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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 27, 1910, Image 63

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I COMMERCIAL NEWS 1
There •vp.t nr» business £i all !n turkeys. Game
fis Jn free supply, with prices easy for every
thing except cottontail rabbits.
Toultry (per dozen) — liens. $5<55.~>0 for small.
f«<5«.50 for larpe and SSfiilO for extra: youns
roosters. $R«il7: do extra. $7.50C|5.50: old rootst
ers. $sOrj..V>: fryers. $5©5.50: broilers. f:t.sO(fi4
for small and 54.30.1j5 for larse: ducks: $7<?rin:
piceons. [email protected]; s;iuabs. [email protected]; geese. $2.50
«3 per pair: lire *prinir turkeys. [email protected] per
lh: dressed turkeys, nominal.
Came (per dozen)— Mallard dnoks, $4ftifi: can
vasback. SMTiS: pprij:. JSftjS: teal. [email protected]:
widjreon. J^ftS.."^: sp<v>nbills. K.r>[email protected]; Kray
reese. 92..V>«i3: wh'.te peese. $1.50^2.50; brant,
S£@2; hare.^flQl.of); t-ottontail rabbits, ?3.
Dean* nnd Seed*
rinks and bayos are still higher and rery firm
et the advance. They are wanted for shipment.
Th* other beans nre steady.
Heans fper ctl)— Bayos. $4.00iff5.20; small
ttSStJUJSO'. l»n'e white. *[email protected]>: rink.
[email protected]: red. $5(35.^0: blackeye. [email protected];
lima. ?4.fiO<ai4.Kr.: red kidney*. [email protected]: cran
berry beans $S.s<V?|4.2."'': garranzas. $2.50(53.25:
horse beans. $1.7Tif<"£2.25.
Seefls— Brown tnnstard. 4*Je; yellow mustard.
: fiaxseed. 5(5? M4c: car.ary. 3fiJS?ic; alfalfa.
:*5JlOe: rape. [email protected]: timothy. SHsC; hemp. 2%
<•?:->: millet. 3c per lb.
Pried Peffs— Green. [email protected] per ctl;' Mies,
nominal. r •"•'_'
Flour nnd Varinaeeoun Good*
Fsrlrs^eoas «oods — Bnckwhe&t Hour. $4.20:
buckwheat flour.' Felf-raisinp. $5: buckwheat
rroatf.. $*\u25a0: corn meal, yellow $3. white $3 extra
cream yellow $3.25. . extra cream white $3.25:
corn- flour. $3: cracked wheat. $3.30: entire
wheat flour. fS.'2O; tarina. $3.60;- craham 6<*}T.
$S: bominy. larce $3. sma.ll $3. granulated $3;
oatmeal. $4.23; do proa ts. $4.25; pearl barley.
$4.2P: rice floor. .sfi: rolled oats. $4.25; rolled
wheats $3.3"; rye flour. $3.-25: rye. meal. $».l«;
splif'pea*. yell»w $n. rreen $fi.sO: extra cream
rolled -oat«. ISO lbs $7.50. 2 »0 lb sacks $7; J°ij£a
Cakes. IKO }b bhls $5.75. 2 9« lb sacks $.V2.i;
ro!le«J tvhc*t. 150' lb bbls $4.75." 275 lb sacks,
•-.""•. - H«r and Feedßtafh
* FfWtfc -Matrner & Miller say of hay:
v ".We ha vft received oa the San Francisco mar
ker dTjrinit the current week 31100 tons of hay.
which shows * decrease of about 25 per cent
frort last week* arrivals. ° • '
-"\u25a0lt li»s been » food -thins: for the market that
st-riT*l« of hay lisve decressed to such an extent,
for ibe reason that if the heavy shipments, naa
continued it probaUy would not have been pos
sible to have .naliWained the present prices.
Conditions lire, rer.yunsatlsfartory'.throoj;hoot the
trade.- for the. xeason that the demand here i»
rtfcifledl.v <*in'l.'«nd coQKi?nmcnts that have come.
In duritijr tbe last few works have been difficult
jo plare. with any satisfactory results to the
shippers. '• \u0084 ' .
"An occasional carload of faucy wheat
hay. or srn>tly fanry. red oat hay. will sell in a
rautll waj- at top prices.' but outside cf that the
entire -luarket is slow.* airrt prJces nre lower tn%n
they h/ive ber>n. No different state of nffalrs
<o«ld bffe been expected- under the present con
dition of trwd".' There has been very little hay
tent -forward on shippine orders.
••There has Uc-e n very little purchasing none
5n the criuntry lately, as conditions. In the San
rrnnrfsco and" OaVlan?! markets havp not wwa r
rarted dealers in psylrnr the- prevailing as.kine
prices -of the farmers. "Alfalfa hay appears to t-e
In a littTe 'better 'fr^or. and- sppnrentty there is a
Crmerifooe to the situation on tWs article. Straw
.continues noflecfd r.h'l dull.""
. Rran— fOO®3l.so per ton.
.' MiiJdlinsrs— ??.4©Sfl.sO per ten.
Shorts— ssl<aS2.so per ton. - i
T=ee«»sriiffs— Rolled barley, $21.5^^2..: rolled
*«ts for feed. 129tt31: mixed feed. $25©2<5 for it-.
eraeelots- linseed otVake merl. 20 tons $40. 10
tons $40.50, 5 tons $41. smaller V't* $41^": co
coannr cake or meal at mills. $25.5n in 20 and
\u25a03» end S2« in 5 ton. lots: iobMhs. $2»>.jO: rom
m"SI. $r,M5i3«: -cracked corn. $35<5 36: alfalfa
meal. • carload lots $17. jobl>il.= .sJß: .red star
. alfalfa mesl $18 In car lots. an<l- >19 Jobbins :
"Vo<j»»to. alfalfa meal. $17 In, car lot« and $1S
.iobblnr: Stockton mealfalfa. $17 in car lots and
SIS- jnbbins: Caproco ollcatee lne^i. $sfi.r>o per
tbn:-calfalf». $13 in' car lots r.nd $20 jobbln?:.
, -nsy-Oniir.ary wheat. $»rrfl2..-)0:- choice.. $.13®
U: wheat. »nd-oet. $9011.50. tain" oat, $*©
*11 -Vn vMiintcer wild -oat. $*'?!>: alfalfa, [email protected]
• ll:"-*to/»k liay. S-i.r.OfiS.nO per ton. -.
Straw — CJgoCic per |)ale.
' ' ' Hi4ie«. Tallow,. AVool and Hop«
\u25a0<:<»v«irn! deßcription? of tho sprl.ne clip of troM
ar.-> lower. - There is n«t ttni<"b Fpricp wool l»Tt.
Vi^rpt m dttpring lots fere »nd there. Fall clips
are- uDctanged. Tbe market continues dull and
Testnr*l^s*.
' ni<ip* — Culln and branrts *ell »hont *j<?lc
arsier <jact!>tlonc: heary salted «t»?r*. 10e; licht
rredinra. flp-: lljtbt. BV>«*: cowhides, S\ic; Mites.
7c: stlted kip. 50c; faUed veal. i5Uc; sflted
calf. iW": dry h'dw. ISc: dry salt hide*. 12c:
<?rr klr>. *:7c; <?ry. calf. 22c: fchfiep^Uinß. ' shear-
Mr?* 25(?j 41V each: fhort \u25a0wool. 40*j;70c; medium.
7^<s**V: Icnif wool. «V6isl.2"; Umbs. 20Q50C:
sfilt. $2.25*93 for lTirce and *t..M»<S2
for rnp<lljrra. 7.V<3sl for nmsll and 2r>fiTsoc fcr
/•oUf: hoTufWl**, <lrr. »2(52.25 forlatife and $1.25
f-12 for medium. MVfiJsl for mal| and 25Q.V>c
f^r colts: poatfkfns. -prin>« . siiroras. 7r>r«7'sl;
1 ;>:w hair sr>s:s, 30<g40e; medium. [email protected];
rmaTl. s<glSc " • \u25a0
' - TaJ]ow-rNo. 1 rendered. 5>[email protected]»4c; Xo. 2. 4<SS
Be: 2 ( 5?2*4c ' \u25a0'. _
WooJ — Sprics clip. San Joaonin. t»*t'*' staple.
