .. 92 58 .00 Tonopah .. 72 46 .00 !
Pocatello . 60 38 .00 Walla .... 64 52 .00;
Pt. Reyes. 56 -50 - .00, Wln'm*cca ; 72 40 .00
Portland .. 62 52 1.26| Yuma 98 58 .00
Red Bluff. 74 52 .00
Abilene ... 82 66 .00 Knoxvllle 86 60 .00
jV.tlan City 70 r.O .00 Louisville 88 64 .00
Boston' ... 64 s SO .00 Memphis .. S6 .70 .20
Buffalo ... 78 46 .00 M'tgomery 90 70 .00
Charleston 82 72 .00 Montreal . 56 ... .00
Chicago ... 82 64 .4S Moorhead . . 68 r.O .00
Denver 72 36 .OOi N. Orleans S8 74 .30
Dcs Molnes 66 66 .42i New York. 68 56 .00
Dodge City 70 50 .00 N. Platte. 70 38 .00
Duluth .... 60 50 '.06 Oklahoma 72 64 .76
Puranjjo .. 66 32 .0C» Pittsburg . 84 4S .00
Eastport .. Wl 34 .00 Roswell .. 74 ... .00
Jalveßton .. 84 70 .44 St. Louis.. SO 68 .20
Green Bay 76. 54 .14 St.^Paul... 64 56 .04
Hatteras .. 76... .00 Tampa ... 82.74 .14
Havre 6S 42 .00 Toledo ... 76 52 .00
Huron 65..'. .00 Wash'gton 76... .00
J'ks'nvllle 84 72 .20 Winnipeg . 62 48 .00
K'ns's City 6S 68| .20 .
The large depression over the Rocky mountain
section has lost much of its energy. The pres
sure is rising over the northern half of the Pa
cific slope and the main disturbance will pass !
eastward - through Manitoba and Ontario. Rain
has fallen throughout the' Mississippi valley and
In the Lake region. There have been I generous
rains over tbe northern half of the Pacific coast,
exceeding an -Inch at some stations. \u25a0 -The first
good rain has fallen In the northern counties of
Warm weather Is general, throughout the
United States, except Oregon and northern Cali
fornia. In the Sacramento valley there has
been a i fall of frotfi 8 to 14 degrees. In the
San Joaquin afternoon temperatures were as high
as 86 degrees.
The relative humidity at Red Bluff was 60 and
at Fresno 44 per cent.* \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0';\u25a0.:
San' Francisco and vicinity — Cloudy Tuesday,
with light showers; light southwest winds. \u25a0
Santa Clara valley — Cloudy Tuesday, -possibly
showers: light south winds. • \
Sacramento . valley — Cloudy Tuesday, . with
showers; light south winds.
San Joaquin valley— Cloudy Tuesday, possibly
light showers by. night; light north wind, chang
ing to west.
south of the Tehachapi — Fair Tues
day; light north winds, changing to south.
A. G. McADIB, District Forecaster.
;-: ,;.;> Saturday, Oct.- 1.
11 p. m., stmr Hllonlan, Frederlckson. 7 days
1 hour from Hilo; passengers and merchandise
to Matson navigation company.
Sunday, Oct. 2.
0 a. m.. stmr Sea Foam, Henrlckson, 14 hours
from Mendoclno, via " Point Arena 11 . hours;
200.000 feet lumber to C. H. Higgins.
6:15 a. m:. stmr Brunswick. Llnder. 15 honrs
from Fort Bragg; -417,000 feet lumber to Union
lumber company. \u0084' X
0:30 a. ni., stmr George Loomls, Daniels. -36
hours from Redondo beaih; bbls oil to
Standard oil company, up river direct.
8:30 .a. m., Br stmr . Mlnerlc. . from
Pisagua, arrived off port " and was ordered to
proceed to Comox. '
9 a. m.. stmr Roma,' Lawson, 22 hours from
Port San Lais; oil. to" Union- oil company. *
10 a. m.; stmr Whitesboro, Frederickson. 15
hours \u25a0 from Greenwood ; 1 176,000 feet lumber 61
cords bark to F. -L'. White Inmber. company.
! 11:15 a. ni., stmr W."- S. Porter, Holmes, 46
hours from" Astoria; ballast,to Associated trans
portation companr. .