P'SIV; drt. « mootho. 7Q11: Hnmboldt ard.Men
ri'v'no. iK^J^cr Nevada. 12«?14c p«T IS.
Ttll o'ip— Mrmr.tasn free. O(<? Ho:, northern end
\u25bca'!ey. 7010 c: San Joannln fall l»mb*. '©10c;
6n <*.etectiTe and he«rr. 5>57c per Ib.
1 Hops— Crop of 1910. 12»J<?n%c per IV.
General Merrliandine
, P.ajrS-UJraJn bars. JS^ie »pot and «ii«s6^C 1911
rt*!iT«TT: Pan Quentin bar*. R%iej \u25a0wool bair«,
27 i^ r for 3*i 1b *nd 29% c for 4 lb: fleece twine,
76- r*r lb.
Coal— PeonsylTania, ant'arnc!f<>; eejr. $16 per
ton: Wpllinrt«n. $9; New Wellington. $I>: Coos
ff>sir. $7: Anstraliati hoone — Richromid. etc.. $9;
P»;iw Main. $9: Stanford Richmond. $9; Cnm
- berland. $15 in bnlt and $1fi.50 !n 6aefc«: Welsh
enrbrarHe. $15; coke. $16 per ton in bulk and
$17 1n saclca.
t . o*l Oil. Gasoline. *>tc— Water white. Iron
barrels or crnmc. Sc: 150 <sejrree oil, iron barrela
rtr drcm«. -9>4c: cpeeial do. l^c: pearl oil In
\u25a0rf'afe*. IV;. astral. 15c: star. 15e: ertra star.
:2*v-; Elaine. 25>4c: eocene. l?5c: red crown and
motor jrasoiine. Jn topllr 17c. in canes 24c: enjrine
\u25a0^'atiUate. in drcm* 7^c. cases 7c more: 86 de
,KT** rancMne. In bulk 3Oc. In cases S7^c: var
?r!sb makers' and painters' naphtha, in bulk 15e,
la eases 22-£e.
Oil— Qootatlens are for barrels. Unseed. $1.11
.T»*r ralkm for boiled and $1.O» for raw. cases 5c
•teore: castor oil in cases. No. 1. 71c: Baker's
AA. $1.37(f?3.19; China nnt, cases. RSQ7SC per
\u25a0wU<w« cocos«nt oil. -In barrels, ROOST.HC for
XXX. 77J4^Klc for Ko. 1 and 75fi?7S>,' a c for No.
2- aecorrfiar to onantltr: extra bleached winter
rperm r'.L fiV; natnral winter eperm oil. W»c:
Batata! whale oil. r,sc: pTire l«rd oil. $1: winter
-strainpd l»rd ofl. &0c; pure neatsfnot oll.'KSc: No.
1 B»atsfoot oil. file; bTrins: oil. salmon oil,
f-r>-- t^>l!»n flch <-.ii. S«c: paint oil. 45c. .
T<:nM»nt'i<» — ITLOS •'^r pallon In eases and Ssc
1n >i>T'k '''rurrs and ir"T tiarrels
Rosin— X. *J> SO: F. S3.ST.: ft. ta.45; H. *9.50:
T. rfl.r.s: K. $9.W;'WG. $10.40; WW. $10.70 per
\,,r'*l nf 2Sft lbs.
Red and White r.ead— Red. *i£<Si9c: white,
RKFINKP FfOAIt MARKET
TV* Wf>s«prn supar rrflnins: company quotes as
TnrUmi, terms net cash: S^ndsrd. die (rr«nn-
IstMi. .•;<•; standard coan=e. rrantilated. T>c: fniit
rr*mlat*d. sc; oat loaf, hi barrels only. 7c:
. n A X crjrtal domtnos. 5 lb cartons In case*.
I Re; do In 2 lb cartons in enses. S.SOc: monarch
' b»r. 5.55 cl teWots. In half barrels. -VSAc; do In
\u25a0"T. \h box« 5 7.V- cube* and A crushed. K.SSc:
T!T-.»inrch. nowflered. 5.10 c: XXXK powdered.
R.JOe: caidr crannlated. 5.10 c; A.
\u25a0R-: confectioners* crystals. 5.10ej extra Cie
rr«nfllated. 4,SOc; casmoiia A. 4-.CO?: extra C.
<..W: rolden C. 4.40c:- I>. 4.3<V: barrels and
50 Jh ba^r« 10c. half MrreU ?se. bores M>c more
r»r 100 !!*« than for baps of 100 lb« net. B^r
*n 5.% and id lb tins *1 .70 more: In R and 10 Jh
, tlr.»j«2.r^ more rer ICO lbs than price for this
pr-*' Jn l«v» lb bstrs.
The California and na^aiian rnzar rfflnlns
coa:pan'«- «jnotes «c f<»]!otrs: Orsntilated basis.
f»<": "Rijrnide" bar. S.."V.c: novdered. T>.loc: A
crashed. r..2. r >c: b«nr. sc: C. ,A- 11. estra flae
srrainlsted. sc: coarse drr erttiulated. sc: eon
f~>rfouers' t A. sc; confectioners' cnstal. 5.10 c;
c'jbe*. r..2V»: bricks, half barrels. 5.50 c: bricks.
in ?S ib bo-ce*. 5.73 c: extra fine drr crann
• iatod HOO lh bars onlj». 4.SOc: excelsior A.
4»?nc: extra. C. 4.. r .Oc: srolden C. 4.40 c: rellow P.
4.30 c: ftit loaf, in barrels only. 7c: 11. & E.
crrstaj dornlnos. J> lb cartons In cases. Re: do
2'b oar*ons. in cases. S.WHr. Additional per 100
lbs: In bsrreis and TA Ih bass. 10c more: half
*n«rre'« t»Se more, boxes 50c more for all (rrade*.
Hit in as *nd 40 lb tins. $1.70 more; tn 10 Jb
tias. J2.53 K'»re. Minimnm order, carload weight.
V«mv York Produce
NrW YORK. Nov. 2fl.— PPtrn'Pum — Stoati.r.
IJ<-fino<l N<-vi- Vfirk. harrels. ?7.50: r«>an*d Now
York. Jiulk. 13-00; Philadelphia, barrel*. $7.40;
I'lillatiPlplila. fculV. ?S.J)O.
Wooi-^-QuJ^t. °i>r>ni*"Stie flowe. . 30e.
Surar* — Raw. Kti»a<ly. Muscovado. .R!> t»st.
n.4.1<-: c*>Titx!ft!CSl. -W lf*t. 3.n.V: niotasif"*
sneer. .*}» tp«t. .".jsu*: ' rpfmpd euirar, tttfart.f;
cnt loaf. 5.40 c: rnicheil. .".SOc; mold A. 4.Q.V;
ei:}+f. 4.X.V: XXXX twwd^red. 4.75e: powdered.
4.70 c; crannlatwi. 4.60 c; diamond A. 4.C,ftc: ron
fpctloners' A, 4.40 c; No. 1. 4.35r; No. 2, 4.20 c;
No. 3, 4.2.V: N«. 4. 4.20 c: No. 5, 4.15 c; No. 6,
4.1 Or: No. 7. 4.0>: No. B. 4c; Xo. 9. 3.95 c;
No. lrt :{.r»r^ : No. 11. 3.5.V; No. 12, 3.80 c; Xo.
J.".. 3.73 c: No. 14, 3.7.V.
Hi;Upr — Steady, unchanged.
<"h«>c«» — Steady, unchanged- JC*» exports.'
r.sgi — Ka«y. "fitatf. Penn«ylvania and neartiy
wblte fancy. 5(i(!7.5.V; do catb^red.
whitf-. '"SiQ4f>c; do hennery fancy. 40«f43e: fresh
rathi>re<l, extra fir*r*. 3305.V: do firsts, 30^,32c.
DRIED FRUITS
Hraporeted Apples — Firm: prices are In some
cute* nominal. '.Spot fancy. 11 Mi c: choice. 10*4 c;
r-ri:nr>. s<ftr»* 4 c; coreruon to fair. M/iSBVic
Prun<-s— Firm on report of a better export fie
mawl. quotation* rnnpiDjt from ftfixioisc for Cali
fornia j. up to 30-40*, and Shi&t'Xtc for Oregon*
frr>m m* to 30*. .^mN
Af-r.Vr.rs — FSrm: small offerings. Choice. 12%
Ol.V; cMra cboic*>, 13',[email protected]%c; fancy. IZ%&
14C , \u25a0 ' ' ' . • •\u25a0 - .*
r*-achc*— ln better demand; prices firm,
fhoico. 7&7«4c; extra choice. C€»S>!i>c; fancy,
7^<&Bc. .
Raisins— ln fair demand; market steady.
T.oo«f niiiKcatelK. s%*l'» I .'Jc; oliolce . to fancy
K>f>df'd. 6i<iSi7«Ac; seedless, [email protected]; London lay
trs, *$1.21)gK33."
rhl««naro Dairy Produce Market
CHICAGO. Nov. 20. — Bntter steady: eream
crk-*, 24'if30«.r; dairies. 23Q27C. K?gs casr:
receipts. 1.031 cases: at mark, cases Included,
U>«4<s22Vic: firsts. 2Sc: prime firsts, 30c. Cheese,
steady; daisies, Vm<%lo%c : twins. 14%@14He:
Yoang Americas, 15^4(gir>»4cJ longhorna.-IBH®
Lou Anßelcs Produce Market
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
LOS AXGELKS. Xot. 2C— Creamery butter
advsneed to 36V4c a pound on the produce ex
change icAay. Other jrrade » were .firm. Errs
were setady at prevailing prices, rhtk beans
advanced and the quotations on sweet potatoes
were raised. Tbe supply of sweet potatoes is
Ilpht. : --..;\u25a0-..
Receipts of produce today were: Eggs, fin
cases: butter. 17.450 pound?: cheese. 1.8C2
pounds; potatoes. 4.369 sacks; beans. 400 sacks;
onions. Ofio sucks: sweet potatoes, 200. sacks;
apples. 1,204 boxes.
Butter (per lb> — California creamery, extras.
36>-'.c; <10. firsts. 32% c: eooklnp. 25c:j ladle. 25c.
E"?gs (per doien> — I^ocal ranch, candled. ."i2c:
do. case count {buying priced. 4Sc: I eastern
fresh. SSc; eastern storajre. packed extra, 30
6 34c.
Cheese fper lh) — Northern fresh. lP^Cp; local.
ISc; Orecon daisy. iS^ic: eastern slnclel. 18«4c;
do, twlnr. ISct eastern daisies. lSHWlflo; lontc
horns. ll)(Q20c: eastern Cheddars. 10020 c; Im
r<orted Swiss. 32c; lack. 19c; domestic sw'ss.
23c: cream brick. 19<5:20e; llmburtrer. W32oc.
Beans <per ctl>— No. 1 pink. $5.50: No. I
limas, $5.2505.50: Xo. 1 Lady .- Washington.
$4.25: No. 1 small whites. $4.23; No. 1 black
eyes. $.7.7!>®6; No. 1 Carvanxas. $4..">[email protected]; No.
l" California lentils. $7.
Totatoes (per ctl)— Hishland. $1.40fiU.7.'.: Ne
va.l«s. $1.75fij1.55; Lompocs, [email protected]; . Salinas,
$i.<)o/a2.
Sweet Potatoes (per etl)^-Yellow. $1.23.
Knxtfni Livestock Mnrket
CIIIC\G<> Nov. W. — Cattle — Receipts esti
mated at I.o<V>; market stesdy.' Banres, $4.50®
7.3.* i: Texas steers. $4.20<^.V40: .western steers,
$4 2."»5i«.n0; stockers and feeders, $3.30<fi.1.7<>:
cows ami beifcrs, $2:20(gG.35; calves, [email protected]
Hops— Receipts estimated at IS.OrtO; market
stronc- to 5c up. Lleht. $fi.00<^7.05: mixed.
[email protected]^; heavy. [email protected]: ronsh. $G.f>S®
fi.SO; jrood to choice heavy. S6.ttVg7.ls; pig»,
$C.2r.«i6.8.": bulk of smiles. $6.5.'.<57.
Sheep — Receipts estimated at 3.000; market
stesdy. Native. $2.25fi?-4.10: western. ?2.M>(01
4.10: "yearlinps. $4.10(23.10: lambs, native, $4.25
(&6.40; western, $4.2.'>ft26.25.
KANSAS CITY
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 20. — Cattle — Receipts.
2.<Wl; market steady. Native steers. $4.75(9!
7.23; native cows and heifers. $2.80515.60: stock
ers and feeders. $3.50<53.25: htJls. $304.85:
cslvep. c western steers, [email protected];
western cows. $2.75(5 4.75.
Hops — Receipts. 3.000: market Be liisrher. Bulk
of sales. $«.G5<a7.10; heavy. ?7<57.10; packers
and butchers. $7(97.10: lieht. $r».B. r .(5;7.05.
Sheep— Receipts. 30ft; market steady. Muttons.
$3fii4; l«mbs. $4.50(5«: fed wethers and year
lines, [email protected]; fed western " ewes, $C.73(§;
SOUTn OMAHA
SOITFT OMAHA. Nov. 26.— Cattle— Receipts.
100; market steady. Native steers. $3.7508.25:
cows and heifers. $3c>i.*: western steers. $3.50(?t
.".75; ranre cows and heifers. 52.85«54.40: can
ners. $2.70«?3.40; stockers and feeders. $3.2.">(}g
3.40; calves. [email protected]; bulls, staps, etc..
$3.2.-16 4.03.
H<>«:s— Receipts. 4.500; market lOc hiirlier.
Heavy. $fi.70<ff,«.05: mixed. $fi.S3#r..OO; lieht.
Sn.nstf"; pigs, $(3&G.90; bulk of sales, $«[email protected]
6.9"..
Sheep— Receipts, 500; market steady. Year
limrs. $3.90®.".; wetherp. [email protected]; ewes,
$3(§3.30; lambs, $3.30® 6.60.
Portland Livestock Market
I'ORTL.VNI). Not. 2«.— Cattle— Receipts, none;
market steady. Steers, choice, $3.2505.05:
beef, medium. $4.30«|5: choice spaje<l heifersT
$4.7563: choice beef^ cows. $4.30(<X4.7r>: medium
cows. $?..50(Q4: common cows. [email protected]: bulls.
[email protected]; stasrs. $4f<|4.50; calves, lijrbt, [email protected]
7..Vt r heavy. $4<33.25.
Hoss— Receipts, none; msrket weak. Top,
$5.2.".e:R.30: medium. .«5«5.23.
Sheep— Receipts, none: market steady. ..Sheep.
b*ft. valley westhers. $3.2.'<33.50; fair to pood
wethers. $3(53.25: best yearllnsr. wethers. $4.75<a
5; best valley ewes. $3..y>'34: lambs, choice
mountain, $s. 7." <[}»>: choice valley, [email protected]
MISCELLANEOUS MARKETS
Cotton Mnrkct
NEW YORK. Nov. 2«.— r. P. Hutton & Co.'s
wire, says: • I TTi» cotton world, particularly the
sp»enlatlve. worM. ha s oenln OTerestimated the
crop..' Th<* spinner has faile«l to provide more
than momentary needs and mus.t now bppln to
pay any price the Termer demands. With Texas
already showing a t-layilinjr deficiency in winter
moisture and with boll weevil entr.enched In the
Mississippi valley ami moTine eastward ,V) miles
per year, hopes of larger crops arc more, of hope
man of jud)rm*>nt. <;overnmenf fisnireß ran not
be- so larjte as to force the sonth to sell the rem
nant of their crop, and micht be so small that
it would convince the spinner that he must im
mediately secure his supplies or close his mill.