11:10 p. m.,; 6tmr Whlttler, Seaman, 2S honrs
from -Port San Lnis; 10,400 bbls oil to Union
oil company.. . .; . . \u25a0 \u25a0 . \u25a0 .... : • :
7:40 a. m.,- bktn Fullerton. Cnrtls. .2G honrs
from Port -San Luis; oil °to Union oil company,',
up river direct, :tow tng Defiance;, t . /
8. a. m., stmr ' Gualala,- Martinson. 14 honrs
from • Fishermans bay ; lumber to Trower Broth
ers.. -• '; ' \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0.\u25a0-. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 . ' -\u25a0-' \u25a0'•\u25a0.-\u25a0-\u25a0
11:10 p. m... stmr Stanley Dollar, Thwlng,
from sea, witli disabled stmr Whlttler in tow, . .
\u25a0 . j Monday. Oct. 3.
7:20 ": p. m.. Br : stmr Bankdale. Palmers, 3%
days from Junln, via San Pedro; 3,600 tons nitre
to W/ R. Grace & Co. \u0084
•\u25a0 \ 3:40 p. m.. Stmr Olympic,'. Hansen, 48 hours
from San. Pedro;. ballast to F. K. Wood lumber
company. T
•5:20. p. m..-. stmr -Coaster, Higgins. 49 hours
from San Pedro; ballast to C.H. Higgins. \u25a0
. 5:45 \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 p. im.. ,: stmr Santa Rosa, Alexander, -43
hours from San Diego, etc.: passengers and mer
chandise to Pacific Coast steamship, company. . .
- '6:20- a. m., stmr Albion,' Nyman, 11 hours
from Stewarts point; 5,000 ties, 2,000 posts and
20 cords -wood -to the V Richardson , company. - .\u25a0 -
6:30 ?«/ ':m.'. ' stmr, Noyo,; Swanson, il4 hours
from -Fort Bragg; . 200 cords, bark and 3,000
posts 'to 'Union lumber company. \ ~..
6:30 r a. m., ;stmr Norwood, -; Martin, 39 . hours
from < San : Pedro; ballast « to Sudden.- & Chris
tensen.- \u25a0 ;.\u25a0..' v ,- ..-..-'•'.-."\u25a0\u25a0 ; - ; - '\u25a0\u25a0 <"- ; -\u25a0- - .
».\u25a0 - 7:40 a. m.,- : schr ; J. D. . Spreckels, Prellberg.
24 days from Squaw harbor; 130,000 codfish to
Alaska codfish'company.j . ! . r
1 - 10:40 a. : m.,;atmr Mexican. Tapley,,-10 days
from Salina Cms, via San. Diego 40 hours; mer
chandise to Williams. Dimond &, Co. -
\u25a0-\u25a0> 1 :10 - p: : m.;~ stmr * Riverside," * Schage.' 49 hours
from: San. Pedro; -ballast to the Charles Nelson
company. , ' \u25a0 . . \u25a0'• . - •\u25a0•
' 1:30 a. m.. stmr Coos Bay, Bowen, 80 hours
from ; San V Pedro; H merchandise to Pacific Coast
Bteamship • company, y? '..'\u25a0; ' .: - : >t- ... '••\u25a0'* < '
\u25a0 8:20 ».-m.i stmr \u25a0 Acme, " O'sen, 25 hours • from
Eureka; - 450,000: feet lumber ; to Charles \u25a0 Nelson
company. ' . ' ~ -•
_ - -<; '\u25a0 \u25a0*<;
:':\u25a0:\u25a0\u25a0: -.-\u25a0- .:Snnday. Oct.-2. '\u25a0
9:20 a.' m.. strar George W.' Elder, Jessen,; San
Pedro and San' Diego .; • L, \u0084 "
.\u2666",10:45 a. m.; Br stmr.Spithead, ,Tuckwell, Syd
; -li:10 a. "m.,. stmr Stanley Dollar, . Thwing,
'Ancon. -'--.'.. : - ~~- :^- : . : -'\' r:} . ' \u25a0" : '\ T " \u25a0\u25a0' '-'•'- \u25a0 .
>\u25a0 12:05 a.-'m., stmr Yellowstone, Ludlow, Colum
bia river. ' ' ' ' \u25a0'
8 a. in;, stmr W. U. Murphy,: Corning, Eu
reka. ; -. :'-, ,-; "./.\u25a0.'- ':\u25a0'• i \u25a0'-. ''..
8 a. \m., stmr Chanstor, McDonald. Portland, j
• • .''\u25a0 -Monday. Oct. 3.
5 p. m., stmr Norwood, .Martin, Grays Harbor.
2:25 p. m.. Fr ship Jules Uommes, Thoamire,
4 p. m.,' stmr George • Loomis, Smith, Redondo
beach. . . . ...
' 4:15 p. m.. stmr Governor, Jepsen, San Diego
and way ports. -.
6:25 p. ni., 'tmr Nebraskan, Knight. Salina
Cruz. \u25a0 *"'\u25a0 '
2:45 p. m.. stmr General, de.Xegrier. Le Moil
lout. Queenstown. ' '
'8:10 p. m.. stmr Hanalel. Hannah. San Pedro.
12:05 a. m., stmr Stanley Dollar, Thwing,
Ancon": \ \u25a0 \u25a0
12:30 p. m., stmr Rose City. Mason, Astoria.
- Monday. Oct. 3.
Br stmr Fulls of Clyde. Milloy, Seattle; Par
rott & Co.
Stmr Falcon. Schage. Portland; Williams, Dl
mond & Co.
Stmr r N'ebraskan. Knight. Salina Cruz; Wil
liams. Dimond k Co. -
Stmr Rosa City. Mason. Portland: San Fran
cisco and Portland steamship company.
Stmr Governor, Jep?en, San Diego; Pacifl?
Coast steamship company.
Stmr, Hanalei. Hatntna, San Pedro; Independ
ent steamship company. " * .
Stmr Beaver, Kidston. San Pedro; San Fran
cisco and Portland steamship company.
- - • SPOKEN •
Sept. S. in lot 11 N, . long 27 W, Fr bark
Jean Bart, from Rotterdam, for San Francisco.
July 26. in lat 45 S. long 62 W. Fr bars
Eugene Peggeline. from Glasgow, for Seattle-
POINT LOBOS. Oct. 3. 10 p. m.— Weather
foggy; wind northwest, velocity eight miles per
' hour.
POINT LOEOS. Oct. 2. 9 a. m. — Weather
hazy; wind northwest, velocity six miles per
POINT REYES. Oct. 2. 9 '*. m— Weather
clear; wind northwest, velocity three miles per
FARALLONES, Oct. 2. 9 a. m.— Weather
clear; wind northwest, velocity 2S miles per
hour. . \u25a0
POINT REYES. Oct. 3. S a. m.— Weather
foggy; wind northwest, velocity 23 miles per
POINT LOBOS. Oct. 3. fl a. m.— Weather
tozsj; wind northwest, velocity 10 miles per
FARALLON ISI^ND. Oct. 3. S a. m.—
Weather fosrjry; wind northwest, velocity 13
miles per hour.
POINT LOBOS, Oct. 3, 12 m.— Weather
thick; wind northwest, velocity eight miles per
POINT LOBOS, Oct. 3. 3 p. m.— Weather
thick;' wind west, velocity 12 miles per hour.
MOSS LANDING — Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Jim
Butler, from Port San Luis; etmr Shna Yak,
from San Pedro.
To sail Oct. 3.— Stmr Shna Yak. for San
Francisco, with schr Annie M. Campbell -^n tow.
TACOMA — Arrived Oct. 3 — Stmr Alaskan; from
Honolulu: stmr Virginian, from Seattle: stmr
Dirlgo, from Ketchikan; stmr City of Topeka,
from Seattle; Chil ship County of Llnlitbgow,
from Victoria; schr.Hefene. from Townsend.
Sailed Oct. 3— Stmr City of Topeka. for
SAN DlEGO— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Wasp,
from San Pedro.
Sailed Oct. 2— Stmr Helen P. Drew, for San
SEATTLE— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr City of Seat
tle, from Skagway; stmr St. Helens, hence Sept.
27; Br stmr Beachy. from Mororan.
Sailed Oct. 2— Stmr Northwestern, for Valdea.
Oct. 3 — Strar Virginian, for Tacoma;^Br stmr
Teucer. for Victoria; Br stmr Red Hill, for
Portland, etc.
WRANGELL— Arrived 'Oct. 2. 12 m.— Stmr
Jefferson, from Seattle; 5 a. m., stmr Cottage
City, from Seattle.
KETCHIKAN— Arrived Oct. 2. 6 p. m.— Stmr
Cottage City, from Seattle; 4 a. m., stmr Jef
fcrsoa, from Wrangell.
VALDEZ— Arrived Oct. I— Stmr Alameda,
from Seattle.