The situation, statistically and financially, fs
more bullish than a year ajto. and when spin
ners and speculators discover the. situation It will
create a profound sensation In' the speculative
world. Next Monday will h> the first December
notice day. and it Is thought .probable that no-
Heps represontlnc from 75.000 to 100.000 bales
will he issued."
Spot closed «i»<et. 5 points up. Middling up
lands. 15.15 c; middling jrnlf. 15.40 c. Xo sales.
COTTON FUTURES. Year
OptloW - Open Iliffh T»w n^^e N0r.20 ago
January ... H.SO 14.M IT.ST» 14.00 14. 50 14. 5 ft
February- 15.01 15.00 .'
March 1J5.J3 15.10 IT.. in is. 17 15. ]« 14. R2
April 15.22 15.22
May .'. 15.25 15.35 15.24 15.33 15.30 14.!>fi
June. 15.2S 14.2«
July 15.21 15.30 15.21 15.28 15.25 14.J>rt
August ... 14. RS 14.01 14. R4 14.00 14.KJ* 14.23
September.. •. . 13. 0S
October 1 2 5S
November . 14.K!> 14. 50 14. K0 14. 57 14. »O ..
December . 14. 8« 14.00 14. R."> 14. R3 14. 81 14. .1S
. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 20.— Cotton— Middling,
15?« c.
Sf. Lonlft AVOOI Mnrko<
ST. l/>rif?. Nor. 20.— Market unchanged. Me
dium rrades combing and clothlnjr. 23«AW24<':
lipht fine. 20® 22c; heavy line. iri^l7c; tub
washed, 2<i<32.'sc.
London Wool Snlc.or
LONOON. Nov. 2fi. — A pood selection nmounl
ing- to 14.543 bales was offered at the wool auc
tion sale today. The attendance was larce. and
flw jrrades bronsrht out spirited competition, with
prices In buyers' favor. The Ifome trade oper
ated freely in crossbred.".'
>>w York Coffee Market
COFFER FUTURES
Option — Open. Hijrh. Low. Close.
January 10.45 c 10.45 c 10.45 c 10.4Rc
Fehmnry 10.45 c
March '..10..TJ>c 10.43 c 10. .-. Pc 10.42 c
April 10.40 c 10.40 c 10.40 c 10.42 c
May 10.33 c 10.40 c 10.3nc 10.42 c
June ' 10.40 c
July 10.3.1 c 10. 3Rc 10.35 c 10.35 c
Aucnst 10.31 c 10.31e 10.31 c 10.35 c
September ...10. 20c in. 32c 10.2f1c 10.32 c
Octob-r 10.17 c 10.17 c. 10.17 c 10.20 c
November 10.50 c
December 10.40 c 10.50 c 10.40 c 10.00 c
Sales, 30,000 bags.
Xerr York Metal Market
NEW YORK, Not. 2ft. — The. metal markets!
were dull and nominally unchanged in the ab
sence of exchnnees.
Tin— 27.30(337.0rtc. J —
hake copper — 136? 13.25 c: electrolytic. 12.57&@
13c; casting. 12.<V)fi|1 2.75c.
Iron — Steady.
. ,~ . .
IVn^al Store*— Tnrpentln** nnd tin*. ln
-SAVANNAH. <Jn.. Not. 2rt— Turpentine— Firm
at 75c. Kales. 2.51; receipts, I.uCO; shipments,
00: stocks. 15.452.
Rosin— Firm. Sales. 2,251; receipts, 4.1570;
shipments, 2.fi50; stocks. 52.G45. Quote: R,
$5.«0: n. $5.<i5: E. $5.70: F. $5.75; (i. $5.80;
n. $5.R5: 1. $0.10: K. $0.43; M, $0.70; N, $7.10-
WG, $7.45; WW,. 57..">.
Cincinnati Hill
The quiet work of exploiting- the Cin
cinnati Hill.mine that has been carried
on under the direction of the manage
ment of the North Star company, has
revealed some interesting Information,
although the company-has not made
any public announcement of the fact. It
has been learned that the ledere has
been encountered and that assays of
the ore show that there is none of it
that will sro less than from $12 to $15
a ton. which is much higher grade than
the ore in the North Star, which aver
ages about $12 a ton; and allows a
handsome profit even at that ,-fbsrure.
The Cincinnati Hill was worked In
early days-and was a. good producer,
but, like all other claims, had a hard
pan that required money to penetrate.
Now that sufficient capital has been ap
propriated for the purpose'of develop
ing the claim, it is destined to be'one
of the Jargest properties of this dis
trict.
It is interesting: to know that the
North Star company owns about two
square miles of this township, to say
nothing of the mineral rights that are
owned even under the business houses
of the city. Their, properties ' are all
in excellent condition, and the. last re
port of the superintendent was to 'the
effect that sufficient ore had been
blocked out to keep the central shaft in
operation for the next 15 years. .
The same degree of success has not
followed the Sultana company. A few
years a gß about- SIOO,OOO was spenf-4n
Improving, this property and sinking; a
new shaft, but recently the company
has been retrenching, and' it now de
velops thatunleas. something is struck
\u25a0within a short; time there will have -to
be still further, curtailment, and many
miners will be laid off.- — Sacramento
Union. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0"\u25a0•". '. \u25a0'-. - : ; *-. ,/ . .'\u25a0..;..\u25a0
CASES FOE JUVENILE COUHT— TIie San Fran
cisco Society for the -Prevention of Cruelty, to
< < hildrr>ii will . have . 13 new caces '\u25a0 of . nejrlect
and crnelty to rhildren.to present to the JDTe
nile court Mondcy afternoon. \-
THE SAN FRANCISCO GAEIJ; SIJ^I)A¥;-;^(WE^rBER 27. 1910.
FINE STRIKES OF ORE IN
THREE CALIFORNIA MINES
Red Ledge, Red Star arid Humboldt County Properties Yield Rich
Roqk, and Empire Mineils Paying W.; : B.'- Bourn- slio(X)*a Day
An unusual number of flattering reports from the mines were received last week. There were fine strikes
of ore in the Red Ledge mine of Washington, the Red Star of .Alleghany district, and in Humboldt county.
The Empire mine is said to be paying W.B. Bourn; its owner. $1,000 a day. . . __..
The Highland mine in Siskiyou-county is reported sold f0r, 5200,000.
The Nevada mines are reported in excellent -condition and the leading properties are turning out their
usual quantities of valuable ore with uninterrupted regularity. • •\u25a0.•.-• 'i ;
CALIFORNIA
-\u2666— — : — — *_ i.
Highland Mine Sold
YREKA, Nov. 18— The sale of th«»
Highland mine in this, county was
closed yesterday, and a deed to
Herman Mattern of- Ashland, - Ore.,
has been placed on . record. The
consideration was $200,000, of which
$25,000 was paid 90 flayg ago, and the
balance of $175,000 was paid through
the Siskij'ou County bank on the de
livery, of the deed.* Mr. Mattern repre
sents a syndicate of Hague, Holland,
capitalists. The former owners of the
mine were George A. Tebtre. R. S. Tay
lor, J. M. Tethrow, J.-M. O'Neill and
the late George D. Butler.
The sale of this mine will, without
doubt, mean much for the mining de
velopment of this oounty, as the cap
italists'of Hague have made a reputa
tion for their selection of the most
promising mining fields of the world
for their operations. — Sacramento
Union.
Greenhorn Creek Bonded
Claude E. Gillis, representing inter
ested parties, has succeeded" In bond
ing .Greenhorn creek and "tributary
ground from the county road to the
city dam, to a Bakersfield syndicate,
which, is already operating dredging
properties in various sections of the
state. The sale price of the property
is $50,000.
Drills will at once be put to work on
the ground and the property will be
thoroughly prospected before Christ
mas. The property is known to be
rich and should pay. handsomely as a
dredging proposition. With the sale
of this property and the Highland mine
at good figures, and other deals all but
consummated, the mining industry is
looking up. and Siskiyou will come
into her own as a gold producing coun
try second to none.— Yreka Journal.