SEWARD— SaiIed Oct. 2, 10 p. m.— Stmr Ala
meda. for Seattle.
TATOOSH— Passed inward Oct. 3. 12:S0
p. m. — Stmr President, hence Oct. 1 for Seattle.
. Passed out. Oct. 3, 5:30 a. m. — A steam senr;
l>:30 a. m., stmr Northwestern, from Seattle, for
NEAH BA,Y— Anchored Oct. 3— Schr A. M.
Baxter, from Ballard. for San Francisco.
. CRESCENT— Passed inward Oct. 3, S:2O
a. m. — Two' four masted schooners; 9:40 a. m..
one three masted schooner and one four masted
Outside port. Oct. 3. — Stmr Del Norte and stmr
Navarro on account of rough weather.
SOUTH BEND— Sailed Oct. 3. 11 a. m.— Stmr
Hoquiam, for San Pedro.
' Bor bound. Oct. 3 — Bktn Amazon, for Sydney:
stmrs Raymond and Claremont. for San Fran
cisco: stmr Hoquiam. for San Pedro.
SITKA — Arrived Oct. 3, 10 a. m. — Stmr North
land, from Valdez, to sail at 10 p. m. for
REDONDO BEACH— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr
James S. Higgins. from Fort Bragg; stmr Au
rella, from San Pedro; schr Azalea, from Eu
reka. .
Sailed Oct.* 3 — Stmr James S. Higgins, for San
FORT BRAGG — Arrived Oct. 3 — Stmr National
City, hence Oct. 2.
GRAYS HARBOR— Bar bound. Oct. 3-^-Stmrs
Centralia. ' Svea, Santa Barbara, for San Fran
cisco; schr ConietfSfor San Pedro; »chr Polaris,
for Antofagasta. r,
PORT SAN LUl.O— Sailed Oct. S. 7:30 a. m.—
Stmr Washtenaw, for San Francisco.
Arrived Oct. 3, 1 p. m. — Stmr Hornet, hence
Oct.; 1.
COOS BAY — Sailed Oct. 1. — Stmr Breakwater,
•for' Portland. \u25a0
-v EUREKA — Sailed Oct. 2. 7 a. m. — Stmr Acme,
for San Francisco. Oct. 3. 12 m. — Stmr State
,of California, for San Francisco.
Sailed Oct. 3 — Stmr Santa Clara, for San Fran
cisco." - •
Arrived Oct. 3. 6 a. m.— Stmrs North Fork.
laqua and Ravalll. hence Oct. 1; 7 a. m.. stmr
Despatch, hence Oct. 1. ;..• -
SAN PEDRO— Arrived Oct. 2— Stmr Melville
Dollar, from Guaymas; stmr Daisy Freeman,
hence Sept. 30; stmr Santa Rosa, from San
Diego; stmr Argyll, hence Sept. 30; stmr Samoa,
hence Sept. 28. - „
Sailed Oct. 2 — Stmr Alcatraz, for San Fran
Sailed Oct. 2. — Stmr Santa Rosa, for San
Francisco: stmr Argyll, for San Francisco.
ASTORlA— Arrived Oct. 3. 10 a. m.— Stmr
Xehaletn, hence Sept. stmr Carmel, hence
Sept. 30; 11 a. m., Br stmr Uganda, from Vic
toria, B. C.
HONOLULU— Arrived Oct. 3. 5:30 a. m.—
Stmr Manchuria. . hence Sept. 27: bark S. C.
Allen, from Fort Bragg; Br stmr Kilchattan,
from Norfolk. Va.
Arrived Oct. 3 — Schr Defender, from Aber
MANILA — Arrived Oct- I— Br stmr Indra,
from Philadelphia.
NEW YORK — Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Ancon.
from Colon. Oct. I—Br1 — Br stmr Capac, from
Guayaquil; Br stmr Coy a, from Callao.
Sailed Oct. I—Stmr1 — Stmr Massachusetts, for Colon.
PHILADELPHIA— SaiIed Oct. 2— Ship. John
Ena, for Saa Francisco.
SANTA ROSALIA— SaiIed Sept. 21— Schr J.
H. Lunsmann. for Wlllapa harbor! Sept. 26 —
Ger bark Goldbek, for Portland. Ore.
ACAPCLCO— SaiIed Oct. 2— Stmr City of
Panama, for San Francisco.
PUERTO MEXlCO— Arrived Sept. 30— Stmr
Califomlan, from New- York.