Grover-Murphy Bought •
The ownership of the Grover-Mur
phy quartz mine in the old Hirschman
diggings, west of this city, has passed
from the original owners to the Hono
lulu company, which has been operat
ing it for the last two years. The
operating company has made the final
payment on the mine, the money being
paid over by Dr. S. D. Gynlais Walters,
who came here from Honolulu for this
purpose. Those .who owned the mine
fre Newton F. Grover. Mrs. K. M. Wil
iamson', Frank Van Worter and W. F.
Murphy. All, with the exception of
Van Worter. are residents of Nevada
City.
The- company lias equipped the
Grover-Murphy with an adequate
hoisting.and pumping plant, including
an air compressor, and machine drills,
besides Kinking an Incline shaft 350
feet. A drift has been run north 400
feet on the vein, showing a good chute
of ore. ,
The purchase price was $20,000.
The company is also interested in
other mines in this district, one of
which is the Norton in Willow valley,
which is being worked under the man
agement of J. M. Fly { The Hawaii
people are much impressed with the
possibilities of the district, as is shown
by the investments they have made.
BfeßldeF purchasing the Grover-Murphy
they have expended over $30,000 in
opening up the property. Aft soon as
water for power can be obtained they
will operate more extensively at the
Norton. — Grass Valley Union.
Red Ledge Ore
Word comes from Washington to the
effect that the richest and most ex
tensive strike yet made in the famous
Red Ledge mine, two miles this side of
Washington, occurred there a few days
ago. The Red Ledge is being worked
by the Williamson brothers and Clyde
Cole, who own the property. >
The owners brought to Washington
a large box full of specimens that
have attracted much attention. The
ore is as beautiful as any ever seen in
this part of the state.
It was ip the lower tunnel that the
big find was made and it has been
holding out ever since. Not only in
the lower tunnel has the rich bonanza
conift -in. but a fine showing is also
made In the upper tunnel, where not
so much work has been done. — Grass
Valley Union.
Shasta Copper Belt
The Balaklala smelter is operating
satisfactorily with the Cottrell fume,
controller,* and the device appears to
be completely successful. One furnace
is in operation, and it is ,-planned to
blow In the second within a short time.
The recent advance of copper is doing
much to encourage the company to
proceed along more comprehensive
lines, but it is hardly likely that the
third furnace will be utilized for some
time to come. The farmers appear to
be satisfied with the control of the
smoke, and the company does not ap
prehend further trouble from this
source. The . smelter; is. at present
handling considerable ore from the
Bully Hill.
The Mammoth copper., company is
operating three, furnaces' steadily and
handling a large quantity of ore. Sev
eral shipments of high grade sllicious
ore have been recently received from
Tonopah and other Nevada camps. The
company is vigorously conducting de
velopments, in its main properties and
the diamond drill is still in action on
the summit group. Developments con
tinue to progress at the Afterthoxight,
but no attempt is being made to in
augurate production. The Mountain
copper i 3 maintaining its customary
shipment of ore' to the , smelter at
Martinez.
Strike in Humboldt County
One of the most important mining
discoveries of recent years in this sec
tion of the state has just been reported
by W. E; Olnistead of this city in, the
form of gold deposits located near the
Trinity-Humboldt line, within about 50
miles of this city. The discovery has
just been made and Mr. Olmstead.' who
is the sole owner of the properties, is
now making arrangement to work his
holdings. : .
The new mine is located in the chan
nel of a prehistoric river now over 1,000
feet above the present bed of the Trin
ity river and its isolation, and rather
unexpected location account for the
fact that the deposit 1 has not lieretofore
been found out. Investigations and
prospecting carried on by the owner of
the mine show that the property is ex
ceedingly rich and it .is ; alalmed . that
a man with a pick and shovel can
realize as high as $20 a day from work
ing the property.* Thus It can be seen
that, the new mine compares favorably
with the famous strikes :of the early
Cays in the California mines.
Although it is. now: too late In the
season to open up the mine, next season
all will be in readiness to. commence
operations with a head of 1.500 Inches
of. water, and ;with a large , crew great
results are promised. — Humblodt Times.
Red Star Strike
The strike made'in therßed Star mine
yesterday is < said .to be the. richest
made in the Alleghany district. The
owners of adjoining claims; are; holding
their, properties at fabulous prices and
if they can' prove' their 1 mines are on
an -extension : of ' the Tightnerv. vein,
which it is. supposed was encountered
yesterday in the Red Star, they will get
their prices. ' \u25a0> : f ' '<*;;.
It is reported that the strike is richer
than that made in the Tlghtner mine,
from which several million dollars were
taken. The - ledge ; at th c ; Red Star has
been cut through to a, width of^slx'feet
and" the opposite wall has; not "been
reached,. which shows conclusively that
the ledgers wider.. Messrs. ;Woodbury
and pugan, 1 who:. have a bond; on: the
mine, will; take out millions,. as a ledge
six- feet wide containing -such c rich \u25a0' ore
as was struck \u25a0 yesterday/ soon runs : into
the hundreds of thousands.i tThe r ore'.i«
so rich that it , has been .'deemed j neces
sary, to ; place t watchmen to > guards it.
.The owners .will; not, make -a y definite
statement as to the,value of the^quartz.
but the miners who were working in
the tunnel the: time of the strike
place the value per- ton in the thous
ands and declare that the quartz is
nearly all gold. - . •
This strike in the Red Star will prob
ably cause a rush of; prospectors to the
Alleghany district next spring-, as the
season is now too far advanced to per
mit of any work on the surface. • Jhe
snow falls to a great depthjin.the win
ter in this section 'and no prospector
would -care to. pay the great/ expense
of faking in ' provisions to carry Him
through the winter.
The excitement in this . town still
continues and the only topic is the
strike in the- Red Star and the proba
bility of other strikes being made in
mines on the same vein.— -Sacramento
Union.
Bunker Hill
The monthly cleanup fell somewhat
short of the usual yield owing to the
fact that the large bodies of ore taken
out in development work had to be
disposed of. It was slightly below the
average grade of rock crushed former
ly, but still good milling rock, and the
only wayto dispose of it was to keep
the mill going on it, and this course
still left a large accumulation of ore
that the 20 stamp mill was unable to
handle. There is ample ore being taken
out at present. in the prosecution of.
development work only to keep 40
stamps going. The yield last month
was under $20,000. The regular divi
dend of 5 cents per share was paid on
the 15th. ?\u25a0 \u25a0 . ,
The 1950 level continues to open up
in fine shape. The drift has penetrated
the v ledge a distance of 500 feet, and
the ore at the breast is almost identical
in grade with that encountered.in-the
1750 level. It gives every promise of
beingv equal both in size and richness
to that in the level above. \u25a0»\u25a0-
The addition of 20 stamps to the mill
is making satisfactory progress. The
building was being inclosed with gal
vanized iron the first of the week. The
batteries are ready to be put in pjace.
and all other machinery will be ready
as soon as needed. It is expected to
have the 40 stamps dropping some time
in January; — Amador Ledger.
Lightner Aline , . ;
The three compartment shaft^at the
Lightner mine has now reached the
depth of about So feet. , The „ cement
beds for the air compressor and the
hoist are also completed. The com
pressor is now in position and it is ex
pected that it will /he in operation
within a week or 10 days. The build
ing for the compressor and hoist is up
and completed, -with the exception of, a
portion of the roof. The cement bed
for the 150 horse power electric motor,
with which to operate the hoist, will
be completed within the next week. At
the present the 100 foot tunnel is fin
ished to the point where the rock
breaker will stand in front of the gal
lows frame, from which peint the rock
will be carried by tramcar 600 feet to
the 60 stampmill. The track is also
finished the entire distance. Besides
the above work, a temporary hoist and
a 40 foot gallows frame have been
built. .
It will only be a short- time now
until the 60 stamp mill wIII t> e work
ing steadily, which will t mean em
ployment for about 125 men, with an
additional payroll of $126,000 . yearly
added to Angels Camp. That the
Lightner is a good producer has been
proved during the last 10 years. — An
gels Camp Record.
Irelan Group "
George 'Hegarty. superintendent •of
the Ifelan group of mines at Alleghany
and the Twin, Sisters mine at Snow
Point, came down from the property a
few days ago for the purpose of con
sulting with: Fred Clark, the bondee.
As a result of the visjt of Clark to
Nevada City substantial improvements
at the Trelan group are looked for. in
the near future. -
Hegarty stated this morning that
things were progressing splendidly at
the Irelan group. He has had a crew
of men doing development work all
summer and the outlook is better now
than at any time since he assumed the
management of the property. The
mines have been . worked extensively
in the past and have been good pro
ducers. Those who know the property
say it is among the most promising in
the Alleghany district.
Superintendent Hegarty has teams
busy hauling in provisions and sup
plies for the men during the long win
ter months. It is his intention to keep
things moving throughout the winter,
and when spring comes the property
will* be in fine shape. — Nevada City
Transcript. .
Mollie Gibson Group
Brinton Gregory, a Denver attorney,
was at Big Pine last week on an in
spection trip to the Mollie Gibson group
of mines. These are being developed
by the Mollie Gibson Al. & M. company,
of which Gregory is president.'.
The property comprises 16 claims in
the "\Vhite mountains north of ,the Big
Piire-Deep' Springs toll road and about
50 miles southwest of Goldfield. v Some
rich ore has been -found in the small
amount of work already done, Denver
assays running as high as $301.09 gold,
in one instance, and 6DB ounces of silver
in another. " '\u25a0:
\u25a0We are informed/" that the company
intends to develop its property, and that
it .has men now at work.— -Inyo Regis
ter.
SoAithern Belle Bonded
The Southern Belle mine is, to resume
active operations shortly, as the result
of a bond secured by R. R. Hilt of Nevr
York. , M
A B. \u25a0\u25a0• Vandercook, \u25a0' former superin
tendent is again to take charge of de
velopment. He is expected to arrive at
the mine this week, accompanied by a
number of the parties who are inter
ested - \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 ' • \u25a0
The • sulphide body on the New Yea'
claim will probablybe the scene of. the
first and main work.-«-Inyo Register.
Ville- Real Mines
W - W i Watterson and "W. G,-., Scott
visited the new silver-lead strike seven
miles north of Darwin last week. Scott
pronounces it one of the finest looking
prospects he has ever' seen. \u25a0 \\ ,^
The property is known as the \ille
Real and < a company of that name
owns it. It was found recently by D.
F. Shiveley. \u25a0 \u25a0\u25a0•. "--'•\u25a0 ,-r , -'\u25a0-'.
Specimens of the r ore assay \u0084.60 per
cent lead and 70 ounces silver, and are
presumably but fair samples- of what
is being taken out. The newness ;of
the find has not. given time for much
development: as yet. The owners ask
for no^ increase in ore: or values; if . it
keeps '-on "with ; depth , as it is in ' the
surface workings it ; means: fortunes.
The ledge Isimuch wider than the 10
foot hole that has been dug in at, and
uniform in character. .Working at
present- is but little more than-quarry
ing -out ore, ':~a shipment. of which*will
be made'this month. ' > V -
-The Ville -Real mines— they seem : to'
have almost reached - that \u25a0 stage with
out being merely prospects — are?, said
to; be'in line between' the 1 Oarwin and
Cerro Gordo:* properties v of productive
history. » Granting. that a great > belt of
silver-lead] connects, the ? old : camps, >the
great of -: for mer-: times r. may
easily'ibei duplicated by that section. —
Inyo Register. \ *' 7 \u25a0''''\u25a0':
CoaniMine
iln a quiet way some extensive work
is L going 1 on at the: Coan mine, near
Indian^ Flat;: C. D.v McGonigalr: recent
ly secured ; a bond \u25a0on the property ; f rom
Thomas ; Coan,;and' since he^ took; hold
a great .amount of improvement *; work
hasibeen .accomplished. f No* less »< than
50,000 s feet •of lumber,- has ; been • hauled
onsthe ground,\whlle> the t new: hoisting
works; are completed. 7. A new
gallows j,frame \u25a0=: has -' been' erected.; be
sides installing ? suitable . hoisting < and
pumpingmachinery.^ 77 : . , , :
./McGonigalv;has weight men 'employed
and: theyi are^ rushing ? the job of /get
ting* ready 5 before' winter^sets 1 . in.^A
reservoir has .been excavated.'- I:soo' feet
of ditch built and 1.000 feet of pipe
laid, so = that water power is now avail
able.
Lumber for a new 10 stamp mill
is also "on the scene, as well as the
machinery for -the mill, and it will be
rushed: to completion as * rapidly as
possible. " „
A new two compartment iflcllne shaft
has been started and is down about
10 feet.- It will be sunk with all haste
and will cut the vein at a depth of
about 100- feet, when v drifts *will -be
run both ways on the vein. >
Several shafts have been sunk, on
the Coan mine, and it has been deter
mined that it will prove a paying
property." The ledge is from. 10 to 18
feet in width, of good millinff ore. One
shaft is down 75 feet and drifts have
been run both ways on the vein, with
good results. —Nevada City Transcript.
Morning Star
\u25a0A company of : Berkeley capitalists'
have secured a bond on the Morning
Star mine at Badger Hill and are
making preparations to work the prop
erty on a systematic ; scale. Th,e Morn
ing Star Is owned by John Curnow of
Cherokee and others and is considered
one of the best prospects in that part
of-- the county;-;
Andrew of Berkeley is \u25a0/ at
Badger Hill and will have charge of
the reopening of the mine. Wood i 3
now being secured and the hoisting
and pumping plant "being overhauled.
It will bebut a matter of a short time
before the pumps are started and the
mine will be pumped out in short
order. , . .
The shaft on the Morning Star is
down about 190 feet and some rich
ore has been taken out at different
times in the upper levels. It is the
Intention of the new company to sink
the shaft just as soon as \£he mine is
free of water. Miners contend that
with depth the property will develop
into something real good. Besides hav
ing a competent hoisting and pumping
plantr there is a modern 10 stamp mill
on the mine.— Nevada City Transcript.
Amethyst Ledge ; ;
We understand that an excellent
showing has been made in the Ame
thyst shaft at Forest. The ledge has
widened out to a -good four feet and
contains both free gold and rich ar
senical sulphurites. The property Is
owned by the So.uth Fork mining com
pany and is being developed under bond
by Sol Camp and associates. — Downie
ville Messenger.
<•--— : : : ->
NEVADA
\u25a0\u2666— :—;: — ; ;; — — — : — ;
New Pioche Company
With the final payment being made
this week of the original purchase
price of $470,000, the Pioche Consoli
dated mining and reduction company
winds up its business and passes ;into
history/and in its place looms . up big
nnd promising the Consolidated Pioche
Mines company, taking in not only the
old Pioche company, but much of- the
Ohio-Kentucky and the Nevada-Utah's
most productive territory. - \u25a0
The Pioche Consolidated was organ
ized nearly 30 years ago. and was the
first great merger proposition in the
famous old camp. It took in such
properties as the Day mine. Raymond-
Ely, Meadow Valley, Washington, Cre
ole,- Half Moon and other well known
properties located over in the Day dis
trict and in the town proper. It em
braced some 50 claims, covering the
richest territory In the district, and
was capitalized for the enormous sum
of $20. 000,000. :
Things went on swimmingly with
the old- Pioche Consolidated while sil
ver was at its zenith, above the $1
mark, but when It dropped to S4 cents
or less the company began to lose
ground. Finally it resulted in the in
corporation of the Nevada-Utah, which
took an option on the property. In
1907 the new company secured deed
for the-sum of $470,000. the last pay
ment of which President Thomas J.
Osborne of the Consolidated Ik now
making to the original stock, holders.
As Osborne puts it: •
"This .winds up the old Pioche Con
solidated, and in its shoes now stands
the rejuvenated Nevada-Utah and the'
Consolidated Pioche mines company."
; Woolley, the new president of the
Nevada-Utah, was astonished at, the
amount of milling and high class ore
he found in sight on his recent visit
to the properties, and. after, his hur
ried inspection and when about to
start east, declared that he would
start an active development campaign
at once 'on the property.— Salt Lake
Record. .