SALINA CRUZ— Arrived Sept. 30— Stmr Isth
mian, hence Sept. 21.
Sailed Oct. 1. — Ger stmr Osiris, for San Fran
SOUTHAMPTON— SaiIed Oct. 3— Stmr Presi
dent Lincoln, for New- York.
NEW YORK— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Minneapo
lis, from London; stmr Fursestia, from Glasgow;
stmr Moltke. from Genoa.
- Sailed Oct. 3 — Stmr Gcrmanla. for Marseilles.
BOSTON — Arrived Oct. 3 — Stmr Manltou, from
GLASGOW— Arrived Oct. 2— Stmr Caledonia,
from New York. Oct. I—Stmr1 — Stmr Carthaginian,
from Philadelphia.
GIBRALTAR— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Cretlc.
from New York, for Naples and Genoa; stmr
Prlnzess Irene, from Xe.w York.
CHRISTIANSAND— SaiIed Oct. 3— Stmr Tie
g*nd. for New York.
NAPLES — Arrived Oct. 2 — Stmr Hamburg,
from New York.
CHERBOURG— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Cincin
nati, from New York ; stmr Kronprtnz WUhelm,
from New York. \u25a0
Sailed Oct. 2— Stmr George Washington, for
New -York. «--~;
LIYERPOOL — Arrived Oct. 3 — Stmr Arabic,
from New York. \u25a0
. PLYMOUTH— Arrived Oct. 3— Stmr Kron
prlna Wilhelm, from New York. •
The steamer Shna Yak. which arrived at Moss
landing today from San Pedro, reports It sailed
from San Pedro Sept. 30. for San Francisco, with
schooner Annie M.. Campbell In \u25a0 tow. Experi
enced strong northwest wind, and. when off Port
Harford let go of schooner.- - \u25a0
', Per. Br stmr Bankdate — Had strong NW wind
and rough sea Oct. 2. ..-\u25a0\u25a0 .-\u25ba.;-;,»;:
Stmr Whlttler. on Oct. 2. 3:30 p. m., off
Pigeon point, with broken shaft, was pfcked up
by the \u25a0 steamer - Stanley Dollar,- which sailed
from San Francisco today for Ancon.' The Stan
ley Dollar, towed the. disabled stmr "Wblttier
to San Francisco and proceeded to sea.
• Per schr. J.D. Spreckels, from Squaw harbor,
at "San Francisco, Oct. • 3 — Oct. 2, 10 p. m..
while sailing i in . through the heads.^ went close
to Pebble beach,. near Lime point, with a strong
flood tide:' wind died out and had to let go an
chor within 100 yards of "beach at 10 p. m.; at
midnight got a light- breeze' from the northwest
and got \u25a0 vessel clear. <
The -steamer Gualala.- which arrived at San
Francisco yesterday," Oct.' 2, from Del Mar land
ing.'^ had -heavy weather on , voyage down.-* Be
tween .Stewarts point and Black point deck lash
ing carried away and lost overboard about 2.5C0
tlrs.--"-:-\ ••\u25a0 . \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0:.\u25a0 -';.'\u25a0 -. .:
KOBE. \OcU 3.— The stmr Siberia, from San
Francisco- Sept. < 13.» for • Hongkong, via ' Honolulu
and Yokohama, .was dn- collision here with the
Jap * stmr --Tomashlma - Mam. ; The . Siberia \u25a0 was
only v slightly damaged . and proceeded; . Toma
sblma Maru severely damaged.
At 1 and S p. ia.
14th and Valencia Streets.
100 head horses. 4 to. 7 years old*; 25 fcea.l.
weight 1.000 to 1.100: 25 head. I.ICO to 1.200; SO
head, 1.200 to 1,400. Also two fins tnray team*.
all gentle broke. This Is as fine a lot as ct<>?
came here. Suitable for all purpose*, suca *»
bakeries, bntehers. lanndrtes. grocers, etc. The^*
horses -wilt be guaranteed. Hor«ei are notr
ready for Inspection at onr aale* stable..
Two carloads Horses and Mares wfll be sold
at Duboce stables. 2C3-209 Valencia st.. MON..
Oct. 3. and THURS.. O<t. 8. 11 a. m.; also
Wagons and Harness. TeL Park 2723.
CLOCGH & BRODIE. Auctfoneem.
WEDNESDAY. Oct. 5. 11 a. m. No reserve.