Nevada Hills Ore Bodies
•E. N. Skinner, engineer for Thomp
son, Tcrwle & Co., after a recent visit to
the Nevada. Hills property in the
county of Churchill, Nevada, says:
"The big ore shoot on the 470 foot
lever is opened for 139 feet, with the
face still in ore. For a distance of 120
feet the ore averages 5% f«et wide,
going $119 per ton, while for the entire
180 feet the average was better than
$100 per.- ton. Crosscuts indicate that
the ore body is 10 feet wide. The next
level below should cut the ore shoot
within three months, while the next
level above is SO feet in. the ore shoot,
with ore averaging $50 to $60 per ton.
Crosscuts here indicate the ore body to
be-14 feet wide. The drift on the 470
foot level is advancing at the rate of
2*4 feet per day. The last car of ore
shipped by the Nevada Hills company
netted better. than $190 \u25a0 per. ton. \u25a0 I un
derstood that in addition to the big
bonanza shoot the Nevada Hills claim
has ,$700,000 in milling ore. and the
Fairview claim has $300,000 gross
values.— Goldfield News.
Florence Prospects
Affairs are moving along smoothly at
the Florence mine, mine and mill work-
Ing in unison in the production and
treatment of about 150 tons^oforeoer
day. It is difficult to predict when the
company will again go on a -regular
dividend paying, basis, but it seems
probable' that there will be something
forthcoming for stock holders within
the next six months, and when-divi
dends get; started .again it is "«»\u25a0 " n "
reasonable to anticipate that the mine
will be able to furnish regular.quar
terly disbursements for a considerable
Period of time.— Goldfield Tribune.
National Mines Output ;
: National mines company^ this week
sent down- another shipment or bullion
from the. property amounting . to $60.
000 according to M. J. Mooney. assayer
'^o'n 18 the nr 2^ y of : this I \u25a0 month- said
Moonev "the Inline sent out another
lot amounting to $85,000/ The'total
bullion shipments vfrom, the. mine for
th\s month should reach $300,000. -Last
month it was $250,000. ' *' \u25a0
"The high grade is now coming out
of the 525 level. To show the charac
ter of the ore, I might stateithat; re-,
centlv' 2.400 pounds- of "ore was taken
out' which, when, made' Into bullion.
shoWed^a Valuation; of v $60,000. ; : .The
company is making; 80 per cent .profit
on all ores taken ; out and handled.
There -is - a great deal of second : class
ore on the dump. This second class
runs from ?50 to. $1,000 a ton."—Gold
f.eld;News. \u25a0;/;,. •" :/ v.v '. '-V- \u25a0
World's Copper Output .
According -to the London; Times,- the
world's production of copper in
amounted tO 839.255; tons, : an Increase
of 'l4 945 tons over; the: output of 1908.
The \u25a0 gross value of the - metal
turned = out ~. was ; $297,000,000. } The . most
notable- increasesVin ' production were
those of (67,000tons:inthe mines of the
United States : and of 16,250. t0ns in the
Mexican > mines. ' these - two countries
being thus' responsible?, for nearly the
whole of the netigain , in? the produc
tion =5 of 909. :•: • Decreases ;• are ; recorded
in the output' of .seven* of ,the world's
copper.Jmining^countries and i districts,
thelargest ? of these being, the decrease
of^s,loo; tons'fin- the output- of; the, Aus-_
tralasian"- mines -and ."of "4,465 tons in
the: case, of Canada- '
CARPENTERS CAST
VOTE FOR OFFICERS
Insurgent in Labor Ranks Has
~ Large Following Through
out Country
O. M. BOYLE
. - The 200,000 mem
t T^Muy;^ bers of the united
7 S>^5235 : 3SS©-'^ . brotherhood of car
penters and joiners have been votlner
the last week for general officers and
the result will not be known for sev
eral days. William D. Huber, the pres
ident, is at the* head of what is known
as the "regulars." while William G.
Schardt, his opponent, is termed the
"insurgent." ' Schardt is chairman of
the generaPexecutive board and has a
large following in certain sections of
the -country. On the Pacific coast he
will receive a comparatively small vote,
but he is making a determined fight In
the -east and there are some members
who think he may beat Huber for the
presidency. His long connection with
the brotherhood in the capacity of
chairman of the general executive
board and as an international organ
izer has made him a strong candidate
for the head of x the brotherhood. In
addition- Schardt has served several
years as president of the Chicago fed
eration of labor and in many other ca
pacities has been prominent in labor
circles. He is credited with having
had much to do in erecting the hand
some headquarters building in Indiana
polls. '
On the Schardt ticket is John Wal
quist for member of the executive
board, and it is said he will add
strength to the ticket. Another candi
date who will help the so called "in
surgents" is Charles H. Bausher of
New York. He is seeking re-election
on the executive board. Peter Mc-
Laughlin, secretary of the Philadelphia
union, is also claimed as an "Insur
gent."
. William D. Huber has been president
since 1898, when he was advanced from
vice president to fill the unexplred term
of President Williams. In 1900 Huber
was elected president and re-elected at
the Atlanta and Milwaukee conven
tions in 1902 and 1904. The Milwau
kee convention adopted the referendum
as the means of 1 electing- general of
ficers, and Mr. Huber was re-elected by
the membership in 1906 and 1908. At
the last election his margin was not
large. . His friends claim he has a
hard battle on his hands, but believe
he will pull through.'
Frank Holt, at one time an officer
in cooks* union and an international
organizer, is sick In the city and
county hospital. His many friends in
the labor movement hope for a speedy
recovery.
The label section will hold an open
meeting Wednesday night. December
7. at which able speakers will be pres
ent. In addition to the speech making
there will be stereoptlcon views thrown
on canvas, showing the various union
labels and emblems of organized labor.
The section purposes issuing 10,000
wallets, upon which will be shown
many union emblems. One thousand
pledge cards are also. to be issued.
Mrs. Hannah Nolan will represent
the woman's laber league .and no one
in the movement is better able to
speak on the objects and alms of the
league. One of tho speakers will be
Rev. William' Nat Friend, who is ever
willing to show his friendship for those
principles' foY which organized labor is
battling.
The next meeting of the Alameda
county branch of musirlans* union No.
6 will be held at .1055 Broadway, Oak
land, Thursday,- December 1. All mem
bers are requested to attend. The nom
inating committee has submitted, many
names for the different offices in the
gift of th? union. Nominations can be
made until December 1.
.A birthday party was tendered
Charles Schuppert last week by some
20 or SO members of musicians' union
No. 6. The party took with them one
or two auto loads of eatables and later
a band of 20 pieces appeared in front
of the residence and seranaded the
honored, guest. Schuppert. is one of
the mostpopular members of the union
and this method was taken to celebrate
his birthday. 'ii?,:'v:
Five candidates were obligated at
the Fjiday night meeting of carpenters*
union No. 221 and four admitted on
clearance cards. The vote on general
officers for the brotherhood began Fri
day and the polls were open until Sat
urday night. It is generally conceded
that No. 22 cast its vote for the pres
ent officers.
The labor council has decided for the
cemetery workers in their dispute with
the carpenters ait to the carpenter who
makes wooden boxes at the cemetery.
As the man's time was mostly taken up
in cemetery work it was deemed ad
visable to have him affiliate with the
cemetery workers' union. \u25a0
All arrangements are completed for
the waitresses' ball to be given in
Golden Gate commandery hall Decem
ber 3. A large number of tickets have
been disposed of and the committees in
charge are preparing to take care of a
large crowd. , • , :\u25a0;'*- . \u25a0 ;
It will doubtless surprise many peo
ple who think of labor unions as or
ganizations solely for the purpose of
forcing higher wages from employers
to learn that a large part of the energy
and funds of almost every trade organ
ization is devoted, to various forms of
friendly aid and mutual protection. In
the aggregate these unions have paid
out many millions of. dollars as death,
sick and out of work benefits. They
take, care of their "fellow craftsmen in
jured at work and they maintain em
ployment bureaus which serve a most
useful purpose. Some unions have
established .sanatorium^ where mem
bers who. are ill may be treated at: the
general expense. They provide pensions,
for those who have been permanently
disabled by accident, and in a few in
stances palatial homes for the old and
decrepit members are financed.