35 htad of all purpose horses aad mares, wayona
and harnew. 557 4th st.. Oakland. Rain or ihiae.
Hall Association Approves the
Selection of Sixteenth and
Capp Streets
rg^g^TMTgT^ At the metlnsr Sat
* T **°^^^""^ urday night of the
" x^t§tf3^ > '" committee of 20
with the board of directors of the
labor council temple hall association
George W. Bell was chosen president
and A. J. Gallagher secretary. It was
decided to buy the site at Sixteenth
and Capp streets for the new labor
temple. Bonds will be offered for sale
for the building to be erected. It is
the intention of the committee In
charge to erect a class A structure.
Another meeting will be held Wednes
day night. October 12. at which tlm« .
the directors were Instructed to bring
in an approximate cost of the building
Members of electrical workers' union
No. 6 who wish to attend the Chutes'
entertainment tomorrow night can
obtain tickets free from the secretary.
J. HcGee will act as business agent
during the absence of Elken as dele
gate to the state federation of labor .
•• • •
President Edwards was in the chair
at the last meeting of hoisting en
gineers' union Xo. 59. One candidate x
was initiated. Much routine business
was passed upon. The usual Los An
geles assessment was paid. Business
was reported good.
• • •
The twenty-fifth anniversary ball of
bakers' union Xo. 24 will take place in
the Auditorium November 12. At Sat
urday night's meeting Edward Hoff
man was elected a member of the ex
ecutive board, vice John Zlpperle, re
signed. J; Zamford was elected dele
gate to the labor council and R. Win
ters was- chosen a trustee.
• • •
J. J. Freel of New York, interna
tional president of stereotypers' union;
General Secretary-Treasurer George
Williams and International Vice Pres
ident P. J. Clancy of Boston, the gen
eral'arbitration board, recently had a
conference with the publishers in re
gard to the New York wage scaJe for
stereotypers. The results reached will
be made known soon.
*• • .
An election will be held by mem
bers of typographical union No. 21
Wednesday. October 19. which will
bring out a big vote. The first propo
sition to be voted upon is the raising
of the salaries of the international
president and secretary-treasurer to
$3,000 each. Another proposition calls
for a flat per capita of $1 to cover va
rious international activities. A grad
uated burial benefit from $30 to $25i>.
according to length of membership, will
be al.so voted upon. The last propo
sition changes the present law requir
ing the agent for the union printers'
home to attend only one meeting of
the board of trustees during his term
of office.
• \u25a0 • • • ;'\u25a0
It is requested that all delegates to
the label section of the labor council
attend the meeting tomorrow night.
Important matters are to be considered.
\u25a0 : • . \u25a0• • •
Word comes- from Stockton that the
controversy in the building industry
which has been going on for three
months has at last been settled, and
the union carpenters went to work
yesterday morning.
• • *
A movement is on foot to unionize
the various cafeterias throughout, the'
city. The joint executive board of the
culinary crafts will take charge of the
matter. There will be a meeting of
the board tonight when the proposi
tion will be thoroughly discussed. It
is understood that A. C. Beck, secre
tary of waiters' union No. 30. will be
made president of the board.
x . • .
The Louisville convention of th«
international photo engravers* union
voted fall support to the Boston union,
now on strike. International President
Woll is in Boston, having charge of the
.•\u25a0 • •
A dance was given in San Jose Satur
day night by organized labor of Santa
Clara county, the proceeds to be used
to further the election of trades union
ists running for political office. The
affair was under the auspices of the
Union labor club of Santa Clara county.
An excellent program was arranged
by the following committee: W. G.
Mathewson, W. P. Carey. Fred Volkers,
J. Watson and George Moody. A num
ber of trades unionists from San Fran
cisco attended the function. Another
social dance for the same purpose will
be held in the San Jose Labor temple
October S.
Private Wire — Xe*r Tork. CUeax«
Western Union Cods
Slain Office, Mills Fld«-» San FraaeUfo
Branch OCJcei — Palace Hotel (mala
corridor), San Franrlaeo; Hotel Alexan-
dria, Lo« Angeles, Gal.
Correspondents^ — Harris, AVlnthrop Jt
Co., New York, Chicago, London aad
480 California St. Tel. Uonglam 24ST-
st. Franela Hotel. . Tel. Donjlas 3053
Members of New York Stock Eichan^ c
Pioneer Iloaae
Private Wire to Chicago
' and New York
R. E^ MriCAHT, ManagCT

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