The following nominations have been
made by oooks' helpers' union No. 110:
For president. William Wilson; for vice
president, W. B. Casey and James Sulli
van; for recording secretary, James
Lewis and C. W. Barnum; for business*
agent, Willam Connolly, Louis Spinos,
James Collins. R. B. FremontrSs. Smith.
Louis Thomas, John Stacom. E. FenJ
nessy, Samuel Neftal. Thomas Kane, J.
Ramsit, Fred Newman and : Charles
Braun; for conductor, Thomas Clancy;
for inside guard, .H. Hollenbeck: .for
delegates to Joint ; executive board. iC.
W." BarnumJ William Carlos, William
Wilson, ""yilliam Coombs and 'James
Lewis; for -delegates to labor council,
Louis , Spinos. J. Barnes, William
Coombsr James Lewis, William Connol
ly, G.' Smith, Louis Thomas and William
Carlos ;;j for delegates to Asiatic exclu
sion league. Thomas Clancy, CW. Bar
num, Samuel Neftal and William
Coombs.: Additional nominations will be
made at the next meeting. The election
will be held In December.
A committee was appointed to ar
range for a, Christmas dinner to mem
bers. ~
i Ed Andersen presided at the last
meeting ©f marine ;cooks* and stewards*
association of. thei Pacific coast. Secre
tary Steidle stated thatshipplng wa*
slacks Balloting- fprjdelegate to the
international seamen's union of America
AUCTION SALES
JlHonsß jii» .iits-215
At Auction Dec. 3,1910.
By order of B. T. MeCullonch: we will sell
205 head of horses and mules aa follows: «> hesd
of mares from 1.000 to 1.300> pounds Rt fo«l by •
fine Jacks: IS head of weanllns enlts: S2 head
of 2 and 3 year old unbroken mules: 7.1- head of
broken mcles from 3to 7 year" old. These moles
are especially fine. beJnjr bl* boned. *entle
raised, oat of jcotxl mrres. and by the best Jacks
money woold boy. We feel justified In sayln?
that there l« not another hunch of mules th«lr
eqnal offered for sale la the state. . . ,
Sale takes place at 10 a. m. on December 3.
rain or ihine. at the McCullonch. ranch. * two
miles fast of Crows Landing. Intending poreh*.*-
ers sboqld arrire the day prSTtons to the sate.
Automobiles trill be proTlded; also*free lunch.
Terms cash.
TV. 11. HORO. Auctioneer,
704 Market St.. s. V.
s*s> AUCTION SALE 5^5
47 Horses and Mares
TUESDAY, Nov. 29, 1910
AT 11 A. Jf..
j By order of Frank de To«n« of Lakerille. Cal..
j an.l others, we will sell 47 Horses and Maxes.
! hrolce »nd nnbroke; wefjrhins from WX> to 1.410
lh?. This stock consists of Work Horses. I>tlt-
ins H«rses* and 1O irood Saddle Horsss. Also 'T
sumxl matched teams of blacks. Also Wagon*.
Bussles and Harness. Outside stock sold oa
commission. • •• '»
Horses can be seen day before the »m!e.
Mission Sale Stable*
43ft Valencia St. near Fifteenth s*.
"A.\i v 11. COHEX. Auctioneer.
2s FOR SALE Jfe
11 head jtood "work and driring, horses, frotn
1.000 to 1.000 lbs. Tor parttcnlars addresn A. J.
McAIPINE. 411 RUey at.. Santa Rosa. 01.
s^p> .AT AUCTION. £**
MONDAY. Norember 25". 11 a. m.. at 2f« Va-
lencia st.. we wtll sell ft choice line of horses
and au-.res. Also Thursday. .December 1. It
a. m.. "t> bead of pity worn hordes and mares.
Harness and rtirs of all kinds.
CLOUGH & BROPtE.
fe AUCTIOISTSALE fej
W. E. ANDERSON of Brenfwood will sell all
livestock. 4 males. 25 mares and horse* wetghlnc; ,
1.000 pound* to I.WO pounds, TUESDAY. No-
rember 29. 11 a. m.. 227 Sth St. corner Alice.
Oakland. ODEI.L ft FLESHER. Anctloneent.
;to AT AUCTION .fer,
. WEDNESDAY..'NoYernber 3D. 11 a. m.. <W head
of yonnjr and middle ajre boises and mares tar
all purposes: wasrnns. bu«rg<es and harness.* AU
must and will b« sold. No resexTe. 3C5 4tl» St..
Oakland.- \u25a0 *
\u25ba
.
convention and officers for the ensuing
term was proceeded with. The Seattle
agent- reported that shipping was slow
and plenty of men were ashore." 'Pros
pects were reported uncertain.
• • • . • \u25a0-,;
President T. V. O'Connor of the Inter
national longshoremen's association Is
traveling through Texas, visiting the
various unions in that state. It is more
than probable that- O'Connor will pro
long his trip to, the Pacific coasf.
MILLIONAIRES' MAIL
) OFTEN GOES ASTRAY
Hillsborough Residents Move to
Secure Postoffice* «
[Special Dispatch to The Call\ o 9
HILJ^BOROUGH. Nov. 2«.—Although
the social and financial fame of Hills
borough has spread to distant climes
the city of aristocratic millionaires is
still an unknown quantity to the post
masters who hold sway in the remola
villages and towns of California.
Letters addressed to the millionaires*
metropolis have found their way to
the mountainous and Interior regions
of the state. Unaware of the existence
of the uncommercial city, the postrnv.
ters of the country towns have rele
gated its mail to the dead, letter offlc£
at Washington.
Hillsborough Is deeply gri«ved at
such treatment and has taken official
action to have itself placed on th» map.
Trustee Henry T. Scott has interceded
with Congressmen E. A. Hayes and
Jullu3 Kahn in HlUsboroufc&'s befialf
and they have promised to •do what
they can toward procuring a postof
fice. \u25a0:., r ;.
STANDARDIZATION MEETS
FRUIT MEN'S APPROVAL
El Dorado County Growers In
, dorse Jeffrey Plan
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PI^ACERVILLE. Xov. 26.—Fruit
growers of El Dorado county are »at
isfted with the standardization .system
in" vogue here during the last season.
In session here today they adopted
resolutions indorsing the plan and
pledging themselves to continue it
through next season. State Horticul
tural Commissioner 3^ffrey. who orig
inated the idea and has preached it at
every fruit growers* meeting in the
state, was present Monday, and de
livered an address showing the growth
of the movement throughout the state.
Liberty Oil Company
Puritan OH Company
are drilling on Sulphur Mountain. Ventsra
Connty. California.
Liberty Oil Company stock Is selling for
50c per share.
Pnritan Oil Company stock is selling for
3<V per shares
They are b*tti excellent inrestewnt*. If
yon wish to keep posted on the oil news of
California, write us for a trial snbscTiptlon
to onr monthly ofl Journal. "California Oil
SAGAR-LQQMIS COMPANY, Inc.
Snlte 533 Phelan BM?. San Franetseo.. Cat.
E.F. BUTTON & CO,
400 Callfornln St. Tel. Douglas 21ST
St. Frmacls Hntel. Tel. Donsla* 30$:
Members of flew York Stock Exchange
Pioneer Flonse
Private AY Ire to Chleaxo
and »tt York
R. B. Bf TJ I* CAH T, aianaser
Frtvate Wire—Tf«w York^Calea*^
Western Vaton Code
J. C. WILSON
MEMBER
HEW TORK STOCK
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRAD&
THE STOCK AND BO.YD EXCHANGE
SAX FRANCISCO
Mala Ofice, <MUI* Bids, Sam Franelae*
Branch Office*—P«lae« Hotel (main
corridor), San Fraaelacoj Hotel Alexan-
dria, Loa Anfltelea. CaK _ --
Correaoondenta—Harrla, T* inthrop &
Co» New York. CkJea*©, Londoa and
63

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